University of Oregon - Oregana Yearbook (Eugene, OR)

 - Class of 1967

Page 1 of 476

 

University of Oregon - Oregana Yearbook (Eugene, OR) online yearbook collection, 1967 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 476 of the 1967 volume:

W ,M w. w W W FALL 1988 DFIEGANA UNIVERSITY OF OREGON --1 :1 :Icin a 7'; J. Dennis Fechner .................................. EDITOR Carolyn V. Wood .................... BUSINESS MANAGER Gwen Toedfer ........................ MANAGING EDITOR Rea Raihola ................................ COPY EDITOR Steve More ............................... LAYOUT EDITOR Bob Dennisfon ..................... PHOTOGRAPHY EDITOR Babufunde Thomas .................... PUBLICITY DIRECTOR Susan Martin ................. ORGANIZATIONS MANAGER Kristi Jernsfedf ................... DISTRIBUTION MANAGER SECRETARY: Sharon Brunsman. LAYOUT STAFF: Jone Harding, JeHE Trosf, Erin Wilson. COPY STAFF: Joan Anduiza, Mary Bren- nan, Sharon Brunsman, Marianne Kloess, Tana Lone, Paul New- man, Nancy Piluso, Sandi Sunquisf. PHOTOGRAPHERS: Max Reid, Larry Crobfree. BUSINESS SECRETARIES: Kafhy Erickson, Sheri Hoppas, Shannon Lees, Ann Leighfon, Trudi Trouf, Koren Yound, Lauri Vannice. COVER DRAWING BY SUE PENNINGTON 7 an Wmm, V , ; ,m 72 80 86 A LOOK AT FRESHMEN Several ospecfs of a Freshmon's life on campus are covered. FALL TERM ACTIVITI ES Politics proved to be exciting this ferm, along with Homecoming, Vief Nam and fhe Warren Report controversy. ENTERTAINMENT: THE UT Three great plays drew big audiences of fhe Universify Theofre. DyIan" was excellent. ENTERTAI N M ENT: CONCERTS Bill Cosby, A! Hirt and Harry Belafonfe headed fhe Iisf of concerts for Fall ferm. Belafonte broughf the roof down. FOOTBALL A hard fighting team won only three of its games. Things look better for nexiL year. ADMINISTRATORS AND DEANS SPEAK OUT ON TODAY'S FRESHMEN COPY BY SHARON BRUNSMAN PHOTOGRAPHY BY BOB DENNtSTON PRESIDENT FLEMMING SAYS FRESHMEN BETTER PREPARED When President Arthur S. Flemming was asked it there was any change in today's freshman over the freshmen of ten years ago, his immediate reaction was "Yes. The freshman of today is better prepared." He went on to say that they are not only better prepared academically, they know more of the maior national and international issues of today. According to President Flemming, the freshman of today is far less apathetic ta term commonly applied to freshmeni than those of ten years ago as a result of this better knowledge. President Flemming feels that the student body, as a whole, today is far more interested in the curriculum and faculty and a relationship with the faculty and adminis- tration. This reflects on the freshmen who are going to be here for four years and who are the most interested in a change. In terms of helping the freshman on campus, President Flemming feels that the pre-registration clinics, the sum- mer counselling program and the Office of Academic Advising are a great boon. CHANCELLOR LIEUALLEN SEES A DRAMATIC CHANGE IN FRESHMEN Chancellor Roy E. Lieuallen has much the same views as Presideht Flemming and stated that the change in freshmen is "dramatic" in the academic field as well as attitudes towards involvement in the university and its community. He feels that today's feshman is far less apathetic and this may be attributed partly to the recent student unrest across the nation. Chancellor Lieuallen stated that the students of today are interested in more than just learning. They want to have a voice in curriculum planning and so are more active in meeting with the faculty and administration. Dean of Administration, William C. Jones, had many views on the changes of today's freshmen over those of ten years ago. Basically, he stated that today's freshman is not any different than any freshman who is trying new ideas. He would expect that the freshmen of today are better prepared academically and in world problems. In speaking of apathy in freshmen, he would doubt that they are any more apathetic. HBut," he said, Hhow do I know?" He feels, generally, that today's freshman is more interested in the world around him. DEAN JONES LINKS FRESHMEN TO NEW IDEAS Dean Jones feels that students of today are becoming more and more involved with the faculty and adminis- tration over curriculum problems, but doubts that they would make very many drastic changes it they had the last say. He feels the administration is encouraging freshmen to have an interest in diverse areas in sponsor- ing speakers and programs. DEAN ALPERT FEELS FRESHMEN MORE SERIOUS ABOUT CAREERS Dean of Faculties, Harry Alpert, feels that today's freshman is far better prepared academically as a result of an upgrading in the secondary schools. He also feels that today's freshman is far less apathetic than the fresh- man of ten years ago. Today's freshmen are 'lmuch more serious about their own careers and the world about them." Dean Alpert feels that today's freshman is well treated at the U of O with a great emphasis by faculty on indi- viduality with diversified programs. The Department of Faculties is responsible for hiring new faculty members, and in keeping with student interest, it is hiring the best people who can be found. Dean Charles E. Johnson of the College of Liberal Arts said, i'lt would be pretty surprising if there weren't some change in the freshman class." He feels that the change has resulted in a better-prepared freshman. He feels that today's freshman is certainly no more apa- thetic than the freshman of ten years ago. DEAN DUSHANE SAYS TODAY'S FRESHMAN IS LESS APATH ETIC Dean of Students, Donald DuShane, feels that there is a change in today's freshman that goes along with a change in the atmosphere of higher education. He said that today's freshman is far less apathetic because of a better high school education. The greater amount of interest they display in public affairs also contributes to his picture of an unapathetic freshman. Dean DuShane feels that the freshman at today is interested in curriculum on the university and has a better chance to voice it because of the advancement of student involvement displayed at the U of O as early as twenty years ago. A major help to the freshmen of today from Dean DuShane's office is the housing and coun- selling services to keep them from being inundated by things about which they know nothing. DEAN JOHNSON POINTS OUT NEW IDEA IN FRESHMAN COURSES Dean Johnson feels that there should be a balance between student demands and faculty demands and that at the U of 0 this balance is almost equal. The College of Liberal Arts is here for all students and through a new idea in many courses, freshman comp for example, of using a full professor and a younger instructor, they are getting a full measure of learning from the University. D EAN HOLLIS SAYS TH E Dean Orlando J. Hollis of the School of Law said he is inclined to think that there is no change in the freshman of U N IVE RS ITY B ETTE R today, but that the University as a whole is underestimating U N D ERSTAN DS him. He said today's freshman is less apathetic to world aHairs. TO DAYIS FRESH M EN Dean Hollis said that the University of Oregon should devise the best program it knows how and listen to stu- dents' ideas for possible guidance. DEAN HULTENG FINDS FRESHMEN MORE INVOLVED IN THE SOCIAL WORLD Dean John L. Hulteng of the School of Journalism said that today's freshmen "are somewhat more idealistic" and are definitely Cl change from those of ten years ago. "Today's freshman," he said, More more involved in the social world about them." Dean Hulteng said the faculty is here to help the stu- dents and are willing to do a great deal if the student tries. The School of Journalism attempts to make the freshman aware of what is happening in the world around him through iournalism. DEAN TROTTER: FRESHMEN LUMP PROBLEMS TOGETHER, BUT DON'T HAVE SOLUTIONS Dean Robert M. Trotter of the School of Music feels that today's freshman has changed from the freshman of ten years ago; this change is a part of our slowly changing society. He feels that the freshman of today is about as apathetic as the freshman of ten years ago. They are interested, but lump everything into one big problem for which they have no solution. Dean Trotter feels that the freshman of today is being well taken care of because the public demands it and the faculty and administration, though they may have difterences of opinion, are giving the best they can. The School of Music is attempting to show, by faculty dem- onstration, how a freshman may get the most out of a career in music. DEAN CREESE FEELS JOE COLLEGE ATTITUDE ABSENT IN TODAY'S FRESHMEN Dean Walter L. Creese ot the School of Architecture and Allied Arts feels that the HJoe College" attitude has disappeared from the freshman of today. Today's freshman is much more serious about his studies and life in general and is, therefore, less apathetic. Dean Creese said that the atmosphere on the U of O campus is encouraging for freshmen because students and faculty seem to be "all students together, but the faculty is a little better." He said that all students de- serve a good education and his school is attempting to provide this by expansion of area and faculty. THE TEACHING ASSISTANT: HIS AWARENESS OF THE FRESHMAN'S RESPONSE COPY BY TANA LANE PHOTOGRAPHY BY BOB DENNISTON "I think my TA is great. He's human; he doesn't like Saturday classes any more than we do." Ring, the bell sounds faintly above the chatter ot the classroom. Grudgingly, notebooks flap open and pens appear as the youthful instructor enters the room. Another day of classes has started for the TA and his students. TA? What's that? Looking through the college slang dictionary used on most campuses today, one discovers that the abbreviation TA stands for "teaching assistant." In further definition, the dictionary states that the TA is a student working for either an MA, MS, or PhD degree, has a BA in the field he's teaching achor practical experi- ence, and usually his ultimate goal is college teaching. While the TA's goal may be college teaching, chances are 50-50 that he's never been in front of a classroom audience before. Because of this, the TA's iob ranges anywhere from grading papers and straightening the library to actual classroom experience. But practical experience is stressed, and hence most TA's spend between 3-5 hours a week teaching class, 2-4 hours a week holding ottice hours, and un- tolcl numbers of hours a week grading papers and preparing for the next day's classes. In addition to preparing for the next day, the TA often carries as many as 12 credit hours a term in which he must maintain a B average in order to fulfill requirements for a higher degree. He receives no credit for the hours he spends teaching, but rather receives a salary ranging from $1800 to $2500 for the nine month school period as well as a reduction in his tuition. Furthermore, he receives the praise or scorn from his students as to whether he's doing a decent job or not. HMy TA is cruddy." "Aw, you're full of it, my TA is a great guy." "Nuts to both at you. l felt like I was part of an experimental group. I didn't learn a thing." l0 These are iust a few of the reactions some freshmen have concerning their TA's. Essentially, students felt that it they got a bad TA, they really got a bad one. The maior complaint seemed to be that some TA's were apathetic; they weren't concerned with the student or the classroom problems. "They iust talk in parables all the time," one girl mentioned, Hand they never give any specifics." Another said, HThey just lock enthusiasm. They don't even bother to come to class pre- pared, and when we question them on something they just get mad." But, perhaps, the feeling is best summed up by the freshman who said of one TA, 'il've no respect for the guy." The maiority of students telt ditterently though. As one girl men- tioned, HI think my TA is great. He's human; he doesn't like Saturday classes any more than we do." But disliking Saturday classes was not the only criterion for a good TA. Most students liked the way their TA's presented the material. liHe gives examples and ties them in with things that are amusing," one girl said. HI thing it helps to laugh in a Camp. class." HMy TA was over in Germany," one fellow mentioned, iland sometimes he'll spend part of the hour talking about some phase of it. I really get enthusiastic about German then." HAW, heck," still another fellow mentioned, 'iTA's are better than profs. The profs are crusty; it's been so long since they were students. My TA is aware of students' response." Not only was the TA aware of classroom response, but most fresh- men felt their TA's were also fair graders. Tests, "neither tricky nor easy, but straightforward," were usually marked on a curve, and the TA asked what the student would know. liThere are no reprisals for not knowing something, but you sure feel like a crumb it you don't," one freshman explained. Karen Royce: Italian 'They're very serious about their iob and won't allow any mickey-mousing around in class," one student mentioned. The general consensus agreed that the TA had few discipline prob- lems and essentially had a "weII-structured class." Occasional flaws were found in rhe material presented how- ever, but Hwhen the class mentions it, he doesn't try to take his way. He'd tell us he didn't know the answer and then go look it up," one freshman commented. "I respect him most, I guess, be- cause he knows so much about the subiect," one girl said. "You can talk to him and you'll come out understanding the problem better." Primarily, most students felt as this freshman girl, iil'm sure glad I got him; he dresses like we do so he seems closer to us." Per- haps, the ultimate compliment though was this one from a fresh- man fellow, iiHe knows everyone's names, in fact he learned all our names almost before I had a chance to learn his. I guess I like him, because he seems to care about us." But what do TA's feel about freshmen? HFreshmen are definitely people in a new situation, and they don't quite know what to expectf' one TA mentioned. HThey realize though," he continued, "that college is a serious situation. Hence, they are genuinely concerned about their studies and grades." Robert McCullock: German But the student is not only interested in the grade, he also shows an "enthusiastic, eager interest in learning something new," one TA mentioned. HThe freshman is definitely more eager than the sophomore," another TA mentioned, Hand he gives more classroom response," still another added. Most TA's, especially those who had high school experience, found that freshmen were essentially more academically-minded than high school seniors. They seemed to learn twice as fast, and there were few, if any, discipline problems. 'They seem more mature than when l was a freshman," one TA was quoted as saying, Hand definitely more aggressive. When I was registering freshmen," he recalled, HI asked them to sign up for an 8 o'clock appointment to see their advisors. But they didn't go for this and demanded appointments around 9:30 and 10 am. I never would have demanded like that; I'd have been too scared." While freshman thinking at times is illogical and they aren't as analytical as they later will be, TA's generally agreed that those freshmen left in the spring would definitely be serious about their courses and willing to go more than half way. Michael Kervin: Math MOVING IN ON RUSH "They really named rush correctly, it should be more relaxed." Phil Niedermeyer completed formal rush but feels that informal rush is the best way to pick the house you like. The most important thing to Phil in choosing a house is the people in it, especially the pledge class. PhiI would pick a fraternity over an apartment for social reasons because he feels a fraternity gets you out on campus. PhiI feIt that studying would probably be better in an apartment, but that it you try, you can study any pIace. THREE STUDENTS WHO COMPLETED FORMAL RUSH Jack Ferguson is a iunior and can look at rushing with perspective because he went through it as a freshman two years ago. "I look at things in a different way now. I used to care what the campus thought of a particular house, but now I don't care. I want to ioin the house which has my kind of person in it." Jack Iikes the fraternity system and sees a big advantage to it. HThe most important is that of getting to meet a lot of people and getting to know them well. All the other things are really trivial." Jack also likes the other advantage of being exposed to a wide range of ideas. Although George Neilson completed formal rush, he said that it was not his cup of tea, and that it should be more natural and relaxed. HA lot of the guys seemed put on, but some were sincere. HI haven't pledget yet, but I have one in mind which I really go for. If that falls through I don't know what I will do." George feels that too many freshmen ore rushed into pledging. "A lot of them do for dating reasons. I know two guys who were cut oft by freshman girls because they didn't pledge." George said that the best thing to do is to wait until the end of the year so that you can look at all the pledge classes. HThese are the guys with whom you must live." George likes fraternities, because they have a lot of pride in what they do and feels that a fraternity can help you in many ways. THREE FRESHMEN WHO DROPPED FORMAL 2O RUSH Bob Bartlett was one of the three freshmen we inter- viewed who dropped out of formal rush. He says he wants to look around some more before deciding which fraternity to join it he does join. Formal rush didn't give him a chance to get to know the guys in each house. For Bob, he wants more than iust a bunch of smiling faces; he wants a real place to live without all the rift raft. The biggest benefit of a fraternity, Bob says, is friendship, although you can't expect to like everyone in a house. Bob is in the Honors College and says that he thinks fraternities are interested in good grades, and he sees no problem along this line. However, Bob does like to spend a lot of time doing the things he enioys on his own, and he regards fraternities as being supere fluous in their cooperative arrangements. Right now Bob doesn't think he will ioin a fraternity, but he is still going to look around, because he may find one he really likes. Joe Benz wants to get a better idea of what fraternity living is all about before he joins. Formal rush didn't tell him what he wanted to know, so he didn't ioin. He is still looking at three fraternities, however, and thinks that he will join one later on. Joe says that the guys are the most important reason for joining a house. While he likes to play around, Joe also knows the value of good grades and wants an even break in a fraternity between the two. Although he sees disadvantages to fraternity living, such as mandatory functions, Joe thinks that the ad- vantages are much greater. HYou can always rely on something to do on weekends, and you can get together and study for exams." All he could say about formal rush was simply that it was too rushed; and that about sums it up for everyone. When Dave Hiorten first came to Oregon, he didn't think that he would go through formal rush. He thought that they put too much social pressure on a guy and were bad for studying. However, Dave did find a house that changed his mind, but it certainly didn't happen during formal rush which was iust one big show. During formal rush Dave felt that the guys didn't act like themselves, and so he dropped out. HI was going to call it quits and wait a year. But three weeks after formal rush was over I went to a house and was really impressed. They were inter- ested in what I had to say. My prime reason for coming to Oregon is to be an architect and whatever I do, I will try and make sure that goal is furthered. It I ioin a fraternity, I may have some problems with studying, but I'll make sure I adapt to them." 1 2:5er a T1 313?: .4 2I 22 FRESHMEN FIND THAT A FUN DATE CAN BE FILLED WITH QUIET THINGS Most often, although not the ones you tell your friends about, a freshman date is filled with quiet, tun things. The fishbowl is too often too crowded and begins to drive like the noisy dorms, and while fraternity house dances are fun, they don't happen that often. 50 the freshman girl and her date are left to discover things on their own. If the girl dates on upperclassman, he usually has a car, or knows someone who does, and this gives the couple greater mobility, but not necessarily more fun. One couple, in December, found some quiet amusement in downtown Eugene iwhich is about the only kind you can findt. They strolled through Christmas Village, hitched a free ride on a toy train, window shopped and, iust us they used to, visited Santa iwhom, they reported, wasn't particularly iolly, or as good look- ing as a Santa should bet. Hoping to put his best foot forward and more important trying to win whatever, it any, affection there might be, they slip oft to Pietro's for a gigantic pizza. With lots of coke and much talk the pizza finally gives way to the galloping clock. With still enough time to catch a glimpse of the city ttown?t at night from Skinner's Butte, the couple departs. Not what you would probably like to hear usually goes on in front of the city lights. Nor does it have to. The view is peaceful and whatever oftection there might he remains in each other's questioning mind. 25 THE FRESHMAN COKE DATE: AS American as apple pie COPY BY BILL LOVELL An old friend of mine, Bill Shakespeare, once wrote, in the course of one of his amusing little plays, A Midsummer Night's Dream to be exact, that: The lunatic, the lover and the poet Are of imagination all compact. lV,i,7-8l Having at various times in my young career considered myself to be all three, I now shall attempt to analyze, naturally in a warm, witty, and urbane manner, that vast feudal hangover known as freshman dating. l'You wonder how these things begin . . . well, this begins with a glen. It begins with a season, which for want of a better word we might as well call September." So begins a speech from The Fantasticks, c: little gem which has made c: fortune for Tom Jones and Harvey Schmidt. Sub- stitute che S.U. fishbowl" for Ho glen" in El Gollo's speech and the drawbridge creeks open. For at the University, the fishbowl is where it all begins, with a high ritual known as the "coke date." 26 The coke date is as American as ulcers and apple pie. It is the standard opening, king's pawn to king four. And, like most rituals, it once had a purpose. The purpose was to get one's date pie-eyed drunk. I can already hear the chuckles that line will bring. Chuckle, chuckle . . . this from case hardened fraternity men for whom the suggestion that one's date could become drunk on coke will only serve to deepen their impression that all writers are dangerous utopians who cannot be trusted with reality. But I swear on a stack of Ripleys that what I say is true. Back in the dark mists of time, in the Eugene of our parents' day, things were a little different than they are today. In the late thirties and early forties, when Marty Frat-man took Molly Freshman out for a coke date, he aimed his Chevvie not for any antiseptic atmosphere like that of today's fishbowl but for one of several roadhouses not far out of town. He would, upon arrival, order his date a ucoke" with a knowing wink to the proprietor, who would invariably misinterpret his guest's honest inten- tions, and bring back a drink containing more than the standard syrup and carbonated water. But enough of the golden age. In today's fishbowl one can't even get his elixer in a real glass, but instead has to settle for a paper cup, while the Mothers' Club beams its approval. But that's progress. And progress is still what's on the coke-dating male's mind, and this fact rather dampens the enthusiasm of the above-mentioned Mothers' ClUb-an organization made up in large part, by the way, of women who, a generation ago, sat in the roadhouses sipping cakes with their evil-intentioned dates, many of whom are now their husbands. For the coke date still serves one of its original functions. It is a preliminary for greater things to come, such as drive-ins, ski weekends, and the granddaddy of them all, to swipe a phrase from Pasadena, the Fraternity house dance. 27. A FRESHMAN'S FIRST HOUSE DANCE Some get it mild There are two kinds of house dances. First, we have what is called the 'ltormal" house dance. Since the most exciting part of such an affair is watching the bond try to collect its fee, we might as well skip this one and go on to the l'informal"variety, which is where the fun begins. But first we should follow our hero and his freshman date to what is known in the trade as a Hpretunction," where he gives his date more coke, which, just for old time's sake, is liberally stocked with Seagram's 7. After this process has been repeated several times, the assembled company heads for the house dance itself. Assuming that this is Molly's first experience with such a gala oftair, she will probably be somewhat startled by the fact, among many others, that the music is so loud that in the apartment building across the alley, four separate parties are going on simply to take advantage of the free noise that is being offered them. But she will probably have a moderately wonderful time, and though by midnight her head will feel like it's turning into a pumpkin, it really isn't, and her coachman, with luck, will still be around at the end to drive her home. PHOTOGRAPHY BY MAX REID 28 And back in the dorm, in the invariable post-function hen party, she will at last come into her full glory, relating to eager-eared listeners amusing details of the evening, like when the house president dramatically announced at the height of the festivities that he was going to Scotch- tape 146 pigeons to his arms and fly oft the third floor fire escape. And while it was quite sad that he had to go that way it all turned out all right in the end, because in the ensuing emergency house meeting, her date was elected as the new house president. Then, flushed with victory, she can go to bed, leaving her stepsisters in corporate iealousy. One might ask, what is the purpose of it all? That, my friend, is obvious. And today there is another use for freshman dating, indispensable to the Great Society. Freshman dating can be a very emcient mechanism for dispensing of McNamara fellowships . . . two years with patl and a chance to see the world. Some get it wild APATHYa big problem for the freshman girl Freshman girls come to college anticipating a variety of things. What some of them discovered during the first days of this years New Student Week was what they probably least expected: that they had nothing to do. In spite of numerous orientation events and preparatory advice on how to cope with the supposed pressures of the first few days of college, many found them- selves bored. Few attended scheduled addresses of University otticiais and student leaders. Many of those who did attend at first were not interested enough to return, as the progressively diminishing size of the audiences indicated. Others say either that they did not understand what these activities were or that they did not think them worthwhile. Some freshman girls have found that the situation they encountered during New Student Week was indicative of what they would encounter throughout the first term. These are girls who plainly do not like it at the University of Oregon. They neither enjoy their classes nor show any enthusiasm for any of the extracurricular activities of the University. Many of these girls have come to the University via a process of elimination. They do not want to go to work and they feel unprepared for marriage. These girls often come with no clear conception of what they wish to get from college. By the end of the first term, many are forced to confront fundamental questions: Why am I here? What do I want to do with my life? The dilemma is that a large portion of these students have no sincere interest in anything either outside of the University or within it. Another group of freshman girls who have a similar disinterest in college are those whose principal interests lie outside of the University. These are the girls who go home every weekend, whose lives center around high school friends and past experiences. They are so preoccupied with the past and with their activities at home that they can never become a part of the University. Their main activity seems to be biding time, waiting for the weekend, for the holidays, for the end of the year. For a large number of freshman girls, however, the decision to come to college was a positive choice. Of course, they are here for a variety of reasons. Some view the University as a social proving ground, a means whose end is, as one girl put it, "marriage -as soon as possible." While many of these girls may be apathetic about campus issues, activities, and studying, they are Finding at the University what they came tor: social contacts. COPY BY MARIANNE KLOESS PHOTOGRAPHY BY BOB DENNISTON Of course, there are some for whom the main objective is acquiring an education, either in preparation for a career, or less often, for a broader perspective through which to live. Marriage-minded girls may seek an education in order to be somewhere near the intellectual level of their future husbands. For others, classroom education is secondary; learning to get along with other people, testing their ability to function independently, or simply having tun is of prime importance. Some of those who came to college with definite goals have been disillusioned. Particularly those who were good students in high school feel that a large portion of the classroom assignments is busy work. One girl expressed the feeling this way: Hlt's not that my classes are easy; they're iust not stimulating. My grades may not be good because, even though the courses are not really diFFIcult, I'm not being motivated to work." Another girl concurred, "I usually do better in a harder course. If it's easy, I don't bother to work at all." The blame might be placed on the student, who is responsible for his or her own achievements, but it can hardly be denied that a stimulating class encourages better performance. At any rate, a substantial number of freshman girls are finding that the much-emphasized transition from high school to college has not been as diFFIcult as they expected. Although some freshmen who managed to get by with little or no studying in high school are learning that they cannot do successful college work, many say that they do not have to study as much as they had anticipated. Whether this is a legitimate connection, or whether they have simply misiudged the amount they need to study is a question which may be answered, in part, by fall term grades. It is possible that these girls have not learned to make studying a significant part of their lives. Since studying pressure, for one reason or another, has not been stimulated, freshman girls are left with time for other activities. But here again, many students who were relatively active in high school are not participating in corresponding campus activities. Insumcient publicity, the size of the University, and lack of initiative on the part of freshmen themselves are probably the sources of this. 31 Few freshman girls take advantage of lectures, concerts, or play productions. The view of the University as the means toward an education in the broadest sense of the word is one with which freshmen do not seem to identity. For the maiority, campus life consists of classes, studying, and weekend dates. Issues debated in student government are generally bypassed by freshmen. The controversy over closing hours is perhaps an empty one, since freshman girls are, on the whole, satisfied with the present system. Asked to record their views on closing hours, many had not formed any previous opinions. Some would like to see closing hours eliminated simply to be able to stay out later, not to uphold the principle that parents or students themselves should deter- mine these limits. Similarly, the poss-no pass grade debate has been of no real concern for freshmen, who after three or four years of high school accept the grading system as a matter of course. Naturally, this is not the case for all freshman girls. Apathy, by and large, is a matter of degree and discrimination. Again, since freshman girls come to college for different reasons, it is understandable that their apathy lies in difterent areas. Studying, student government, social and cultural activities, are all objects of freshman indifterence; but in each of these areas there is also some element of interest. The years spent at the University are regarded as 0 period of growth, questioning, discovery. The freshman, then, should experi- ence the beginnings of the initial development of awareness. He should at least begin to recognize the questions facing him, to formulate goals, and to evaluate their relationship to the University. 35 APAT H Ya problem for the freshman male Jim Van Wyck, 18 is a Freshman in Liberal Arts at the University. Jim is one of three Freshmen whom we interviewed while the Viet Nam Symposium was in progress, When first asked why he was not attending the symposium, Jim said he planned to go but never got around to it. Jim said he was interested in the Viet Nam situation and that when the guys got together for bull sessions they usually talk about it. Jim seemed to prefer bull sessions to lectures. HThe symposium would give the theory but not what life is really like for the soldier over there. In our dorm we have a couple of guys who have served in Viet Nam and I find it more interesting to talk to them than to sit and listen to some abstract theory." Larry Roberts, 24, is a Freshman music major at the University. Larry served in the Marine Corps for 3 years before coming to the U of 0. He spent the last seven months in Viet Nam as a marine liaison. During the time he was in Viet Nam he had only 2 days liberty. He spent most of his time running errands for the troops such as the daily beer and soda run. Larry was in agreement with his dorm mates and said h would also rather sit around and talk to the guys in his dorm than attend a symposium. It may be interesting to note that otter we had talked and were ready to leave they said that they now wished they had gone. Dave Black, I8, is also a liberal arts maior. Dave said he was planning to go to the symposium but as he put it, HI heard a lot about the symposium and I was planning to attend like these other guys. But I got caught up in watching an IM tournament and decided not to go. I was more curious than anything. I suppose I iust wasn't interested enough to go out of my way." In case you temporarily misplaced them HERE THEY ARE, AS EVER WHANK GOODNESQ BOBBY BLITZ AND i3ZYTSZRNA1ZiY$LESS DENMSTON BARTON BINDER Each year the campus is flooded with a new crop of freshmen. Plungecl into a strange world, they must survive socially as well as academically. Some will flounder and in their varied attempts to become a port of college life, they will grasp only a seeming edge of security by adapting themselves to their ideal of the successful college personality. The dormitory door swings open abruptly; a figure emerges, face pinched, squinting at the mocking sun. Holding his head between his hands to muFFle the deafening noise of the chiming clock ringing in the noon, and the pounding blows of the feet hitting the sidewalk in an ettort to make a class or beat the lunch lines; and walking, slowly and carefully, without any quick or jarring movements which could further upset the telltale memory of the previous night's activities, Bobby Blitz, the Campus Playboy, greets the clay. 39 From his pale yellow shirt to his wing-tipped brogues, he is truly the ultimate of suave, smooth sophistication. And with the latest campus beauty on his arm, he hops into his car, eager to make the scene two blocks away at the Student Union, leaving behind a cloud of exhaust and the lingering fragrance of Jade East. 40 Meanwhile, seated at 0 desk in an obscure corner of a nearby dorm is Barton Bindereslump shouldered and red- eyed, his mouth drawn up in 0 grim bow, his face tense, his body rigidehis sole intention is to top the campus record for the best grades. Finding the dorm a bit too noisy, he calculates the shortest dis- tance to the library. With books in hand, sporting an initialed brief case and reading glasses like the ends of coke botties, his head is bent forward and croning his neck to see the ground ahead of him, his gaze seems to penetrate the earth. A group of laughing, talking students posses, heading towards the Student Union He scowls and retreats further within the walls of his hard, thick shell of doubt and insecurity. 41 42 Though each plays his role differently, basically they are both plagued by the same feelings of insecurity. Sealing themselves in a self-made worid of doubt, they hope to clown or frown long and hard enough to someday belong to the new world to which they have been exposed. Yet they carry their character ization to such an extreme that instead of becoming a part of this world, their behavior isolates them from the acceptance they seek. 43. iwmwwmmmu 44 q WW u. .1; - HL. BOBBY AND BARTON POLITICS HUBERT H. HUMPHREY Vice President of the United States, Hubert Humphrey, spoke before some 8,000 students at the University on September 28. In his speech Humphrey defended student activism and United States policy in Viet Nam. The solution to the dimculties in Southeast Asia will be solved by state- cratt, according to Humphrey. He expressed a wish that all students could become as excited about the War on Poverty as they have about the Viet Nam war. Humphrey praised the University for taking a leading role in the War on Poverty. HAs we strive to deal with the immense world problems," Humphrey said, "we will be called upon to show special qualities of mind and spirit and understanding as a nation." He stressed the idea that the United States should look for progress and not perfection in Viet Nam. 47 POLITICS MARK O. HATFIELD Governor Mark Hatfield, successful Republi- can candidate for Oregon's senate seat, spoke before 1,500 students in the Student Union ballroom on October 11. Hatheld, sponsored by the ASUO and the Students for Hatfield Committee, emphasized the problem of world peace and outlined the role that the U. S. should play in Southeast Asia. Hutheld stated that bullets and bombs won't solve all the problems of war. Billions of dol- lars have been given in military aid, but little has been spent to prepare the land for peace. What is needed, he continued, is to correlate the economic, military and diplomatic fronts. DHJENBACK John R. Dellenback, successful Republican candidate for Oregon's Fourth District Con- gressional seat, was Hrst elected to the State House of Representatives in 1960. While serv- ing for three terms in the State House, he spon- sored bills in such areas as teacher tenure, water conservation, tax equalization, and con- stitutional revision. He managed to get 54 per cent of all the bills he introduced passed. CHARLES PORTER Democratic candidate Charles 0. Porter was defeated by John Dellenback in the race for the Fourth District Congressional seat. Porter's past interest in conservation has won appropri- ations for Oregon which allow protection of the state's natural scenic beauty. His campaign issues were predominantly regional, although he pledged to continue his tempered interest in foreign relations. Porter supported the Dunes National Seashore. POLITICS ROBERT STRAUB Robert Straub, Oregon State Treasurer, and Democratic candidate for governor, called for "dynamic action so that Oregon's population explosion may be a benefit and not a curse." He mentioned that there are pollution laws on the books, but such laws don't enforce them- selves. He has learned, he said, that industry will not control pollution on its own. On the question of water diversion, Stroub said, "The blood of Oregon is water; let's keep it." Straub said that he also opposed a sales tax. TOM McCALL Secretary of State Tom McCall expressed concern for education and a fear that the fed- eral government was eroding the authority of the states in a debate with Robert Stroub at the University of Oregon, October 13. McCall was in agreement with Straub in that both candi- dates would oppose a Right to Work Bill. Mc- Call disagreed with Straub, however, on the proper approach to property tax relief, air and water pollution issues, and the threat of water diversion. McCall said he would de- termine the cost of state programs after investigation. Dr. Sanford Gofflieb Dr. Marc Ruskin VIET NAM SYMPOSIUM A symposium entitled HVietnam-Where Do We Go From Here?' was presented by the Associated Students of the University of Oregon on October 24 in the Student Union ballroom. Three internationally known political scientists re- viewed the issues and debated the implications of the United States' involvement in Vietnam. The participants included Dr. Robert Scalapino, head of the Political Science Department of the University of California; Dr. Sanford Gottlieb, Director of the National Committee for a SANE Nuclear Policy; and Dr. Marc Raskin, on expert in the field of Southeast Asia and co-author with Bernard Fall of the text, Vietnam. VI ET NAM SYM POSIU M Each man held an opportunity to express his individual vieWS in a 45 minufe speech and each was allowed 10 minutes to answer questions. At The end of The evening the speakers deba'red on the various issues which had arisen. Dr. Robert Scalapino LIEBELER DEFENDS CONCLUSIONS OF THE WARREN COMMISSION On December 1 Wesley Liebeler, associate professor of law at UCLA and a member of the Warren Commission, ioined Mark Lane at the University of Oregon to set forth his point of view concerning the investigation of the us- sassination of President John F. Kennedy. In the ASUO-sponsored discussion, Liebeler took the position that the commission's report should be approached in the spirit of scholar- ship. He stated that he was not afraid to have the report examined closely, but that it should be done with Hintellectuol rigor and honestly." The discussion was not in the form of a de- bate because of a lawsuit filed against Liebeler by Lane for previous remarks against Lane's arguments. LANE CITES DISTURBING EVIDENCE CONCERNING SINGLE SLAYER THEORY Mark Lane, a New York attorney and critic of the Warren Commission's report, is the author of a book "Rush to Judgment," which was written as a defense brief for the accused assassin Lee Harvey Oswald. Lcme was re- tained by Oswald's mother to represent her interests in the case, but was denied a place on the Warren Commission. Lane has asserted that the Commission over- looked a great deal of valuable evidence which might have been presented had Oswald lived. Lane said, HI think that what is required now is a new investigation and a new condi- tion, but one in which the American people will have some trust and some confidence. Let's see the evidence as it would have been pre- sented at a trial." VOLUNTEER FINDS PEACE CORPS INTEREST HIGH One of the volunteers on the Oregon campus during Peace Corps Week was Karen Lindberg who had served in Venezuela from 1964 through 1966. Miss Lindberg graduated from San Francisco State College before go- ing to Venezuela. During her stay in Barquisimeto, Venezuela, her specific program was teaching physical education classes in a college preparatory school. Miss Lindberg reports, Hln my school, in my neighborhood, while traveling, I met the people, ate their food, spoke their language, and talked with them of the similarities and difterences between our two countries. Since my re- turn, I have been visiting universities in the western United States. At Oregon, I found interest in the Peace Corps to be genuine and widespread at all levels." .60 BLUM FINDS THE NEED FOR KNOWLEDGE ABOUT DRUGS IS GREAT Speaking to a capacity audience in the Student Union ballroom, Stanford social psychologist and drug spe- cialist Richard Blum presented the First in a series of University-sponsored programs on drugs. Proposing to discuss the use, effects, rights, wrongs, dangers and benefits of mind-altering drugs, he began by saying that his purpose was to inform, not moralize. Despite the ex- tensive use of drugs in today's scientifically advanced society, he maintained that too often people form strong opinions, but remain relatively uninformed about the real nature of drugs. Blum is the current director of the Psychopharmacology Project at Stanford and author of several studies of drugs, including a report for the Presi- dent's Commission on Law Enforcement and the Admin- istration of Justice. BARTEL LECTURES ON "WAR POETS" RITCHIE LECTURES ON SCULPTURE On October17 and 18 Dr. Andrew C. Ritchie, Director of Yale University's Art Gallery, presented two lectures on "Some Aspects of 20th Century Sculpture." The lec- tures were held in Lawrence Hall and were open to the public. "War Poets" was the theme of a lecture given in the Browsing Room, October 12, by Professor Roland Bartel, noted author and Professor of English at the University. Professor Bartel covered the various kinds of war poetry citing examples from such authors as Keats, Byron, Mil- ton, Shelley and Wordsworth. DOLPHINS CHOOSE QUEEN AT "SPIRIT STOMP" Claudia Dobmay, a 19-year-old Pi Befo Phi, was chosen Dolphin Queen of the Dolphin Club HSpirit Sfomp'" October 29. Other members of the cpurf were Cindy Bryan, Nancy Wensing, Vicki Radmocher, Nancy Carson, and Carol Whife. SDS THROWS DANCE FOR EXPANDING MINDS They called it HPeace Trip" and most of those who went had a way-out time. The psychedelic light show added to the atmosphere as did the dress and states of mind of the occupants. The Htrip" was sponsored by the Students for a Democratic Society and was held in the S. U. ballroom on December 3. 64 COPY BY PAUL NEWMAN ATALE TO REMEMBER: HOMECOMING 1966 In the beginning there were Homecoming buttons and Hello Walk with the Fresh 200 passing out toii-wropped candy kisses. Robbins captured the dubious honor of being the First to paint the NO" on Skinner's Butte. "Duck Tales" was the Homecoming theme with Campbell Club taking the honors for the sweepstakes sign. Co-eds landed unceremoniously in the Millrcce as the ATOs and Alpha Gamma Delta took First place in the 0H campus tug-ot-war for the second year in a row. 65 The tour dclock race for the traditional freshman keg was a head over heels affair. Carson Four and Sheldon discovered the punch-Fllled keg in some brush adiacent to the Pioneer Father statue. After the bedlam had died down it was Hup on the shoulder and down the hatch." The culmination of the hunt was the Keg Dance in the S. U. ballroom with music by the Moguls. More traditions were upheld by the serpentine spirit parade which wound its confused way through the campus to the bonfire where there were cheers, speeches and more cheers. The Stomp Dance Friday night at Mac Court lived up to its billing as a wild aFfair. The Dominions kept the crowd moving with a good variety of sounds until the Hwitching hour." Saturday broke cool and gray. Marty Bullord was Homecoming Queen. The princesses were Marie Ruby, Pom Day, Jeanie Pederson and Val Thom. The Ducks and Cougars fought through thick and thin. Right down to the last seconds there was hope that Oregon would turn the 14-13 score. Through the deafening roar of the crowd, the last plays proceeded. At the very end, a fatal mistake. The down read third, but omcially it was the fourth. The score remained at aheartbreaking 14-13 in favor of Washington State. It wasn't the best way to finish oft Homecoming Week. 7O ANCY WILSON From Columbus, Ohio, we have been given one of the greatest female vocalists of our day. Nancy Wilson has a command of lyrics which is evident in her emo- tional proiecfion. The listener finds himself captivated by the gripping, emotional style. The acclaim afforded Miss Wilson from her many appearances has made her rise to stardom meteoric. Nancy Wilson's material ranges from blues to iazz to ballads encompassing a multifude of beautiful songs. Her renditions of HWhat Kind of Fool Am I?" HThe Good Life," and NColl Me Irresponsible" are exhilarating to audiences every- where. Her concentration and dedication turn 'rhe most simple melodies info poetic classics. Her brilliant performances have prompted one admirer to soy, HWhenever she breafhes ca sigh, a symphony begins." Three splendid plays at the University Theatre ENTERTAINMENT ON CAMPUS The Fall 1966 Universify Theatre season included UDylan," UUnder Milkwood," and "Spoon River Anthol- ogy"-three of the most vivid modem dramatic produc- tions ever presented before University audiences. COPY BY MARY BRENNAN 72 PHOTOGRAPHY BY DENNIS FECHNER Belafonte angs the old barn to life From front row center to the highest balcony, no one had any trouble hearing every tonal shading the Belafonte concert had to offer. Even the normally poor Mac Court acoustics couldn't dount the professional quality of the Belafonte troup and their superior public address system. Those who attended COPY BY REA RAIHALA the concert commented that the superior audio system made PHOTOGRAPHY BY MAX REID the Belafonte concert the best of the term. DY LAN The Universify Theatre's production of HDyIan" captures the fiery per- sonality of Dylan Thomas in a successful combination of lyrical language, ribald humor and outstanding acting. The play neither explains nor an- alyzes Dylan, nor does it oHer any significant symbolism or philosophy. It simply presents a fascinating biography of the last two years of Dylan Thomas and his famous reading four of American colleges. "Dylan" is presented in a series of twenty-nine ropidIy-moving vignettes, whose stage design and lighfing all contribute to center The offenfion of the audience on the poet. Dylan himself, played by Stan Elberson, has a certainty of movement and timing which dominates the stage. Much of the success of the play lies in Michaelis ability to infuse Dylan's spirit and lyrical language info the dialogue itself. The language is witty, spicy and realistic. 76 HUnder Milkwoodi' is 0 picture of a small Welsh town by the sea and a story of the people who live there. More than that, its soaring lyrical language is almost poetry and its depiction of man is universal. Dylan points neither heroes nor villains, but simply people. The play has no plot, but begins with the break of morn- ing and simply follows the town as it lives one day. During the play one sees the coming of spring, and with it, Dylan's basically optimistic attitude toward life. Dylan focuses his humor on men's absurd pettiness, and indicates his own liberal outlook. His un- canny ability to depict individual eccentricities is ably supported by a cost which must play the part of on entire town. The dramatic effect of the play is heightened by the lack of scenery and the spotlight, and relieved by the transitional musical interludes. UNDER MILKWOOD SPOON RIVER 78 ANTHOLOGY HSpoon River Anthology" is a controversial and powerful picture of a small town, and the Uni- versity Theatres production of Edgar Lee Masters' famous novel loses nothing of the original impact either in staging, lighting, or acting. Written as a series of short pieces, the play was adapted directly from the novel and is presented in dramatic monologues relieved by musical interludes. Although it is considered free verse, the novel has little imagery and is written in strong, terse statements. This style carries over to the play. Masters is obiective enough to allow 0 diversity of philosophies and liberal enough to refrain from moralizing. His characterizations are individual and convincing and one can laugh and cry with the vivid pictures of humanity they represent. Mos- ters' outlook appears to be Hlt takes life to love life." Students coming to the Oregon campus swung into action fall term with a concert given by Bill Cosby on September 24. The popular Negro comedian and star of televisions HI Spy," drew a full house at Mac Court. Appearing with Cosby in his Oregon concert were two singers who called themselves the HPoir Extraordinaire." Cosby, who attended Temple Uni- versity, was encouraged by many people to give show business a try. He replied with his now famous com- ment-HRIGHT!" BILL CO Today Cosby's only problem is try- ing to find the time to fulfill his many nightclub and concert engagements. In his spare time he has managed to get four records on the top 100 charts. The first one was called itBill Cosby is a Very Funny Fellow." Most people agree. Al Hirt, the son of a New Orleans police- man, began his career as a classical trumpeter and only turned to iozz for pin money. While in high school in New Orleans, young Al played with the school band and orchestra and then won a scholarship to the Cincinnati Conservatory of Music. He studied classical trumpet and his dream was to be the lead man The bearded horn L H I RT in the section of a symphony orchestra. But there are few chairs open in symphony orches- tras and Al had to find another way of making a living. After a hitch in the military service, he played with several bands including those of Tommy and Jimmy Dorsey. Eventually he set- tled down in New Orleans where iazz had reached immortal heights. Hirt's family includes his wife, Mary, and their eight children ranging in age from 20 all the way down to five. In 1964 Hirt received a Gold Record for his re- cording of HJova" and his album "Honey in the Horn" topped over a million dollars in sales. HARRY BELAFONTE When Harry Belofonte was iust a small boy he was taken to his mother's homeland, the West Indies. It was here in the islands that he was first exposed to a people that involved themselves with the tradition of singing and dancing. Today Beiofonte holds a unique position in the American cul- ture-aficionodos of both classical and popular music regard him as one of their own. NANA MOUSKOURI Nana Mouskouri of Athens, Greece, was enrolled in fhe Con- servatoire Hellenique to study classical music before she was in her teens. Since 1960 she has been appearing before European and American audiences in the native Tongue of almost every country. At the University of Oregon she ioined Belafonfe in his program of songs of all peoples. Like many others in his profession, Nipsey Russell started in show business as a child. After dancing his way through grade school and high school, he developed an insatiable desire to make words work for him. In time he became a voluble comedian. His political philosophy is succinct and direct. Hlf I'm booked to play c1 polifical party's affair, I'll use iokes about the group I'm not working for that evening." NIPSEY RUSSELL Photograph by Phillip Pruner HARDLUCK SEASON FOR A ' D FIGHTING TEAM The i966 Oregon football squad suFtered a 3-7 record, its second losing season in a row. The main reason for this was that the Ducks lost six offen- sive regulars and seven defensive starters through graduation last year. With only nine returning Iettermen playing first string last year Len Casa- nova knew he faced a dimcult season. What happened in the games which followed was probably more dis- appointing to the team than to the student body. As Coach Casanova remarked, HThis year's squad worked as hard as any team I have ever coached, and harder. And their spirit and determination to win were never greater. There wasn't one game where these kids didn't do as well as they possibly could. It was a 10070 eFFort all the time-it makes you proud to have been associated with them." With most of the varsity squad returning next year plus some talented upcoming freshmen, we feel that the Ducks will be on the winning side next year. 87 DEFENSE In general, Oregon defense was better than their oHense. In the 7.3 win over Stanford, Oregon defense played an important part in stopping the Indians from scoring during the second half. Twice the Indians penetrated inside the Oregon 30, but were unable to score. The offense also played well in this game, with Steve Jones gaining 100 yards during the first half alone. Lynn Hendrickson made the key play in the game when he came Up with a deflected ball on the 10 yard line. Jones scored from about a half a yard out three plays later. In the 10-7 loss to Washington, the Ducks held onto a 7-3 lead until the fourth quarter, when Barnes tumbled on the three. It was a fine defense battle all the way and Oregon should have won. 91 HALFTIME During halftime, Len Casanova and his staff try to plug up any holes in the defense and to get the oHense moving. Althoug Oregon's second half offensive heroics were limited this year, except against Idaho, the defense man- aged to hold most of Their opponents to a narrow m gin of victor OFFENSE Oregon's oftense or lack of it caused the 21-7 defeat against San Jose State. When SJS proved to be too strong in the passing department for Oregon to hold back the Oregon offense, which penetrated six times past the mid-field stripe, failed to score once. Twice we were inside their 30 yard line. In Colorado, Oregon come up with the big oftensive plays to score Air Force with a 17-0 lead during the first half. The high point of the game was Kenny Klein's pass interception and 99 ya at run back for a touchdown. The Ducks managed to score three touchdowns against Idaho during the second half for a 28-7 win that proved to be their best second half in two seasons. In Oregon's homecoming game against Washington State, a mix-up in downs probably cost Ore- gon a win. With about three minutes left in the game, Oregon marched from their own 18 to the two yard line. Barnes threw out of bounds to stop the clock at 28 seconds. On the third down Barnes tried a keeper oftE left tackle and was stopped cold. When the Ducks came up to the line of scrimmage for their fourth down and clock running, Barnes saw the side line marker indicating third down. Barnes must have assumed that Jones had picked up a first down at the two, so he threw out of bounds again to stop the clock. The Cougars got the ball and the game was over. Sieve Reina pulls in a touchdown pass. A TASTE OF VICTORY CIVIL WAR The final game of the season saw Oregon receive a 0-15 defeat of the hands of Oregon State. The Beavers led the way with their fullback Pete Pifer and quarter- back Paul Brothers. Affer Oregon scored on c fourth and 15 pass from Brundoge fo Cress, it looked as though Oregon had a chance to come back with the score 13-7. The offempfed onside kick didn't work and a few minutes later Oregon State scored their winning margin. The most inferes'ring play of the game came in The last seven seconds, when Cortales recovered on OSU fumble in 'rhe end zone, ran Five yards, and lateraled 'ro Jim Smith, who ou raced everyone to the goal line 95 yards aw y. MILES OF TAPE Bob OHicer came to the University of Oregon 40 years ago, and when he leaves next year a lot of football athletes and coaches are going to miss him. OFFicer's moin iob is to prevent iniuries to players and he spends a good deal of time taping ankles and wrists. But he is more than this to many players, who find him a worm, sincere friend His more popular name is "Two-Gun," and players find they can talk t him about everything from their social life to their grades. When he leaves, Oregon's coaches and athletes will lose a man who cares about the people he kn ws. DUCKS FLY TO MEET AIR FORCE On board fhe plane team members find fime to chat with fhe hostess, bog some 2's, and catch Up on Shakespeare. THE OREGON 17 ............ Oklahoma 17 ................. Utah FOOTBALL 21 ......... San Jose State 3 .............. Stanford T EA M 6 ............. Ai r Force 10 ........... Washington 7 ................ Tim Temple received the Hoffman Award which is given 14 ....... Washingfon State to fhe player vofed most oufsfonding on his football 14 .......... Arizona State team. 20 .......... Oregon State George Domes was vofed the Clarke Award for being fhe most improved player on fhe team. Front to back, left to righf; Tom Trovofo, Pat Helfrich, Dan Archer, Roger Sfahlhuf, Ross Carfer, Mike Brundageh Dove DeVorona, Bob Foskeff, Bill Smith, Jim Kollmonnh Lachlon Heron, Arlen Elms, Marc Scholl. Second row,- John Buller, Les Polmh Ken Klein, Steve Jones, Jim Smifh, John Buchanan, Com Mailer, .IefiI MocRoe, Ed Sires, Jon Gronbyh Bob Lawrence, Lynn Hendrickson, Harry Corrales, Sieve Bunker, Tim Temple, Third row,- Nino Pedrini, Dick Jones, George Dames, Nick Shur, Terry Shae, Duncan Hay, Bob Roberfs, Steve Reina, Jl'm Nicoloisen, Bruce Schneider, Warner Wong, Jon Esselsfronh Tom Jernsfeod, Tom Jacobus. Fourth row; no name, Denny Schuler, Alex Robertson, Gory Groveh Kenf Grofe, Jerry Sagen, Bill Sissul, Keifh Hedges, Pot Casey, Eric Olsen, Cloxfon Welch, Omri Hildrerh, Mike Barns, Scoff Cress, Roger Smith. Fifth row; Keith Sherman, Jock Rust, Tom Woofon, George Edmundson, John Luger, Keifh Volkeris, Mike Kish, Pot Cress, John Roche, Jim Evenson, Dick Crowley, Tom SheHoborger. Sixfh row;Momovgers, Jerry Kofsovos, Bob Donnelly, Dick Warlick. Coaches: Bruce Snyden Max Coley, John Robinson, Jack Roche, Jerry Frei, Len Casanova Head Coach, Phill McHugh, Norm Chapman. Bruce Blank 10 e e W T NI lo I. Tom Westbrook RALLY SQUAD Carol Koski is Carroll Kr C indy Bryan RALLY SQUAD 102 Mike Gro 0 Larry Jackson The Oregon marching band presented some excellent holffime enferfoinmenf. The bond often featured Connecficuf sfofe's twirling champ Joe Zingo, shown of righf. THE DUCK BAND Ira Lee directs fhe Oregon marching band. 105 FOOTBALL ENDS AT HAYWARD FIELD Next year football will be played in fhe new Aufzen Sfadium. The $2.3 million stadium will replace the long- oufdofed Hayward Field. kL ,a $ awwwawwamw, . FROSH FOOTBALL This year's freshman team was loaded with talent. The Fresh won three out of their four games including a l6-7 victory over the Oregon State Rooks in the final game of the season. Tom Blanchard has proven to be the big hit among the talented freshmen. He is an elusive and quick quarterback with a tremendous ability for leading the team in the field. He has also proven to be an excellent punter averaging 44 yards a kick in two freshman encounters. Those other quick backfielders are Dennis Gassner, John Gleason, and Cam Sinclair. On the line there are some pretty big boys who have plenty of room to grow. Ron Simpson is 6-4", 230 lbs., Jim Wothey is also 6-4" and weighs 220 lbs. Ron Kilgore is 6,-3ll at 2l5 lbs., and Phillips is 6-6" at2l5 lbs. Two upcoming linebackers are Dave Smith, 6'-l " at 220 lbs., and Ray WoodruFF, 540" at 205 lbs. These are lust a few of the ball players that will join the returning varsity players in l967. It should be a good year for the Ducks. 109 Blanchard moves the ball against the Oregon State Rooks. FROSH Frosh Frosh Frosh Frosh .33 .30 .16 VNOJO . . . . . . . .Washingfon State . . . . . .Oregon State Rooks . University of Washington . . . . . .Oregon State Rooks Editorial Time finally ran out on Fall term 1966. It dripped through the fingers of about 2500 freshmen all sitting back waiting for something to write home about. But nothing ever happened. At least nothing that very many freshmen cared about. Most fresh- men seemed to reach the state of winter hibernation not usually found until the following cold and rainy term. But the pressures to stay in school are now a reality, not only for the once small minority of students but for everyone. All during fall term, freshmen and indeed the whole university carried an air about them like a group twice their age. Students were more than quiet, there was an irrepressible tenseness that drew everyone's face tight at the mouth, and students seemed to move about campus like ancient windblown trees. And no wonder. The march towards the Great Society has in turn taken many of our basic ideals and beliefs and thrown them away as an angry old man thrOWS away his slightly used cane, and then proceeds to fall flat on his face. Students look in wonderment and disgust at the government's psychotic actions in the handling of the Viet Nam war, and at the lowest ebb of Johnson's popularity, he asks Congress for an additional 10 billion dollars to finance the ill-managed slaughter. While there are a few freshmen asserting themselves to become involved with the question of moral involvement in Viet Nam or with Civil Rights or with air and water pollution, most freshmen make little eFfort to be heard. Most freshmen, like many of the rest of us, just sit and wait for something to happen, hoping that whatever it is, it doesn't aftect us. From all indications it seems as though more freshmen are now studying more and enioying themselves less and as this intellectual pursuit continues, the campus becomes more like a college for the elderly. While there are definite remains of youthful lite on campus, nothing has been able to get a significant number of freshmen out of their Boston rockers long enough to take eFfect. In a few years if the trend of mounting pressures keeps Up, by the time a student gets through graduate school he will probably feel old enough to retire. Dennis Fechner y n UNIVERSITY OF OREGON HOUSING 1988 DFIEGANA UNIVERSITY OF DPEGDN Dee Lewis .............................. HOUSING EDITOR Corrie Formway ............... ASSISTANT HOUSING EDITOR Sue Barton ............................... HOUSING STAFF Luanne Carlstrom .......................... HOUSING STAFF Linda Gobrielson .......................... HOUSING STAFF Kris Hildebrand ........................... HOUSING STAFF Joanne Hoetke ............................ HOUSING STAFF Bernine Lemish ............................ HOUSING STAFF Penny McLaughlin ......................... HOUSING STAFF KennelI-Ellis Studio, Eugene, Oregon ............... PORTRAITS Erin Wilson ............................. COVER DRAWING The Oregano housing book was published by the Student Publica- tions Board for the Associated Students of the University of Ore- gon, Eugene, Oregon. Housing 7967, Vol. VII, No. 3. DIRECTORY GREEKS ...................... 3 COOPERATIVE HOUSING .......... 62 DORMITORIES ................. 68 ORIDES ..................... l02 GAMMA ALPHA SIGMA ........... l03 COLLEGE INN ................ IO4 OFF CAMPUS ................. 105 INDEX ...................... ll2 GREEKS ALPHA DELTA Pl HOUSEMOTHER Chorlyne Dern PRESIDENT Carolyn Dicksa FOREIGN STUDENT Josien Grader CLASS OF 1967 Carolyn Bronn Koren Genrlxng Pam Johnson Emily Knupp Carol Lonberg Trish McCarty Jackie Wylund CLASS OF 1968 Arlene Carter Cheri Clarke Linda Hordesiy Libby Harris Margie Haskell Donna Holt Judy Jacobson Mary Moehl Janice OHord Dena Pearson Terri Plus Nancy Poehler Anne Robinson Bev Teach Roxann Teicheira CLASS OF 1969 Sally Baird Laurie Birr Jeanne Brown Linda Erz Linda Horn Gail Hemenwcy Barbara Hoss Shari Kirk Marilee Laurens Kathy Martin Pam Pleier Roz Rykus Keehnu Sture Jessie TheVen Terri Thorson Sunny Tromilli Sandi Walther GREEKS HOUSEMOTHER Irene Shields PRESIDENT Donna Scovil CLASS OF 1967 Jan Erceg Sue Maris Vicki Penman Porn Sansone CLASS OF 1968 Wilma Baker Diane Berntsen Linda Cheney Carol Coryell Connie Dickman Charlotte DuChamp Phyllis Gory Marilyn Groppo Marsha Huggerfy Judy Hylton Sheila Jormun Kathy Kriger Sally Lillis Susan McDonald Carol Miller Sally Morgan Nickie Ober Diane Paolo Dianna Pfluge ALPHA CHI OMEGA Joan Simpson Sandy Stewart Terry Tweed Sherry White Paw Zuhn CLASS OF 1969 Virginia Amick Linda Sue Black Mary Brennan Sharon Coven Carol Cogswell Connie Cole Karen Copenhuver Lyn Densem Karen Hoyt Carolyn Jeppeson Put Marfig Molly McCreudy Mollie McCredie Kathy Mchhell Sharon Newquis! Ann Norman Alice Rains Gale Short Avene Trofh BeHe Wilcox GREEKS PRESIDENT Gayle Hochh CLASS OF 1967 Sharon Blevins Martha Clef Nancy Koenig Judy Urey Judi Wionr Alyce Willmarth Erin Wilson CLASS OF 1968 Janet Bruyer Sandra Carr Ruth Gezelius Jane Harding Linda Johnson Penny McLovghlin Cari Pitman ALPHA GAM MA DELTA Sandy Schwartz Jean Snider Carol Wood Carol Oberlonder Lee O'Connor Marsha Wood Julie Woodard CLASS OF 1969 Joellen Arpin Rae Coo'ey Marilyn Davis Linda Harmon Christine Hildebrand Susan Hill Carol McCaRerty GREEKS PRESIDENT Tia Moore CLASS OF 1967 Sue Box1er Lynn Burry Jan Coleman Liz Cooper Alice Koseberg Toni Perkins Pa? Powers Joynie Tressler Ruth Zeller CLASS OF 1968 Trudy Anderson Nancy Coughell Carol Sue Ellmuker Shari Jacob Heather Kesten Judy Kyrk Joanna Moore Carol Murphy Beth Orialu Jan Poulsen Kathi Peel Stephanie Shaw Sue Sidwell Jo Anne Smifh Val Thom ALPHA OMICRON PI Cheryl Vogel Carol Wright CLASS OF 1969 Vicki Abel Judy Armatm Sfarlo Beymer Sue Bryson Erline Bullock Claudia Cushman Linda Gahimer Sue Gordon Karen Granstrom Jean Hanchen Sylve Hanson Cheri Huesby Andrea Lyons Kay Pennington Lynn Penny Jean Pluemke Carol Sheldrew Debbie Strauss GREEKS 10 PRESIDENT Lynne Meyers FOREIGN STUDENT Helene Churpenvier CLASS OF 1967 Sue Ahern Linda Albrich Judy Alger Gail CoHrell Sue Cox Janet Creager Cathy Cress Dione Dehner Joan Feasley Koren Howard Shun Leonard Della Marshall Karen Nilsen Nanci Roberr Jan Story CLASS OF 1968 Joanne Borde Sue Bird Janice Bruhn Bev Bush Kathy Christensen Carol Elliot Katheryn EvereH Judy Gearon Cynthia Glenn Dio Graves Ann Guerin Judy Harrison Janet Humphrey ALPHA PHI Janet Kindler Polly Lamb Mary Lindgren Laurie McDonald Trisha Marsh Diane Medcolf Ann Walton CLASS OF 1969 Nancy Adams Jone Armold Barb Cullister Fran Ccshin Susan Conlee Ptu Corbin Mary Ann David Dodie Dornsife Sarah Fort Lee Ann Foster Nancy Hull Nancy Holden Jill Hosier Kathi JeHcoH Barb Jones Ann Nielsen Susan Nilsen Shawn O'Brien Denise O DelI Kasha Pieper Vicki Porter Nancy Ray Jeri Ross Shelley Starr Sara Walton Leslie Wimberly H GREEKS John Burnham Joe Kniser Lew Melson CLASS OF 1969 Jeff Alpert Sfeve Corey Norm Easily Dave Emory Don Gail John Garren Gary Glaze Greg Osibov Dole Puzlna Ed Siles Pete Stiven Don Story Gary Stout Mike Truux Rod Wordin PRESIDENT Torn Trovclo GRADUATE STUDENT Gary Helseth CLASS OF 1967 Wally Foster Andrew Gronf Put Hodges Bob Lawrence Pete Morfindale Gary Ronning Bob Scanlon Bill Smith Dean Soulhom Roger Smhlhut Mike Strong CLASS OF 1968 Mike Blair John Boller ALPHA TAU OMEGA ALPHA XI DELTA HOUSEMOTHER Mrs, Mildred Osborn PRESIDENT Ginney Woicik CLASS OF 1967 Marilyn Haliski Marilyn Storusborger Linda White CLASS OF 1968 JoAnn Callihon Ruth Cascoden Pamela Dement Sally Sharrard CLASS OF 1969 Linda Beardsley Cathy Biork Beth Humphrey: Sara McKay Victoria Reimer Rosalyn Royse Judi Schultze Susan Shaw CLASS OF 1970 Nondcl Beardsley Mary Burroughs GREEKS 14 PRESIDENT John KendaH CLASS OF 1967 Chris Allen Tom Ammo Fores Becudry Spencer Brush Bruce Byerly Tim Casey Ned Church Dave Davidson Rich Eberhart Jim Hibbard Craig Iverson Bill Klobau Dave McClung Jim McKeHigan Bob Ofstie Dave Peccie Rob Siegentholer Ed Wusser Bill Wells CLASS OF 1968 Terry BiHner Tom Campbell Craig Casfer Bill Crisf Rich Crowley BETA TH ETA PI Tom Granr Joel Grayson John Hatch Mark Loxton Phil Lighty Norm Mctschek Chuck Meyer Chas Nelson Peie Stoefen Tom Wiecks CLASS OF 1969 Sam Anderson JeFf Brush Bob Cedergreen Terry Cook Larry Gates Britt chegger John Hamilton Geoff Hayes Keith Hedges Jlm Losk Torn Maloy Tim McGroth Doug Moore Mike Oxman Ed Watson Lone Watson Chuck Wilson GREEKS Jan Klinefelrer Carol O'Connor Nancy Owen Diane Soulsberry Janet Wegsteen Judy Williamson CLASS OF 1968 Ann Chris Albachten Susan Cox Diane DchII Jody Earl Barbara Hawkins Judy Hunsrock Marcia McLaren Beverly Niles Connie Nisbef Margaret Plumb Donna Rodgers Susan Stiles CHI OMEGA HOUSEMOTHER Leofc Muller PRESIDENT Sara Chaney CLASS OF 1967 Carob Anderson Nancy Baker Barbara Bohlmun Sandy Boyle Jan Brothers Janey Burchord Char Colistro Andrea Gill Pom Gipson Sally Hoaga Suzie Hutch Terry Holmes Marcia Homer Pam Trowbridge CLASS OF 1969 Nancy Buono Chris Carlson Cathy Cormichae! Linda Closson Kathy Coon Cafhi Collins Barbara Coon Kris Crase Shirley Davis Chem' DeChoine Jacky Flanders Jane Foster Kathy Fuller Daniel Greenwood Joanne Hahn Jun Hethcote Debbie Hooker Peggy Homer Beth Lachenmeier Gail Lemos Barbara Mognusson Mary Martin Billie Olsen Donna Rees Mary Rice Judy Rohrbough Pum Smith Susan Stork Sandy Tryholm GREEKS Gordon Miller Ronald Nambc Mike Totman Bob Zink CLASS OF 1969 Bob Barclay PRESIDENT Phillip Seeley CLASS OF 1967 Earl Blackaby Larry Brown Eric Johnson CLASS OF 1968 Stephen Bobecock Brian Donnell Michael Drennon Everett Haberman Mike Blockuby Bevis Clark Patrick Fukuda Richard Goslee Courfney Johns Daniel Lowe David Uyemura George Westin CHI PHI CHI PSI PRESIDENT John Knudsen CLASS OF 1967 Mike Buck Wm Calkins John Holland Scofr Larson Bill Peterson Don Rice Greg Stubbs Craig Terry CLASS OF 1968 Pat Arnold Tom Cooper Torn Cox Jim Hompfon Carter HarringVon Jim Harrow Jim Henry Don Larson Gary Luisi Ed VunBellinghen Bill Wilson CLASS OF 1969 Scott Chalmers Terry Davis Doug Glover Dun Hannon Roger Jones Paul Kennedy Wayne Noecker Nick Shur Lens Stout GREEKS PRESIDENT Jom Morchisio CLASS OF 1967 Wilber Bishop Jon Digemess Doyle Johnson Burr Mathias Jean SchoefTer CLASS OF 1968 Bill Carrol Dave Clark John Ewing Larry Glenger AH Hurley Doug Newport Jeff Ward CLASS OF 1969 Mike Allison Dave Baronti Gary Bennet Vic Benson Steve Borne? ScoH Case Earl Eason Steve Granmo Dean Hodges PeVe Komor Ron Lee Steve Rhodes Jim Ross Jim Stroughn Steve Smart Jim Tysell 2O DELTA CHI DELTA TAU DELTA MASCOT Bacchus PRESIDENT Thomas Connelly CLASS OF 1967 John Benedict Bob Collins John Hanley Stun Murphy Ron Myss Mike ShaeFfer Rober? Stocks Paul Thomas CLASS OF 1968 Gordon Frost Phil Gregg Mike Hoines Charles Hosack Robert Hutchinson John Nelson Rick Newhouse Gary Pearson Bob Smelker Jim Wilkey Mike Williams CLASS OF 1969 Pat Albers Jim Benson Niels Brownlow Tim Davis Jack Davis Gary Gillom Kent HoHon Roger Helliwell Craig Johnson Kirk Kcssner John Kurfz Steve Libke Roger Lundeen Dave O'Connell Bruce Ronning Fred Scpp Mike Walker GREEKS HOUSEMOTHER Evelyn Hill PRESIDENT Polly Douglas CLASS OF 1967 Sandra Arndt Koren Frirzell Puffy Gerhmcn Kathryn Gilmore Sharon Kelly Connie Kroopf Nanci Quasi Nicki Shulrz Laura Stevenson Suzanne Tullis Roberta Wagner CLASS OF 1968 Bonnie Baker Jill Belford Bonnie Borchers Sandy Engsfrom Jone Feeley Sharon Hale Parry Hellerud DELTA DELTA DELTA Sandy Kelly Gail St. John Dianne Skewis Sue Sflmer Carol Williams CLASS OF 1969 Susan Barren Mary Ann Beardsley Marsha Hogmon Kristi Jensen Jane Kingsley Kay Kuchero Becca Lacey Judy MacLeun Pat Madison Julie McKim Sally Melsenhelder Mary Lee Miller Dxune Moser Candy Murhord Andy Nicholson Sally Niemelo Susan Rinker Sue White Sandy Yantis GREEKS PRESIDENT Susan Hendrickson FOREIGN STUDENT Outi Hilfunen CLASS OF 1967 Bobbi Baker Margaret Eversaui Nancy Grant Amy Kendrick Julie Levin Carolyn Miller Peggy Probasco Sandy Reece Kris Schroy Jone Steevie CLASS OF 1968 Lynn Benson Sigrid Bladholm Puffy Carlin Barbara Chase Polly Fry Gerry Gardner Suzanne Gowdy Heidi Honann Kathy Kirigin Fran Frieske Nancy Miller Judie Morris Dione Osgood Sue Perry Verity Petre Jane PoHer Sue Price DELTA GAMMA Potty Wagner Julie Weaver Mary Pat Zaddach Penny Rix Marie Ruby Minnie Silva Darlene Thorpe Kathi Weed Nancy Waller CLASS OF 1969 Ann Bennett Ellie Church Kmhy Garnero Ramona Hallenbeck Becky chen Margie Imrie Sue Lonigan Diana Lund June Mulquin Sue Munson Laurie Neilson Dione Nelson Linda Nelson Sandy Pfyl Sarah Russell Kathy Smith Sherry Suddufh Jackie Thompson Julie Tripp 25 GREEKS MASCOT Sebastian PRESIDENT Warren Houston FOREIGN STUDENT Ame Kvmheirn GRADUATE STUDENTS Don Berkey Rex Polser CLASS OF 1967 John Alden Wyat? Allen Mike Bermensolo Steve Burgess Monty Ho1ding Jeff Lewis Scot Merner Wes Merlick Mlke Norman Jim Papos Rich Reader Rex Sorensen Buz Young CLASS OF 1968 Don AHen Dallas Cook Rich Coon Mike Koempf Doug LieuaHen Jim Niemelc Roger Palmer DELTA UPSILON Brion Pendleton Judd Shutts PeVe Stein Scot Volker CLASS OF 1969 Craig Adams Ervc Beol S'reve Carlson Doug Carter Rick Cowell Dave Dosse Steve Donaldson George Freckney Tim GreenHeld Donny Howard Clay Johnson Jim Oyala Dave Poppa Jim Poplock AI Shields Steve Taylor Tom Taylor John West Mark Watson Greg Wilson Stan Wolfe 27. GREEKS HOUSEMOTHER Trixie Taylor PRESIDENT Linda Sue Wilkes CLASS OF 1967 LaNaya Gilmore Karol chhner Bobbie MHcheII Sharron Oelschlaeger Anne Shire Nancy Sifdul Judy Terieson Nancy Terfeson Linda Von Drosko CLASS OF 1968 Cheryl Adamscheck Janet Conyn Gayle Downing Teryl Hemer Jan Parsons Susi Rennolds Kathy Roberis Margoref Robinson D E LTA ZETA Viki Weaver CLASS OF 1969 Errol Lynne Ackerson Kathy Biorkman Barbara Chapman Jon Felker Mary Gable Cynthia Haslen Patricia J. Home Teri Jensen Lloydene Johnson Martha Kramer Kama Lorsson Kathie Lindvoll Sandra Neang Janine Pfohl Pat Robbins Laura Spencer Penny Wade Shirley Webb CLASS OF 1970 Linda Overton GREEKS PRESIDENT Sue Austin CLASS OF 1967 Sue Afherfon Carol Biork Sally BlisseH Karen Brown Margie Burke Ruth Corkum Chris Crane Nancy Gamel Put Kirkpmrick Barb Pennington Mary Rochford Mary Lou Sievers Jon Whitcomb CLASS OF 1968 Sue Bar'ron Ann Cuddingfon Nancy Edwards Judy Ferrari: Carol Glaser Lori Hixson Murha Hoey Mary Holloway Kathi Jacobsen Kaihi Jacobson Ginny Kelly Carol Kraus GAMMA PHI Ginny Lee Kristin Moran Linda Nicholas Sue Pennington ChorloHe Phillips Nancy Piercn Anna Flotkin Sue Reese Kathy Rogers Carol Straus CLASS OF 1969 Margaret Boone Sue Bronkey Nancy Dcvison Nancy Edwards Krvs Ellmgson Tanya Federn Kathy Fitzhugh Kafhy Haeran Carol Ann Hill Carol Howe Loraine Lee Ann McMuHen Molly PfeiFfer Janice Shelton Georgia Shirley Sylvua Smith Joyce Tegcn Lolly Tweed GREEKS HOUSEMOTHER Marie Hammer PRESIDENT Kavhy Healy CLASS OF 1967 Martha Andersen Jane! Auld Carolyn Benson Joyce Brothers Diane Gill Jidy Johnson Judy Kienow Sarah Kingan Mary Ann Meek Karen PoHerson Sully Reece John Truphagen CLASS OF 1968 Braddie Benson Susan Bimz Jean Coppock Anne Cunningham Porn Day Carol DeCamp Carol Drew Pam Erickson Pam Gleason Karen Creeper Helen Hargrave Donna Kinney Valerie Knights Ann Lindley Betsy LoveH Judiih Sanderson KAPPA ALPHA TH ETA Carole Samms Mary Smut Phyllis Theda Georgann Tipion Sydney Voorhees Pony Warren CLASS OF 1969 Cindy Anderson Connie Bruce Candee Clark Leslie Cooper Greer Drew Colleen Finstod Becky Grodrian Sully Harris Sherry Jenovich Jam's Johnson Betty KuviH Gay Kinzel Chrisfy Moller Molly O McIHey Sue Plumley Roch Robbins Linda Schlro Dione Semingson Kathy Strader Nanci Smurf Karen Untied? Vickie Utter Anne Webb Carol White GREEKS KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA PRESIDENT Gvetchen Young CLASS OF 1967 Sally Bunting Carol Campbell Rob6n Hiutt Phyllis Hull Linda Jackson Andrea Lee Anne Nordquisl Dorinda Parker Martha Powers Jeanyse Reith Grerchen Rittenour Leslie Rousseau Sandy Runkle Kathy Spencer Chris Walker Ann Williams Kathy Williams Carolyn Wood CLASS OF 1968 Betsy Clifton Susan Calendar Margi Elkins Laurie Freeman Wendy Gell Pam Hamm Manhu HUM Maryanne lvey KrisH Jerns?edv Ann Lilly Jeuni Magnuno Susan Mar'in Jecni Pederson Mary Powers Nikki SchaeHer Janet ScoH June Stirling Clello Winger Murcia Youel CLASS OF 1969 Stevie Apa Pat Casey Connie DeLaveaga Chris Eggen Anne Hilleary Barb James April Kinser Nancy Kneisel Shannon Lees Cheryle Lundell Page Meyerding Leslie Neilson 4 Porn PruiH Nancy Richmond Lori Vunnice Nina Woolwine Karen Young CLASS OF 1970 Mary Chapman 35 GREEKS HOUSEMOTHER Mildred McMahon PRESIDENT Stun Darling CLASS OF 1967 Kip Amend Bob Brockhouse Rich Gunderson Leo Huff Lorry Jackson Stephen Moore Lorry Niemi Ted Piper John Ressler Jim Rimmer Steve Simpson Mark Shull Barry Stow John Sullivan Scott Taylor CLASS OF 1968 Bill Fitch Dennis Gerke John Kelly Jim Kersher Tom McClung Dan Rice Will Rogers Don Shireson KAPPA SIGMA John Schulz Brad Smith Paul Turtle Greg White CLASS OF 1969 Al Depenbrock Duane Epton Bob Foote Jens Housley Greg Hebard Lou JaKe Jerry Knutson Tim McClain Tom McDonald Bob Nimmo Joy Ookmon Curl Odin Jim Orialo Bart Poston John Reeder Mike Rudd Larry Sanguras Rod Sawyer Joel Semler Randal Svnclair Steve Stevenson ScoH Woodward Gerry Wyckof? Jim York GREEKS HOUSEMOTHER Thelma Wicks GRADUATES Douglas Dennen Greg Rasmussen Peter Richier CLASS OF 1967 Gary Imbrei Allen Keller Fred Krug Mike Loveioy Tad McCall Frank Pippgross Daniel Pollack Michael Frenger CLASS OF 1968 Mark Alpert David Ashodian Roberv Bunler Guy Davis Robert Hall William Prenger David Taylor Paul Sfeinbrenner CLASS OF 1969 Allan Davidson Ronald Feighmer John Gaiser Lonnie Good John Hansen Chris Korlin Max Kroodsmu Vince Murphy Mike Sikorski Reed Trull 38 PHI GAMMA DELTA LAMBDA CHI ALPHA PRESIDENT Con Hutchinson CLASS OF 1967 Bruce Gillilan Mike Williams Bill Winchesmr CLASS OF 1968 Fred Cooprider Robert Fisher Dick Johnson Nick Nfckoloi Ken Weaver Larry WoodruH CLASS OF 1969 Gerald Bond Dun Callahan Randall Fronke Lars Granafh Larry Hunt Mike Kirkland Thomas Lovelace Mike Pork Robert Fovey Don Schmidt Ron Searfoss Ron SmHh James Wilmorth 39 GREEKS 40 Mike Sfuplefon John Ward CLASS OF 1968 Roben Bointon Bob Blum Paul Breuer Robert Chapman Storm Floten Mick Geory Mike Groza Hal Hartzell Lorry Hills Bob Lindsay Bob Ludwig Vince McGilvra Clark Meinert Mark Meinert Walter MiIIer Ed Muth Mike Nicksil Ed Rees CLASS OF 1967 Ray Alexander Gene Clark Don Pooley PHI DELTA THETA Larry Simpson Mike Stoll Larry Tice Dove Wiemer BiH Younce CLASS OF 1969 Dick Bellock Scot? Brown Kim Coon Jim Drew Steve Gunn John Frolich Mlke Kish Eric Larson Chuck Mitchell Jack Mulder Dwayne Murray Mike Rhodes AI Roih Jack Rust Pete Show John Sies'een Bill Sisul Scot? Taylor James Weed Torn Wooten 41 GREEKS MASCOT Horse PRESIDENT Fred EMers FOREIGN STUDENTS Martin Van Oorsouw Giunpoolo Chierici CLASS OF 1967 Ward Beck John Chirnwin Dan Cafe Steve Cole Jlm DePoss Randy Guyer Steve Hamburger Jim Hauck Jeff Hyde Dave Noall Jim O'Conner Dave Reid Randy Thwinn Tom Sabalu CLASS OF 1968 Bob Bailey Doug Buchholz Mike Crowley Paul Crogan Mike Gerof Bill chkel Roger HockeH Joe Hubbell Bob Hitchcock Mike Jordon PHI KAPPA PSI Lon Kellstrom Mike Logan Chuck Ramsdell Larry Reed Dan VanDusen CLASS OF 1969 John Barney Doug Crichton Maurie Denner John Eason Mike Garvey Paul Hay Bill Johnson Ed Johnson John Jones Larry Klonn Pete Klosferman Doug Linsey Dove Lorence Ron Marsh Chris Mullman John Poole Joe Rahleder Roger Ru'on Berkeiey Smith Shaver: Zamsky GREEKS 44 Carol Kraig Sue Newbegin Cheryl Smith Anne Wangenheim Denny Ward Stu WiHiams CLASS OF 1968 Jennifer BabbiH JuHe Bluisdell Kris Carroll Currie Columbo Allie Cummings Sue Elmgren Jimmie Goff Kathy Hilson Sally Holloway Janice Kcser Jane Langley Camille Lobato Marilyn Miller Georgia Nachfmcn PRESIDENT Nancy Greenfield CLASS OF 1967 Nancy Bedient SusEe HufTschmiH Pl BETA PHI Pam Ruth Carol Sly Cindy Spencer Parry Whinington CLASS OF 1969 Teri Almeter Pam Benson Lou Ben? Nancy Berry Linda Bonotto Cindy Bryan Nancy Carson Claudia Dobney Nancy Elmgren Linda Erland Susan Hill Mary Henderson Jean Jerrel Gay Johnson Kristi Luvaos Putty Mullen Mimi Rider Molly Schoel Marianne ScoH Martha TUH Liz Woodfxeld 45 GREEKS PRESIDENT Rod Shipley CLASS OF 1967 Al Brown Mark Denna" AI Fowler Steve Glaser Jan Knudfson Al Loveness Greg McGrew Jerry Molatore Robert Monson Dick Morgan Percy Newhall Don Piper Dave Rizzoli Todd Tetrick Marv Trepanier Larry Worlein CLASS OF 1968 Scott Barkhurst Dean Burger Ralph Burns Fred BuschhoE Steve Carlson Chuck Gahlsdorf Pat Howard Tom Miller KAP PA ALPHA Lee Neumon Dennis Rogers CLASS OF 1969 John Abrumson Jim Alderson Doug Anderson Tad Arbuckle Carl Boumun Phil Cachron Tom Fisher Dennis Glaser Roy Grubbs Tom Hensley John Krantz Pete McCord Dave Marquis Bill Maxwell Jim Mueller John Parsons John PetfiH Steve Rudd Chuck Staley Ed Stanley Bruce Steidl Mark Stephens Chuck Stocks Dave Terwilliger Jerry Wright Steve Young 47 GREEKS HOUSEMOTHER Clara Voung PRESIDENT Bruce Morrison CLASS OF 1967 Jerry Giesvold Dennis Fitzpatrick Loch Heron JeFF Johnson John Keen Beau Miller Sparky PeVre Wayne Smith Les Worcesfer CLASS OF 1968 Bruce Blank Dave Bohlman Jim Civey Pete Cronin Doug Dickinson Mike Donahue Chuck Deardorf Jim Ferguson Duncan Hay Jeff Hollisfer Sfeve Isbel Gary McLaughlin Chip McGeath Enno Peorrsch Steve Pitzer Bob Riede Terry Shea 48 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON chk Shearer Judd Simmons Bob Trevarrow Dick York CLASS OF 1969 Ken Aebi Sieve Arnold Brad Asbury Tom Belaustegui Jim Bohle Jim Burke Steve Bush John Doughty Bill Eschen Carl George Gary Hill Steve Jarvis Jim Miller Jim Nicoluisen Nino Pedrini Steve Peterson Alex Robeeron Glen Shlmshack Dennis Schuldhuis Jim Staley Jon Wheeler GREEKS PRESIDENT Joe McKeown CLASS OF 1967 Eric Bennett Jim Dunnam Terry Eager Bill Hansell Phil Hansen John Hibbs Hayes Johnson Leland Kraemer Doug Nelson Bob Runkle Craig Sirino Jim Ullokko John Vasquez Bill Wolff Mike Woodley CLASS OF 1968 Dale Atwood Ricn Brown Loddie Buck Barry Conerfon Dennis Costi Rick Davis Dove Dunn Gerg Genny Jerry Mayer SIGMA CHI Phil Olrich Perry Owens Rich Peters Terry Rommel Russ Sanborn Calvin Tigner CLASS OF 1969 Bill Bigelow Howie Boyte Kim Caldwell Jerry Condroy Larry Cunningham For Elliott Jim Henslee Bob Heiken Gordon Jones Brian Lessler Greg McDonald Richard Mom" JeH Porfnoy Dale Ragel Dwane Rice Bob Sundoz Gary Smith GREEKS PRESIDENT Karen Ash FOREIGN STUDENT Gerda Meier CLASS OF 1967 Laura Butler Carol Carney Sheryl Gardner Colleen Lehl Vol Mockford Diana Preston Sue Shepard Geno Spielmon Mary Swmp CLASS OF 1963 Par Blair Candi Bowen Judy Brown Down Butler Judy Church Mary Edgar Leslie Fisher Anita Gieuson Dru Ann GruFf Joyce Hayward Stephanie Holloway Carrie Ireland Nadine Johnson Par Kuhn SIGMA KAPPA Maggie Shumaker Dotty Slater Lee Ann Smivh CLASS OF 1969 Judy Allen Shown Allender Helen Blair Nicci Carlson Kathy Dorn Sue Feichfmeir Pa? Hanson Trish Hameld Jean Herring Joan Hoefke Joan Hudson Marilyn Hull Mary Ann Lacy Kaihy Price Barb Rubens Debbie Romain Robin Schmidt Lerfie Sparling Joan Spoulding Cyndy Taylor Cathy Thonos Becky Thienes Linda Thomas Tessie Yozzoiino GREEKS PI KAPPA PHI COOK Sadie Hudleson PRESIDENT Gil Lissy CLASS OF 1967 Stacy Goff Wayne Salvo Lauren Smifh Fred Streimer Torn VonDawurk CLASS OF 1968 Dick Butler Greg Miles Jay Milliken CLASS OF 1969 Roger Fontz Bart Hilliker Ron Koozer Don Losselle Mike McComman Chuck NeH Stewart Pagenstecher Steve PoweH Joseph Schultz Dick SIoNee SIGMA NU PRESIDENT Norm Brown CLASS OF 1967 John Senson Bill Come" Tom Deal Bob DeForesf Chad Gautier Michael Moroney CLASS OF 1968 Boyd Arnold Kenneth Bender Elliot Long Paul Newman Rod Phillips Mike Retzer Frank Silkey Randy Weaver CLASS OF 1969 Lang Bates John Dick Ed Ellis Dave Petersen Barry Salmon Lee Scarlet Lind Spooner Tom Wilson Gardner Williams GREEKS SIGMA PHI EPSILON MASCOT Joe PRESIDENT Rodd Dunn FOREIGN STUDENT Sfeve Bond CLASS OF 1967 Rick Bonniksen Steve Buel Don Dickey JeFf Dorroh Henry Drummonds Rich Gussmun Jock Kuenemun Bill Larsson Rich Morrison Tom Nash Don Powell Dave Shelton Ken, Studebaker SVeve Swortsley Parry Thomas Mike Thore Steve Young CLASS OF 1968 Dave Ammo Mike Carlson Al Carter Jeff Edwards Scott Farleigh Joy Greening Ron Greenman Dave Heiberger Keith Johnson Greg Jolly Bill Jones Warner Karshner Pat Latimer Gale Long Dick Pike AI Svieibold Jake Warsaw Tom Westbrook Mike McCartney Byron Mizuhu Paul Paquin Dove Piper Doug Querin Phil Querin Larry Ross Denny Schuler Ken Story Ralph Walker Ray White CLASS OF 1969 Steve Abouaf Gary Allen Bob Best Steve Bornfeld Bob Boyle Tim Carter Gary Cook Greg Foote Gig Gilmore Roger Gould Jeff Heatheringfon Bill Hershmun Roger Hill Kip Klopp Par Kuzmer Deon Lewis Don Miller Larry Milner Bill Pahison GREEKS MASCO'I' Doosch PRESIDENT Bill Marsh CLASS OF 1967 Evan Mandigo Don McGillivury CLASS OF 1968 Harry Allen Rodger Caldwell Scott Cunningham Torn Gawley Richard Hahn Tony Hazopis Roberf Jensen Terry Johnson Chris Lassen Ken Ora Rodger Redfern Fred Ronnau Frank Smith Reed Terry CLASS OF 1969 Worth Briggs Greg Bullard Richard Dennis Dennis Furber Virgil Libke Dan Murray Albert Radcliffe Richard Strunk Michael Timm Jegrey Williams CLASS OF 1970 Lester Osborn Gerald Turley KAPPA EPSILON THETA CHI MASCOT Harvey HOUSEMOTHER Mildred Clark PRESIDENT Ron Koeni CLASS OF 1967 John Buchanan John Buller Bob Donnelly Craig Hayes Tom Jernstedr John Lalaguna Carvel Nelson Mike Nelson John Taylor John Turchi Jim Wernsing CLASS OF 1968 Rocky Campbell Wayne Collier Stephen Criner Mike Cruniccln Mike Davis Torn Dodge Kent Grofe Torn Heimbigner Richard Knight Mike O Dwyer Richard Olms?ed Joe Rapp Greg Stephens Jere Van Dyk Robert Varley Terry Wells CLASS OF 1969 Earl ArmbrusVer JeFF Bellis Dave Duran? Jim Foster Robert Goodwin Torn HuckeH Lorry Hanson Richard Jernsfedf Richard Luncm Jock Mullen Paul Naudain Eric Olson Jeff Phillips Kent Pressman Ed Rober? Steve Roman Dick RoseHa David Smith Barry Stare" Dick Temple Norm Trerise Dick Worlick M5ke Weindcuf 59. GREEKS HOUSEMOTHER Georgia Steisel PRESIDENT Deniece Birdseye GRADUATES Helen Milius CLASS OF 1967 Bev Curtis Nancy Gordon Kris Myers Jeanne Pinkenon Roeno Noe Sylvia Sherman CLASS OF 1968 Karen Carpenter Mary Grulke Beth Sermon Donna Smith Eileen Wilder Evelyn Windus! .60 CLASS OF 1969 Nancy Anderson Francie Browning Penny Forbes Carrol Fours Pa? Hobbs Jean Homer Karen Hugduhl Sharon Hugdohl Jane Ann Judson Kathy McBride Linda Smith Barb Sturgeon ZETA TAU ALPHA ANN JUDSON HOUSE HOUSEMOTHER Mrs. Ackeref PRESIDENT Kathy Wakcsugi GRADUATE STUDENT Ann Dang CLASS OF 1967 Julia Chen Cheryl DeBerry CLASS OF 1968 Elizabeth Cheng Kathi Flanagan Wanda Hsy Kit Means CLASS OF 1969 Corinne Blomhagen June Cheng Morg Fishbuck Chris Grissom Jane Higgins Jean Kief Lynne Law Carol Sanderson Chris Story CLASS OF 1970 Linda Alber's Patricia Bennett June Fehrs Sue Kennedy Ann Kincaid Sue Martin Susan Reeves Kris Skaar Diana Spees Brenda Young MASCOT Toby PRESIDENT Lenora Atwood FOREIGN STUDENT Lein Tram Vay CLASS OF 1967 Kathy Larson Lois Pembrook Georgeen Penkeith Sara PresVon Verna Worthington CLASS OF 1968 Barbara Kerr Toni Loomis Kathy Mutzek Paula Von Flue CLASS OF 1969 Sherry Bauer Betty Bauman Delores Belieu Kathy Bonn Mary Conner Laura Lclor Janice Lieske Kay Pembrook Donna Sloan CLASS OF 1970 Cheryl Delashmun Charlene Kemper Beth Trieber Kathy Wagner HIGHLAND HOUSE CAMPBELL CLUB PRESIDENT Dean Wagner CLASS OF 1967 Larry Everson CLASS OF 1968 Dennis Allison Frank Carpenter Bill Sherman Richard Takao Hurry Willis CLASS OF 1969 Steve Adams Steve Cable Glen Campbell Jim Day Howard Harrison Chuck Price Nick Rauch A! Rose Lance Shelton Jerry Steffen Randy Venvgen Jerry Ward Jim Wilson Doug Winn Gerry WodHi CLASS OF 1970 Bob Ahern Don Burya Perry Chesnut Bill Clark Ken Hobson Eric Hofeld Glen Looney Ron Maus Mike Mauzey Jock McIntosh Howard Mudder Don Schreiner Ron Spouse JeH Sullivan Lynn West Preston Wills Don Wimberly CO-OPS LAUREL HOUSE HOUSEMOTHER Mrs, Wretha Lacey CLASS OF 1967 Colleen Gufch Joyce Lim CLASS OF 1968 Janet Bush Pa? Curry Carol Gabriel Nita Meyer Cheryl Mulder Shirley Reeves Mifsuko Takano Kathy Tilford Alice Workinger CLASS OF 1969 Virginia Cha Muibe Chung Helen Dorzob Joni Hurr Sandy Kinley CLASS OF 1970 Ann Chambers Judy EHer Debbie Lord Sharyn Wisely 64 PHILADELPHIA HOUSE Duane Pafton Donald Peterson Ronald Sanderson Judson Wood CLASS OF 1970 Alan Hugenof Delbert Pancake PRESIDENT David Anderson CLASS OF I967 James Lcmka Gordon Leonard Dennis McMahon Donald Tong CLASS OF 1968 Richard Adamson Thomas Highhouse Ronald Nordlund Alan Furvis Mark Rutherford Robert Shibley CLASS OF I969 Terry Alldrift Paul Bartleit Daniel Benneff Bruce Bridgess Peter Cowie 65 CO-OPS REBEC HOUSE HOUSEMOTHER Ida Kenoyer CLASS OF 1968 Gill Baum Jean Butler Sue Krivonen Barb Mervo Donna Shaver Rosalie Tefers CLASS OF 1969 Linda Bixby Sharon Brunsmon Mary Leonard Lynda Mason Kemi Pengra Leela Smith Alice Stockurd Sandra Wfighf CLASS OF 1970 Lorine Anderson Linda Fuller Echo Pederson Marilyn Shroeder Caroline White 66 UNIVERSITY HOUSE HOUSEMOTHER Mrs. Amber Mcllvuin PRESIDENT Michelle Lune FOREIGN STUDENT Paolo Bono GRADUATE STUDENT Martha Dunn CLASS OF 1968 Lindsay Ealdner Sharon Bright Elaine Davenport Maxine Elliot Judy Fuller Carol Hummitr Put McIntosh KiHi Nolan Stephanie Pulakis Barbara Reid Rosemary Ross CLASS OF 1969 Linda Balmer Kathy Blago Kathy Bushnell Sue Eklof Sarah Goodrich Nancy House Charleen HoHenstein Kristi Leibel Pa? McAloster Cordelia Miles Kathy Minney Misfy Morilon Kay Neill Laina Perez Susan Phelps Barbara PruH June Raprueger Mary Jo Riek Cindy Starker JoAnne Strickland Barbara VanHess CLASS OF 1970 Donna Abrell Janet Broinard Claudio CoHon Kathleen Hall Stella Hsu Jone? Lohr Ardell Monroe Jarriet Reynolds Dian Smith Donna Wills DORMS Ian Kesfen Bill Kirby Jeff Martins Roberf Olson Rick Pellegren Sterling Piepgruss Bob Rappleyea Doug Reeves Tom Roots John Schibel Mike Sheppard Sandy Skeie Harlen Springer Dave Thompson Jim TriveIpiece 68 PRESIDENT Glen Byers CLASS OF 1970 John Arronson Steve Annolu Chuck Blem Stephen Briggs Kevin Bruning Bob Dependohl Ken Drummond Doug Gordon Mike Grube Mike Hazel Jim Hoag ADAMS HALL BOYNTON HALL COUNSELOR Douglas Menely PRESIDENT Kenneth Walter CLASS OF 1967 Michael Glover William Haslacher Roberf Huworth David Ivuzian Gary Kraft Gary Lunda David Swenson Leslie WuHers CLASS OF 1968 James Graves Paul Graves Hunfer Jameson John King James Nakadate Paul Folsky David Scarborough Kenneth Warnock Edward Wilczuk Tong Hin Wong CLASS OF 1969 Gordon Hodge Steven Langston Michael Mulhollcnd Ernest Nieme Thomas Smith CLASS OF 1970 Bruce Binder AI Cabrera 69 COUNSELOR Michael Hogan GRADUATE STUDENT Howard Krivoy CLASS OF 1967 Put Gallagher John Wing Leung Boudewiin Lindner CLASS OF 1968 Robert Caldwell Verlin Darrow Alfred Esch Tony Owens Valliunf Portier CLASS OF 1969 Roy Atchison David Blumfield Donald Courtney Tom Hutchinson Alan Minor Michael Poore David Williams CLASS OF 1970 Dennis Clarke Ron Melony Sai Lung Sheng Mark Stone Frank Wimmers Vern Yamanka Mike Younf BURGESS CARSON ll COUNSELORS Trudee Lewis Rosemary Ryan PRESIDENT Jean Woods CLASS OF 1970 Nancy Adams Catherine Andrus Vicki Bell Janice Bishop Dione Bollingfon Anita Bush Linda Cecchini Nancy Citron Jane Clark Robin Cole Brem Coons Lone Crandell Francis Croucher Janice Crawford Darlene Cullers Dede Doran Barbara Dow Carolyn Genny Nancy Goodwin Roberta Green Brenda Hall Stephanie Hurrah Holly Hcrtzell Signe Haugen Carol Hee'er Nikki Hichens Allison Huntress Geneva Jackson Cande Ann Johnson Carolyn LonghoFf Virginia Lumber Julie McDonald Sandi Muiwuld Sharon Mermelsfein Carolyn Molter Sheryl Olsen Anne Omchl Lorraine Rebo Sally Robinson Carol Rushing Toni Rushlight Mary Sue Sandberg JaneHe Schendel Julie Schulfz Meredy Sklllern Susan Sommers Dale Tobin Pamela Trefhewoy Pat Vandenbos Susan Wagner Leslie Weaver Carolyn Wimberly Linda Winslow Laurie WoodruFf Mary Zahniser COUNSELORS Kuihie McGrufh Roeno Noe PRESIDENT Joyce Worihen CLASS OF 1970 Marvho Anderson Judy Armstrong Laurie Barclay Shereda BenEeld Kiki Bickler Jacquelyn Blake Sandra Blischke Linda Chuperon Jean Chirgwin Carol Cinnamond Susan Colley Joan Corcoran Joyce Cottrell Kathy Drew Susan Echonis Chris Ehrsom Kathryn Ellingsworth Paulo Fisher Ann Flood Cheryl Goude Peggy Herndon Mary Holzgung Cufhi Howell Susan Johnson Dolores Johnston Caryl Koleshnik Carolyn Kendrik Corrine Lahale Nancy Lilly Kay Mclntee Virginia Mace Pamela Manchel Lynne Mills Judith Morris Cynthia Norris Sharon Roberts Abby Rose Vickie Rothery Lloyce Sefton Jacqueline Singleton Linda Tiemun Carla Tinsley Susan Thompson Deborah Turner June Twitchell Ann VerPlanck Susan Wight Valerie Xedes Valerie Zamsky CARSON III CARSON IV COUNSELORS Joyce Brofhers Bonnie Moon PRESIDENT Cathie McFarland CLASS OF 1970 Susan Abraham Linda Adams Pearlene Allen Nancy Boer Nancy BoHn Carol Brownstein Kathy Burchfield Diane Bufler Carolyn Carter Kathy Caselfon Donna Clerk Linda Dailey Judi Darling Joan Demenf Robin Dunn Sharon DuVoll Cathy Erickson Marsha Fleming Marty Garvey Janice Goodhew Candie Hayes Laurie HicH Sandy Hobbs Dru Hughson Donnie Kennedy Leslie Kline Peggy Knutsen Judi Krutky Joan Lieginger Lou Lord Cathy McMahon Judy McNeel Nancy Marriott Barbara Nelson Linda Nelson Kathy Norris Claudia Person Par Popovich Sue Randall Marsha Reynolds Marcia Ritter Candace Robertson Stevie Robin Claudia Salshom Mary Ann SciveHi Lynda Skogsefh Kris Sle$ghf Diana Stewart Lynn Tochterman Sally Van Rooy Linda Warren Molly Weston Teri Welherbee Euro Moe Wilder Mariorie Wilson Fran Ziolkowski DORMS 74 Rose Criner Jelene Dames Susan Dehner Kinu Director Marilee Eivers Kriss Ewing Barbara Fields Laura French Kafhleen Frey Pamela Garvie Harriet Gollier Therese Gowans Rosemary 0055 Susan Heinz Bonnie Hess Eleanor Holmes Julie Horine Dee Hunter Pam Kost Linda Kuzmanich Allana Kyiola Janice Lone Konnie Lawson Susan Lienhurf Peg Lisk Jan Lovvold Karen Malmsten Sue Ann Miller Nancy Munson Kay Nelson Marlene Peterson Nancy Piluso Nina Rhinehurt Peggy Rofher Margaret Russell Sherri Russell Barbara Schell Rita Schnitzer Molly Sheldon Barbara Snedecor Diane Stagg Ann Smrbuck Janice Struchen Sarah Tevet Sharon Thais Katy Trout Donna Warren Kathleen Weldon CARSON V Jane Bigby Mardi Bigelow Mary Brennan Marti Cloossen Deborah Cohen Kathy Comer PRESIDENT Lez Newhouse CLASS OF 1970 Kim Adams Lynda Baker Virginia Boss Nancy Beck CASWELL HALL COUNSELORS Bemy Hall Shirley Wedin PRESIDENT Barb Sirvis FOREIGN STUDENTS Sara Aboosuidi Hui Dung Lee Myrna Lim CLASS OF 1967 Anne Eenkart Carol Ann Jacobsen Nancy Lantz CLASS OF 1968 Mary Allen Barbara Bacon Jane? Blain Marty Bullard Stephanie DuBoise Ginger Fuerst MariKay Hiltibrund Sully Holmes Sue Jessey Beverly Kong Carol PoHon Tina Putz Setsy Scdamofo Maureen Wood CLASS OF 1969 Coni Anderson Tummy Anderson Laurie Armstrong Linda Barker Beth Bartel Lucy Cohan Robin Grunt Jo Guinness Jeanie Hilton Sarabelle Hull Annette Irwin Nancy Jackson Nancy Jarrett Connu King Claudia Mamerow Kathy Martin Ceci Morrow Linda Peach Yvonne Redinger Pam Rogers Ellen Soito Karen Schnee Pam Swartz Sharon Yasui DORMS COUNSELORS James Donnelly Stephen Solomon PRESIDENT Randall WuIH CLASS OF 1970 Anthony Calman John Campbell Jefferson Cox Richard Gantenbien William Grimberg Douglas Gruver John Hoof Robert Hansen George Herzog Ronald Hinsdule Pefer Jacquot Gregory Jenks Richard Johnsrud Stanley LeGore lvol McMoins Patrick McNeol Joel Martinez David Moore Dennis Murphy Lcwience Pierce William Revermon Mark Shiveley Douglas Schwegler William Scuff Kevin Sheirbon Loren White 76 CLARK HALL CLORAN HALL COUNSELOR Carol Schultz PRESIDENT Edie Zimmerman CLASS OF 1967 Sharon Inman CLASS OF 1968 Laura Boll Beth Bolles Margie Brenden Crista Gillette Susan Goldsmith Shown Hofferber Susan Merz Sandy Ranson Martie Siegmund CLASS OF 1969 Joan Andiuza Arleen Axtell Lynn Blasko Connie Colwell Margare? Daughity Susan DeMilles Mary Ann Dhulst Leslie Dickie Terri Dilokwanich Linda Fisher Kim Fortune Eileen Fuiino Kathy Grimm Shirley Griffin Teena HiH Scherlie Hoover Janet Hughes Marilyn Lawrence Shirley Lehman Janet Lieberman Patty Mayo Mary McCuleb Julie McCollum Franco McLeod Laurie Monuhun Jan Monti Kathy Nerd Fofricia O'Rourke Gail Parke Madelyn Pressman Francine Reidy Cathy Rose Lois Todd Nancy Wernsing DORMS 78 PRESIDENT David Pribnow CLASS OF 1968 George Adam Richard Adams Evan Austin Richard Balsiger Eric Christensen Mark Christensen James Crockett Chris Davis Scott Davis Craig Fintu Richard Hort James Helser Steven Koniclo Douglas McDowell Paul Mackie Patrick Malone Dove Olson Norris Peterson Jeffrey Stevens Charles Varga William Wallace CLASS OF I969 Steven Dippold Frank Dodge Stephen Domreis Gregory Gent Lukas Georgiadis William Holford John Lake Jon McNeeIey Siephen Norton Charles Pooley Randall Reeves Rondd Saylor Michael Schauermann David Spencer Nickolas Voegtly Gary Wing DeBUSK HALL DECOU HALL COUNSELORS Joseph Bullas Robert Shepard PRESIDENT Patrick Green CLASS OF 1969 Beniumin Kalb CLASS OF 1970 Jon Beuty Frederick Cardwell Poul Carlson John Clark Steven Cobbiedick Kim Codiga Robert Dolmen Rober? Dryden Kenneth Gordon James Green Frank Hole William Hartmonn Rober? Hellsfrom Terry Henderson Barry Hexum Tommy Higgens John Himhcock James Hooke Greg Loeffler William McCarthy Dennis Mockey Marquis Marsh Aian Mitchell Gregory Nemchick Michael OMalley Terry Rawlins Terry Snyder Ronald Stenkamp McLaren Svinchfield Richard Swinney John Waffs Leona Connor Pony Corbin Diane Corn Nancy Deluny Lynne Font Susan Filley Peggy Green Julie Hoggblom Janet Hering Jana Justesen Julie Keith Barbara McAdaragh Linda McCorgar CharXoHe Midkif? Mary Parker Charlunn Rice Georgene Riley Eileen Rossow Cassie Schlegel Julie Sommerset Vickie Thompson Karen Woolsey Dale Zelinsky Gail Zermeno DUNN HALL COUNSELOR Diana Duncan PRESIDENT Karen Johnson CLASS OF 1970 Linda Benedict Befsy Bill Carolyn Bray Caron Collan Lee Champion Pat Coats DOUGLAS HALL Torn Sontee Guy Silva John Stacker Jerry Takeuchi Bob Weinstein John Witherell Gary Woodcock Clark Worth COUNSELOR Creog Hayes PRESIDENT Joe Benz CLASS OF I970 Dan Allison Don Austin Phil Anderson Dick Bays Jay Beuls Dick D'redrich Clyde Elliot Darrell Elliot Kim Fonaus Greg Goodwin Clark Holloway Raymond Jee Gil Johnson Dave Lindgren Jim Love Tom Lowe Rod Manchu Fred Massar Norm Maves Jim Mercer Greg Rambo Lee Rubenstein DORMS COUNSELOR Wallace Kurihara PRESIDENT Ralph Wells FOREIGN STUDENTS Jan Gazenbeek Frans Sfikkelorum CLASS OF 1967 Sfeve Dimeo Mark SheHerly CLASS OF 1968 Terry Carter Robert Moore CLASS OF 1969 Gary Cope James Elliot John Krog Randy Kromm Larry Levine Richard Roberfs Roger Short Craig Watson Dennis Wigen Dave Young 82 CLASS OF 1970 Richard Clyde Mike Culbertson Steve Greenfield Winston Hui Rick Lokefish JeFf Reingold Jeff Wholer Bob Wyler GANOE HALL HAWTHOR NE HALL HEAD RESIDENT Mrs. MaHoon COUNSELORS Nina McCoy Jacqueline Wylund PRESIDENT Mary Kay Gerords CLASS OF 1970 Leslie Allen Ann Baker Judith Baker Teresa Bigelow Laura Biftner Vic'oria Brown Sylvia Bundy Lee Chamberlain Pauline Cohen Barbara Cowarl' Katherine Craddock Connie Davis Nancy Dobson Donna Droyer Sandra Dupuy Elizabefh Hardy Susan Hays Elinor Huang Katherine Karlson Linda Kislingbufy Koren Kock Nancy Lindell Phyllis Moerder Gail Monheir Cheryl Myers Jerralynn Ness Jane Owens Cynthia Ped1ey Linda Priepke Mariunn Raopke Lynn Ramey Kathleen Reed Dione Rosenberg Vicki Sellin Lynn Shimoiimu Judith Shopshire Elinor Wexler Linda Wifzig Margery Wrighf Janey Wymore COUNSELOR Luqu MacDonald PRESIDENT Susan Berry CLASS OF 1970 Julie Anderson Margaret Berlin Connie Bissell Sharon Blockman Kafhleen Conway Debra DeBernurdi Victoria Edwards Debra Feommelli Charyn Fly Murcia Fiosie Suzanne Fox Nancy Francis Janine Grieler Andrea Hefner Susan Hole Perii Hauschild WHanne Haynes Dianne Hopper Jennie Johnson Judi Juhr Barbara Lamb Judith Lee Teresa Leslie Kelly Longcor Rena Lundy Marie Mack Shannon Monville Kathryn Marquis Deborah Matheson Anita Moore Carol Myers Charlene Parker Linda Piffock Sharon Quigley Emily Sullivan Sue TcrunoH Diane Trebby Elizabeth Trullinger Tcnnc Vanramer Sue Vunderhoof Connie WhHe Tony Wilkins Pamela Woy HENDERSON HALL McALISTER HALL COUNSELOR Joyce Meyer PRESIDENT Molly Jones FOREIGN STUDENT Phoik Foon Ton CLASS OF 1970 Bonnie Allen Johanne Amonson Janice Anliker Estelle Barber Roxanne Beach Diana Buckles Ellena Calleri Patricia ColveHi Carol Dixon Linda Edd Shirley Elliott Mary Ann Everoll Nancy FenVon Susan Ford Susan Gumball Teresa Gardner Lmdu Hordesiy Mario Horriman Loyes Hennlngsguurd Sandra Hoiness Barbara Kuhl CoHen Kunz Juliana Kyrk Carolyn Leathers Joy McDonald Germdine Madden Renee Mulloy Anne Martin Barbara Martin Patricia Mason Karhy Miller Andrea Milton Sally Natalie Margaret Nelson Elizabefh Nicholson Karhleen O'Leary Deborah Rider Antoinette Roberson Barbara Silver Kathleen Sullivan Patricia Taylor Jo Anne Thompson Susan Thuemmel Valerie Watson Judy Whelon Julia lelodsen Kimbedy Willock Donna WU Susan Yoder COUNSELORS Cheryl Taubman Sue Thompson PRESIDENT Laura Campbell GRADUATE STUDENTS Sally Schickler Barb Spencer CLASS OF 1967 Louanne Douris Sue Egan Les Elmer Fran HuHmon Margery Koerner Rae Kong Starla Stoddard Trudy Trout CLASS OF 1968 Joy Elmore Sharon Hooey Linda Lathcm Judy Ridgeway Judy SterreH Alvi Sfubberud Ingrid Wehrle CLASS OF 1969 Hannah Baldwin Kathy Buugh Betty Berry Penny Binger Liz Culiison Karen Chagnon Joy Chinsee thy lngalls Cullen Jack Marsha Kubick Tana Laird Kaye Siikanen Irma Tromlitz Judith Turner Susan Turner Cheryl Waterman Barb Williams McCLAIN HALL McCLU RE HALL COUNSELORS Kay Goskill Nancy Scott PRESIDENT Criss Taylor CLASS OF 1970 Susan Abbey Janice Azorr Carolyn Barber Junies Barlow Nancie Brock Sallee BrogoiHi Nancy Brown Donalda Budlong Dunc: Burries Margaret Callugon Deborah Chose Jill Christensen Vicioriu Coad Opal Cornwell Ellen Crago Josephine Crawford Cathleen Currey Suzanne EIIioH Peggy Gibbons Terri Gildow Janice Gulvin Cheryl Helming Alice Hendricks Terri Hitchcock LeLanne Jackson Joyce Lockie Elizabem Margoliash Susanne Miller Milo Minnis Sherida Moen Carol Morse Julie Mulkey Diane Nelson Lcelanne Peterson Modelle Rofenberg Cheryl Rusen Vicki Schmidt Marilyn Schnepel Judith Shaw Lynn S1ondley Sue Stoker Nancy Van Beveren Koren Wakida Ruth Walker Arline Walton Gretchen Wagner Barbara Weibel Katherine Zahl 87 DORMS MOORE HALL COUNSELORS Judy Green Sue Smith PRESIDENT Ann Leighton FOREIGN STUDENTS Sigrid Krouse Rosario Murmol-Bclbuena Ann Nyline CLASS OF 1968 Kathy Boylen Sue Clay Cathy Cords Judy Fruzee Mary Fronk Dianne Godard Suzanne lungerich Rene Michel Diana Moore Mary Kay Morrisey Abby Noyes Guyhe Shoup Charlotte Wright CLASS OF 1969 Lynne Ackmermon Barbara Baird BJ Baker Paula Buckner Margaref Campbell Nancy Corpemer Chris Casentini June Connor Charlene Director Donna Flannigan Helen Hayden Jill Jucqua Julie Kaspari Koren LIHIe Jone Lovell Mari MCAHy Nancy McReynolds Eddih Miller Linn Neitzel Kathy Nickelsen Cathy Prichard Kathy Sage Julee Tomberg Kay Vagt Marla Weinstein Jeanne Wheeler Carolyn Wolfe CLASS OF 1970 Merilee Armstrong 88 MORTON HALL COUNSELORS Lynda Johnson Jo-Ann Stimpson PRESIDENT Diane Ellis FOREIGN STUDENT Susan Tong CLASS OF 1970 Mary Apa Gail Beasley Susan Beek Patricio Bentscn Kathy Biggs Mary Butler Jill Davis Donne DeLop Maureen Doherty Kay Dolan Marilyn Douglas Patricia Drake Carol Elder Pamela Elmgren Bernice Elsenbach Linda Evenson Cathie Fonska Susan Fisher Judy Fox Janet Halliclay Pamela Hills Judith Hohl Flora Holland Teresa HuesHs Janet Hyslop Lynelle Keesey Kathy Kennedy Melinda Leland Susan Mutson Stephanie Matthews Sandra Meyers Laverne Perreiro Deborah Pickens Karla Pinson Susan Pooley Down Rieker Nancy Russell Janice Severy Susan Tonsing Shirley Williams Mary Ann Winsfon 89 DORMS CLASS OF I969 Takerng Bodhiprusarf Robert Jacobsen Ronmd WElson CLASS OF 1970 William Bailey James Cleveland Gregory Fuller Patrick Gallagher Richard Leeds Roderick Morris Gory Palmofier James Pittman Thomas Schachf Paul Schmidt Richard Smart Terry Warren 90 COUNSELOR Roger Applegaie PRESIDENT George Phials CLASS OF 1967 Johannes Bisschop Acco Hengsf Gary McJUnkin Honk Menkveld CLASS OF I968 James Harrison William Hife John Myers Alan Scott Ed Shea Neil Thompson PARSONS HALL ROBBINS HALL COUNSELORS Marorie Burke Lynda DeBerry CLASS OF 1970 Laura Burrows Becky Beard Jane Beard Barbara Burgess Susan Coon Rachel Farley Cecily Hooper Nelda lnskeep Connie Jacobsen Susan Johnson Kathleen Johnston Mary Lysne Roberta Moore Susan Newell Linda Owen Pamela Putman Vickie Redmocher Jill Randall Elizabeth Thompson Velvu Thompson Christine White 91 DORMS SCHAFFER HALL COUNSELORS Carol Lowery Jane Potter PRESIDENT Tina Wyrick CLASS OF 1970 Celia Currin Elizabeth Evans Marti Gamble Signe Hugo Shirley Huruda Beth Jensen Kris Kelly Linda Kidwiler Jan Kirshner Kris Kolstad Susan Lundoy Mary Kay Lufher Jan McCormuck Sandy Moore Krisfi Ottoman Jan Sabin Lori SchiHman Gigi Toyu Sharron Ullman Lynn Woodruf? 92 SHERRY ROSS COUNSELORS Nelson Chang Pick Davison PRESIDENT Rick Rencher CLASS OF 1967 Hebert Bart: Larry Jackson CLASS OF 1968 Mitsu Okmuro CLASS OF 1969 James Davis Dennis Fryback Stephen Sullivan CLASS OF 1970 David Black Greg Crimp Alan DeShone David Ford Richard Gusbor George Hall Darai Hunrrakul James Kline Kazoo Koshida Craig Olson Larry Roberts Zigurts Shouts James VanWyck SMITH HALL COUNSELORS Kathryn Gilmour Narumol Dilockwunich PRESIDENT Barbara Lee CLASS OF 1970 Linda Anderson Melody Arnold Karen Baker Beatrice Bernizen Cheryl Bolz Caron Campbell Lucnne Corlsirom Kathleen Chatham Chrisrie Carey Linda Danielson Claudette Dunn Lynda Erb Leslie Flegul Bronwyn Ford Connie Fromberz Linda Fulcher Linda Gubrielson Renier Gierde Cynthia Glassow Nancy Gubko Bonnie Hartman Susan Hess Carolyn Jackson Marion Jones Linda Kinurd Kathy King Barbara Kirchmeirer Rim Klaumunn Kathleen Landgraver Sheryl Morilon Margie Marlow Caroiyn May Helen Michelson Carol Miller Nancy Miller Donna Moreun Tina Nasser Colleen Neu Sherry Petska Kay Pigsley Anne Pufman Gayle Randall Joanna Rood Toni Ross Louise Sherman Puvriciu Stich Linda Vigen Debra Taubmann June Taylor SPILLER HALL COUNSELOR Terry Curolan CLASS OF 1970 Thomas Anderson Richard Beuthe Timothy Boeschen Mike Clary Beniamin Coleman William Conners JeFErey CoHon Ted Fox Eric Gazley Scott Gordon Daniel Greenberg Frederick Honey John Hurt Steve Jacobs Dove Kenney Stan Lawrence Mark Leachmon Melvin Lee John Lipke Glen Longshore Pete Mordigan Ken Pino J B. Poffs Steve Ruiney Mike Reade Barry Reynolds Roy Rock Gordon Rodgers Rick Schaefer Robert Shoemaker Terry Shrum Daryl Smith Jerry Spicker Robert West Dwight Wilson Musckazu Yoshimi Ron Zielinski DORMS CLASS OF 1970 Alan Cochran Irvin Cook Shane Coperude David Cramer Daniel Dunn Michael EHro Ed Glassen John Harper Danny Hill Gregory Jones Henry Krause Roger Leo Nobarr Loufh Frank Marlon John Miller Michael Moore Patrick Morgan Roberf Rentschler Michael Russelle Donald Schrouder .96 Paul Thafcher Laurence Trenom Ronald Williams Robert Winger STAFFORD HALL SWEETSER HALL COUNSELORS Carolyn Benson Sheryl Nelson PRESIDENT Carol Murphy CLASS OF 1970 Debby Bohlburg Christi Buyless Mary Bell Paw Cuig Nancy Collison Eileen Cobb Linda Dorr Robbie Evans Renee Ferreru Laurie Fitch Cheryl Fred Ruth Freaner Eileen Georharf Nan Gerry Gail Glick Betsy Goidsmith Annette Grubbs Sue HaHey Carol Harriman Sharon Heslop Carolyn Holmes Barber Johnson Sue Jorgensen Nancy KeHridge Barbara Laibly Kaihy Lyle Peggy Mahoney Robyn Marshall Kathi Osborne Janet Paist Nikki Parke Cathy Regan Beth Rear Jean Rennolds Lynn Richmond Barbara Ross Vicki Seltner Sue Silver Tammy Smid Jeannine Wareing Gayle Wernsing Sheila Weston Lorinda Williams 97 DORMS 98 COUNSELORS Rosemeri Jostes Kathryn Stalker PRESIDENT Linda Dailey CLASS OF I968 Nancy Crabb BridieHe Powers Sandra Reigler CLASS OF 1969 Sheila Barren Patricia Holey Suzanne Hopkins Elizabeth Lee Bunny Olson CLASS OF 1970 Barbara Baker Shelley Beckes Delores Brennan Kathy Brown Teresa Brown Holly Erunc Susan Bundgard Barbara Canevcri Claire Chrisfianson Margaret Ciork Susan Dean Judith Goodman Carol Hamoker Maryann Harper Elaine Hartman Catherine Kleinke Bernice Lemish Muf'FIe Mockey Jodeen Mohney Laurie Rank Siephanie Rice Susan Riegler Margaret Scharpf Carol Sfeininger Marice Stubbur? Anne Van Dusen Jule Vaughan Leslie Ward Sherry Wilmurth Kathleen Yamoda Lurilyn Zeller THORNTON HALL TINGLE HALL COUNSELOR Jone Hibbord PRESIDENT Joan Dredge CLASS OF 1967 Marilyn Ax'rell Paulo Ballard Nancy Gordon Jean Rover Dianne Searcy Jean Williamson CLASS OF 1968 Betsey Heinrich Jon Johnson Chris Jorgensen Vickie Nissen Nancy Pierce Pam Powell Susan Rayner Linda S1ewurt Ann Sfowell Barb Terrell CLASS OF 1969 Donna Becker Bunny Bennett Beryl Brown Brenda Duly Sheila Ekman Sue Feoly Linda Fleming Kathy Ford Linda Frison Linda Garcia Nancy Goddard Terry Graven Sharon Hayashi Marion Legg Lynn PorVer Pam Powell Cynthia Riley Marsha Shewczyk Jean Siewert ch? Thompson 99 Dennis Clark Ellwood Cushman Mark Frundsen Tom Hauseur Robert Jackson Jay Jucobsmuhlen Peter Johnson James Kerber Daniel Kosmatku Bonnie Lewis Calvin LippiH David Mason Ernes? Moore Darrell Nastasi Jim Reverman Robert Warsaw Sfephen Whinihan George Williams COUNSELORS Phil Chaney Mark Groem'ng PRESIDENT Davld Koch FOREIGN STUDENT William Kiang Horace Wu CLASS OF 1970 Carlyle Black Paul Brainerd Richard Burk WILCOX HALL YOUNG HALL YOUNG HALL COUNSELOR Dave Looney CLASS OF 1970 Terry Borraclough Duncan Cullister Steve Couch Jim Eklem Milton Haeger Mike Hortwig Mike Howard Greg Houser Brod Insley John Kcegi Tom Kilpatrick Clark Matschek Tim Purrott Bill Reed Randy Remont Joe RosVer Al Schluter Mark Sherman Rick Stern Wes Teirce Doug Uyema Bill Wheeler Bill White Steve Zuckermun 101 102 PRESIDENT Connie Groves CLASS OF 1967 Linda Warren CLASS OF 1968 Kathy AydeloH Joanne Jacobsen Kati Lewis Lynn Sundgathe CLASS OF 1969 Connie Guordino Sandra Madsen Barbara Shirk Yvonne Webb Linda Wilkerson CLASS OF 1970 Sandi Brent Linda Cole Merridee Graham Naomi Johnson Daina Perlovs ORIDES GAMMA ALPHA SIGMA 205M E. 3rd Ave,, Eugene, Oregon Arne Harrang Phil James Joseph Macca Nick Nagcniohi Ted Phromyothi Richard Rogers Chris Rousr Jim Soyeiima Ronald Talarilo Bonnie Anderson JackGe Baxter Melvin Beck Robert Beck Betty Bishop Brenda BlewiH Roger Brooks Linda Calhoun Mary Cameron Penny Carpenter Linda Coble Stephen Cole Lawrence Concannon Kcnhleen Cooley Jan Cooper Julie Curlin Diem: Dameral Laura Doruis Susan Dotson Karen Farley Currie Formway Carol Gluth Randall Gore Nancy Husbrouck Murrha Hoylor Robert Hershey Bob Hill Kathleen Howard Gregory Johnson Richard Johnston Bernice Kleiber Frank Leslie Roger Levin Dee Lewis Arthur Libier Mary McGlone Stephen McLaughlin Jone Nordgren Linda Nunn Tamara ONeil Patsy Optner Sondra Punko Kristi Petersen Thomas Pollard Elizabeth Quefulio Barbara Rawley Rosmynne Richmond Robert Rosso Cary SamoFf Gretchen Schultis Carolyn Shipley Steve Solbeck Earnest Seymour Steven Dion Thomas Tegort Cynthia Thompson COLLEGE INN COLLEGE INN Linda Thompson Alison Walters Robert Watkins Mary Weber Julie Weikel Sandra Williams Wayne Wilson Nancy Wolfe Linda Abernathy Marie Ades Aaron Akom Harold Alden James Allen Jerry Alfo Howard Anderson Ray Anderson Fred Arthurs Moty Ashourihu Marie A9wood Jean Aune Dana Aydelon George Baker Rodney Barnes Tressa Bear Ralph Beardsworth James Beat Geraldine Bechfle Thomas Beltram Darlene Benedict Lorry Berg Fred Bernson Valerie Bilyew Gordon Bertwfstie Gerald Bishop Thomas EiHner Eugene Blukeslee Bennie Boots Martin Boyeson James Brundes Lurk Brandt Amelia Bracher Eric Brorby Judith Brown Marcia Bunker 105 David Burke Michael Burke Patricia Buzzard Lawrence Culkins Lorry Campbell Sandra Carlisle Don Carlson Linda Chambers John Chomp Don's Chan Ben Charles Steve Chez Brion ChrisioHerson Nancy Clark Joyce CllHord John Coats Allen Collier Alfred Copeland chhard Capping Mary Cornish William Cox Georgia Cross Marcia Cross Carolyn Crowson Lorrie Cunningham Barbara Curry Gordon Dalcour Kans Darnell Poul Dearborn Barbara Davis Kathy DeLupp Daniel Dodd Leslie Doughty George Downs Kathleen Dull Joan Dunton Christopher Durham Jurl Dyrud Kufherine Eklund Sheryl Etc Gordon Evans Connie Felger Audrey Fellinge Lee Fellinge Beverly Ferrington Nancy Fischer Dianne Fion Arden Flom Grace FloreHi Donald Ford Sheryl Forrest Roy Foster Richard Fowler Robert Fos Richard FuIiHer Molly Fury 106 OFF CAMPUS Douglas Garner Leslie Burger Sheldon Gersh Barbara Bilberr Carol Gilbert Suzanne Giovannoni Anne Girard Linda Grace Ann Graham Barbara Graham Caro! Gram Linda Gray Mary Green Laura Grimm Ronald Grlmes Mary Guordina Roger Guihrie James Hagerman Stan Hamilton Thomas HonaIson Marilyn Horgrove David Harris Ernest Harris James Harvey Lorry Hayes Jerry Heacock Gary Hedden Lynn Hendrickson Janet Kenningsen Bob Heisermon Susan Henry Ann Hester Henry Heusser Phillip Hill Charles Hillesfod Gary Hindmun Victoria Hocker Georgunn Hohnstein Donald Holbert Rufhonn Holcom Sheila Hollandsworfh Becky Howard Lynn HoweH Wally HuHmcn Sylvia HUI W, Huling Robert Hyatt Francis Ingram Ian Irvin Roman Jackson Gary Jager Jone JeHers Larry Jensen Mary Ann Jessen AHen Johnson Barry Johnson Janice Johnson Patricia Johnson Roland Johnson Cecelia Jones Donald Jones Ronald Jones James Jordon Marilyn Jordon John Juilfs John Junkins Glenn Kendell Rim Kendrick Carolyn Kircharf Timothy Kirk Sfeve Kline Karen Knoll Roger Kohler Cora Krohn Robert Krubsack Lloyd Kruse Anthony Kuforiii Roberta Kuykendoll Gene Ludarre Patrick LoHerty Donald Londes Ronald Londes Gary Langenwol?ers Lynn Larson Gayle Laurence Raymond Lee Elaine Lenart Susan Lewellen Susan Libbey John Libbey Norman Liddell Marion LiHlehules Jolene Long Len Lonigun Frank Lord Lydia Lord Carole Luke Letitia Lund Laura Lyon Joy McAlpine Janis McCoHum Beverly McConnell James McCormock Carolyn McCoy Philip McCurdy Marie McEwen Catherine McFarland Edwin McFarlone Sandra McJunkIn Alan McKinney Janet McLaughlin Dale McWilliam 108 OFF CAMPUS Claire Machicotc Lin Mcdden Gwno Malone Susan Molkosion Patricia Mallory John Malpuss SheHey Mandery NCOmI Manelo Betsy Marker? chhord Marshall Vlcci Mortinozzi Sterling Moss Truman Massey Molly Manson Terry Mauney James Maxwell Paul Medlar Joan McyHeld Kit Methe Jon Meulde Marlene Michael Randal Micky Bob Miller Bonnie Miller Susan Miller Robert Minsholl Melvyn Misner Rxchard Mogel Bruce Mold Eleanor Monmgna Frank Morris Gregory Mowe Jackson Muller Glenn Murcia Janet Murphy Sandi Myss Linda Nash Candace Naylor Jam's Nelson Susan Nelson Thomas chers Jerry Newell Douglas Newman EUSebFUS Nnedu Nader Nohroodi MOVIIYH Nou Paul NOUIS David NOH Ted Novack Victor Oraegbu Poniciu Orona Thomas Owen Thomas Page William Parker Barbara Parvon Patricio ParVon Donn POHISOU Bryn cherson William Peterson Pamela Penn Dianne Pietilo Janie Pitchford Beth PiHum Richard WcHe Carrol Plaiz Vick: Ploghoff Rosanne Poison Richard Powell Dave Prescott Dale Price Roberv Price Roy Ruthula Rea Roiholu Patricia Reeves Christine Reid Deslie Reynolds Mary Richardson Nancy Risse Sherry Roberlson Sherry Robinson Chris Rollins Brian Romer Con Ropchcn Frank Rutschman Melanie Sakohoro Gory Sanders John Sosahi Lynne ScHerwhHe Susan Sanders Roger Schumoker Vernon Sexton Candace Shadholf Mary Shank Wayne Shindledecker Joseph Sherman Sally Shlsler Poul Slegrest Lynn Silverwood Koren Simoc Martin Sumouse Jerrle Srms Toni Slocum James Smith Judy Smlvh vahord Spies Patricvu Stafford Shirley Staska Jim Straup LeRoy Stewcr! Michael Stimson Don Strandemo Jack Strayer OFF CAMPUS Susan SIroemple John SI'ruve James Sumich Kcmron SunneH Douglas Sweet Scott Taylor Ted Tayior James Thomas David Thompson Dianne Thompson Edward Todd Gwen Toedfer WilllClm Tomon Sue Turnbull Lois Umpleby Lloyd UK: John Van Bodegom Sief Vonden Berg Genif Van De Werihorst Linda Van Orden Robert Van Wellen Robert Vernon Marlo Vike Robert Vorberg Janice Wahl Exleen Walker Ian Word Rosemary Warrous Dennis Wexler Rodney Wells Sandra Wesley Lloyd West Helen Wheeler ArIys White Melody White Patricia White WiHiom White Rheta Whivford Carol Widmens JoneHe Wilkerson Judith Wilkes Sharon Williams Michael Willoughby Joseph Wisemon Darlene Wolfe Raymond Wong Dole Wood Shmhsr Wood Linda Wooley Frank Worth thhard Yeh James Yoder Donald Young Joy Young John Zimmerman Fredrick Zuber 112 A Abbey, Susan, 87 Abel, Vickie, 9 Abernathy, Linda, 105 Aboosaidi, Sara, 75 Abouf, Steve, 57 Abraham, Sue, 73 Abromson, John, 47 Abrell, Donna, 67 AckereI, Lillie, 61 Ackermon, Lynne, 88 Ackerson, Errol Lynne, 29 Adam, George, 78 Adams, Craig, 27 Adams, Kim, 74 Adams, Linda, 73 Adams, Nancy, 11 Adams, Nancy, 71 Adams, Richard, 78 Adams, Steve, 63 Adamscheck, Chery1e, 28 Adomson, Richard, 65 Ades,Marie,105 Aebi, Ken, 49 Ahern, Robert, 63 Ahern, Sue, 10 Akom, Aaron, 105 Albochten, Ann Chris, 16 Albers, P01, 21 A1berfs,Linda, 61 Albrich, Linda, 10 Alden, Harold, 105 Alden, John, 26 Alderson, Jim, 47 Alexander, Roy, 40 Alger,Judy,1O Alldriff, Terry, 65 Allen, Bonnie, 85 Allen, Chris, 14 Allen, Don, 26 Allen, Gory, 57 Allen, Harry, 58 AIIen,James,105 Allen, Judy, 53 A11en,Leslie, 83 Alien, Mary, 75 Allen, Peorlene, 73 Allen, Wyatt, 26 Allender, Sharon, 53 Allison, Dan, 81 AlIison, Dennis, 63 Allison, Mike, 20 Almefer, Teri, 45 Alper1,JeF1, 12 Alpert, Mark, 39 AIto,Jerry,105 Ammo, Dave, 56 Ammo, Ted, 14 Amend, Kip, 36 Amick, Virginia, 5 Amonson, Johanne, 85 Andersen, Sam, 15 Anderson, Bonnie, 104 Anderson, Carole Lee, 16 Anderson, Coni, 75 Anderson, Cynthia, 33 Anderson, David, 65 Anderson, Doug, 47 Anderson, Howard, 105 Anderson, Julie, 84 Anderson, Linda, 84 Anderson, Lorine, 66 Anderson, Martha, 72 Andersonl Martha, 32 Anderson, Nancy, 60 Anderson, Phil, 81 Anderson, Ray, 105 Anderson, Thomas, 95 Anderson, Trudy, 3 Andrus, Cathy, 71 Anduizu, Joan, 77 Anliker, Janice, 85 Annalo, Steve, 68 Apa, Mary, 89 Apa, Stevie, 35 Appelgate, Roger, 9O Arbuckle, Tad, 47 ArmaHa, Judy, 9 Armbruster Earl, 59 INDEX Armsfrong, Judy, 72 Armstrong, Laurie, 75 Armstrong, Merilee, 88 Arndt, Sondra, 22 Arnold, Boyd, 55 Arno1d, Jane, 11 Arnold, Melody, 94 Arno1d, P01, 19 Arnold, Steve, 49 Arpin,Jo-El1en,7 Arthurs, Fred, 105 Asbury, Brod, 49 Ash, Karen, 52 Ashodian, Dave, 39 Ashouriha, Mofy, 105 A1chison, Roy, 70 Atherton, Sue, 30 Atwood, Dale, 50 A1wood,Lenoru, 62 Atwood, Marie Louise, 105 Auld, Janet, 32 Aune,Jean,105 Austin, Don, 81 Ausfin, Evan, 78 Austin, Sue, 30 Axtell, Arleen, 77 Axtell, Marilyn, 99 Aydelotf, Dana, 105 Aydeloff, Kathryn, 102 Azorr, Janice, 87 Babbitt, Jennifer, 44 Babcock, S?ephen, 18 Bacchus, 21 Bacon, Barbara, 75 Boer, Nancy, 73 Bohlburg, Debbie, 97 Bailey, Bob, 42 Bailey, William, 90 Baird, Barbara, 88 Baird, Sally, 3 Bainfon, Robert, 40 Baker, Ann, 83 Baker, Barbara, 88 Baker, Barbara, 98 Baker, Bobbie, 24 Baker, Bonnie, 22 Baker, George, 105 Baker,Judi1h, 83 Baker, Karen, 94 Baker, Lynda, 74 Baker, Nancy, 16 Baker, Wilmo,14 Boldner, Lindsay, 67 Baldwin, Hannah, 86 8011, Laura, 77 Ballard, Paula, 99 861105, Joseph, 79 Bolmer, Linda, 67 Balsiger, Richard, 78 Bare, Hebert, 93 Barber, Carolyn, 87 Barclay, Bob, 18 Barclay, Laurie, 72 Borde,Joanne,1O Barker, Linda, 75 Borkhursf, Sum, 46 Barlow, Janies, 87 Barnes, Rodney, 105 Barney, John, 43 Boronti, David, 20 Borroclough, Terry, 101 Barrett, Sheila, 98 BorreH, Susan, 23 Barrows, Laura, 91 Bcrfel, Beth, 75 Bartlett, Paul, 65 Burton, Sue, 30 Boss, Virginia, 74 Bates, Lung, 55 Bcfzer, Laura, 52 Bauer, Sherry, 62 Bough, Kathy, 86 Boumon, Betty Lou, 62 Bauman, Carl, 47 Baxter, Jackie, 104 Baxter, Susan, 8 Boy1ess, Christi, 97 Boys, Dick, 81 Beach, Roxanne, 85 Beal, Eric, 27 Beals, Jay, 81 Bear, Tresa, 105 Beard, Becky, 91 Beard, Jane, 91 Beardsley, Linda Jane, 13 Beardsley, Mary Ann, 23 Beardsley, Nondu, 13 Beordsworth, Ralph, 105 Beasley, Gail, 89 Beat, James, 105 Beothe, Richard, 95 Beaty, Jon, 79 Beaudry, Fores Joseph, 14 Bechtle, Geroldine,105 Beck, Melvin, 104 Beck, Nancy, 74 Beck, Ward, 42 Becker, Donna, 99 Beckes, Shelley, 98 Bedient, Nancy, 44 Beek, Susan, 89 Belousfegui, Tom, 49 Belford, Jill, 22 Belieu, De1ores, 62 Bell, Mary, 91 Bell, Vicki, 71 Bellis, JefT, 59 Bellock, Dick, 41 Belfrum, Thomas, 105 Bender, Kenneth, 55 Benedict, Darlene, 105 Benedict, John, 21 Benedict, Linda, 80 BenHeld, Shereda, 72 Benneff, Ann, 25 Bennett, Bunny, 99 Bennett, Daniel, 65 Bennett, Eric, 50 Bennett, Gory, 20 Bennett, Patricia, 61 Benson, Braddie, 32 Benson, Carolyn, 32 Benson, Carolyn, 97 Benson, Jim, 21 Benson, John, 55 Benson, Lynn, 24 Benson, P0111, 45 Benson, Vic, 20 Benf, Lou, 45 Benfson, Pa11i,89 Benz, Joe, 81 Berg, Lorry, 105 Berkey, Dan, 26 Ber1in, Margaret, 84 Bermensolo, Mike, 26 Bernson, Fred, 105 Berntsen, Diane, 4 Berry, Betty, 86 Berry, Susan, 84 Best, Bob, 57 Beymer, Starla Sue, 9 Bickler, Ellen Cothe, 72 Bigby, Jane, 74 Bigelow, Bill, 51 Bigelow, Mordi, 74 Bigelow, Teresa, 83 81995, Kathy, 89 Bill, Betsy, 80 Bilyeu,Volerie,105 Binderl Brucel 69 Singer, Penny, 86 Binfz, Susan, 32 Bird, Susan, 10 Birdseye, Deniece, 60 Birtwistle, Gordon, 105 Bishop, Betty, 104 Bishop, Gerald,105 Bishop, Janice, 71 Bishop, Wilber, 20 Bisschop, Johannes, 90 Bissell, Connie, 84 BiHner, James, 14 BiHner, Laura, 83 Bittner, Thomas, 105 Bixby, Linda, 66 Biork, Carol, 30 Biork, Cathy Lou, 13 Biorkmcn, Kathy, 29 B1ack, Carlyle, 100 Block, David, 93 Black, Linda Sue, 5 B1ackoby,Eor1,18 Bla:koby,M1ke, 18 B1ockmon, Sharon, 84 B1adho1m, Sigrid, 24 B1090, K0111y,67 Blain, Janet, 75 Blair, Helen, 53 Blair, Michae1, 12 8101r,P01,52 Blaisde11,Ju1ie, 44 B1uke, Jocque1yn, 72 B1okeslee, Engene, 105 Blank, Bruce, 48 Blasko, Lynn, 77 81am, Chuck, 68 Blevins, Sharon, 6 BleweH, Brenda, 104 Blischke, Sondra, 72 81155611, Sully, 30 810m, Bob, 40 Blumfoeld, David, 70 Blumhagen, Corrine, 61 BodhipmsarT, Tokerng, 9O Boeschen,11m, 95 Bohle, Jim, 49 Bohlmon, Barbara, 16 Boh1mon, Dave, 48 Bo11er, John F., 12 Bolin, Nancy, 73 Bol1es, Beth, 77 Bo1lington, Dione, 71 8012, Chery1, 94 Bond, Gero1d, 38 Bond, Save, 56 Bonn, Kafhy, 12 Bonniksen, Rick, 56 Bono, Paolo, 67 BonoHo, Linda, 45 Boone, Margaret, 31 Boo?s,80nnie,105 Borchers, Bonnie, 22 Bornfe1d, Steve, 57 Borne1, Steve, 20 Boum, 0111, 66 Bowen, Candi, 52 Boyesen, Martin, 105 Boyle, Bob, 57 Boy1e, Sondra, 16 Boylen, Kathy, 88 Boyre, Howie, 51 8racher,Amelia,105 Brainord, Janet, 67 Broinerd, Paul, 100 Brondes,10mes, 105 Brandt, Lark, 105 Bray, Carolyn, 80 Brenden, Margie, 77 Brennan, Delores, 98 Brennan, Mary, 5 Brennan, Mary, 74 Bren1, Sondra, 102 Breuer, Paul, 40 Bridgess, Bruce, 65 Briggs,Wor1h, 58 Briggs, Stephen, 68 Bright, Sharon, 67 Brock, Nancie, 87 Brockhouse, Bob, 36 Brogoiffi, Sa11ee, 87 Bronkey, Sue, 31 Bronn, Coro1yn, 3 Brooks, Roger Brorby, Eric, 105 Brorhers, Jun, 16 Brothers, Joyce, 32, 73 Brounstein, Carol, 73 Brown, A1, 46 Brown, Beryl, 99 Brown, Jeanne, 3 Brown,Judi1h,105 Brown, Judy, 52 Brown, Karen, 30 Brown, Kofhee, 98 Brown, Larry, 18 Brown, Nancy, 87 Brown, Norman, 55 Brown, Rion, 50 Brown, Scott, 41 Brown, Te1eso, 98 Brown, Victoria, 83 Browning, Fronds, 60 Brownlow, Niels, 21 Bruce, Connie, 33 Bruhn,1:1nice, 10 Bruning, Kevm, 68 Bruno, Holly, 98 Brunsmon, Sharon, 66 Brush, Gero1d, 15 Brush, Spencer, 14 Brurer, Janet, 6 Bryan, Cyndy, 45 Bryson, Susan, 9 Buchanan, John, 59 Bucho1z, Doug, 42 Buck, Lodd1e, 50 Buck, Mike, 19 Buck1es, Done, 85 Buckner, Paula, 88 Budling, Doni, 87 Bue1, Steve, 56 8u110rd,Greg,58 BUHord, Marty, 75 Bu11er, John, 59 Bul1ock, Erline, 9 Bundgard, Susan, 98 Bundy, Sy1v10, 83 Bunker,Morcia,105 Buntmg, Sally, 34 Buono, Nancy, 17 Burchcrd,Jone1, 16 BurchFIeld, KOYhy, 73 Burgess, Linda, 91 Burgess, Steve, 26 Burgef, Dean, 46 Burk, Richard, 100 Burke,Dov1d,105 Burke, Jim, 49 Burke, Mari1e, 30, 91 BUrke,Michoel,105 Burnham, Jon, 12 Burris, Dana, 87 Bums, Ralph, 46 Burroughs, Mary, 13 Burry, Lynn, 8 Buryo, Don, 63 Buschhog, Fred, 46 Bush, Anim, 71 Bush, Bev, 10 Bush, Janet, 64 Bush, Steve, 49 Bushnell, K01hy, 67 8u11er, Dawn, 52 Butler, D1cme, 73 Butler, Dick, 54 Butler, Jean, 66 Bu11er,Mcry,89 Buzzard, Pafr1c1o, 105 Byerly, Bruce, 14 Byers, Glen, 68 C Cable, Steve, 63 Cabrera, Alfonson V., 69 C619, Pattie, 97 ColdweH, Km, 51 Caldwe11, Roger, 58 ColdweH, Rober1,A., 70 Calender, Susan, 34 Colhoun,Lindu,104 Colkins, Lawrence, 105 Colkins, Win, 19 CaHohon, Dan, 38 Col1ahan, Morgare1, 87 Ca11on, Canon, 80 C01ler1, E11eno, 85 C011ihon, J04Ann,113 C0111son,1.iz, 86 Call1son, Nancy, 97 Call1ster, Barbara, 11 Ca11ister, Duncan, 101 Colman, Anfhony, 76 Calvell1, Patti, 85 Campbell, Carol, 34 Campbell, Caron, 94 Campbell, G1en, 63 Campbell, Harvey1dog162 Campbell, John R., 76 Compbe1l,Lorry,105 Compbe11,Loura,86 CompbeH, Margaret 88 Comeron,Mory,104 CompbeH, Rocky, 59 Compbe1l,Tom, 14 Conevori, Barbara, 98 Cardwell, Fred, 79 Carlin, Potty, 24 Corlis1e,Sondro,105 Cor1son, Chris A., 17 Carlson, Don, 105 Car1son, M1ke, 56 Carlson, N1cci, 53 Carlson, Paul, 79 Corlson,51eve, 27 Corlson,51eve, 16 Cor1sfrom, Luonne, 94 Carm1chae1, Cathy, 17 Come, Carol, 52 Carpenter, Frank Jr., 63 Carpenter, Karen, 60 Carpenter, Nancy Jo, 88 Carpenter, Penhy, 104 Corr, Sandro E., 6 C0rro1, Kris, 44 Carolon, Terry, 95 Corrolon, Terry, 95 Conol, Bill, 20 Carson, Nancy, 45 Carter, A1, 56 Car1er,A11eme, L.,3 Carter, Caro1yn, 73 Curfer, Doug, 27 Carter, Terry, 82 Carter, Tim, 57 Cascaden, Ruth M., 13 Case, Scott, 20 CoseHon, Kathy, 73 Cosen11ni,Chris,88 Casey, P01, 35 Casey, Tim, 14 Cashin, Fran, 11 Caster, Craig, 14 CoMerton, Berry, 50 Coughe1l,Noncy,8 Coven, Sharon, 5 Cecch1ni, Linda Louise, 71 Cedejgreen, R0ber1E3, 15 C110, Virginia, 64 Chagncm, Karen, 86 Chalmers, 5c011,19 Chamber, Arm Ceci1ia, 64 C11amber1oin, Lee, 83 Chombers,Lindo,105 Chomp, John, 106 Champ1on, Lee, 80 Chan, Doris 13., 106 Chaney, P1111, 100 Cheney, Sara, 86 Chang, Ne1son, 93 Chaperon, Undo Jeanne, 72 Chapman, Barbara, 39 Chapman, Mary, 35 Chapman, Robert, 40 Charles, 8en,106 Chorpemirer, Helene, 10 Chose, Barbara, 24 Chase, Deborah, 87 Chotham, Kafhksen, 95 Chen,1ul1o,61 Chang, E1izobeth, 61 Cheng, June K. Chesnuf, Perry, 63 Chez,51eve, 106 Chier1c1, Gianpoo1o, 42 Chinsee, Joy, 86 Chirgwin, John, 42 Chrisfensen, Eric, 78 Chrisfensen, J111, 87 Christensen, Kc1h1een,10 C11r1511onsen, C1aire, 98 ChrisfoHersen, Br1on, 106 Chung, Maibe, 64 Chulch, E11ie,25 Church,.1udy, 52 Church, Ned, 14 Cinnamond, Coro1-Len, 72 Chron, Nancy, 71 Civey, Jim, 48 C10rk,8evis,18 C1mk,Bi11,62 Clark, Condee, 33 C1ork, Dave, 20 Clark, Dennis, 100 C1ork, Donna, 73 Clark, Gene, 40 Clark, Jane, 71 C1czrk, John, 79 Clark, Margaret, 98 C1ark, Mildred,106 Clarke, Cheryl Jon, 3 C1arke, Dennis Person, 7O Clary, Mike, 95 Claossen, M0r11,74 C1ay, Sue, 88 C1eve1ond,J1m, 9O CI1F10rd,Joyce, 106 C1111,Mar1ha Ann, 6 C1i110n, Betsy, 34 Closson,L1ndo, 17 Clyde, Richard, 82 Cy1de, Richard, 82 Coed, Victoria, 87 Coon, Kathy, 17 Coots,John,106 C0015, P01, 80 Cobb, Eileen, 97 Cobb1ed1ck,$1even, 79 Coble,Lindo,104 Cochran, A1on, 96 Cochran,Phi1, 47 Codigo, Kim, 79 CoHyn, Joner, 28 Cogswell, Carol J3, 5 Cohen, Lucy, 75 Cohen, Debbie, 74 Cole, Dan, 42 C018, Linda, 102 Cole, Robin L, 71 Cole, STeve, 42 Cole, Stephen,104 Co1emon, 8en1omin W1, 95 Coleman, Janice Ann, 8 Colistxo, Char, 16 Co1ley, Susan, 72 Co11ier,A11on,106 Coll1er, Wayne, 59 Collins, Bob, 21 Col11ns, Cofhi Anne, 17 Co10mbo, Carrie, 44 Colwe11, Connie, 77 Comer, Kathy, 74 Concunnon, Lawrence, 104 Condroy, Jerry, 51 Con1ee, Susan Kay, 11 ConneHy, Tom, 21 Conners, William, 95 Connor, Jane, 88 Connor, Leona, 80 Connor, Mary, 62 Conway, Kafhleen, 84 Cooley, K. Role, 7 Coo1ey, Kafhleen, 104 Cook, Dolles, 26 Cook, Gory, 57 Cook,1rvin, 96 Cook, Terry Lee, 15 Coon, Barbara, 17 Coon, Kim, 41 Coon, Rick, 26 Coon, Susan, 91 Coons, Bretc, 71 Cooper, E1izabeth, 8 Cooper,Jan,104 Cooper, Leslie, 33 Cooper, Tom, 19 Cooprider, Fred, 37 Cope, Gary, 82 Cope1ond,A1fred,106 Copenhover, Karen, 5 Coperude, Shane, 96 Copp1ng,Richurd,106 Coppock, Jean, 32 Corb1n, Potty, 80 Corbin, Patty L1, 11 Corey, Chrisfie, 94 Corey, Steve, 12 Corcoron, Joan, 92 Corkum, Ruth, 3O Com, Diane, 80 CorneH, 13111, 55 Cornish,Mary,106 Cornwe11,0pol, 87 Coryell, Caro1, 4 Costi, Dennis, 50 Cowen, Pou1ine, 83 Coffon,C10Udio, 67 CoHon, JeFfery, 95 Cornell, Gayle, 10 Co11re1l,Joyce, 72 Couch, Sleven, 102 Courtney, Donald, 7O Cowart, Barbara, 83 CoweH, Rick, 27 Cow1e, Perer, 65 Cox, Jefferson, 76 Cox, Susan, 16 Cox,Susan,1O Cox, Tom, 19 Cox, Wi11ic1m,106 Crobb, Nancy, 98 Croddock, Katherine, 83 Crago, Ellen, 87 Cramer, David, 96 Crondell, lone M3, 71 Crane, Chris, 30 Crawford, Jcm1ce Kay Crawford, Joseph1ne, 87 Crowley, Mike, 42 Creoger,JonerR., 10 Cress, Cathy W.,1O Crichfon, Doug, 43 Crimp, Greg, 93 Criner, Rose 15., 74 Criner, Stephen, 59 Crisf, William Rober1,14 Crocke11,Jomes,78 Crogon, Pau1, 42 Cronin,Pe1er, 48 Cross, Georg1a, 106 Cross, Marcia, 106 Croucher, Frances, 71 Crow1ey, R1ch, 14 Crowson, Carolyn, 106 Crunicon, Mike, 57 Cuddingfon, Ann, 30 Cu1berfson, Michael, 82 Cu11ers, Darlene Guy, 11 Cummings, Allie, 44 Cunningham, Anne, 32 Cunningham, Larry, 51 Cunningham, Lorrie, 106 Cunningham, Scott, 58 Currey, Cofl11een, 85 Currin, Ce1io, 92 CUrfin,Julie,104 Curtis, Beverly, 60 Curry, Barbara, 106 Curry, Patricia, 64 Cushman, Claudia Faye, 9 Cushman, E11wood, 100 D Doiley, Linda, 98 Doi1ey, Linda, 73 Do1cour, Gordon, 106 Do1y, Brenda, 99 Damerol, Die1r0,104 Dames, Jelene, 74 Dang, Ann, 61 Donielson, Linda, 94 Darling, Judi, 73 Darling, Stan, 36 Darnell, K1ous,106 Dorr, Linda, 97 Darrow, Ver1in, 70 Dosse, Dave, 27 Doughty, Margaret, 77 Davenporf, Elaine, 67 David, Mary Ann, 11 Davidson, Allen, 39 Davidson, Dave, 14 Davis,Barbara,106 Davis, Chris, 78 Davis, Connie, 83 Davis, Gay, 39 Dov15, Jack, 21 Davis, James, 93 Davis, Ji11, 89 Davis, Mike, 59 Dov1s,MarilynJeon, 7 Davis, Rick, 50 Davis, 5:011, 78 Davis, Shirley, 17 DovIs, Terry, 19 Davis, Tim, 21 Dovison, Nancy, 31 Dovison, Rick, 93 Day, R1:k, 63 Day, Porn, 32 Deal, Tom, 55 Dean, Susan, 98 Deorborn, Pou1,106 DeordorFf, Chuck, 48 Debernordi, Debbie, 84 DeBerry, Cheryl, 61 DeBerry, Lynda, 91 DeBoise, Stephanie, 75 DeChoine, Cheri, 17 DeComp, Coro1, 32 DeForest, Bob, 55 Dehner, Daine, 10 Dehner, Susan, 74 Delony, Nancy, 80 DeLop, Donna, 89 DeLopp, KaThy,106 DeLaveaga, Connie, 35 Deloshhun, Cheryl, 66 Dement, Joan, 93 DeMen1,Pome10,13 Denner, Maurie, 43 DenneH, Douglas, 39 DenneM, Mark, 46 Denn1s, Richard, 58 Densem, Lynda Lee, 5 DePass, Jim, 42 Depenbrock, A1, 37 Dependohl, Robert, 68 Dern, Char1yne, 3 Derreh, Dan, 56 DeShane, A1, 93 Dhuls1,M6ry Ann, 77 Dick, John, 55 Dickenson, Doug, 48 Dickey, Don, 56 Dickie, Les1ie, 77 Dickmon, Connie, 4 Dicksa, Caro1yn, 3 Diedrich, Dick, 81 Digerness, Jon, 2O Dilokwon1ch,Terr1, 77 Dilokwonich, Morumol, 84 Dimeo, Steve, 82 D1pp01d, Steven, 78 Director, Charlene, 88 D1rec10r, Kina, 74 Dixon, Carol, 85 Dobney, Claudio, 45 Dobson, Nancy, 83 Dodd, Doniel,106 Dodge, Frank, 78 Dodge, Tom, 59 Doherfy, Maureen, 89 Dolan, Kay, 89 Dolmen, Roberf, 79 Domreis, Steve, 78 Donahue, Mike, 48 Doanaldson, Steve, 27 Donaldson, Steve, 27 Donnell, Brian, 18 DonneHy, Bob, 59 Donnelly, James, 76 Dorois, Laura, 104 Doron, DeDe, 71 Dorn, KoIhy, 53 Dornsife, Dody, 11 Dorroh, J68, 56 Dorzob, Helen, 64 Dofson, Sue, 104 Doughty, John, 49 Doughty, Leslie, 106 Douglas, Marilyn, 89 Doug1as, Polly, 22 Douris, Louonne, 86 Dow, Barbara Ann, 71 Downing, Goy1e, 28 Downs, George, 106 Drake, Patricio, 89 Drayer, Donna, 83 Dredge, Joan, 99 Drennan, Michael, 18 Drew, Carol, 32 Drew, Greer, 33 Drew, Jim, 41 Drew, Kofhy, 72 Drummond, Kenneth, 68 Drummonds, Henry, 56 Dryden, Robert, 79 DuChomp, Charlotte, 4 DuII,K01hleen,106 Dunmn, Diana, 80 Dunnom, Jim, 50 Dunn, Claudette, 94 Dunn, Daniel, 96 Dunn, Dave, 50 Dunn, Martha, 67 Dunn, Robin, 73 Dunn, Rodd, 56 Dunfon,Joon,106 Dupuy, Sandro, 83 Durant, Dave, 59 Durham, Chrisfopher, 106 DuVo1l, Diane, 16 DuVoII, Sharon, 73 Dyrud, Jarl, 106 Eager, Terry, 50 Earl, Jody, 16 Eosley, Norman, 12 Eason, Earl, 20 Eoson, John, 43 Eberhorf, Richard, 14 Echonis, Sue, 72 Edd, Linda, 85 Edgar, Mary, 52 Edwards, Nancy, 31 Edwards, Nancy, 30 Edwards, JeFf, 56 Egon, Sue, 86 Eggen, Chris, 35 Ehlers, Fred, 42 Ehrsam, Chris, 72 Eivers, Marilee, 74 Eklof, Sue, 67 Eklond, Kathrine, 106 Eklem, Jim, 101 Ekman, Sheila, 99 Elder,Car01, 89 Elkins, Margie, 34 Ellingson, Kris, 31 Ellingsworfh, Kathryn, 72 El1iof, Carol Sue, 1O Elliot, Clyde, 81 Elliot, Darrell, 81 Elliof, Maxine, 67 Elliof, Pat, 51 Elliot, Shirley, 85 Elliot, Suzanne, 87 Ellis, Dione, 89 Ellis, Ed, 55 Ellmoker,Car01, 8 Elmer,A1ice, 86 E1mgren, Nancy, 45 Elmgren, Pamela, 89 Elmgren, Sue, 44 Elmore, Joy, 86 Elsenboch, Bernice, 89 Emory, David Glen, 12 Engstrom, Sandi, 22 Epton, Duane, 37 Erb, Lynda, 94 Erceg, Jan Ann, 4 Erickson, Porn, 32 Erland, Linda, 45 Erz, Linda, 3 Esch, Alfred, 70 Eschen, Bill, 49 EHer, Judith, 64 E10, Sheryl, 106 EHro, Mike, 96 Evans, Gordon, 106 Evans, Robbie, 97 Evenson, Linda, 89 Everoll, Mary, 85 114 Everen, Kathryn, 1O Eversau1, Mogaret, 24 Everson, Larry, 63 Ewing, Kriss, 74 Ewing, John, 20 F Fonsko, Cathie, 89 Font, Lynne, 80 Fanfz, Roger, 54 Forber, Dennis, 58 Fm1eigh, Scott, 56 Farley, Koren, 104 Farley, Rachel, 91 Feoly, Sue, 99 Feaskey, Joan, 10 Federn, Tonya, 31 Feeley, Jane, 22 Fehrs, June, 61 Feichneir, Sue, 53 Feightner, Ronald, 39 Felger, Connie,106 Felker, Jan, 29 Fellinge, Audry,106 Fellinge,Lee,106 Fenton, Nancy, 85 Ferguson, Jim, 48 Ferraris, Judy, 30 Ferreru, Renee, 97 Ferrington, Beverly, 106 Fiefcl, Leslie, 94 Field, Barbara, 74 Fil1ey, Susan, 80 Finstod, CoHeen, 33 Finto, Craig, 78 Fischer, Nancy, 106 Fishback, Margaret, 61 Fisher, Leslie, 52 Fisher, Linda, 77 Fisher, Paula, 72 Fisher, Robert, 38 Fisher, Susan, 89 Fisher, Tom, 47 Fitch, Bill, 36 Fitch, Laurie, 99 Fifahugh, Kathy, 31 Fion, Dianne, 106 Flanagan, Kathi, 61 Flanders, Jacky, 17 Flanigan, Donna, 88 Fleming, Linda, 99 Fleming, Marsha, 73 Flom, Arden, 106 Flood, Ann, 72 FloreHi, Grace, 106 Floren, Storm, 40 Fly, Chmyn, 84 Foisie, Mamie, 84 Fonoas, Kim, 81 Foote, Greg, 57 Foote, Bob, 37 Forbes, Penny, 60 Ford, Bronwyn, 94 Ford, David, 93 Ford, Donald, 106 Ford, Kathy, 99 Ford, Sue, 85 Formway, Carrie, 104 Forrest, Sheryl, 106 Fort, Sarah, 11 Fortune, Kim, 77 Fosier, Jane, 17 Foster, Jim, 59 Foster, Lee Ann, 11 Foster, Roy, 106 Foster, Wally, 12 Foutes, Carrol Anne, 60 Fowler, AI, 46 Fowler, Richard, 106 Fox, Judy, 89 Fox, Suzanne, 84 Fox, Ted, 95 Fred, Cheryl, 97 Fralich, John, 41 Francis, Nancy, 84 Frondsen, Mark, 100 Frunke, Randall, 38 Frunzee, Judy, 88 Freaner, Ruth, 97 Freeman, Laurie, 34 Freckney, Gemge, 27 French, Laura, 74 Frey, KathIeen, 74 Fromherz, Connie, 94 Fronk, Mary, 88 Frost, Gordon, 21 Frison, Linda, 99 Fritzell, Karen, 22 Fry, Polly, 24 Fryback, Denn1s, Fuersf, Ginger, 75 Fuiino, Eileen, 77 Fukudo, P01, 18 Fulcher, Linda, 94 Fuliner, Richard, 106 Fu1ler, Gregory, 90 Fu1ler,Judy, 67 Fuller, Kathy, 17 Fuller, Linda, 66 Fury, Molly, 106 G Gable, Mary, 29 Gabriel, Coro1, 64 Gobrie1son, Undo, 94 Gahimer, Linda, 9 Goh1sdor1, Chuck, 46 Gail, Dono1d, 12 Gaiser, John, 39 Gallagher, Patrick, 90 Gallagher, Patrick, 70 Gombell, Sue, 85 Gamble, MarH, 92 Camel, Nancy, 30 Gamei, Douglas, 106 Gamenbein, Richard, 76 Gorber,Le51ie, 106 Garcia, Linda, 99 Gardner, Gerry, 24 Gardner, Sheryl, 52 Gardner, Teresa, 85 Garnero, Kathy, 25 Gorren, Jon, 12 Garvey, Marti, 73 Garvey, Mike, 43 Garvie, Pamela, 74 Gary, Phyllis, 4 Gosbor, Richard, 93 Gcskill, Kay, 87 Gassman, Rich, 56 Gates, Larry, 15 Gautier, Chad, 55 Gawley, Tom, 58 Gazenbeek, Jan, 82 Gozley, Eric, 95 Geany, Carolyn, 71 Geurharf, E1leen, 97 Georon,JudiTh,1O Geory, Mick, 40 Gehrmon, P01, 22 Cell, Wendy, 34 Gent, Gregory, 78 Gemling, Karen Anne, 3 Gentry, Greg, 50 George, Carl, 49 Gaorgiodis, Lukas, 78 Gerords, Mary Kay, 83 Gerke, Dennis, 36 Gerry, Non, 97 Gersh, Sheldon, 106 Gezalius, Rufh, 6 Gibbons, Peggy, 87 Gienger, Larry, 20 Gi1bert,meara,106 Gilbert, Coro1,106 Gildow, Terri, 87 Gill, Andrea, 16 Gill, Diana, 32 Gi11om, Gory, 21 Gil1eHe, Crista, 77 Gil1i1cn, Bruce, 38 Gilmore, Gig, 57 Gilmore, LcNaya, 28 Gilmour, Kathryn, 94 Giovannoni, Suzanne, 106 Gipson, Pamela, 16 Girard, Anne, 106 Gierde, Renier, 94 G1esvo1d, Jerry, 48 Glarsen, Cyn1h1a, 94 G1aser, Carol, 30 Glaser, Dennis, 47 Glassen, Ed, 96 Glaser, Steve, 46 Glaze, Gary, 12 Gleason, Anita, 52 Gleason, PaHy, 32 G1enn, Cynthia, 10 Click, Gail, 97 G1over, Doug, 19 Glover, Michael, 69 GIU1C1'1, CorolAnn,104 Goddard, Diane, 89 Goddard, Nancy, 99 6011, Sfocy, 54 Goldsmifh, Betsy, 97 Goldsmith, Susan, 77 Gollief, Harriet, 74 Good, Lonnie, 39 Goodhew, Janice, 73 Goodman,1udifh, 98 Goodrich, Sarah, 67 Goodwin, Greg, 81 Goodwm, Nancy, 71 Goodwin, Roberts, 59 Gordon, Doug, 68 Gordon, Ken, 79 Gordon, Nancy, 99 Gordon, Nancy! 60 Gordon, Scott, 95 Gordon, Sue Jean, 9 Core, Randall, 104 Goslee, Richard, 18 G011, Jimmie, 44 Ooude, Cheryl, 72 Gould, Roger, 57 Gowons, Teresa, 74 Gowdy, Suzanne, 24 Grace, Linda, 106 Grader, Josien, 3 Groeper, Karen, 32 Grog, Dru An, 52 Graham, Ann, 107 Graham, Merridee, 102 Graham, Barbara, 107 Gronofh, Lars, 38 Granmo, Steve, 20 Granstrom, Karen, 9 Gran1,Andrew, 12 Grant, Carol, 107 Grant, Nancy, 24 Grant, Robin, 75 Grant, Thomas, 15 Graven, Terry, 99 Groves, Die, 10 Graves, James, 69 Graves, Paul, 69 Grovos, Connie, 102 Gray, Linda, 107 Groyson, Joel, 15 Green, James, 79 Green,.1udy, 88 Gxeen, Mary, 107 Green, Puirick, 79 Green, Peggy, 80 Greenberg, Daniel, 95 Greenf1eld, Nancy, 44 Greenfield, Sieve, 82 Greenf1e1d, Tim, 27 Greening, Jay, 56 Greenmon, Ron, 56 Greenwood, Danielle, 17 Gregg, Phil, 21 Griffith, Kath1een, 77 GriFFIth, Laura, 107 Grimm, Shirley Ann, 77 Grimberg, William, 76 Grimes, Ronald, 107 Grissom, Chr1511no, 61 Grisfer, Janine, 84 Grodrian, Becky Lu, 33 Greening, Mark, 100 Groppo, Marilyn, 4 Grote, Kent, 59 Groza, Mike, 40 Grubbs, AnneHe, 97 Grubbs, Ray, 47 Grube, Michael, 68 Grulke, Mary, 60 Gruver, Doug, 76 Guordino, Mary, 107 Guordino, Mary, 102 Gubku, Nancy Ann, 94 Guerin, Anne, 10 Guinness, Jo, 75 Gu1vin, Jan, 85 Gunderson, Rich, 36 Gunn, Steve, 41 GU55, Rosemary, 74 Gutch, Co11een, 64 Gu1hrie, Roger,107 Guyer, Randy, 42 H H001, John, 76 Hoogo,5011y, 16 House, Nancy, 67 Hobegger, BriH, 15 Hockeh, Tom, 59 Hoeger, Milton, 101 HoHey, Susan, 97 Hefner, Andrea, 84 Hugo, Rose, 92 Hagerman,James,107 Hoggblom, Ju1ie, 80 Huggerfy, Marsha, 4 Hahn, Joanne, 17 Hahn, Rick, 58 Hoines, Mike, 21 Hole, Frank, 79 Hole, Sharon, 22 Hole, Susan, 84 Haely, Patr1c1o, 98 Haliski, Marilyn, 13 Hull, Brenda, 71 H011, George, 93 H011, Koth1een, 67 Hall, Nancy, 11 H011, Robert, 39 Hollenback, Ramona, 25 Hallidoy,Jone1, 89 Hamoker, Coro1, 98 Hamburger, S1eve, 42 Hamilfon, John, 15 HamiHon, Stan,107 Hamm, Porn, 35 Hammer, Marie, 52 Hammiff, Carol, 67 Hanolsen, Thomas, 107 Honen, Becky, 25 Honey, Fred, 95 Hankel, Bill, 42 Henley, John, 21 Hannon, Dan, 19 Honsell, Bill, 50 Hansen, John, 39 Hansen, P1111, 50 Hansen, Robert, 76 Hanson, Lorry, 59 Hanson, P01, 53 Hanson, Sy1ve Ann, 9 Harada, Shirley, 92 Hardesty, Linda, 3 Hardesty, Linda, 85 Harding, Jane, 6 Hardy, Elizabe1h, Horgrave, Helen, 32 Hargrove, Mari1yn, 107 Harmon, Linda, 7 Harper, John, 96 Harper, MoryAnn, 98 Horr, Joni, 64 Hurrah, Stephanie, 71 Horrimon, Carol, 97 Horriman, Maria, 85 Harrington, Carfer, 19 Harris, David,107 Harris, Elizabeth, 3 Harris, Ernest, 107 Harris, Sally, 33 Harrison, Howard, 63 Harrison, James, 90 Harrison,Judi1h Ann, 10 Harrow, Jim, 19 Hort, John, 95 Hart, Rick, 78 Hartman, Bonnie, 94 Hartman, Elaine, 98 Har1mczn, Kathy, 31 Hortmann, William, 79 Horn, Linda, 3 Harfwig,lv11ke,101 Hartzell, H01, 40 Horfze11, H011y, 71 Harvey, James, 107 Hasbrouk, Nancy, 104 Haskell, Margaref, 3 Hoslacher, William, 69 Haslett, Cynthia, 29 Hatch, John, 15 Hafch, Suzie, 16 Homeld, Trish, 53 HaMon, Ken1, 21 Hauck, 11m, 42 Hougen, Signe, 71 Houschild, Perii, 84 Houseur, Tom, 100 Hawkins, Barbara, 16 Haworfh, Robert, 69 Hay, Duncan, 48 Hay, Paul, 43 Hayashi, Sharon, 99 Hayden, Helen, 88 Hayes, Candie, 73 Hayes, Larry, 107 Hayes, Graig, 59 Hayes, Creag, 81 Hoyes,Jef1, 15 Huylor, Martha, 104 Haynes, Wilonne, 84 Hays, Susan, 83 Hayward, Joyce, 52 Hazapis, Tony, 58 Hazel, Michael, 68 Heacock, Jerry, 107 Healy, Kathy, 32 Heater, Teryl, 28 Heafhering1on,Je8, 57 Hebard, Greg, 37 Hedden, Gory, 107 Hedges, Keith, 15 Hester, Carol, 71 Heiken, Bob, 51 Heimbigner, Tom, 59 Heinrich, Betsy, 99 Heinz, Susan, 74 Heiserman, Bob, 107 He1lerud, Potty, 22 Helliwell, Roger, 21 Hellstrom, Robert, 79 Helming, Cheryl, 17 Helser, James, 78 Helsefh, Gory, 12 Hemenway, Gail, 3 Henderson, Mary, 45 Henderson, Terry, 79 Hendricks, Alice, 85 Hendrickson, Lynn, 107 Hendrickson, Susan, 24 Hengst, Acco, 90 Henningsgourd, Loyes, 85 Henningsen,Jane1, 107 Henry, Jim, 19 Henry, Susan,107 Hens1ee, Jim, 51 Hensley, Tom, 47 Hering, Janet, 80 Herndon, Peggy, 72 Heron, Loch, 48 Herring, Jean, 53 Hershey, Robert, 104 Hershmun, Bill, 57 Herzog, George, 76 Heslop, Sharon, 97 Hess, Bonnie, 74 Hess, Susan, 94 Hester, Ann, 107 Hefhcote, Jan, 17 Heugerger, Dave, 56 Heusser, Henry, 107 Hexum, Barry, 79 H1011, Laurie, 73 H1011, Robin, 34 H1bbard, Jane, 99 Hibbs, John, 50 H1chens, Mikki, 71 Higgins, Jane, 61 Higgins, Tommy, 79 Highhouse, Thomas, 65 Hildebrand, Chris, 7 Hill, Bob,104 HilI,Cor01, 31 Hill, Dan, 96 Hill, Evelyn, 22 Hill, Gary, 49 Hill,Phini,107 H11l,PhiIip,107 Hill, Roger, 57 Hill, Susan, 7 Hill, Susan, 45 Hilleory, Anne, 35 Hillesmd, Charles, 107 Hilliker, Barf, 54 Hillsl Larry, 40 HiHs, Pamela, 89 Hilson, Kathy, 44 Hilfibrand, MariKoy, 75 Hilton, Jeanie, 75 Hiltunen, Oufi, 24 Hindman, Gory, 107 Hinsdale, Ronald, 76 Hitchcock, Bob, 42 Hitchcock, Terril 79 Hitchcock, Terri, 87 Hife, William, 90 HiH, Teena, 77 Hixson, Lori, 301 Hoog, James, 68 Hobbs, P01, 60 Hobbs, Sandy, 73 Hobson, Ken, 63 Hocken, Victoria, 107 Hockerr, Roger, 42 Hodge, Gordon, 69 Hodges, Deanl 20 Hodges, Patrick, 12 Hodfke, Joan, 53 Hoey, Marsha, 30 Hofeld, Eric, 63 HoHerber, Sharon, 77 Honan, Marsha, 23 Honann, Heidi, 24 Hof1ich, Gayle, 6 Hogan, Michael, 70 Hohl, Judy, 89 Hohnstein, Georgiann,107 Hoiness, Sondra, 85 Holbert, Donald, 107 Holcom, Ruthann, 107 Holden, Nancy, 71 Holding, Monty, 26 Jolford, William, 78 Hochd, Flora, 89 Holland, John, 19 Hollandsworth, Sheila Ann,107 Hollis1er, J98, 48 HoHoway, Clark, 81 Holloway, Meryl 30 HoHoway, Sally, 44 Holloway, Stephanie, 52 Holmes, Coro1yn, 97 Holmes, Eleanor, 74 Holmes, Sally, 75 Holmes, Terry, 16 Holt, Donna, 3 Holzgong, Mary, 72 Homer, Jean, 60 Hooey, Sharon, 86 Hooke, James, 79 Hooker, Debbie, 17 Hooper, Cecily, 91 Hoover, Scherlie, 77 Hopkins, Suzanne, 98 Hopper, Dione, 84 Horine, Julie! 74 Home, Patricio, 29 Homer, Marcia, 16 Homer, Peggy, 17 Hosack, Charles, 21 Hosier, Jill, 11 Hoss, Barbara, 3 HoHenstein, Charlen, 67 Houser, Greg, 101 Housely, Jens, 37 Houston, Warren, 26 Howard, Becky, 107 Howard, Denny, 27 Howard, Karen, 10 Howard, Kamleen, 104 Howard, Mike, 101 Howard, P61, 46 Howe, CuroI, 31 Howell, Cofhi, 72 Howell,Lynn,107 Hoyt, Karen, 5 Hsu, Stella, 67 Hsy, Wanda, 61 Huang, Elinor, 83 Hubbell, Joe, 42 Hudelson, Sadie, 54 Hudson, Joan, 53 Huesfis, Teresa, 89 Huff, Leo, 36 Huffman, Fran, 86 HuFFmon, Wally,107 Hughdahl, Korenl 60 Hughdohl, Sharon, 6O Hugenof, Alon, 65 Hughesl Janet, 77 Hughson, Dru, 73 Hui, Winston, 82 Hul,Sy1via,107 Huling, W.,107 Hull, Marilyn, 53 HUH, Phyllis, 34 Hull, Sorobelle, 75 Humphrey, Janet Sue, 10 Humphreys, Beth, 13 Hunsfock, Judyl 16 Hum, Lorry, 38 Hum, Martha, 34 Hunter, Deborah, 74 Huntrakul, Danai, 93 Hunfress, Alison, 71 Hurley, Art, 20 Hutchinson, Don, 30 Hutchinson, Robert, 21 Hufchinson, Tom, 70 HyaH, Robert, 107 Hyde,Jef1, 42 Hylfon,Judi1h Kay, 4, Hyslop, Janef, 89 Imbrie, Cary, 39 lrmie, Margie, 25 Ingalls, Cathy, 86 Ingram, Francis, 107 lnmon, Sharon, 76 Inskeep, Nelda, 91 lnsley, Brud,101 Ireland, Carrie, 52 Irvin, Ian,107 Irwin, AnneHe, 75 IsbeH, Steve, 48 lungerich, Suzanne, 88 1vcxzion, David, 69 Iverson, Craig, 14 lvey, Maryanne, 34 J Jack, Colleen, 86 Jackson, Geneva, 71 Jackson, Lorry, 36 Jackson, Lorry, 93 Jackson, Lelcnne, 87 Jackson, Linda, 34 Jackson, Nancy, 75 Jackson, Robert, 100 Jackson, Ronon, 107 Jacob, Shari, 8 Jacobs, Stephen, 95 Jocobsen, Connie, 91 Jacobsen, Kathy, 30 Jocobsen, Robert, 94 Jacobsen, Joanne, 102 Jacobson, Judy, 3 Jocobsmuhlen, Joy, 100 Jocquo, Jill, 88 Jaquet, Peter, 76 JaHe, Lous, 37 Jager, Gary, 107 James, Barb, 35 Jameson, Hunfer, 69 Jarmcn, Sheila, 4 Jarvis, Steve, 49 Jee, Raymond, 81 JeFFerys, Jane, 107 Jeffcotf, Kathi, 11 Jenks, Gcegoryl 76 Jensen, Beth, 92 Jensen, Kristi, 23 Jensen, Larry, 107 Jensenl Robert, 58 Jensen, Terri, 29 Jenovich, Sherry, 33 Jeppesen, Carolyn Ann, 5 Jernsfedf, Krisfi, 34 Jernstedf, Rich, 59 Jernsted, Tom, 59 Jerreff, Nancy, 75 Jerrel, Jean, 45 Jessen, Mary Ann,107 Jessey, Susan, 75 HJoef' 56 Johns, Courtney, 18 Johnson, Allen, 107 Johnson, Barbara, 97 Johnson, Barry, 108 Johnson, Cunde, 71 Johnson, Carolyn, 94 Johnson, C1ay, 27 Johnson, Craig, 21 Johnson, Dick, 38 Johnson, Ed, 43 Johnson, Erik, 18 Johnson, Guy, 45 Johnson, Oil, 81 Johnson, Gregory, 104 Johnson, Hayes, 50 Johnson, Jan, 99 Johnson, Janice, 108 Johnson, Jeff, 48 Johnson, Jennis, 84 Johnson, Jerry Johnson, Judi, 32 Johnson, Linda Ann, 6 Johnson, Lloydene, 29 Johnson, Lynda, 89 Johnson, Nadine, 52 Johnson, Pamela, 3 Johnson, Patricia,108 Johnson, Peter, 100 Johnson, Roland, 108 Johnsonl Susan, 72 Johnson, Susan, 91 Johnson, WiHiom, 43 Johnsrud, Richard, 76 Johnston, Kuthleen,91 Johnston, DoIores, 72 Johnston, Richard,104 Jolly, Greg, 56 Jones, Barbara Ann, 11 Jones, Bill, 56 Jones, Cecelia, 108 Jones,Donald,108 Jones, Gordon, 51 Jones, Gregory, 96 Jones, John, 43 Jones, Marion, 94 Jones, Molly, 85 Jones, Roger, 19 Jones, Ronald,108 Jordan, James, 108 Jordan, Marilyn, 108 Jordan, Mike, 42 Jorgenson, Chris, 99 Jorgensen, Doyle, 20 Jorgensen, Sue, 97 Josyes, Rosemarie, 98 Judson, Jane, 60 Juhr, Judi, 84 Juilfs,John,108 Junkins,John,108 Justesen, Jana, 80 K Kaegi,John,101 Kaempf, Mike, 26 Kalb, Ben, 79 Kaleschnik, Caryl, 72 Kanfo1o, Steve, 78 Karlin, Chris, 39 Kur1son, Katherine, 83 Karshner, Warner, 56 Koseberg, Alice, 8 Kaser, Janice, 44 Kaspcri, Julie, 88 Kossner, Kirk, 21 KcviH, Betty, 33 Keen, John, 48 Keesey, LyneHe, 89 Keiih, JU11, 80 Keller, Allen, 39 KeHey, Sandy, 23 Kelly, Sharon, 22 Kellsirom, Lon, 43 Kelly, Ginny, 30 Kelly, John, 36 Kelly, Kris, 92 Kemper, Charlene, 62 Kendall, John, 14 Kendall, Glenn,108 Kendrick, Amy, 24 Kendrick, Coro1yn, 72 Kendrick, Rita, 108 Kennedy, Donnie, 73 Kennedy, Kathy, 89 Kennedy, Paul, 19 Kennedy, Susan, 61 Kenney, Dave, 95 Kenoyer, Ida, 66 Kerber, James, 100 Kerr, Barbara, 62 Kersher, Jim, 36 Kesten, Heather, 8 Kesten, Ian, 68 Kenridge, Nancy, 97 Kiang, William, 100 Kidweiller, Linda, 92 Kief, Jean, 61 Kienow, Judy, 32 Kilpatric, Tom, 101 Kinard, Linda, 94 Kincaid, Ann, 61 Kindler, Janef, 11 King, Beverly, 75 King, Donna, 75 King, John Philip, 69 King, Kathy, 94 Kingan, Sarah, 32 Kingsleyl Jane, 23 Kinley, Sondra Jeanl 64 Kinser, April, 35 Kinzel, Guy, 33 Kirby, William, 68 Kirchart, Carolyn, 108 Kirchmeierl Barbara, 94 Kirigin, Kathi, 24 Kirk, Sharon, 3 Kirk, Timothy, 108 Kirkiond, Mike, 38 Kirkpafrick, P61, 30 Kirshner, Jan, 92 Kish, Mike, 41 Kislingburg, Linda, 83 Klabou, Kramer, 14 Klang, Lorry, 43 Klaumann, Rita, 94 Kleiber, Bernice, 104 Kleinke, Caihrine, 98 Kline, James, 93 Kline, Leslie, 73 K1ine,Sfeve,108 Klinefelter, Jan, 16 Klopp, Kip, 57 Klosterman, Peter, 43 Kneisel, Nancy, 35 Knight, Richard, 59 Knights, Valerie, 32 Kniser, Joe Henry, 12 Knoll, Koren,108 Knudson, John, 19 Knudtson, Jan, 46 Knupp, Emily, 3 Knutsen, Peggy, 73 Knutson, Jerry, 37 Koch, David, 100 Koch, Karen, 83 Koenig, Nancy, 6 Koerner, Margery, 86 Kohler, Roger, 108 Kolstod, Kris, 92 Komor, Pete, 20 Kong, Roe, 86 Koozer, Ron, 54 Koshida, Lazuo, 93 Kosmafka, Daniel, 100 K051, Pom, 74 Kraemer, Leland, 50 Kraft, Gary, 69 Kraig, Carol, 44 Kramer, Martha, 29 Kronfz, John, 47 Kratky, Judi, 73 Krous, Carol, 3O Kmuse, Henry, 96 Krause, Sigrid, 88 K:ieske, Fran, 24 Kriger, Kathy Anne, 4 Krivonen, Sue, 66 Krivoy, Howard, 70 Krohn, Car01,108 Krol, John, 82 Kromm, Randy, 82 Kroodsma, Max, 39 Kroopf, Connie, 22 Krubsack, Robert, 108 Krug, Fred, 39 Kruse, Loyd, 108 Kublick, Marsha, 86 Kuchera, Kay, 23 Kuenemcn, Jack, 56 Kuforiii, Anthony, 108 Kuhl, Barbara, 85 Kuhn, P01, 52 Kunz, CoHeen, 85 Kuriharo, Wally, 82 Kurfz, John, 21 KuykendoH, Roberfo, 108 Kuzmanich, Linda, 74 Kuzmer, P01, 57 Kyalheim, Arne, 56 Kyrk, Julia, 8 Kyrk, Juliana, 85 Kyfola, Allana, 74 L Lachenmeier, Beth, 17 Lacy, Mary Ann, 53 Lucy, Becca, 23 Lacey, Mrs. Wretha, 64 Lcdarre, Gene, 108 LoHerty, Patrick, 108 Lahaie, Corrine, 72 Laibly, Barbara, 97 Laird, Tonal 86 Lake, John, 78 Lakef15h, Rich, 82 Lolaguna, John, 59 Lolor, Laura, 62 Lamb, Barbara Kay, 11 Lamb, Barbara, 84 Lomkc, James, 65 Landes, Donald,108 Landes,Ronald,108 Landgrover, Kathleen, 94 Lane, Joncie, 74 Lane, Michelle, 67 LonghoH, Carolyn, 71 Langley, Jane, 44 Longenwalfer, Gory, 108 Langston, Steve, 69 Larson, Don, 19 Larson, Eric, 41 Larson, Kathy, 62 Larson, Lynn, 108 Larsonl Scott, 19 Lorsson, Korno, 29 Lorsson, Bill, 56 Lassen, Chris, 58 Lasselle, Don, 54 Lofham, Linda, 86 Latimer, Pm, 56 Louronce,Gayle,108 Laurens, Merilee, 3 Law, Lynne, 61 Lawrence, Marilyn Ann, 77 Lawrence, Robert, 12 Lawrence, Stan, 95 Lawson, Konnie, 74 Loxton, Mark, 15 Leuchmon, Mark 95 Leathers, Carolyn, 85 Lee, Andrea, 34 Lee, Barbara, 94 Lee, Judith, 84 Lee, Loraine, 31 Lee, Liz, 98 Lee, Melvin, 95 Lee, Raymond, 108 Lee, Ron, 20 Lee, Ginny, 31 Leeds, Richard, 90 Lees, Shannon, 35 Legg, Marion, 99 LeGore, Stan, 76 Lehl, Colleen, 52 Lehmen, Shirley, 77 Leibel, Kristi, 67 Leighton, Anne, 88 Leland, Melinda, 29 Lemish, Bernine, 98 Lemos, Gail, 17 Lenarf,Elaine,108 Lenfz, Carol, 24 Leo, Roger, 96 Leonard, Mary, 66 Leonard, Shan, 10 Leslie, Frank, 104 Leslie, Teresa, 84 Lessler, Brian, 51 Leung, Wing-Keung, 7O Levine, Larry, 82 Levin, Julie, 24 Levin, Roger,104 Lewellen,5usan,108 Lewis, Bonnie, 100 Lewis, Dean, 57 Lewis, Dee, 104 Lewis, Jeff, 26 Lewis, Kathy, 102 Lewis, Trudee, 71 Libbey, Johnl 108 Libbey, Susan, 108 Libke, Steve, 21 Libien, Arthur,104 Libke, Virgil, 58 Liddell, Norman,108 Lieberman,Jone1, 77 Lieginger, Joan, 73 Lienhurf, Susan, 74 Lieske, Janice, 62 Lieuullen, Doug, 26 Lighty, Phillip, 15 Lillis, Sally Ann, 4 Lilly, Anne, 34 Liliy, Nancy, 72 Lim, Joyce, 64 Lindell, Nancy, 83 Lindgren, Dave, 81 Lindgrenl Mary, 11 Lindley, Ann, 32 Lindnerl Boudewyn, 70 Linsuy, Bob, 40 Lindvall, Kathie, 29 Lipke, John, 95 LippiH, Calvin, 100 Lisk, Peg, 74 Lissy, Gil, 54 Little, Karenl 88 Lifflehules, Marion, 108 Lobofo, Camille, 44 Lockie, Joyce, 87 Loemer, Greg, 79 Logan, Mike, 43 Lohrl Janet, 67 Lomberg, Caro1, 3 Long, Elliott, 55 Long, Cole, 56 Long,Jolene,108 Longcor, Kelly, 84 Longshore, Glen, 95 Lonigan, Sue, 25 Loomis, Toni, 62 Looney, Dave, 107 Looney, Glenn, 63 Lord, Debbie, 64 Lord, Frank,108 Lord, Lou, 73 Lord, Lydia, 108 Lorence, Davel 43 115. Losk, Jim, 15 Loufh, Robert, 96 Love, Jim, 81 Loveioy, John, 39 Lovelace, Tom, 38 Lovel1,Jane, 88 Loveness, Al, 46 Lovetf, Befsey, 32 Lovvold, Jan, 74 Lowe,Dc1niel,18 Lowe, Tom, 81 Lowery, Carol, 92 Ludwig, Bob, 4 Luisi, Gary, 19 Luke, Corole,108 Lumber, Virginia, 71 Lunon, Richard, 59 Lund, Diana, 25 Lund, Letiria,108 Lunda, Gary, 69 Lundy, Reno, 84 Lunday, Susan, 92 Lundeen, Roger, 21 LundeH, Cheryle, 35 Luther, Mary, 92 Luvoas, Kristi, 45 Lyle, Kathy, 91 Lyon, Laura, 108 Lyons,LuUral108 Lyons, Andrea, 9 Lysne, Mary, 91 M McAlosfer, Pet, 67 McAlpine, Joy, 108 McAHy, Marl, 88 McBride, chhy, 60 McCaHerfy, Carol, 7 McCo1eb, Mary, 77 McCommon, Mike, 54 McCurgar, Linda, 80 McCarty, Trish, 3 McCarthy, William, 79 McCartney, Mike, 57 McClain, Tim, 37 McClung, David, 14 McClung, Tom, 36 McCollumlJanis,108 McCoIIum, Julie E1Ien, 77 McConnell, Beverly, 108 McCord, Pete, 47 McCormack, Jan, 92 McCoy, N1na, 83 McCready, Molly, 5 McCurdy, Philp, 108 McDonald, Greg, 51 McDonald, Joy, 85 McDonald, Julie, 71 McDonald, Laur1e, 84 McDonald, Sue Lynn, 4 McDonald, Tom, 37 McDowell, Douglas, 78 McEwan, Marie, 108 McFarland, Cotherine,108 McFarland, Cathie, 73 McFarlane,Edw1n,108 McGillIvary, Don, 58 McGiluvu, Vince, 40 McGIone, Mary, 104 McGeafh, Chip, 48 McGrath, Kathie, 72 McGrath, Tim, 15 McGrew, Greg, 46 Mcllvain, Mrs. Amber, 67 Mc1n105h, Jock, 62 Mc1nfosh, Par, 67 Mclntee, Kay, 72 McJunkin, Gary, 90 McJunkin, Sondra,108 McKay, Sara Jane, 13 McKeHigon, James, 14 McKeown, Joseph, 50 McKim, Ju1ie, 23 McKinIney, Alan, 108 McLaren, Marcia, 16 McLeod, Franco, 77 McLaughlin, Gary, 48 McLaughlin,Jane1,108 McLaughlin, Penny, 6 McLaughlin, Stephen, 104 McMahon, Dennis, 65 McMahon, Mildred, 36 McMahon, Cafhy, 73 McMoins, lvol, 76 McMu11en,Ann,31 McNee1, Judy, 73 McNeeley, Jon, 78 McNeal, Patrick, 76 McReynolds, Nancy, 88 McWiHiom, Dole,108 MacDonald, Laurie, 11 Mace, Ginny, 72 Mochicofe, C1olre, 109 Mack, Karen, 32 Muck, Marie, 84 Mockey, Dennis, 79 Mackey, Mume, 98 Mackie, Puu1, 78 MocLean, Judy, 23 Madden, Geri, 85 Madden, Lin,109 Madison, P01, 23 Madsen, Sandra, 102 Magnano, Jecmi, 35 Mugnusson, Barbara, 17 Mahoney, Peggy, 97 Maiwald, Sandro, 71 MoloHia, Gino,109 Molkusion, Susan, 109 Mallory, Pofricio, 109 MoHoy, Renee, 85 Malone, Patrick, 78 Malsfen, Karen, 74 Muloy, Thomas, 15 MolPoss,John,109 Mamerow, Claudia, 75 Manchel, Pamela, 72 Mandery, SheHy, 109 Mandigo, Evan, 58 Manela, Naom1,109 Munsho, Rod, 81 Marchisio, Jim, 20 Murgoliash, Elizabeth, 87 Maris, Susan, 4 Murkerf, Betsy, 109 MarlaH, Frank, 96 Marlow, Margie, 94 Marmol-Bclbuenal Rosario, 88 Marquis, Dave, 47 Morqui; Kathy, 84 Marriott, Nancy, 73 Marsh, Bill, 58 Marsh, Marquis, 79 Marsh, Ron, 43 Marsh, Trisha Ann, 11 Marshall, De1io, 10 Marshall, Richard,109 Marshall, Robyn, 97 Mathies, Burt, 2O Marfig, Put, 5 Martin, Anne, 85 Martin, Barbara, 85 Martin, Kathy, 3 Martin, Mary, 17 Martin, Susan, 61 Martin, Susan, 35 Martinozze, Vicci, 109 Martindale, Pete, 12 Martine, Je8, 68 Murfinez, Joel, 76 Mason, DavicL 100 Mason, Lynda, 66 Mason, Patricio, 85 Mossar, Fred, 81 Massey, Truman, 109 Mofheson, Deborah, 84 Mafschek, C1ork, 101 Mafschek, Nosman, 15 Marson, Sue, 89 Marthews, Stephanie, 89 Mottoon, Mrs. May, 83 Moffson, MoHy, 109 Mafzek, Kafh1een, 109 Maus, Ron, 63 Mauzey, Mike, 63 Moves, Norm, 81 Maxwell, Bill, 47 Mcxwe1l,James, 109 May, Carolyn, 94 Mayer, Jerry, 50 MayHeld,Joon,109 Mayo, Patty, 77 Means, K11, 61 MedcoH, Dione, 11 Med1ur, Pau1,109 Meek, Mary Ann, 32 Meier, Gerda, 52 Meinerf, Clark, 40 Meisenhelder, Sally, 23 Melson, Lewis, 12 Mene1y, Doug, 69 Menkveld, Henk, 90 Mercer, 11m, 81 Mermelsfein, Sharon, 71 Memer, SCOTT, 26 Mervo, Barbra, 66 Merz, Susan, 77 Me'rke, Kit, 109 Mef1ick,Wes, 26 Meuldi1k,Jon,109 Meyer, Chm1es, 15 Meyer, Joyce, 85 Meyerdingg, Page, 35 Meyers, Sondra, 89 Michael, Marlene,109 Michel, Rene, 88 Michner, Karol, 28 Mickalson, Helen, 94 Mickey, Randal, 109 Midkiff, Chor1oHe, 80 Mikkelson, Betty, 80 Miles, Cordello .lo, 67 Miles, Greg, 54 Milius, Helen, 60 Miller, Beau, 48 Miller, Bob,109 Miller, Bonnie,109 Mil1er, Carol, 94 Miller, Carol, 4 Miller, Coro1yn, 24 MiHer, Don, 57 Miller, Gordon, 18 Milier, Jim, 49 Miller, John, 96 Miller, Kathy, 85 MiHer, Mari1yn, 44 MiHer, Mary Lee, 23 Miller, Nancy, 24 Miller, Nancy, 94 Mi11er, Susan,109 Miller, Susan, 87 M1l1er, Sue Ann, 74 Mi11er, Tom, 46 Mil1er, Walter, 4O M111iken, Jay, 54 Mills, Lynn, 72 Milner, Larry, 57 Milfon, Andrea, 85 Minney, Kathy, 67 Minnis, Milo, 87 M1nor, A1an, 70 Minshall, Roberf, 109 Misner,Melvyn,109 M11chell,Alon, 79 Mitche11,Bobbi,28 MiicheH, Chuck, 41 MitcheH, Kathleen, 5 Mizuhu, Byron, 57 Mockford, Val, 52 Moehl, Mary, 3 Moen, Sherida, 87 Moerder, Phyllis, 83 Momfr, Richard, 51 Mogel,Richard,109 Mohney, Jodeen, 98 Molofore,.1erry, 46 Mold, Bruce,109 Moller, Chr151y, 3 Molony, Ronald, 7O Molter, Carolyn, 71 Monahun, Laurie, 77 Monheit, Gail, 83 Monroe, Ardell, 67 Monson, Robert 46 Montogna, Eleanor, 109 Monti, Jan, 77 Moon, Bonnie, 73 Moore, Anifal 84 Moore, David, 76 Moore, Diana, 88 Moore, Doug, 15 Moore, Ernesf, 100 Moore, Joanna, 8 Moore, Michoe1, 96 Moore, Robert, 82 Moore, Roberta, 91 Moore, Sandra, 92 Moore, Stephen, 36 Moore, Tia, 8 Mordihan, Pefer, 95 Moreen, Donna, 94 Moren, Kris, 31 Morgan, D1ck, 46 Morgan, Patrick, 96 Morgan, Sally Ann, 4 Mori1on, Misty, 67 Morilon, Sheryl, 94 Moroney, Michoe1, 55 Morris, Frank,109 Morris, Judie, 24 Morris,JUdi1h, 72 Morris, Rod, 90 Morrisey, Mary, 88 Morrison, Bruce, 48 Morrison, Rich, 56 Morrow, Ceci, 75 Morse, Carol, 87 Moser, Diane, 23 Moss,$ferling,109 Mowe, Gregory, 109 Moyer, Nita Moe, 64 Mudder, Howard, 63 Mulder, Cheryl, 64 Mulder, Jack, 41 MulhoHond, Michael, 69 Mulkey, Ju1ie, 87 Mullen, Jack, 59 Mul1en, Potty, 45 Mrs. Mullen, 16 Muller,Jockson,109 Mullmannl Chris, 43 Mulquin, June Lee, 25 Munsen, Nancy, 74 Munson, Susi, 25 Murafo, Glenn,109 Murhard, Candy, 23 Murphy, Carol, 8 Murphy, Carol, 97 Murphy, Dennis, 76 Murphy, Janet, 109 Murphy, Stan, 21 Murphy, Vinc, 39 Murray, Dan, 58 Murray, Dwayne, 41 Mufh, Ed, 40 Myers, Carol, 84 Myers, Cheryl, 83 Myers, John, 90 Myers, Lynne, 10 Myss, Ron, 21 Myss, Sandi,109 Ncchtman, Georgia, 44 Nakadate, James, 69 Nambu, Ronald, 18 Nush,Linda,109 Nash, Tom, 56 Nasser, Toni, 94 Nastasi, Darrell, 100 Natalie, Sally, 85 NGU, Mari1yn,109 Naudoin, Paul, 59 Nay1or, Candace, 109 N98, Chuck, 54 Neil1, Kay, 67 Nei1son, Leslie, 35 Nei1son, Laurie Jane, 25 Neiizell Linn, 88 Nelson, Barbara, 73 Nelson, Carvel, 59 Nelson, Charles, 15 Nelson, Dianne, 25 Nelson, Dianne, 87 Ne1son, Doug, 50 Nelson,Janis,109 Nelson, John, 21 Nelson, Kay, 74 Nelson, Linda, 25 Nelson, Linda, 73 Ne150n, Mmgaref, 85 Ne1son, Mike, 59 Nelson, Shery1, 97 Ne1son,$uson,109 Nemchick, Gregory, 79 Ness, Jerralynn, 83 Nesting, Sondra, 29 Neu, Colleen, 94 Nelmon, Lee, 47 Nevers, Thomas,109 Newbegin, Sue, 44 Newell,Jerry,109 Newel1, Sue, 91 Newholl, Percy, 46 Newhouse, LeZ, 72 Newhouse, Rick, 21 Newman, Douglas, 109 Newman, Paul, 55 Newport, Doug, 2O Newquisr, Sharon, 5 N1choles, Linda, 31 Nicholson, Andy, 23 Nicholson, E1izabe1h, 85 Nickelsen, Kathy, 88 Nicksil, Mike, 40 N1colci,N1ck, 38 Nicoloisen, Jim, 49 N1elsen,Ann,11 Niemela, Jim, 26 Niemela, Sally, 23 N1emi, Ernest, 69 Niemi, Lorry, 36 Niles, Bever1y, 16 Nilsen, Karen, 10 Ni1sen, Susan Jean, 11 Nimmo, Bob, 37 Nisbet, Lonnie, 16 Nissem Vickie, 99 Nnedu, Eusebius,109 NOON, Dave, 42 Noe, Roeno, 6O Noecker, Wayne, 19 Nohroodi, Nader,109 Nolan, Kim, 67 Nord, Kathy, 77 Nordgren,Jcne,104 Nordlund, Ronald, 65 Nordquisf, Anne, 34 Norman, Moriory, 5 Norman, Mike, 26 Norris, Cyndi, 72 Norris, Kathy, 73 Norris,PauI,109 Norfon, Stephen, 78 N011, David,109 Novack, Ted, 109 Noyes, Abby, 88 Nunn, Linda,104 Nyline, Ann, 88 O Oakman, Jay, 37 Ober, Nicolee, 4 Ober1cnder, Carol, 7 O Brien, Mary, 11 O'ConneH, Dave, 21 O1Connor, Carol, 16 O1Connor, Jim, 42 O'Connor, Marjorie, 7 O1Dell, Denice, 11 Odin,Car1, 37 O1Dwyer, Mike, 59 Oelschloeger, Sharron, 28 OFFord, Janice, 3 Ofstie, Robert, 14 Odumura, Mitzu, 93 O Leary, Kafhy, 85 Olmsfead, Richard, 59 OIrich, Phil, 51 Olsen, Craig, 93 Olsen, Sheryl, 71 Olson, Billie, 17 Olson, Bunny, 98 Olson, Dave, 78 Olson, Eric, 59 Ofson, Robert, 68 Omahl, Anne, 71 O1Molley, Michael, 79 O'MaHey, MoHey, 33 O Neil, Tamara, 107 Optner, Patsy, 104 Oroegbu, Vic?or,109 Oriole, Befhl 8 Oriole, Jim, 37 Ocono, Patricia,109 O Rourke, Patricia, 77 Osborn, Lester, 58 Osborne, Kathi, 97 Osborne, Mildred, 13 Osgood, Dione, 24 Osibov, Gregory, 12 010, Ken, 58 OHoman, Kristi, 92 Overton, Linda, 29 Owen, Linda, 91 Owen, Nancy, 16 Owen, Thomas,109 Owens, Antony, 70 Owens, Jane, 83 Owens, Perry, 51 Oxmon, Rude, 15 Oyala, Jim, 27 p Poge,Thomas,109 Pogenstecher, Sfewarf, 54 Poist, Janef, 97 Pa1matier, Gary, 90 Palmer, Roger, 26 Pancake, Delbert, 65 Panko, Sondra,104 Paolo, Dione, 4 Papos,J1m, 26 Paquin, Paul, 57 Park, Mike, 38 Parke, Gail, 77 Parke, Nikki, 97 Parker, Charlene, 84 Parker, Dorinda, 34 Parker, Mary, 80 Parker, William,109 Pcrroff, Tim, 101 Parsons, Jan, 28 Parsons, John, 47 Pcrton, Borbaro,109 Parton, Patricia, 110 Pcmerson, Karen, 32 Poffison, Bill, 57 Paninson, Donn, 110 Patton, Carol, 75 Patton, Duane, 665 Paulsen, Janet, 8 Pozina, Dale, 12 Peach, Linda, 75 Pearson, Dena Marie, 3 Pearson, Gary, 21 Peccie, David, 14 Pederden, Echo, 66 Pedersen,Jean135 Pederson, Bryn, 110 Pedley, Cynthia, 83 Pedrini, Nine, 49 Feel, Katherine, 8 Pellegrin, Frederick, 68 Pembrook, Kayl 62 Pembrook, Lois, 62 Pend1efonl Brian, 27 Pengra, Kemi, 66 Penketh, Georgean, 62 Penman, Vickie, 4 Pennington, Barb, 30 Pennington, Kay, 9 Pennington, Sue, 31 Penny, Lynn, 9 Perez, Loinc, 67 Perkins, Toni, 8 Perlovs, Daina,102 Perriera, Laverne, 89 Perry, Sue, 24 Person, Claudia, 73 Peters, Rich, 51 Petersen, Dave, 55 Pefersen, Dona1d, 65 Petersen, Kristi, 104 Petersen, Steve, 49 Peterson, 8111,19 Peierson, Loelanne, 87 Peferson, MurIene, 74 PeVerson, Norris, 78 Peterson, William, 110 Petre, Sparky, 48 Pefce, Verify, 24 Petsko, Sherry, 94 Perm, Porn, 110 PeHiH, John, 47 PfeiHer, Molly, 31 Pfluge, Dianna, 5 Pfohl, Janine, 29 Phe1ps, Susan, 67 Phillips, CharloHe, 31 Phi1lips, George, 90 Phillips, JeH, 59 Phillips, Rod, 55 Pickens, Deborah, 89 Piepgross, S1erllng, 68 PIerce, Lorry, 76 Pierce, Nancy, 99 Pieren, Nancy, 31 Piefilcz, D1onne, 110 Pigsley, Kay, 94 Pike, Dick, 57 Miluso, Nancy, 74 Pinkerton, Jean, 60 Pino, Ken, 95 Pinson, Karla, 89 Piper, Dave, 57 Piper, Don, 46 Piper, Ted, 36 Pippgras, Frank, 39 Pitchfork, Junie, 110 Pifmon, Cardine, 6 MiHom, Beth, 110 Piffmon, James, 90 Pinock, Linda, 84 Pifzer, Steve, 48 Plos,1'err1, 3 Platte, Richard, 110 P1012, Carrol, 110 Pleier, Pamela, 3 P1091108, Vicki, 110 Plotkin, Anifo, 31 Pluemke, Jean, 9 Plumb, Margaret, 16 Plumley, Sue, 34 Poehler, Nancy, 3 Poerrsch, Enno, 48 Pollard, Thomas, 104 Pollack, Daniel, 39 Polser, Rex, 26 Polsky, Paul, 69 Polson, Rosanne, 110 Poole, John, 43 Pooley, Charles, 78 Pooley, Don, 40 Pooley, Susan, 89 Poore, Mike, 70 Poplack, Jim, 27 Popovich, F01, 73 Poppe, David, 27 Porier, Lynn, 99 Porter, Vicki, 11 Porfier, V011iant, 70 Fortnoy, Jeff, 51 Poston, Bart, 36 Potterl Jane, 24, 92 Potts, J. B., 95 Povey, Robert, 38 Powell, Don, 56 Powell, Pom, 99 Powell, Richard, 110 Powell, Steve, 54 Powers, Bridgette, 98 Poweu, Martha, 34 Powers, Mary, 35 Powers, Patty, 8 Pratt, Barbara, 67 Prenger, Michael, 39 Prenger, William, 39 Prescott, Dave, 110 Pressman, Kent, 59 Pressman, Madelyn, 77 Preston, Diana, 52 Preston, Sara, 62 Pribnow, Dave, 78 Price, Chuck, 63 Price, Dale, 110 Price, Kathy, 53 Price, Roberf, 110 Price, Sue, 24 Prichard, Cathy, 88 Priepke, Linda, 83 Probosco, Peggy, 24 Pruitt, Pam, 35 Pu1okis, Stephanie, 67 Purvis, A1un, 65 Putmonl Anne, 94 Pu1nam, Pamela, 91 Putz, Tina, 75 Q Quest, Nanci, 22 Que?u1io,Elizube1h,104 Querin, Doug1os, 57 Querin, Phi11ip, 57 Quigley, Sharon, 84 R Radcliffe, AI, 58 Radmocher, Vickie, 91 Regan, Cathy, 97 Ragel, Dole, 51 Roihala, Ray, 110 Raihalo, Rec, 110 Roiney, Steve, 95 Rafns, Alice, 5 Rahleder, Joe, 43 Rambo, Greg, 81 Ramey, Lynn, 83 Rumsdell, Chuck, 43 RandoH, Barber, 91 Rondoll,Gay1e, 94 Randall, Sue, 73 Rank, Laurie, 98 Ropp, Joe, 59 Rappleyo, Robert, 68 Ropraeger,1une, 67 Rasmussen, Greg, 39 Rauch, Nick, 63 Rawley, Barber, 104 Rawlins, Terry, 79 Ray, Nancy, 11 Rayner, Susan, 99 Reade, Michael, 95 Rear, Beth, 97 Rebo, Lorraine, 71 Redfern, Roger, 58 Redmger, Yvonne, 75 Reece, Sandy, 24 Reed, Bill,101 Reed, Kathleen, 83 Reed, Larry, 43 Reeder, John, 37 Reeder, Rich, 26 Rees, Donna, 17 Rees, Ed, 40 Reese, Sally, 32 Reese, Sue, 31 Reeves, Doug, 68 Reeves, Patricia, 110 Reeves, Randall, 78 Reeves, Shirley, 64 Reeves, Susan, 61 Reid, Barbara, 67 Reid, Christine, 110 Reid, Dave, 42 Reidy, Francine, 77 Reimer, Vicforio, 13 8611190151, Jeff, 82 Keith, Jeonyse, 34 Remont, Randy, 101 Rencher, Rick, 93 Renn01ds, Jean, 97 Rennolds, Sue, 28 Rentschler, Robert, 96 Ressler, John, 36 Retzer, Mike, 55 Reverman, Jim, 100 Reverman, William, 76 Reynolds, Barry, 95 Reynolds, Harriet, 67 Reynolds, Leslie, 110 Reynolds, Marsha, 73 Rhinehart, Nina, 74 Rhodes, Mike, 41 Rhodes, Sfeve, 20 Rice, Chorl Ann, 80 Rice, Dale, 51 Rice, Dan, 36 R1ce, Don, 19 Rice, Mary, 17 Rice, Stephanie, 98 Richardson, Mary, 110 Richter, Peter, 39 Richmond, Lynn, 97 Richmond, Nancy, 35 Richmond, Rosclynne, 104 Rider, Deborah, 85 Rider, Mimi, 45 R1dgewoy, Judy, 86 Riede, Bob, 48 Riegler, Sandy, 98 Riegler, Susan, 98 Riek, Mary Jo, 67 Rieker, Dawn, 89 Riley, Cynthia, 99 Riley, Georgene, 80 Rimmer, Jim, 36 Rinker, Susan, 23 Risse, Nancy, 110 Rirfenour, Grefchen, 34 RiHer,Marc10, 73 Rix, Penny, 25 Rizzoli, Dave, 46 Robbins, Par, 29 Robbins, Ru1h, 33 Roberson, Antoinette, 85 Robert, N6nci,10 Roberts, Borb, 53 Roberts, Kathy, 28 Roberts, Lorry, 93 Roberts, Richard, 82 Roberts, Sharon, 72 Robertson, Alex, 49 Robertson, Candace, 73 Robertson, Sherry, 110 Robin, Stevie, 73 Robinson, Anne, 3 Robinson, Margaref, 28 Robinson, Sol1y, 71 Robinson, Sherry, 110 Rock, Roy, 95 Rockford, Mary, 30 Rodgers, Donna, 16 Rogers, Dennis, 47 Rogers, Gordon, 95 Rogers, Kathy, 31 Rogers, Porn, 75 Rogers, Will, 36 Rohbough, Judy, 17 Rollins, Chris, 110 Roman, Steve, 59 Romain, Debbie, 53 Romer, Brian, 110 Rommel, Terry, 51 Ronnau, Fred, 58 Ronning, Bruce, 21 Ronning, Gory, 12 Rood, Joanna, 94 R0013, Tom, 68 Ropchon, Don, 110 Rose, Abby, 72 Rose, A1, 63 Rose, Cathy, 77 Rosenberg, Diane, 83 Rosetta, Dick, 59 Ross, Barbara, 97 Ross, Jeri, 11 Ross, Jim, 20 Ross, Lorry, 57 Ross, Rosemary, 67 Ross, Toni, 94 R0550, Robert 104 Rossow, Eileen, 80 Roster, Joe, 101 Rofenberg, Modelle, 87 Roth, AI, 41 Rother, Peggy, 74 Rofhery, Vickie Sue, 72 Rosseou, Leslie, 34 Rover, Jean, 99 Royes, Roselyn, 13 Rubenstein, Lee, 81 Ruby, Marie, 25 Rudd, Mike, 37 Rudd, Sfeve, 37 Runkle, Bob, 50 Runkle, Sandy, 34 Rusen, Chery1, 87 Rushlight, Anto1nehe, 71 Rushing, Carol, 71 Russell, Margaret, 74 RusseH, Nancy, 89 Russell, Sarah, 25 RusseH, Sherri, 74 RusseHe, M1choel, 96 Rust, Jack, 41 Ruton, Roger, 43 Ruth, Pam, 45 Rutherford, Mark, 65 Rufschman, Frank, 110 Ryan, Rosemary, 71 Rykus, Roz, 3 S Sabin, Jan, 92 Sadamofo, Sefsy, 75 Sage, Kathy, 88 Saifo, E1Ien, 75 Sakohoro, Melanie, 110 Salmon, Barry, 55 Solstrom, Claudia, 73 Salvo, Wayne, 54 Samms, Carole, 33 Sandberg, Mary Sue, 71 Sandborn, Russ, 51 Sanders, Gory, 110 Sanderson, Carol Jean, 61 Sanderson, Judith, 32 Sanderson, Ronald, 65 Sondguthe, Lynn, 102 Sandoz, Bob, 51 Songuros, Larry, 37 Sansone, Pamela, 4 Santee, Tom, 81 Supp, Fred, 21 Sermon, Beth, 60 Sarnolq, Cory, 104 Sasohi, John, 110 SaHerwhiIe, Lynn, 110 Saulsberry, Diane, 16 Sounders, Susan, 110 Soylor, Rona1d, 78 Sawyer, Ron, 37 Sconlon, Roberf, 12 Scarlett, Lee, 55 Scofborough, David, 69 Schact, Tom, 90 SchoeHer, Jean, 20 Schaeffer, Mike, 21 Schaeffer, Nikki, 35 Schoifer, Rick, 95 Schurpf, Margaret, 98 Schouerman, Mike, 78 Schell, Barbara, 74 Schendel, Janene, 71 $chibel, Jon, 68 Schickler, Sally, 86 SchiHman, Lori, 92 Schiro, Linda Kay, 33 Sch1egel, Cassie, 80 Schlufer, AI,101 Schmidt, Don, 38 Schmidt, Paul, 90 Schmidt, Robin, 53 Schmidt, Vicki, 87 Schnee, Karen, 75 Schnepel, Marilyn, 87 Schnitzer, Rim, 74 Schoel, Molly, 45 Schray, Kris, 24 Schreiner, Don, 63 Schroeder, Marilyn, 66 Schrouder, Dono1d, 96 Schuldhuis, Dennis, 49 Schuler, Denny, 57 Schultis, Gre1chen, 104 Schulfz, Carol, 76 Schulfz, Joseph, 54 Schu1?z,JUlie, 71 Schulz, John, 37 Schumacher, Roger, 110 Schwartz, Sandy, 7 Schwegler, Doug1os, 76 SclveHi, Mary Ann, 73 ScoH, Alon, 90 Scott,Jcme1, 35 Scott, Marianne, 45 SCOH, Nancy, 87 ScoH, W111iom, 76 Scov11, Donna, 4 Searcy, Dionne, 99 Searfoss, Ron, 38 SebusHon, 26 Seeley, Phillip, 18 Sefton, Lloyce, 72 Sellin, Vicki, 83 Selfner, Vicki, 97 Semingson, D1c1nne, 33 Sem1er, Joel, 37 Severy, Janice, 89 Sexton, Vernon, 110 Seymour, Ernest, 104 Shank, Mary, 110 Sharman, Sylvia, 60 Sharrord,5011y, 13 Shaver, Donn, 66 Show, Judith, 87 Show, Pefe, 41 Show, Stephanie, 8 Shaw, Susan, 13 Shea, Ed, 90 Shea, Terry, 48 Shearer, Dick, 49 Sheirbon, Kevin, 76 Sheldrew, Carol, 9 Sheldon, Molly, 74 Shelton, Dave, 56 Shelton, Janice, 31 She1fon,Lance, 63 Sheng, Sai-Lung, 70 Shepard, Michael, 68 Shepard, Robert, 79 Shepard, Sue, 52 Sherman, Bill, 63 Sherman, Joseph, 110 Sherman, Louise, 94 Sherman, Mark,101 Shetter1y, Mark, 82 Shewezyk, Marsha, 99 Shibley, Robert, 65 Shields, AI, 27 Shields,1rene,4 Shimoiimo, Lynn, 83 Shimshuk, Glen, 49 Shindledecker, Wayne, 110 Shipley, Carolyn, 104 Shipley, Rod, 46 Shire, Anne, 38 Shireson, Don, 37 Shirk, Barbara Jo, 102 Shirley, Georgia, 31 Shis1er, Sally, 110 Shoemaker, Robert, 95 Short, Gale, 5 Short, Rober, 82 Shopshire, Judy, 83 Shoup, Gayle, 88 Shrum, Terry, 95 Shull, Mark, 36 Shultz, Nicki, 22 Shumaker, Maggie, 53 Shur, Nick, 19 ShuHs, Judd, 27 Sidwell, Susan, 8 Siegenfho1er, R099, 14 Siegrist, Paul, 110 Siestreen, John, 41 Sievers, Mary Lou, 30 Siewort, Jean, 99 Sifdol, Nancy, 28 Siikonen, Kaye, 86 Sikorski, Mike, 39 Silkey, Frank, 55 Silva, Guy, 81 Silva, Minnie, 25 Silver, Barbara, 85 Silver, Sue, 97 Silverwood, Lynn, 110 Simoc, Karin, 110 Simmons, Judd, 49 Simouse, Martin, 110 Sims, Jerrie, 110 Simpson, Joan, 4 Simpson, Larry, 40 Simpson,51even, 36 Sinclair, Randa1, 37 Singleton, Jacqueline, 72 Sirnio, Craig, 50 515111, 8111, 41 Sites, Edmond, 12 Skaor, Greta, 61 Skewis, Dionne, 23 Skeie, Sandy, 68 SkiHern, Meredy, 71 Skogseth, Lundu, 73 Slafer, Potty, 62 Sleight, Kris, 73 Sloan, Donna, 62 Slocum, Toni, 110 8101168, Dick, 54 51y, Carol, 45 Smart, Richard, 90 Smelker, Bob, 21 Smid, Tammy, 97 Smifh, Berkeley, 43 Smith, Bill! 12 Smith, Brad, 36 Smith, Cheryl, 44 Smith, Daryl, 95 Smith, Dovied, 59 Smith Dov1d, 59 Smith, Dian, 67 Sm11h,Donno,6O Smith, Frank, 58 Smith, Gory, 51 Smith, James, 110 Smith, Jo-Anne, 8 Smifh, Judy, 110 Smifh, Kafhy, 25 Smith, Lauren, 54 Smith, Lee Ann, 53 Smith,Le016, 66 Smith, Linda, 60 Smifh, Porn, 17 Smith, Ron, 38 Smifh, Sue, 88 Smith,Sy1vi6, 31 Smith, Thomas, 69 Smith, Wayne, 48 Snedecor, Barbara, 74 Snider, Jean, 7 Snyder, Terry, 79 Solbeck, Steve, 104 Solomon, Steve, 76 Sommers, Sue, 71 Sommerset,Ju1ie, 80 Sorensen, Rex, 36 Southam, Dean, 12 Spur1ing, Lettie, 53 Spoulding, Joan, 53 Spees, Diana, 61 Spencer, Barb, 86 Spencer, Cindy, 45 Spencer, David, 78 Spencer, Kathy, 34 Spencer, Laura, 29 Spicker, Terry, 95 Spielmcn, Geno, 52 Spies, Richard, 110 Spooner, Lfnd, 55 Springer, Horlen, 68 Sprouse, Ron, 63 StaHord, Patricia, 110 $1099, Diane, 74 Stahlhut, Roger, 12 StaIey, Chuck, 47 Stoley, Jim, 49 Stalker, Kitty, 98 Stamp, Mary, 52 Standley, Lynn, 87 Sfon1ey, Ed, 47 $1op1efon, Mike, 40 Sfarbuck, Ann, 74 Stark, Susan, 17 Starker, Cindy, 67 Starr, Shelley, 11 Stosko, Shirleyl110 Stow, Barry, 36 Steetle, Jane, 24 SfeFfen, JeraId, 63 Steidl, Bruce, 47 Stein, Pe1e, 27 Steinbrenner, Paul, 39 Sfeininger, Carol, 98 Sfeisel, Georgie, 6O Stenkemp, Ronald, 79 Stephens, Greg, 59 Stephens, Mark! 47 SfereH, Barry, 59 Stern, Rick,101 SteneH, Judy, 86 Sfeven, Dion, 104 Stevens,Jef1rey, 78 Stevenson, Louya, 22 S?evenson, Steve, 36 Stewart, Diana, 73 SIewort, LeRoy, 110 Sfewart, Linda, 99 Stewart, Sandro Kay, 5 Stich, Patricio, 94 Stiefbold, Al, 57 Stimer, Sue, 23 Stimpson, Jo Ann, 89 Stinch8elcl, McLaren, 79 Stikkelorum, Frans, 82 Stiles, Susan, 16 Stirling, Jane, 35 Stive, Peter, 12 51. John, Gail, 23 Sfockard, Alice, 66 Sfocker, John, 81 Stocks, Chuck, 47 Stocks, Robert, 21 Stoddard, Starla, 86 Stoefen, Peter, 15 Stoker, Sue, 87 81011, Mike, 40 Stone, Mark, 70 Storey, Donald, 12 Sfory, Chriane, 61 Story,Jan,1O Story, Ken, 57 Stout, Lonsl 19 Stout, Mary, 33 Stowell, Ann, 99 Strader, Kathy, 33 Strandemo, Don, 110 Sfrcxughcm, Jim, 20 Sfraup, Jim, 110 Strous, Carol, 31 Strausborger, Marilyn, 13 Strauss, Deborah, 9 Struufs, Ziguris, 93 Strayer, Jack, 110 Streimer, Fred, 54 Strickland, Jo Anne, 67 Stroemple, Susan, 111 Strong, Michael, 12 Struchen, Janice, 74 Sfrunk, Richard, 58 Struve, John, 111 Stuart, Nanci, 33 Stuart, Steve, 21 Sfubbarf, Marice, 98 Siubberud, Alvi, 86 Stubbs, Greg, 19 Sfudebaker, Kent, 56 Sture, Keehna, 3 Sturgeon, Barb, 6O Suddufh, Sherry, 25 Sullivan, Emily, 84 Sullivan,Jef1, 63 Su1livon, John, 36 Sullivan, Kathleen, 85 SuHivan, Stephen, 93 Sumich,James,111 Sunnell,Kooren,111 Swarfsley, Steve, 56 Swortz, Pam, 75 Sweet, Douglas, 111 Swenson, David, 69 Swinney, Richard, 79 T Tokono, Mitsuko, 64 Takao, Richard, 63 Takeuchi, Jerry, 81 Ton, PhoikiFoon, 85 ToronoFF, Sue, 84 Toubmcm, Cheryl, 86 Toubman, Debra, 94 Taylor, Criss, 87 Taylor, Cyndy, 53 Tay1or, David, 39 Taylor, Jane, 94 Taylor, John, 59 Taylor, Patricio, 85 Taylor, Scott, 111 Taylor, Scott, 33 Taylor, Scott, 41 Taylor, Steve, 27 Taylor, Ted, 111 Taylor, Tom, 27 Taylor, Mrs1 Trixie, 28 Teach, Bever1y, 3 Tegan, Joyce, 31 Tegorf, Thomas, 104 Teicheira, Roxann, 3 Teirce, Wes, 101 Temple, Dick, 59 Terieson, Judy, 28 Terieson, Nancy, 28 Terrel1, Barbara, 99 Terry, Craig, 19 Terry, Reed, 58 Terwilliger, Dave, 47 Tefers, Rosalie, 66 Telrick, Todd, 46 Tevet, Sarah, 74 Thonos, Colhy, 53 Thatcher, Paul, 96 Thuten, Jessie, 3 Thede, Phy11i5,33 Theis, Sharon, 74 Thienes, Becky, 53 Thom, Vol, 8 Thomas, James, 111 Thomas, Linda, 53 Thomas, Parry, 56 Thomas! Paul, 21 Thompson, Cynthia, 104 Thompson, David, 68 Thompson, David, 111 Thompson,Diona,111 Thompson, Elizabeth, 91 Thompson, Joqi, 25, 99 Thompson, Jo, 85 Thompson,Lindu,104 Thompson, Neil, 90 Thompson, Sue, 86 Thompson, Susan, 72 Thompson, Velvu, 91 Thompson, Vickie, 80 There, Mike, 56 Thorpe, Darlene, 25 Thorson, Theresa, 3 ThuemmeI, Susan, 85 Thwinn, Randy, 42 Tice, Lorry, 40 Tieman, Linda, 72 Tilford, Kathy, 64 Timm, Michael, 58 Tinsley, Carla, 72 Tipfon, Georgann, 33 Tobin, Dale, 71 Toby, 62 Tochferman, Lynne, 73 Todd, Edward, 111 Tomon, William,111 Tomberg, Julee, 88 Tong, Donald, 65 Tong, Susan, 89 Tonsing, Susan, 89 Toyo, Gigi, 92 Tramilli, Sunnis, 3 Tron, Vay Lien, 62 Traphagen, Joan, 32 Trebby, Dione, 84 Treiber, Beth, 62 Trenom, Laurence, 96 Trepanier, Marv, 46 Trerise, Norm, 59 Tressler, Joynl, 8 Tretheway, Pamela, 71 Treuvorrow, Bob, 49 Tripp, Julie, 25 Tripp, Tom, 50 Trivelpiece, James, 68 Trommlitz, lrmo, 86 Troth, Avette, 5 Trout, Kathy, 74 Trout, Trudy, 86 Trovafo, Thomas, 12 Trowbridge, Fan, 17 Truax, Mike, 12 Trull, Reed, 39 Trullinger, Elizabeth, 84 Tuft, Martha, 45 TuHis, Suzanne, 22 Turchi, John, 59 Turley, Gerald, 58 Turnbull, Sue,111 Turner, Deborah, 72 Turner, Judith, 86 Turner, Susan, 86 Tuttle, Paul, 37 Tweed, LOW, 31 Tweed, Terry, 5 Twitchell, June, 72 Ty.holm, Sandy, 17 Tyse11,.1im, 20 U U110kko, Jim, 50 Ullman, Shorin, 92 Umpleby,Lois,111 Unfiedt, Karen, 33 Urey,JUdi1h, 6 U10,Lloyd,111 Utter, Vickie, 33 Uyemura, David, 18 Uyema, Doug, 101 V Vagf, Kay Vonbellinghen, Ed, 19 Van Beuren, Nancy, 87 Van Bodegom,John,111 Von Bramer, Tanna, 84 Van Dowark, Tom, 54 van den Berg, Sief,111 Vandenbos, P01, 71 Van De Werfhorst, G.,111 VanDrosko, Linda, 28 Van Dusen, Anne, 98 Van Dusen, Dan, 43 Van Dyk, Jere, 59 Van Hess, Barbara, 67 Vannice, Lori, 35 Van, Oorsouw, Martin, 42 Von Orden,Linda,111 Von Rooy, So11y, 73 Van Wellen, Roberf,111 VanWyck, Jim, 93 Varga, Charles, 78 Varley, Robert, 59 Vasquez, John, 50 Vaughan, Jule, 98 Venfgen, Randy, 63 Vernon, Robert, 111 Ver Planck, Ann, 72 Vigen, Linda, 94 Vike, Mur1u,111 VoegHy, Nickolas, 78 Voge1, Cheryl, 9 Volker, Scott, 27 Von Flue, Paulo, 62 Voorhess, Sydney, 33 Vorberg, Robert, 111 W Wade, Penny, 29 Wagner, Doon, 63 Wagner, Putty, 25 Wagner, Paul, 62 Wagner, Roberta, 22 Wagner, Susan, 71 Wohl,Janice,111 chasugi, Kathy, 61 Wakida, Karen, 61 Walker, Chris, 34 Walker, Eileen,111 Walker, Mike, 21 Walker, Ralph, 57 Walker, Ruth, 87 WaHoce, William, 78 Waller, Nancy, 25 Walter, Kenneth, 69 Walters, A1ison,105 Wafther, Sandra, 3 Walton, Ann, 11 Walton, Arline, 87 Walton, Sara, 11 Wangenheim, Anne, 44 Word, Denny, 44 Ward, lan,111 Ward, 168, 20 Ward, Jerry, 63 Word, John, 40 Word, Leslie, 98 Wareing, Jeannine, 97 Worlick, Dick, 59 Wornock, Ken, 69 Warren, Donna, 74 Warren, Linda, 102 Warren, Linda, 73 Warren, Patty, 33 Warren, Terry, 90 Warsaw, Jake, 57 Warsaw, Robert, 100 Wosser, Edward, 14 Waterman,Chery1, 86 Workins, Roberr, 105 Wofxous, Rosemary, 111 Watson, Craig, 82 Watson, Edwin, 15 Watson, Lane, 15 Wmson, Mark, 27 Watson, Valerie, 85 Wotters, Lesiie, 69 Watts, John, 79 Weaver, Julie, 25 Weaver, Ken, 38 Weaver, Leslie, 71 Weaver, Randy, 55 Weaver, Vicki, 28 Webb, Anne, 33 Webb, Shir1ey, 29 Webb, Yvonne,102 Weber, Mary, 105 Weed, James, 41 Weed, Kathi, 25 Wegener, Kathy, 62 Wegsmen, Janet, 16 Wehrle, Ingrid, 86 Weibel, Barbara, 87 Weikel,Julie,105 Weiler, Dennis,111 Weinkouf, Mike, 59 Weinstein, Bob, 81 Wemsfein, Marlo, 82 Walden, Kath1een, 74 Wells, Ralph, 82 We1ls, Rodney,111 Wells, Terry, 59 Wel15,Wil1iam, 14 Wernsing, Gayle, 97 Wernsing, Jim, 59 Wernsing, Nancy, 77 Wesley,Sandra,111 West, John, 27 Wes1,Lloyd,111 West, Lynn, 63 West, Robert, 95 Westbrook, Tom, 57 Westin, George, 18 Wesfon, Molly, 73 Wesfon, Shiel, 97 Wetherbee, Teri, 73 Wexler, Elinor, 83 Wheeler, 8111,101 Wheeler,Helen,111 Wheeler, Jeanne, 88 Wheeler, Jon, 49 Whelan, Judy, 85 Whinihon,$1ephen, 100 Whitcomb, Jan, 30 White,Arlys,111 White,Bill,101 Whi1e, Carol, 33 White, Caroline, 66 White, Christine, 91 White, Connie, 84 White, Greg, 37 White, Linda, 13 Whife, Loren, 76 White,Me10dy,111 White, Potriciu,111 White, Roy, 57 White, Sherry! 5 White, Sue, 23 Whife,Wi1liam,111 Whitford, Rheta Anne,111 Wthingfon, Puffy, 45 Wholer, Jeff, 82 Wianf, Judi, 6 Wicks, Thelma, 39 Widmene, Coro1, Wiecks, Tom, 15 Wiemer, Dave, 40 Wight, Susan, 72 Wilcox, Beffe, 5 Wilczok, Edward, 69 Wiider, Eileen, 60 Wildman, Eur Moe, 73 Wilen, Dennis, 82 Wi1kerson,Jcnef,111 Wilkerson, Linda,102 Wilkes,Judifh,111 Wilkes, Linda, 28 Wilkey, Janes, 21 Wi1kins, Toni, 84 Wi1lodsen,Ju1ie, 85 Williams, Ann, 34 Williams, Barb, 86 Wi1lioms, Carol, 23 Williams, David, 70 Williams, Gardner, 55 Williams, George, 100 WiHiams,Jef1rey, 58 Williams, Kathy, 34 Williams, Lorindo, 97 Williams, Mike, 21 Williams, Mike, 38 Wi11iams, Ronald, 96 Wi1lioms, Sal1y, 44 Williams, Sondra,104 Williams,Sharon,111 Wi11iams,$hirley, 89 WiHiomson, Jean, 99 Williamson, Judith Ann, 16 Willmorfh, Alyce, 6 Wi1lock, Kimberly, 85 Willoughby,Michoel,111 Willis, Harry, 63 Wills, Donna, 67 Wills, Preston, 63 Willmarth, James, 38 Wilmorth, Sherry, 98 Wilson, Chor1es, 15 Wilson, Dwight, 95 Wilson, Erin, 6 Wilson, Greg, 27 Wilson, Jim, 63 Wilson, Marjorie, 73 Wilson, Ronald, 90 Wilson, Tom, 55 Wilson, Wayne, 105 Wimberly, Carolyn, 71 Wimberly, Don, 63 WimberIy, Leslie, 11 Wimmers, Frank, 70 Winberley, Donald, 62 Winchester, Bill, 38 Windusf, Evelyn, 6O Wing, Cary, 78 Winger, Clello, 35 Winger, Roberf, 96 Winn, Doug, 63 WinsIow, Linda, 71 Winsfon, Mary Ann, 89 Wisely, Sharyn, 64 Wisemon,Joseph,111 Witherell,Jo1'm, 81 Witzig, Linda, 83 Wodfli, Gerry, 63 Woicik, Ginny, 13 Wolf, Stan, 27 Wolfe, Caro1yn, 88 Wolfe, Darlene,111 Wolfe, Nancy, 105 WolFf, Bill, 50 Wong, Roymond,111 Wood, Carol, 7 Wood, Carolyn, 34 Wood, Dale,111 Wood, Marsha, 7 Wood, Maureen, 75 Wood, Judson, 65 Wood, Srrother, 111 Woodard,Ju1ia, 7 Woodcock, Gory, 81 Woodf1e1d, Liz, 45 Woodley, Mike, 50 Woodruff, Lany, 38 WoodruFf, Laurie, 71 Woodruff, Lynn, 92 Wood; Jean, 71 Woodward, 5:011, 37 Wooley, Linda,111 Woolsey, Karen, 80 Woolwine, Nina, 35 Wooten, Tom, 41 Worces?er, Les, 48 Worden, Rod, 12 Workinger, Nice, 64 Worlein, Lorry, 46 Worth, Clark, 81 Worth, Fronk,111 Worfhen, Joyce, 72 Worthington, Verna, 62 Way, Pamela, 84 Wright, Caroie, 9 Wright, Chorloffe, 89 Wright, Jerry, 47 Wright, Margery, 83 Wright! Sandro, 66 Wu, Donna, 85 Wu, Horace, 100 WUIFF, Randall, 76 Wyckoff, Gerry, 37 Wylond,10cqueline, 3, 83 Wyler, Bob, 82 Wymo:e, Janey, 83 Wyrick, T1no, 92 X Xedes, Valerie, 72 Y Yamada, Koth1een, 98 Yomanaku, Vern, 70 Yantis, Sandy, 23 Yasui, Sharon, 75 Yozzolino, Tessie, 53 Yeh, Richard,111 Yoder,Jomes,111 Yoder, Susan, 85 York, Dick, 49 York, Jim, 37 Yoshimi, Musokozu, 95 Youel, Marcia, 35 Younce,Bil1, 40 Young, Brenda, 61 Young, Buz, 26 Young, Clara, 48 Young, Dave, 82 Young, DonaId,111 Young, Gretchen, 34 Young,Joy,111 Young, Karen, 35 Young, Steve, 47 Young, Sieve, 56 Yount, Michael, 70 Z Zobolo, Tom, 42 Zoddoch, Mary P01, 25 Zohl,K01herine, 87 Zohn, Patricia, 5 Zahniser, Mary, 71 Zamsky, Steven, 43 Zamsky, Valerie, 72 Zelinsky, Dale, 80 ZeHer, Lurilyn, 98 Zeller, Rufh, 8 Zermeno, 6011, 80 Zielinski, Ronald, 95 Zimmerman, Edie, 76 Zimmerman,John,111 Zink, Bob, 18 Ziolkowski, From, 73 Zuber, Frederick, 111 Zickerman,$teven,101 UNIVERSITY DFDREGDN' WINTER 1967 DREGANA UNIVERSITY OF OREGON - - --l :1 4:75 I 7; J.DennisFechner. ... .. ............EDITOR Carolyn V. Wood ........ ..... . ..... ....BUSINESS MANAGER Gwen Toedfer .. . .4.. .... ..... .........MANAGING EDITOR Steve Moore ....... ... ... ..... .......... ....LAYOUT EDITOR Bob Dennisfon ... ... .4 .. .......... ....PHOTOGRAPHY EDITOR Susan Martin. ...... ....... . ........ . .ORGANIZATIONS MANAGER Kristi Jerns'redt . . . .... .... ...... DISTRIBUTION MANAGER SECRETARY: Sharon Brunsman. LAYOUT STAFF: Holly Bruno, Jane Harding, Jeannine Kullbom, JeH Trosf, Erin Wilson. COPY STAFF: Joan Anduiza, Mary Brennan, Sharon Brunsmon, Marianne Kloess, Roy Raihola, Rea Rai- hclo. PHOTOGRAPHERS: Bob Armstrong, Max Reid, Ed Shae. BUSINESS SECRETARIES: Kathy Erickson, Sheri Hoppers, Shannon Lees, Ann Leighton, Karen Young, Trudi Trout, Lauri Vannice. COVER DRAWING BY SUE PENNINGTON TURNED ON STUDENTS Forget Leary cmd LSD. These kids really have what it takes to get turned on! HIPPIES A wild and wonderful look at a growing seg- ment of University students. LIVING OFF CAMPUS It has its advantages like great parties, but then there's always clean Up time. RAIN Probably the most olive piece of writing ever to appear in the Oregano. ORGANIZATIONS No comment. SPEAKERS Thornton, Rockwell, Leary, Cohen, Carmichael and Bennett. Read with care. CONCRETE This modern building material reflects the weird age we live in. FRATERNITY QUEENS Some of you lovely things who didn't make it, take heart. You're not considered over the hill until you're at least 24 in this country. SPORTS Basketball, soccer, rugby, gymnastics, swim- mfng and wrestling. The turned on students Most college students like to play games and the more seemingly intellectual the better. A big game around college campuses is word associations, the tagging of a brand name to a particular kind of student. Hence there was a little reluctance in keeping our original dehnition pertaining to the students in this article. Even more so after Leary had come into high fashion bringing with him his new religion in turn on, tune in, drop out. Although every one of the students shown here has Hturned on" and Htuned in," none has any plans for Hdropping out." They don't have to. They are already totally involved in the educational process and they are in command of their own talents. Another big difference between the two types of turned on students is that tor the Leary protegees LSD seems to be a necessary condition for turning on. The students represented here can turn on by merely looking at an empty canvas, working with clay or picking up a pencil. So for them, LSD as a means of turning on is as unnecessary as the Bible was for Christ. At any one point in time there have never been very many turned on students. If there are more today than twenty years ago, then they are hidden by the great masses of students who each and every year go through the process of completing requirements tor their degrees. Most courses for them are simply hours out of the way, one step closer to the day when they can finally get out of the University and at last 'lcan start over and Finally get to do what I really want to do." But in the final analysis, the attainment of excitement and freedom in not only the kind of work a person chooses to do but mostly in the way in which he chooses to do it, is denied to all but a few hard-working individuals. The few students who are turned on by what they are doing can be found in all areas and all disciplines. That we have chosen certain disciplines and neglected others is really unimportant. It is not who these people are or what they are studying, but more important are the reasons these people are turned on. That these people are very lucky or very fortunate to have finally found what excites them in an indisputable fact, it not an enviable one. But to say that these students are che chosen tewm is to do iniUstice to their attainment. For these are the students who have made the dimcult choice between either striving for excellence or being satisfied with mediocrity. PHOTOGRAPHY BY BOB DENNISTON Bruce Wild Down a gravel alleyway OFF 19th street sits a seemingly forgotten and uninhabited garage. The structure is over- shadowed by weeds, bushes and trees and a broken gate leads to an entryway like the ones found in Peace Corps pamphlets. But inside is a Iiving pottery shop. The walls are lined with shelves holding finished and partially Finished pottery. An artificial light hangs from the open ceiling and in the adjacent corner from where Bruce Wild is working sits a small potbellied stove. As with most students whom we interviewed, Bruce was cautious at the beginning. After our purpose was explained, Bruce added, HI get caught Up in the other definition of turned on because I've got this beard and long hair." It wasn't always ceramics for me, I actually started in business administration. I soon found out that it wasn't what I wanted, so I made the decision right then to get out. I did and went into art education. I went pretty far in that, all the way to student teaching. But along the way I had taken ceramics and suddenly that was all I wanted to do. I guess I'm just not an 8 to 5 man. And I guess I just couldn't see at lot of meaning in the other stuff I was studying. Pots is a series oI processes which culminates in the end. One wrong procedure along the way and it's ruined,- you have to begin again. Now take painting. You make a mistake or do something you don't like, and you can paint over it. I know some painters who have pointed 3 or 4 times over their original paintings. It's a lot more than just making a pot to send home to mom. To me, pottery is also geoIogy and physics. I dig my own clay and even built my own kiln. I am fascinated by the total process, from where clay comes to the how and why of glazing. There's an awful lot of chemistry involved also. With pottery you don't need to explain it. You see a cup and that is what it is. It says i! am a cup!' Take painting. When most people see a painting they don't know what to say. They may like it or dislike it, but they can't say whether it is good or not .When they look at a pot they know what it is and can identify with it. Basically I think pottery is utilitarian. I like people to use my pottery when they buy it. Some people may buy a large bowl and then stick it next to their fireplaces as an ornament. I'd be happier if they would put a plant or something in it. Bruce Wild A pot is a pot or if is sculpfure. They are two different things and eifher can be done according to what fhe artist wants to do. But you should nof confuse the fwo and call a cup 0 piece of sculprure because it's not. Once in a while I will puf some sculpfure into one of my pieces but not too often. There are several different groups of students. Some guys iusr fake ceramics to send a polL home To mofher or to make a beer mug. There are quife a few of fhose. Then there is c: group which wanfs to be in fhe mode all fhe time. So they read up on what's going on in San Francisco and do that. They tend to lorgef about fhe process involved and get right into making pols Io make money. I imagine that's true in all fields, buf I think fhof these people will always be second best. You see the artists that originally began c1 technique or a mode have already gone on to developing something else, leaving fhe mode seekers Io pick up the rif? roll of the end. Maybe I do ceramics because it's all I can doy but I hope nor. I don't wonf to gel hung up on just one thing. I Ihink I might like to fry forming. Right now my wife and I live in the country and we really love if. The most important thing is to do wholL you really like and wont Io do. Then just hope you clon'f get too frustrated. P. K. Hoffman P. K. discusses the glaze he developed wifh the mterviewer. P. K. Hoffman The clay pot slammed against the floor. P. K. Hoftman bent over and picked it up. HWhy can you drop it and it doesn't break? See, you need a question before you can learn; it makes you want to learnf' P. K. Hoffman is turned on about ceramics-pots. After coming to Oregon to play football he became disinterested and turned to business administration. In these years he got good grades, but he felt he really wasn't getting much from his classes. P. K. differed from the common attitude toward uninter- esting classes: HTake your cod liver oil, it'll do you good." P. K. became interested in ceramics after taking a night course and really was turned on after starting a pot shop in Aspen, Colorado, last summer with a friend. He has developed his own glazes and now has a pot shop on E. l5th where he and several friends sell their work. P. K. finds that being turned on about pots gives him a reason for taking classes he otherwise would find dull. K'Now they mean something because they can help explain some of the whys about pottery. Why can you drop it and not break it? Where do you find the clay?" P. K. now tinds him- self interested in geology, chemistry and anthropology, because he can relate it to pottery. As he puts it, Hlt gives me a reason for learning other things." Concerning art, he doesn't feel that art, whether ceramics or painting is inherent. HYou aren't born with it. It's like football, some people can kick better than others, but everyone can learn to kick. You H u get from art what you bring to it. Painting is harder to explain and understand, but any damn tool can see that's nice" lholding up a cupl. HWith painting it's ditterent,'l P. K. said when comparing pots and painting. HI like working with objects rather than ideas, because obiects are more real. A person needs an object because to hold something solid is security as compared to the Fleeting instance of an idea. What two people see in a painting can be very ditterent." He doesn't regard pottery as Hhigh art" but Heach piece means something; each piece could be like a page of notes to a student." P. K. doesn't use mariiuana or LSD, because he has ceramics. HPottery is not an escape or a way out. It doesn't need to bef' He regards ceramics as a real educational link, and gives it a lot at credit as an educational source in a truly academic sense. Hlt gives me a reason." After graduation, P. K plans to study for his master's, HBut I'm going to take my time . . . at least three years!" But whatever P. K. does, pottery will be there He plans to take courses other than ceramics, even some hels taken before and gotten good grades in, but learned little. P. K. is turned on to pots, and consequently, to school and lite. Maeroung HPainting is really one of the stupidest things to do, all you do is dab at a canvas with a brush, but the more you paint, the more you know that this is it." For Mary Young, a fourth year student enrolled in the art school, painting is a way of life. She is turned on because she is totally involved in her work and radiates her excitement. Painting has become her method of expression, a means of solving problems. It is an unending learning process. She has never been fully satisfied with any other paintings. Often she does one painting on top of another, completely redoing and changing them, layer Upon layer of paint building up to something better. Mary feels that she must let go in order to move forward; she must not be afraid to change a paint- ing or reject it completely. After she finishes a painting tcan it ever be tinished?t she hangs it in her apartment and lives with it, and it it does not stand the test of time, she begins again. She is flexible, elastic, expanding and growing. Beyond a certain level Mary feels she can go nowhere without posing problems to herself. When confronting a canvas, she believes that one must ask himself, not what do I want to show, but how do I show it? There are many ways of expressing one feeling or idea, many ways to solve a problem. What is important is that there is no wrong way. Even if you attempt to solve a problem in a way that doesn't work, you can always learn from it . . . go on and improve. What is learned in painting cannot be pinned down to concrete things. When asked about reactions to her paintings and communication between artist and viewer, Mary stated that she paints for herself. She does not share Kadinskyts belief in direct feedback. She is not concerned with how others react. HYou paint for yourself, no one else." She goes so far as to say that people shouldn't be allowed to see paintings in a gallery without knowing what they are seeing. Her own flexibility extends beyond her own work to art in general. til have never seen a painting I didn't like." A knowledge of art history gained mostly on her own has been vital to her universal appreciation of art. Mary Young is interviewed in her aparfmenf. Mary poses in front of one of her favorite poinfings. Mary Young When asked about the art School she smiled and said that it's hard to be a girl in Fine Arts, because you have to develop masculine attitudes. But despite this influence Mary has managed to remain distinctly feminine. She derives her femininity mainly from her beautiful long dark hair. But what sepa- rates her long hair from other girls' or boys' hair is her bangs. They're long, and she seems to always be peering out from under them in that mysterious feminine way. Mary is amazed to Find how many people are in the art school for what she believes to be the wrong reasons, and who are probably in college for the wrong reasons too. They appear to her to be in a sort of limbo; maybe they will never get turned on. After she graduates, Mary plans to teach art in high school or ideally in college. From her own experience she feels that high school was hard to get through because it was so proiect-oriented. At the University, however, she has had the freedom that seemed lacking in high school. Here she has found open-minded understanding in Mr. Wilkinson, whom she admires very much. Grades have a meaning for Mary. She feels that Hlf you don't get A's you're out of it; C is really a failing grade in the art school." 15 Stan Green After building, sculpting, moulding and generally dabbling in all the arts, Stan Green has finally found what turns him on. Although he has been painting and drawing since grade school, it is only more recently that he has discovered iust how much this means to him. One thing leads to another, especially in the arts, so Stan has become interested in dance as well. Last term he took ballet I in which he put out a serious ettort, which is particularly remarkable in a class which is 957:; female. Most girls are in the class to reduce rapidly expanding waistlines and hips so that they can squeeze into their bikinis spring term. Stan's motivation is at a difterent nature. He has a sincere interest in the dance He is mostly concerned with forms and color areas in his paintings rather than in detail. Perhaps it is this interest in form that led Stan to dancing. In a dance the viewer is concerned with form and movement, not with the detail of the dancer's body.This idea seems to be expressed in Stan's paintings, in which detail is absent. General forms and color areas dominate his canvases. Stan plans to teach in both fields. It seems that he will have enthusiasm and talent to contribute. The more turned on people in the teaching Field the better. Ted Steam Ted Steam is a senior in music at the University, with an emphasis on composing and directing. Ted has always been close to music. When he was younger, music was a hobby, but it was not until his junior year that he decided to change from pre-med to music. The deciding factor in this change was a year spent in Holland with his family. He used this opportunity to try music and spent the year in Koninkliik Conservatorium Voor Muziek at The Hague. Here he became involved with music twelve hours a day and learned to Iove it for what it was. And music to Ted is a vehicle for seIf-expression. When asked why music? why not dancing, painting or sculpture, Ted remarked UFor me it is music because I was brought up with it and then I had this great opportunity in Europe. It I had been around painting all my childhood it very weII could have been that I would be a painter. But I am not, and someday I hope to be a good composer." Ted's future plans are not completely clear. When it was mentioned that some artists work at some- thing else to earn money to do what they really want to do, Ted rejected this idea. HI know some artists seII insurance so that in their spare time they can paint or draw or do whatever they want and not have to worry about earning a living from their artistry but I couldn't do that. I feel that I have to be close to music all the time." To Ted teaching seems to be a good idea. Here you have the best of both worlds. You earn money being around what you love the most and teaching leaves you with enough time to do with music what you want. Finally, Ted was asked what makes himself ditterent from other students in the music school who are not as excited about it as he is. HPerhaps I am more involved than these other students but I am not reaIIy sure why this is. And I am not sure that it makes me any better than they are." 20 Ed Coleman Discouragement did not dissuade Edwin Coleman from working in the theatre, it only postponed the beginning of a successful career. Being a Negro had prevented Ed from getting roles in high school plays and had discouraged him from being CI drama major in college. Atter tour years in the school of business administration, he switched to drama at the lctst minute. Ml tound life more hectic, but with saner people. As a rule they say that theatre people are insane, but there is a psychological relation- ship that makes us closer because we're dealing with emotions. Real stuff." His financial support came from playing in assorted iozz bands in California. This work proved to be exciting when he was asked to ioin Cal Tioder and toured the country for one and a half years. Later he worked for a time with Peter, Paul and Mary, but his heart belonged to the theatre and he always returned to it. He and a few friends raked some money together and started the White Oaks Theatre at Carmel where he was the musical director and business manager. There was little profit but the fun and experience were well worthwhile to Ed. After several interruptions in his college career, Ed graduated and enrolled at San Francisco State where he taught, as well as being a student. Technical directing, which is his main Field, entails coordi- nating the work of the stage director, the actors and the business staft. Often he acts as the set designer to keep continuity between the design idea and its execution. Ed went to work at Chico State after he received his master's degree and he is now working on his PhD. at Oregon. Several times he has been called by groups with whom he has previously worked Hdemonding my immediate release from the shackles of teaching." But he seems to prefer what he is doing; studying and teaching theatre. Ed has always liked music and will remain close to it because it has been his sole support many times, but teaching drama is his main interest and is what he plans to do right now. HIPPIES Beliefs on a button PHOTOS BY MAX REID BOB DENNISTON COPY BY RAY RAIHALA PRODUCED BY DENNIS FECHNER Wild posters and buffons have drawn hippies to Eugene's psychedelic shop. 26 With rings in his ears and bells on his toes, he shall have music wherever he goes. It would be difficult, if not impossible, to Find any macrocosmic society which did not contain a microcosm of the disgruntled, the dissatisfied, the cynical, the reiected, and the reiectors. This is especially true of institutions of learning, which, having a greater percentage of people who think, quite naturally have a greater percentage of people who find fault with the currently accepted system. So, as any university worth its salt should have, Oregon has its fringe group of hippies. This fact is evident to anyone who has ventured into the New World CoFfee House recently. The coftee house is the hippies' element. Much as unborn chil- dren in the amniotic fluid of the womb, they swim through its atmosphere of smoke and offbeat music, spending countless hours in discursive camaraderie over inexpensive pots of tea. Upon closer inspection it becomes apparent that the hippie microcosm con- tains many subgroupings. There are undergrads, graduate students, those still in school, those who have dropped out, political activists, apolitical hippies, pseudo-hippies, and a smaller number of Hhard-core" hippies-the ones who tuned in, turned on, and dropped out before Tim Leary popularized it. It is impossible to structure this society, however, as there is much overlapping and the entire situation is constantly changing. As time passes the hangers-on and pseudo-hippies become confirmed, some of the older ones shave and find iobs, and yesterday's political activist possibly couldn't care less about Viet Nam today. The evolutionary process is extended to Hhippieism," and the individual constantly changes. But what makes a hippie a hippie? It would seem that all one need do to achieve hippieism would be to aftect the outward trappings-the turtleneck sweaters, sandals, long uncombed hair, beads, bangles, beards, bells, ban- danas and whatnot. But this would result in pseudo-hippieism, for there must be a reason for rebellion other than mere whimsey. The hippies' iustification of their way of life is two-fold. Primarily, they find little that is desirable in the out- side world, and, probably because they do feel this way, society has reiected them. lThis was explained to me by an intense, bespectacled mophead over many cups of coffee in the New World. This specimen was obviously male, but it is neither always easy to tell what sex a hippie is, nor is it considered polite to inquire.l There is a high level of creativity among the hippie community, and most of the undergrads interviewed were art, music or English majors. This creativity provides one of the motives for the above mentioned double reiection. The interviewees, almost to a man, felt that they were happiest when creating, and therefore preferred to divorce themselves from our future-oriented society and concentrate on creating in the present. Their rejection is not a reiection per se but a disinterest in the world's oftoirs, a iistepping aside" to go on with the activities that most concern them. A complete picture of Oregon's hippie colony cannot be gotten by concentrating only on the younger artistic set, for they are but a part of the whole. In addition, one gets the impression that their oft- beatness is not a certainty yet, that it is still a conscious thing, a new pair of Levis which haven't yet shrunk to tit. Another semi-distinct subgroup consists of "hardcore" hippies, described by one of the younger creatives as those who Hknow what's going on and how to make it." A number of hard-cores have migrated here from Berkeley or the East Coast, while others are local products. This group is decidedly older and more advanced educationally, containing some young marrieds. While some are artists, this is not necessarily a criterion for acceptance-more important is the ability to appreciate and discuss creative efforts intelligently. These people are or have been active in the anti-war demonstrations, are the ones who are most likely to have had extensive experience with psychedelics, and are firmly com- mitted to hippieism. While some do have regular incomes, others are, as Michael Harrington observed in The Other America, "willfully and even ioy- ously impoverished . . . these are the only citizens of the affluent society to have chosen to be poor." Since individual hippies are individuals, with their individuality spectrum ranging from Christian Anarchy to Democratic Socialism, it is dimcuit to make valid generalizations about them. However, in their search for nonconformity they have evolved somewhat of a conformity of their own. So, bearing in mind that there are always exceptions to social maxims, we shall now present some of the features of hippieism which seem to be almost universal. 27 28 After four years of learning nothing you get a ticket which enables you to go out and get a job. Much has been written since the 1950's about the unique language of the beats. The popular image is of bearded personages huddled around coftee house tables constantly snapping their fingers and refusing to understand any- one who doesn't end every sentence with Hman." In truth, the everday argot of Fraternity Fred is probably riddled with more weird phrases than that of the average hippie. Although coHee house conversation is sprinkled with such gems as "up tight," "hung up," l'grass," and ilacid," most conversations are under- taken with a minimum of such euphemisms. Indeed, with conversation playing such a large part in their society, most hippies are probably more eloquent and have larger and better vocabularies than their square counterparts. This is only as it should be, for one has more need of a polished verbal arsenal when clis- cussing the world's future than when discussing who to take to the weekend kegger. In spite of his yen for things educational tor perhaps because of itl the hippie has grave doubts about the eFticiency and worth of our system of higher educa- tion. While this feeling is by no means restricted to the offbeat crowd, still it seems to be more prevalent among them than elsewhere. As one young man explained, HI have a BA. in fine arts which I consider to be absolutely worth- less. The only thing you learn when you go to college is how to beat the system. You spend four years learning nothing in exchange for which you get a ticket, 0 degree that is, which enables you to go out into the world and get a job." Perhaps the most universal trait exhibited by any and all hippies is the pen- chant tor introspection. One of the greatest reasons to divorce yourself from society, say the hippies, is to gain the time in which to find yourself, for until you fully understand yourself you will not understand your neighbor, and mis- understandings are the chief cause of trouble in the world today. The desire to understand the inner workings of one's own mind is commonplace among all levels of society. The hippie diFters from the common herd in that he is doing something about it through selt-examination and introspection. What has alien- ated them from the outside world is the fact that, in doing this, they are subiugating society's wants and needs to their own, and ignoring their social responsibilities. The phrase usocial responsibility" may mean little to a hippie, for they judge such things by moral criteria; what they feel is good, bad, right or wrong. Consequently, they find no iustification for the current war in Viet Nam, and most say that they would not serve it drafted. The type of pacifism which is typical of the beats is changing, however. The tone is shifting from militant demands for peace to a quieter mood. Many persons who were very active in civil rights and anti-war movements in previous years are completely apolitical and apathetic now. The reason for this mercurial switch has two parts; first, in spite of all the protests, sit-ins, write-ins, lie-ins and dance-ins, Lyndon is still bombing North Viet Nam. A human being, even a hippie, can only take so many setbacks, and then he becomes discouraged. Secondly, and perhaps more importantly, the hippie has discovered psychedelics as a tool to self- understanding. The increase in use of mariiuana, LSD-25 and other psychedelic drugs by young people is a topic which has hit the front pages of most of the nation's newspapers at one time or another. It would be expected that Eugene, being Oregon's second largest city and a college town besides, would have its share of drug users. That it does, and the hippies are among them. Probably the two most often stated reasons for use of psychedelics among the hippies interviewed were lAl HThey help me get fresh viewpoints for my creative endeavors," and Bi HI use them to help understand myself." One of the interviewees ll'm sorry, Mr. D.A., but I didn't ask his name and I've forgotten what he looked likel even volunteered that, within the next couple of decades, marijuana and LSD would become more and more accepted, finally rivalling alcohol as social intoxicants. The same person, when queried as to the quantity of users in and around Oregon's academic community, estimated the number of people who have had at least one drug experience to be fully one thousand, and his cronies agreed. While this figure may or may not be accurate, the facts remain that psychedelic usage is increasing and that their use is one of the factors influencing the hippie in his way of life. Oregon's hippie is truly an odd breed, at least by the standards of society. He has taken a ditterent fork on the road toward fulfillment and happiness, his value system is diFFerent, and the means he employs to attain his ends seem strange to us. But despite the external manifestations, the hippie is just another human being seeking the same things humans have sought since time began. 29 The makings ? of a new Igion rel 3O Some are expensive: matching furniture, stainless steel kifchens, poIe-Iamps spreading light evenly throughout the room, carpeting T H E APA RTM E NT wamowu. PRODUCED BY BOB ARMSTRONG Some are cheap: furnished with goodwill chairs, a rusty fry-pan for a kitchen, bare bulbs frying to invade darkened corners, carpeted only with a Hoor welI-worn. In each, walls stand in silence. Pictures, paintings, and posters are given to them; of fhe end of the year faken away, or left, forgotten. m m ?:m sum: Buf sfill remain the memories of 3 AM. 3 AM. Loud music, glasses almost empty-ashfrays almost filled. The smell of Cutfy Sork and Camels slips outside with the last couple. They walk slowly into The soft light of Cl neon sign: OPEN 24 HOURS ...OPEN 24 HOURS. 34 w 13:? ?E 3.1.; 36 Inside, two cups of coflee, block. Some had left earlier. Down l3fh, on campus, across The quad. Time was turning the lock on dormifory doors, but had only turned i'rs back on the Lost Couples. They will return and remain in their apartments, left with more independence . .. and c1 mess in the kitchen. 3r 3m w n, MM , g , M "$me $va V mam WWW, m? i W; 5 :9 3 a? J pw wgmw , 5 pa ww mmj $5 m quJmi? Kama k xwg 5 55 3 $$$wa L5 3mm 55a? kw $u$w 5 w 5553 L uamw kt : gang; Kg: $$$$an ESL V wnagmwgmas 5mg: 5y x, gwameu L a? r m? i, f, am, N13; ma: 5;?er V333 1 L?" 2 Raw w gag V yanmg L L aw . me g mwwwumwwx , 1 mmmmmm , L ?w, , , , , , wwwwwmm kiwi , Www :33 L a st, guwaxmp AmeAV K. nmrm n L , L $59 w; m a 3:5; gfxxsg ,wmwm? L L ,, L , im , xx? , gih$m SVJQV , L , L , 22,2 m mum Qmm L LL LL quwuswmg Enamw a an m Ls $3 axuwxwmw , $$me , 1L, Amara, anus y :w r xmnww 62; 333:? m3 L L 3 Jun 3. , L L i LL , ,, L L ,A , Swa mi? N , $$ Lg, wax , . , L. . , , g I: , , E? manna , ,L L E a I L , , imkxgmumrwm , . L . ,L , ., L . , L ,L L , MmmLHmLL L, L, , L, ,, LL , L , . $?me L Q? L , , L L , L L Q? , , , Emma? r L L Wwwxwmmw , , , . L , a m F.?x , L LL L L , , gm ,L 1 L , ,L w$ L L L ,, , wwww; , $33 mum y m :L a raw HELL L, , xsi 73m kmxma STUDENT GOVERNMENT: ASUO Presidenf Henry Drummonds outlines his plans fo University Presidenf Arthur Flemming. FIGHT THEVW FOR STUDENT INVOLVEMENT LITERARY COPY BY BILL LOVELL Student Government" at this university, as at most, has traditionally been both the cause and the eltect ot a case of mistaken identity, or, it one is not willing to go that far, at least a non-literary, and often non-literate, example of willful suspension of disbelief. lt has been, of course, no kind of Hgovernment" at all, for it has governed no one. Government is the exercise, for better or worse, at power, and the traditional l'student government" has had about as much inherent power as the moon has inherent light. Any illusion of power has been a mere reflection from the President's oltice, and student government has never even had the Hpower" in the final sense to pay its own light bill. Further, even the word Hstudent" in the phrase has been rarely applicable, if we accept the vision of the University, held by English Department Chairman Kester Svendsen, as a Hcommunity of scholars," to the group that has walked these corridors of non-power in the past years. With few exceptions, the one of Dick Neuberger comes immediately to mind, the stereotype of the Student Body President, as a glod-handing, tun-loving fraternity boy with nothing on his mind beyond this week's date and this term's two-point, has been remarkably appropriate. In the past few years, however, attempts have been made, on both fronts, to give some meaning to the term student government. We have reached the point where Student Body Presidents tend to be students, where the ASUO Senate is made up, largely, of individuals who are concerned, not with the trivia that accompanies the academic year, but with the very core of academic institutions and ideas. Transitions have not been smooth, and the leaders are not sure, exactly, where they are leading to. The direction is clear, toward more student voice in the real centers of power, the faculty and administration. What is not clear is how far, in this direction, student government can, or wants to, go. The movement is a curious one; the heart of the student leader is with Berkeley, his mind is on Salem. On the one hand he is openly driv- ing for more student power within the University, and on the other hand he is lobbying the State Board and the Legislature against a tuition hike. He is, to many people within the University, and probably to most without, a l'radical." But he tends to be a radical in suit and tie, and he is, as a result, harder to dismiss in the editorial columns of the popular press. It is impossible to tell, at this point, what effect student government will have, finally, on the academic community. There are signs, however, that the academic community, probably inadvertently, is having some effect on student government. The HCourse Survey Bulletin," or faculty rating booklet, which has been hailed by student leaders as a maior breakthrough, for example, contains a prose style so magnificently unreadable that it compares favorably with the monster pieces of prose found in learned journals of sociology. The fact suggests the possi- bility that student government is being threatened by the influence of the faculty, instead of the other way around. There is, nevertheless, danger in the movement. The idea of students running the University is horrifying to most faculty members, and properly so. But the idea is, at least at this moment, an extreme view. Mark Twain once wrote: l'lf you live in a town that is run by a com- mittee, be on the committee," and this seems to be the policy of Mr. Drummonds and his group for the present. For the future, who can say? All that can be said for sure is that things are changing and will never be quite the same again. 43 VICE PRESIDENT LEE BOLLINGER, JR. ASUO SENATE 44 L to R: Kathy Turnboll, Jim Wernsing, Karen Frifzell, Scott Farleigh, Jim Stevens. R E C R EAT. O N The Recreofion Council coordinales recreational in- terest groups such as the bicycle club, ski team, rifle team COUNCI L and others which are open to all students or faculty members. They also work to sponsor recreational events such as iudo exhibitions and handball tournaments. SU BOARD The Sfudenf Union Board is the core of social, recrea- tional and cultural activities for the student body. This adminisfrmive committee reviews and coordinates 'rhe programs of the ten standing SU committees. 46 CLASS OFFICERS FRESHMAN SOPHOMORE Top fo bottom: Pat Green P, John Hitchcock VP, Bob Wenger, Bob TOP To boHom: Chris Mullman P, John EGSOH VP, DOUg Glover, Nancy Borrleff. Adams, Nancy Holden, Kip Klopp. JUNIOR SENIOR Top to boHom: Scoff Farleigh P, Arr Hurley, Toni Hozapis, Sandy Top to boHom: Tom Jernsfadf P, Jeff Horriman VP, Nicki Shultz, Barry Engsrrom, Missing: Dale Bohlman VP, Chuck Stout. Straw. INTERNATIONAL The International Educational Center provides information on U of O E D U CAT. 0 N programs for working, studying and also traveling abroad. Some of Their specific programs are People To People, Peace Corps, Experiment in Infer- C E NTE R national Living, and The U of 0 Summer Flight. L to R: Barbara Williams, Doug Young, Cox, Koren Olsen, Sandy Carr, Virginia Lee. ALPHA KAPPA PSI Alpha Kappa Psi, the business fraternity on campus, works to provide concrete experience in business through projects and job opportunities. They also work To bring faculty and students closer together. Steve Winfree standing, L to R: Row 1 Dick Caldwell, Larry Heftick, John Freeman, Herb Piep, Jerry Van de Werfhorsf, Mike Drenncm, Charles Steve- Iy, Gene SchoHer. Row 2 Donald L. Thompson, Lf. COL, Jack Kreifz, John mmerman, Gorreff Goo, Ear! Blackoby, Mike Kennedy, Howard Krivory, George Caughlin, Ray Lewis. Row 3 Donn Pattinson, Miles Schlesinger, Israel Nwoobilo, Bill Smlfh, Loren Harding, Dwighf Catherwood, Poul Winters, Bernd Kronberger. Row 4 Dick Roth, Bill Allen, Peter Brown, Ron Carr, Mike Sfinson, Paul Pasero, J m Lamka, Dove McAdams. PANHELLENIC Panhellenic serves to coordinate sorority activities, to organize and administer rush periods in the Fall and Spring, to hold award dinners, and to try to set certain standards for sorority regulations. Jr. Ponhellenic is made Up of the pledge presidents of the sororities and tries to unify and orient the new pledges. Mary Lou Seivers is president of Panhellenic. INTER-FRATERNITY COUNCIL Part of the following was taken from the article by Warren Houston, president of lnter-fraternity Council, which appeared in the Greeks' special November publication, The Greek Way. Changing demands and vaiues in the American society have led many people into a position of questioning the value of fraternities on the college campus, and issuing a challenge to such groups to justify their existence. Vast changes in the philosophy of education have become apparent in recent years due to on ever-increosing desirability for CI college degree. This strong emphasis has brought new demands and pressures to the college student, for no longer is it satisfactory for him to merely attain a degree; he is now in strong competition with his peers for a future place in society. The question becomes: what is one's purpose in college? A generalized, but widely-accepted answer is that a student attends an institution of higher learning in order to obtain an education and to secure a sound basis of preparation for life as an adult. Fraternities, in practice as well as principle, encourage such overall development. Cooperation and group living otters more than the opportunity for daily association among friends: it is the means by which an individual learns to respect the opinions of others, to share, to tolerate, and to accept his port of a group responsibility. In addition, it inherently develops an increasing awareness of the existence of diverging attitudes, interests, and values, the understand- ing of which will prove of immeasurable value in all future relations. The IFC is the fraternities public relations group on campus and it is this group which works to uphold the standards set by the system and thereby promotes a favorable image on campus. This year a program called Greek Focus was sponsored by Ponhellenic and the IFC to show that the Greek system is sincerely interested in the world around them and not just in their own seIt-perpetuation. The program consisted of Bob Prall, a U of O graduate, who spoke on "God Is Dead?" There was 0 panel discussion on "Student Voice" and on air and water pollution panel which discussed the problem of pollution in the Willamette Valley. The two biggest attractions were Dick Gregory, Civil Rights spokesman, and Chad and Jeremy, two popular British singers and entertainers. In all, Greek Focus was well planned, managed and attended and is a credit to Warren Housten, the IFC and PanheHenic. A n a m: RALLY BOARD The rally board coordinates and supports the activi- ties of the various spirit organizations, including the Rally Squad, Frosh 200, Drakes, cmd Decoys. The board arranges transportation for the rally squad to away games. It also sponsors pep rallies and other similar activities. L to R: Sally Haaga-President of Decoys, Linda Johnson-Secretory, Gory McJenkin-Board Representative, Cris Allen-President of Drakes, Jeannie Magnono-Frosh 200 Coordinator, Rob Bollay-Rally Board Chairman, Bill KIobou-Treosurer, Kathy Wong-Public Relations Director, Mike Grazo-Yell King, Anne Wagnnheim-Publicity Director, Dia Graves-Rctlly cmd Stunts, Nancy Berry-Coordinotor. I L , 52 The Frosh 200 is composed of a QFOUP Of selecfed FROSH 200 freshman girls who form a cheering secfion of all Ore- gon football and basketball games. Their duties include supporting the rally squad and providing spirit of athletic events. 53 DECOYS Sally Haogcx-Decoy Presidenf, Chris AHen-Drake President. Drakes and Decoys hold pre-game function at Black Forest. S E K A R D 55 Row 7: left to right: George Westin, Bob Define Rich Gesslingt Dale DOLPHIN CLUB Keifer' Row 2: Chuck Homer, Jim Whitehead, Steve Johnson, Dennis Mc- Gowon. Over Thanksgiving vacation the U of O water polo team drove 1,300 miles to the Air Force Academy to compete at 7,250 feet in Oregon's first tournament. Although the team had no previous game experience together, Oregon went all the way to the semi-finals where they were defeated by Colorado State. Player-coach Chuck Horner was also awarded honorable mention to the NCAA All- Americcm Team because of his outstanding performance in this tournament. Row 7, left to right.- Nancy Wernsing, Nancy Carson, Claudio Dobney, Carol White, Vicky Radmacker, Cindy Brian, Dennis McGowan. Row 2: Don Peterson, Bob May, Sheri Guirey, Nancy Berry, Scott Volker, Steve Johnson, John Abramson. Row 3: Rich Gessling, Monty Holding, Wes Metlick, Bob Brockhouse, Scott Taylor, Doug Prentice, Mike Morgan. Row 4: Roy Mesmer, Ed Wimple, Mike Merrill, Mike Massarie, Alan Schluten, Keith Renne, Mason Smith, Ralph More. Row 5: Don Smith, Bruce Hess, Bob Jensen, Steve Bond, Preston Drake, Steve Warner. Row 6: Jay Greening, Bob Boyer, Joe Roster. CRESTON CREEK Row 7, I fo r: George McNair, Ken Walter, Steve Folmer, Marty Boyesen, LeRoy Maynard. Row 2: Michael Dole Glover, Poul Eggleston, Nancy Lindell, Dave Jvazian, Margaref Doughify, Paul Williams, JoAn Silke, Nancy Fischer. Row 3.- Frank Graham, Rick Curry, Hunfer Jameson, Dave Scarborough, Ken Warnock, Gary Lunda, Bob Wild. 57 awwwm wmiw Through sponsoring the Little Brother Proiect, Faculty Seminars, Teacher Aicl projects and providing counsel- ing, The YMCA of the University of Oregon is trying to supplement the academic work of University students by providing opportunities for students to unite in activities. YMCA is open to any male student or faculty member. Represenforive Leo M. Thornfon speaks at the Universify of Oregon. QUESTION BY STUDENT: REP.THORNTON: Representative Leo M. Thornton has been highly ridiculed on this campus before and we don't imagine that he will have an easy time of it here. The reason for this is simple enough. Mr. Thornton has charged the ASUO, the lFC, the Faculty and the Ad- ministration, which necessarily includes President Flemming, with a lack of social responsibility. He has also said that this campus has become a forum for irresponsibility and lawlessness and Thornton wants to see this stopped. Mr. Thornton has to hide behind things like tax supported schools, state hired personnel and public buildings to attack in a self-righteous way the appearance of such people as George Lincoln Rockwell and Timothy Leary. If Mr. Thornton doesn't think "Mr. Thornton, if Alexi Kosygin were in this country do you think it would be proper to invite him to speak at the University?" "No, not at a time when our boys are being killed in Viet Nam fighting against Communism." much of these people, that's fine, but he should lay oft that tax bit. It's like, and no better than, President Johnson bombing and killing in North Viet Nam and then hiding behind Hour legal right to be there." The truth is that neither President Johnson nor Mr. Thornton could stand on two feet if the real issues were debated. ln Presi- dent Johnson's case it would be the moral issue of bombing and killing, and in Mr. Thornton's case it would be that we have a RIGHT to hear these people as guaranteed by the Bill of Rights. Mr. Thornton seems to think that inviting speakers to the campus is a privilege. No, Mr. Thornton, this is a right we as citizens of this country have. 61 . x. b. , W Va x IakYMVGOY w i , ; L w tax yvan g 1 y; R0 C KWE LL: What would you do with a face PHOTOGRAPHY BY BOB DENNISTONSTEIN MAX REIDSTEIN like his, PRODUCED BY DENNIS FECHNERSTEIN sell rosary beads COPY BY MARIANNE KLOESSTEIN at a bar mizvah? "There are people in this audience who aren't saying a thing. I'll tell you one thing, you creeps, peace creeps and Viet creeps- iust wait until these quiet ones speak up, and you'll wish you had Hitler to come over and save you." HThese quiet ones" constituted most of George Lincoln Rockwell's audience when he spoke at McArthur Court on Thursday evening, January 26, but it is unlikely student response to the American Nazi Party leader's address would please him. HThe man is unbelievably sick" in the iudgment of at least one girl, though "he wasn't nearly as fanatical as I thought he'd be" was a frequent reaction. Although Students for a Democratic Society protested against Rockwell-HDon't Ignore Hatred-Look at Vietnam"-and at least one faculty member stayed away for fear that he would llstand up and shout him down" because of Nazi atrocities he witnessed during the war, student reaction by and large was anything but violent. Several students thought that Rockwell tempered his remarks to suit his audience. 'lNaturally his approach to college students would be different from his usual one." The general feel- ing seemed to be that Rockwell's extensive use of documents was an effort to emphasize Htacts" instead of emotional appeal to the critical college audience. A tast-talking, dynamic speaker, Rockwell waved documents-l'You can read it and find out for yourself"-intended to support his main point, that the problems facing white America can be blamed on Negroes, Jews and other minority groups. HCommunism from Karl Marx on is a Jewish plot," Rockwell told his audience, HTrotsky's real name was Bronstein." Hlt anyone proves my docu- ments false, I'll go to work for Martin Luther King for nothing." The audience laughed at this, but Rockwell's attack against Negroes caused increasing hostility among Negroes and some whites in the audience, who applauded when Rockwell began to relate an incident in which a Negro kidnapped a white couple. Disbelieving, ridiculing laughter followed most of Rockwell's assertions; the only one in the latter part of the speech which did not evoke this response was Rockwell's charge that the civil rights movement is a Communist front. An SDS sign insisted that 'lThe Best Protest is Silence," but Rockwell's appearance was the source of strong vocal response, if not from the University, from at least one outsider-a state legislator who objected to the appearance on the University campus of speakers who 'have demonstrated to the American public a lack of social responsibility and integrity." Whether the legislator's concern was necessary is questionable, however, since few students seemed to feel that Rockwell had any real effect on them. Student leaders, among others, seemed to view the event as a meaningful educational experience, but many students admittedly went to Mac Court because Hit was the thing to do" that night. An upperclassman observed, 'llt looks like a lot of freshmen came for a good time." While what they got out of the evening was not, probably, a good time, it was not a soul-shaking experience either. Perhaps the most accurate evaluation was that of a senior. "I wasn't shocked by what Rockwell had to say-he iust en- forced the opinions I already had of nazism." 63 P O R D .N., E N U T TURN ON Sidney Cohen On February 3, Timothy Leary kicked off the ASUO conference on LSD with a simple three- port message: "Turn on, tune in, and drop out." The ex-Horvard professor was opposed by Sidney Cohen, a former psychology teacher who has spent 12 years in LSD research. Timothy Leary Leary, who heads the League of Spiritual Discovery, explained the religion of LSD. "Turning on" is a way to contact the divinity through sacraments; Htuning in" means ex- pressing these sacraments; and lidropping out" refers to alienating oneself from the material- istic environment. Leory's llreligion" came under attack from Cohen who said it was operating under the idea that Hit you repeat something often enough, there are enough people who will believe it, and you will even start believing it yourself." Methods of self-expression after becoming "turned on" include psychedelic art and rock 'n' roll music, according to Leary. But the ulti- mate step is dropping out of the world, away from the reach of aged minds. Cohen tempered this rosy picture of LSD usage by saying, 'llt should be realized that some people just shouldn't take LSD and no one should expect the magical from it." 65 STOKELY CARM CHAEL Stokeiy Cormich el, choirma of the Student Non-Violent Coordinating Committee and one of the nation's leading black power advocates, was another controversial speaker Oregon stu- dents heard as a result of the ASUO's attempts to present a well-balanced speaking program. A representative of the American Negroes' dis- satisfaction with the current civil rights move- ment, Carmichael spoke to 0 large Mac Court crowd on February 16. 66 He outlined the principles of the black power movement, which is a result, he charged, of the white communities' failure to make democracy work. Dismissing integration as designed for the indivduol rather than the community, he stated the Negroes' intent to . . stop pander- ing to the white American and return to the ghetto and organize. We are going to take control of our own communities, not the whole country." Carmichael stated the need for better education for black people, and struck out at the Johnson administration and the national news media. In the spirited question and answer session which followed his formal speech, Carmichael came out with probably the most often quoted and best remembered statement of his visit, HThe black man has tried to be American for 400 years and all we get is a slap in the face. To hell with America!" 67 DR.JOHN C. BENNETT Dr. John C. Bennett, a Distinguished Visiting Lecturer in Religion, and president of Union Theological Seminary in New York, pre- sented a series of lectures on the Oregon campus during the week of January 23-27. The series was sponsored by the University's Department of Religious Studies. On Wednesday, January 25, Bennett spoke in the Browsing Room on HCapitalism and the Protestant Ethic Today." Bennett noted three periods of capitalism in America, starting with a laissez-taire acceptance of the free enterprise system based on early middle-class Protestantism. This was followed by post Depression criticism which led to recent trends of social reform and responsibility. Bennett said that capitalism was Hmorally vulnerable" because it tends to subordinate human needs, causes serious inequalities to develop, encourages materialism, and subjects workers to the fate of unemployment. Among the virtues of capitalism, Bennett listed the leuralism" that allows economic and cultural freedoms independent of the state and the 'tcreative dynamism" of the profit-incentive system, along with the role of the market in guiding economic efficiency. In another lecture, Dr. Bennett dealt with the struggle for peace and the threat of nuclear war. With the evolutionary changes in the nature of war itself, Dr. Bennett stated that people must revise their thinking in international affairs to avoid analyzing today's problems with yesterday's yardstick. UPerhaps Communism is not the greatest evil in any given situation," Bennett said. According to Dr. Bennett, the church's part in this world drama is to apply the braking action to the frenzy of anti-communism. Christians, Bennett said, should work for a change in attitude fostered by religious teaching. Dr. Bennett felt that realism is a part of any peace effort. Dr. Bennett is active in national and international attempts to work toward peace. new CONCRETE ildings campus bu ivy mg are gone ick grow of old worn br PRODUCED BY DENNIS FECHNER and Photo by Bob Dennisfon 7 .3; Eraixn z; ik Photo by Max Reid 7O down town brick alleys are crowded wifh patched 0nd dripping walls poinfed and Tom signs. Photo by Max Reid strange, how cold blue concrete ages Phofo by Max Reid 3 E 3' .5 E The young i'res From IHV m In W 76 We all grow up, it's iust that some girls grow up in an especially exciting way. And having matured, people take notice because they seem to have something special about them. Some of these delightful girls manage to catch the attention of fraternity men, who in turn choose them to ioin their house as a sort of honorary member. We all know that there are many more of you irresistible things floating around campus who are yet undiscovered, but these particular girls happen to have been chosen. So here, for the year nineteen hundred and sixty seven, are the fraternity queens. It was an abundant year. little girls grow up In a most delightful way Carol Hill WHITE ROSE OF SIGMA NU Sigma NU Ion Sue Jorgensen DU DARLING Delta Ups 78 Kim Adam TAU SQUAW Alpha Tau Omega 80 Pam Manchel RED CARNATlON SWEETHEART Tau Kappa Epsilon Kathy Drew SWAMP QUEEN Sigma Phi Epsilon 81 Pauline Coffen IDEAL GIRL OF CHI PHIChiPhi 82 Linda Dailey STARDUST GIRL Kappa Sigma Sherry Suddeth DREAM GIRL OF PI KAPPA ALPHA Pi Kappa Alpha 84 Claudio Dobney DELT QUEEN Delta TCIU Delfd 85 igma Ch Sue Town SWEETHEART OF SIGMA CHI 8 86 Jean Pedersen DELTA CHI PUSHCART PRINCESS Delta Chi Camille Loboto MAID PSI Chi Psi clockwise from Ieff: Nancy Reweler, Patti Caig, Kathy Caselfon, Nan Geury, Robin Nyeland, Carolyn Gecry, Kelly Wimberly SISTERS OF MINERVA Sigma Alpha Epsilon. WELL FOLKS, JUST ANOTHER SEASON The 1966-67 basketball season was a frustrating one for players, coaches, and tons. Cheering sections di- minished in volume, it not in size. But fans did iom into McArthur Court for the UCLA game, not so much to support the home team OS to gawk ot Lew Alcindor. It was the year the Ducks played good, even superb basketball for nine-tenths of a game, only to fall apart in the final seconds. Typical was the Washington State game at Pullman in which the Ducks, sporting a nine point lead with 1:54 left in the game, ran out of gas and lost in overtime 79 to 82. 92 LIKE THE LAST SEASON, ONLY WORSE The squod's performance raised some important ques- tions. For example, was coach Belko really to blame for the team's poor showing or was he merely a victim of the basketball structure at the University of Oregon which only this year allowed him an assistant coach? At a school the size of Oregon, why are three of the top varsity players from Eugene, when a school in California can recruit from as far away as New York City and South Bend, Indiana? And how can spectator interest be maintained and games won against a team which has c1 7 footer who can ram a basketball through the hoop at will? Perhaps things are not so dismal as they seem. Maybe the addition of an assistant coach will enable Oregon to recruit better players and brighten the outlook for coming seasons. But it is likely to be a long time before Oregon can find a winning team and in the meantime we will iust have to take joy in the little things in basketball, like beating Oregon State three out of four games as we did this year. There is one bright side for next year. With a Pacific 8 won, loss record of l and 13 how much worse com a season get! 94 Nick Jones shows his cool before breaking for the basket. Top scorer and leading ploy maker on the squad was senior Nick Jones. The sixth leading scorer in Oregon history, Jones has amassed a total of 1087 points in his collegiate career. Top point production for games came during the USC game at McArthur Court when he scored 35, only two less than the school record held by his brother, Steve. With his amazing quickness, rugged defense, and the ability to stop on a dime and shoot, Jones ranks as one of the best guards in the notion. His shoes will be hard to fill as the Ducks look for a new team leader next season. QUICK NICK THE PROWLING CAT MIKE NICKSIC Mike Nicksic, a iunior guard, made a valuable contribution to the team despite an ankle injury which kept him out of six games. He kept the Oregon offense working smoothly and had a steadying influence on the club. His play complemented that of Nick Jones, and the pair made a starting combination that was hard to beat. Bill Thomas, a senior forward from Eugene, played consistently good basketball all season. Third in re- bounding and fourth in scoring, he was deadly with his 15 to 20 foot iump shot. One of the toughest re- bounders and defensive players in the conference, Thomas held Stanfordts high scoring Art Harris to five and four points in their two league meet- ings. BILL THOMAS KEN SMITH Junior forward Ken Smith, has developed into one of the Finest players on the team. A powerful jumper, Smith was second in rebounding as well as holding down the number two scoring position. He ranks high in the Pacific Athletic Conference in free throw percentage and may well be the player to watch during the 1967-68 season. JOHN PINKSTAFF A junior center from Eugene, John PinkstaFf, led the team in rebounding for the second consecutive year. In addition to his ruggedness on the boards, Pinkstaft played a tight defensive game and was third in scor- ing. His accurate outside jump shot frequently helped pull the team from a tight spot. Pinkstatct combines his excellence on the basketball court with superior scho- lastic achievement. RICK ABRAHAMSON GLEN CAMPBELL Sophomore guard Rick Abrahamson and sophomore center Glen Campbell provided depth to the Oregon lineup. With his deft boll handling and good outside shooting, Abrohomson could become one of the best guards on the coast. Campbell displayed his rough re- bounding ability throughout the season. Both men gained valuable experience this year and will be back as much-improved ball players next season. f??? t. ,t BOB CRAVEN Bob Craven, a 6,7" Eugenean who usually plays for- ward, had the distinction of being perhaps the tallest guard in the nation. A good ball handler, Craven was sometimes used at guard when injuries sidelined one of Oregon's usual backcourt starters. Craven was the fifth high scorer on the team with 123 points. Here is an example of what Lew can do. 31 ........ Oklahoma ........... 72 76 ........ U. of Pacific ......... . .26 61 ........ San Jose State ......... 43 58 ........ California ............ 46 36 ........ Stanford ............. 68 34 ........ Arden Hills ........... 60 69 ........ Oregon State ......... 34 43 ........ New Mexico .......... 61 Competing against some of the nation's Finest teams in the country, Oregon's swim- ming team completed an outstanding season in compiling a dual meet record of 9-6. The Duck swimmers completed the season by tin- ishing fourth in an all conference meet held at Leighton Pool. Coach Van Rossen was ex- tremely proud of his team's performance in what was the best conference meet in the country. Oregon's Bob Boyer captured First place in the 50 yd. freestyle, while diver Tom Speight and Oregon's 400 yd. freestyle relay team Finished second in their respective events. Oregon's team set six new varsity records in the meet including Bob Boyer's 21.1 in the 50 freestyle. During the regular season outstanding per- formances were turned in by "Iron man1'Monti Holding, Jay Greening, sophomore Wayne Schwondt, and diver Larry Follinsee. 73 ........ Portland State ........ 22 48 ........ Utah ................ 56 72 ........ Willamette ........ . . .20 79 ........ UBC ................ 25 68 ........ Washington State ..... 36 49 ........ Washington .......... 55 84 ........ Oregon State ......... 37 Oregon Soccer Club's Duck team completed its sec- ond consecutive undefeated season in March and won the Oregon Intercollegiate Soccer Association's Walter Kyllmonn Cup for the third time in four years. But the Ducks were not alone in representing the University. Fall practice found so many experienced prospective players that two varsity teams were organ- ized and entered in the OISA with equal status. The best 15 players, all foreign students, comprised the Duck team. The second group, including some Americans, chose the nickname Mallords. Throughout the year the Ducks found little competi- tion in the league while outscoring ten opponents 78 to 3. The Mallards held the Ducks to their lowest score, 4-1, and took a brief 1-0 lead in that game which marked the only time the Ducks were ever behind. The Mallords finished the season in a second place tie with Oregon State but boasted a 2-1 win over the Beavers. In non-conterence play the Ducks traveled to Canada in November, beating University of Victoria 4-1 and losing to University of British Columbia 3-1. UBC had held NCAA champion St. Louis to Cl 1-0 win the month before. SPORTS RUGBY Oregon Sfofe ...... U. British Columbia.. Western Washington Washington ....... U. Victoria ...... .Porflond Rugby Club- Oregon State ...... The most rugged and demanding of all contact sports, rugby, is also one of the most exciting to watch. Oregon ruggers completing their sixth season finished with an excellent 5-1-1 record and Finished second in the conference behind the University of British Columbia. The team also captured the Divine Cup, given to the winners of the OSC series, by beating the Beavers in their two contests. Leading ruggers on this year's teams include four year stalwart Jock Herring, Lefty Hendrickson, Dave Docherty, Ron Diett, Peter Raven, and two newcomers to rugby, John Luger and Doug Dickey. Nine U. of 0. players were selected to be on a combined U.O.-O.S.U. team to play against the California Rugby Club in Kezar Stadium. This year is the first time Oregon has had three teams competing during the season. In 011 there were over 60 regular players available for this recreational activity. The 3-1 completed a fine 4-1-1 record while the second team Finished 3-1-0. 1967 Varsity Record: Won-4 Losf-5 146.30 ..... Eastern Washington 146.30 ..... Eastern Montana . . . 152.80 ..... Washington State . . . 152.80 ..... Eastern Montana . . . 164.00 ..... Washington ........ 150.95 ..... UBC ............... 143.60 ..... Chico State ......... 150.55 ..... San Francisco State 150.55 ..... San Jose State ....... . . 155.20 .135.35 .160.85 .143.25 180.00 133.45 106.50 .169.95 156.85 Combining strength, agility and endurance, gymnosfics is possibly the most diFFl- cuif of ihe winter sports. The seven compefifive events include: long horse vaulting, parallel bars, fr mpoline, horizontal bars, rings, Hoor exercise and side horse. Coach Dick Smifh's gymnasts, despife a 4-5 record, had the finest team in its short four year hisfory. The feom sef a new Oregon dual meef record in collecting 162 points against the University of Washington. Seniors John Turchi and Al West along with junior Dave Telling comprised the feom mainstays. With an undefeated freshman feam this year, things are looking bright for Oregon gymnastics. WRESTLING HO 1967 Vars1ty Record: W6n-4 Wrestling against some of the Finest teams in the nation, the Duck gropplers Hnished 0 rather disappoint- ing 4-12-1 dual meet record. The season closed with Oregon finishing 7th in the PAC. Bright spots during the season included Curt Scott who with a 151.1 season Finished P.A.C. champion at 130 lbs. Stephan Kriner t1nished third in the conference meet at 145 lbs. Other outstanding performances were turned out during the season by heavyweight Nick Shur and Ken Studebaker at 177 lbs. Lost-12 Tied-1 O .......... Oklahoma ................ 31 6 .......... Multnomah Athletic Club ..... 25 27 .......... Southern Oregon .......... 6 13 .......... UCLA .................... 22 3 .......... Cal Poly .................. 28 16 .......... Stanford ................. 15 14 .......... California ................ 19 21 .......... OCE ..................... 14 2 .......... Oregon State ............. 3O 14 .......... Eastern Oregon ............ 21 11 .......... Central Washington ........ 2O 5 .......... Portland State ............. 29 14 .......... Washington State .......... 17 16 .......... Washington ............... 16 19 .......... Western Washington ....... 16 9 .......... Portland State ............. 24 3 .......... Oregon State ............. 28 112 Editorial Students fought hard Winter term. They fought against the faculty. They fought against the administration. They fought against Representative Thornton. They fought against tuition. They fought against discrimination. They fought against the CIA. They fought against the U. 5. government. They fought against the marine corps. They fought against ROTC. They fought against napalm. They fought against fighting. In general students fought against man's inhumanity to man. But strangely enough, students even fought against themselves. Not consciously but unconsciously. Not at home but in the classrooms. The tight was subtle, relentless and childish. But it was there and it was real. 50 real that students have dropped out of the art school, not because of the instruction but because of the stu- dents themselves. HThey are so cruel to one another, and they don't even realize it." There are few open and friendly discussions in the classroom. After a student shows his work and explains what it means to him, the most often heard response is "You're wrong, that doesnt mean that to me." Or HI think you should have clone . . and the criticizer proceeds to give an example of what he would have alone thad he thought of the ideal making little effort to understand what the other student had in mind. No wonder artists are so defensive about their work. They have to be. It is the only way they can survive as rational beings in an irrational environment. The art school is not the only place where this childish ancl unintellectual process takes place. It cuts into other fields as well. Photography, writing, music, philosophy, languages, everywhere. The reasons for this continual battle are not clear. There is probably a "feeling of belonging" involved especially in the art school. But mostly it is a matter of security or the lack of it on the part of the students. To criticize makes one feel closer to the top, and it doesn't leave a student unarmed or open to criticism himself. After all, it a student doesn't like anything then no one can say to him 'lYou mean you like that!" Although the reasons may be hazy the results are clear. While students are crying out to the world that they are more socially conscious and more morally aware than any generation before them, these some students are losing the most important battle of all. Their own humanity towards each other. Classes are becoming not situations in which intelligent discussion takes place, but ones in which a student must defend his work against unrealistic and stifling criticism. Dennis Fechner SPRING 1967 DREGANA UNIVEFISITY OF OREGON - --1 :1 :rcnw a 7'; J.DennisFechner............... .............EDITOR Susan Martin . . . .BUSINESS MANAGER Gwen Toedfler . . . .MANAGING EDITOR Bob Dennisfon ......... .....LAYOUT EDITOR Bob Armstrong . . .PHOTOGRAPHY EDITOR SECRETARY: Sharon Brunsmcm. LAYOUT STAFF: Holly Bruno, Jane Harding, Jeannine Kullbom, Erin Wilson, Bob Armstrong, Paul Brainerd. COPY STAFF: Sharon Brunsmon, Marianne Kloess, Ray Raihalct, Nancy Piluso, Tom Trusky. PHOTOGRAPHERS: Poul Brainerd, Ed Shea, Max Reid, Bob Dennisron. BUSINESS STAFF: Kafhy Erickson, Sheri Hoppas, Shannon Lees, Ann Leighfon, Karen Young, Lauri Vannice. COVER DRAWING BY SUE PENNINGTON SPRINGeIN What's diHerent about this spring? Turn the page and find out. ORGANIZATIONS Look who got left out of the winter book. PUBLICATIONS Who, what, when, where, why and how. OREGON GROWS UP Vertical tines give the campus a new dimension. HONORARIES Who's who in the crowd. PARTIES Is Oregon really the number one party school? THE DISSENTERS Seven persons speak out from the ieers of the mob. SPORTS Track and baseball GRAD UATIO N Both the end and a new beginning. PRODUCED BY BOB ARMSTRONG PHOTOGRAPHED BY BOB DENNISTON, PAUL BRAINERD, BOB ARMSTRONG AND ED SHEA BE-IN Tom Tro va t0 Lean on the Hippies -They Do Hurt Us Last Thursday's Emerald contained a story about the hippies and how fraternity men scratched out a chaIk-in. The article was written almost completely from reports by that black- haired, bIack-booted and bIack-clothed so-called leader of Students for a Democratic Society, Mrs. B. Feldman. According to her, a member of Alpha Tau Omega fraternity told their group that, 'This is our University and our building and you can't write herefl Also she said that this same student grabbed her hippie husband by his long stringy hair and that in trying to stop this, she was shoved. Well, I am that member of Alpha Tau Omega and I deny anything that she said and that the people who were present are the ones who actually know what happened. However, I am not writing this article to defend myself against her for I don't really feel ashamed, guilty, or anything else for my actions against her or her breed. I am writing this article to state my beliefs and ideas con- cerning these people. I feel that something must be said and, if necessary, put into print, ideas and beliefs which are directly in opposition to these "kooks." It seems to be the Emerald: belief that his band of filthy, Iong-haired, disgusting, squeal- ing slabs Who call themselves Students for a Democratic Society Ibut who oppose having the Marines recruit in the Student Unionl are being persecuted by some students here at the Uni- versity. It is my belief that the reverse is more the case and that some II,000 students as well as the faculty, administrators, as well as alumni, are being branded as another i'CaI" and are receiving unfavorable publicity not only within the city of Eugene and the state of Oregon, but nationwide as well. This, I think, is clue to a variety of factors. One is that the SDS, which doesn't seem to number over 50, causes more of a com- motion than the entire University. There is, as we all know, a Emerald Editor: The demented actions of the members of the Alpha Tau Omega fraternity indie cate that the digusting sport of hippie baiting in the 605 has its roots in the Jew baiting of the 30's. It is indeed sad that these neanderthals were allowed to intimidate those participating in the "chalk in.H Actions of this sort only serve to spot- light the asinine babblings about 'build- ing character" and "developing leader- ship" advanced in the advertisement for the Greek system in the Emerald April 13. It is not surprising that the only stu- dents to defend the participants of the 'lchalk in'l were black men. Undoubtedly they have been subiected to the same sort of senseless persecution. It is also interesting to note that at this point the incident became very non-violent. Martin L. Shea, Biology Emerald Editor: Intellectual battles are not won or lost on the football field, yet Mr. Trovato's line or argument indicates that there is where he truly belongs. Michael Staeheli, English certain amount of student apathy. Students here either don't care or don't want to get involved. Well, I care, and I don't mind getting involved. I personally feel that the students who oppose these dirty little people should say so and not iust to their roommates, Another factor I have already mentioned: the Emerald sym- pathizes with them and says they are being persecuted. Thus we see articles such as "Lay oft the Hippies." A good question to ask oneself is what would the Emerald's reaction have been to a dorm or fraternity drawing on the side- walks. We all know that the Emerald would have sympathized with them, don't we? Surell the Emerald maintains that this band of "kooks" was not hurting anyone by their drawings and writings. Well there are many ways to hurt people and it is my belief that a person can be hurt by seeing that four-Ietter word that they wrote on the sidewalk which in so many words means to engage in sexual intercourse. Have the students here at the University ever asked them- selves iust what these people are doing here? Going to school, you say? Getting an education, you think? Did you know that Tarzan and his black-haired Jane are not even enrolled here at the University? There are many more like them. In my opinion these people are wasting their time. They waste their time in controversy and enjoy it. The trouble is that the rest of the students here have to face others who ask about the Cal extension at Eugene and all those disgusting little peo- ple who engage in free love, pot, and LSD lat least they claim tol. And the Emerald says 'lLay oft the Hippies." They are supposedly gentle people and are not hurting a soul. Well, I think we should "Lean on the Hippies" and preserve this Uni- versity for us, the students, rather than outsiders who come here to bask in their filth and contemptibility. Emerald Editor; Thank you, Phil Semas, for your sense of humor. Tom Trovato's column was hilarious and I thoroughly enioyed it. By publishing his tripe you made the most eFtective editorial comment possible against nitwits like him. Dick Hoyt, Journalism Emerald Editor: The other day at the SDS 'ldraw-in" I witnessed, at a distance unfortunately, the pathetic attempt of some dried-up runt to prove to himself that he was a man by pouring water on Mrs. Brandy Feldman. Irrespective of any political or soci- ological views I have, it is interesting to note that these counter-demonstrators prove what the members of SDS are try- ing to reveal. That is that something must be drastically wrong when a l'per- fect" culture like ours can spawn men- tally and physically sterile eunuchs. Only when people can forget about meaningless words and imaginary, ever- fluctuating lines of demarcation which dissect the world and its people, can we progress from our present state-the most ecologically maladapted organisms on earth. Paradoxically, we have at our dis- posal, the economic and scientific means to achieve a world utopia, yet, instead, we persist in channeling the bulk of our resources into efforts to destroy each other and all that we've accomplished. Randy Gore, Pre-med. FEASTJN FASTJN 12 xww 'l4 SAN FRANCISCO PEACE MARCH PHOTOGRAPHED BY MAX REID 4H cw 4A mama 153333! 1zi$$$w 20 3 mm! ,Zuanwsa i NAVAL AV Spring term: Grass, sunshine and lotion, portable radios and panty raids. Every year, always the same. This year, however, something different. The Be-ln on Skinner's Butte. Flowers and rice, bongos and violins, incense and nonsense. The Chalk-ln. Drawings on sidewalks scuffed and washed away by those who prefer 'ileaning" to looking. This spring a fellow dropped by the Oregano office, said he lived in D. C. now, work had brought him back to Oregon for the first time since he graduated in '43. Some time ago he had lost his yearbook and wondered if we might have an extra one he might look through. We found one, and he started scanning the pages. He smiled, mumbled something about time. Looking up, he motioned us over to show us a picture of his best friend. "God, I remember when we doubled to our house dance in the spring of our senior year. John got so drunk his date left him. She couldn't have been too mad though-they got married in June. Beautiful girl, she was. A few weeks later John was gone; he got it early in the war." Spring term: this year, however, something different? 23 MEN'S GLEE CLUB The University Men's Glee Club, under the direction of WoIIace Huffman, got its start only this fall. They have performed at both the Dads' Day Luncheon and Mothers' Weekend Luncheon, at College Life, and in many of the dorms , L on campus. ' k From left, by rows: John Kelly, president; row two: Ron Greison, Daryl Smith; row three: Terry Shrun, Bob Peterson, Dick Roberts,- row four: John Dawson, Doug Houston, Steve Simpson, Joe Flippo; row five: Lynn Ethridge, Jim Cleve- land, Jerry Steffen, Phil Leggit, Mike Grube; row six: A! Minor, Doug Eubanks, Dave Jensen, John Burch, and director Wallace Humecm. UNIVERSITY SINGERS The University Singers is a concert choir group which presents concerts both on and off the campus. Membership is determined on the basic of vocal quality and musicianship by audition. All students enrolled at the University are eligible. University Singers is one of several choral organizations in the School of Music. 24 ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY W52 From left, row one: D. Lorence, B. Halverson, L. Holden, R. Johnson, A. Denpenbrock. Row two: P. Dunne, R. Snider, L. Brown, S. Pearson, C. Galsdorf, M. Logan, A. Hurley, commander J. Meachan, W. Johnson, P. Murray, M. Allison, P. Croshong, J. Oakmon, N. Nicolai, J. Ewing, B. Jones, R. Mickey, B. Zurow. WOMEN'S RECREATION ASSOCIATION From left: Sue Moe, Cathy Elliot, Alice Workinger, Kay Neill, Kiki Blickler, Rosmary Ryan, Susan Nelson, president Jeanne Pinkerton, Julie Crosby, Miss Becky Sisley, adviser. 25 HOUSE LIBRARIANS The HHouse Librarians" group, started in 1934 by Bernice Rise, past Browsing Room Librarian, has now received national recog- nition. The purpose is to stimulate in University students a desire to read mdre widely and to encourage living organizations to build up good chapter house libraries. This group en- courages active student participation in several library proiects. President of the House Librarians is Scott Larson, secretary-treasurer is Lois Todd. Best Sorority Library prize was copped by Mary Zottach, above, for the Delta Gammas. Jean Stockard, right, was awarded the best co-op Library award for Rebec House, Peggy Frone is the new Browsing Room librarian, succeeding Bernice Rise, who retired last year after serving the University from 7942-7966. THE BlTl'ERLICK SINGERS This versatile group of thirfeen young singers has been on campus iust fwo years, but already has become a tradition. The group has performed cut many sorority houses, various Eugene conventions, sif-down dinners, parties and high school assemblies. They also performed of Canoe Fete and The Miss Eugene Pagaent. A Trip to Humboldt State College in California high- lighted spring ferm, along with The release of a iongplay sTereo record album entitled "Go For It." The Bitterlick Singers has also been featured in a recent issue of Seven- teen magazine. The Bitterlick Singers always have a good time, and so do their audiences. The Bifferlick Singers, from Ieff: Dave Cooke, Mike Weinkouf, John Kelly, Wally Huffman, Doug Houston, John Rogers, Jarl Dyrud, Greg Heinz, Drew McCoHey, Dick Plaffe, Jim TyseH, Claude White and Fred Lorish. p HAWAIIAN CLUB Front row, from left: Gigi Toya, Janice Nakamura, Lloyd Ufo, Glen Murcia, Dove Crader, Cheryl Tokumora, Willy Takobc. Row two: Alon Uyeda, Rich Menieshi, Betty Okifa, Audrey Tonaka, Ellen Soifo. Row three: Darlene Benedict, Kathy Teshima, Beverly Kong, Susan Hirana. Row four: Arlin Amsberry, Carol Ann Ito, Mr. and Mrs. Mike Kinoshifa. Row five: Doug Uyema, Fred Wotanabe. HAWAIIAN CLUB Hui-O'-Kamaaina is the name of the Hawaiian Club on the Oregon campus. The club absorbs and unites students from Hawaii. Functioning as a social group, the club offers members the opportunity to gain new experiences at the University. Every spring term the club holds its annual luau, at which food, music and dancing from the 50th state is enioyed by many citizens of Eugene, as well as University students and faculty. Knife dancer Ken Ota, above, entertains guests at the annual luau, sponsored each spring term by Hui-O'- Kamaainc. 29 STUDENT PUBLICATIONS BOARD The spring term Publications Board, from left: Dean Bowlin, Jerome Dasso, Mike Foncher, Wilbur Bishop, Bill Lovell, Jack Cross, Chairman Herb Penny, Dennis Fechner and .Ieb Bladine. The Student Publications Board is the mind behind the bers, with all student editors included. Members of the Board scene for all campus student publications, including the forl967werezHerb Penny,chairmon;DeGn DUShane,Jerome Emerald, Oregano, Next, Pigger's Guide and Ore-nter. The Dasso, Dean Bowlin, Peter Sigerseth, Carl Webb, Constance HPub Board" advises student editors, provides editorial Bordwell, Phil Semas, Wilbur Bishop, Denny Fechner, Carolyn policies, and controls all publication purse-strings in its cm- Wood, Bill Lovell, Roger Leo, Jeb Blodine and Jack Cross, nual scrap with the Budget Board, secretary. The Board is made up of both students and faculty mem- 30 NEXT STU DENT LITERARY MAGAZI N E NEXT, the University's student literary magazine, presents an excellent opporfunify for aspiring young writers To be published. The magazine often contains photographs and curl work along with The traditional short stories and poetry. Published two or three times a year, depending on how prolific the editors are, NEXT was developed from a vital gap in student publications. The three editors FIH this gap NEXT editors: Bob McCorL Bill Lovell, Roberta Nudo. 31 OREGANA Jane Harding LAYO UT STAF F Holly Bruno Erin Wilson PHOTOGRAPHERS SPECIAL FORCES Bob Dennisfon Max Reid JuruneE Tokmeng Not shown: Gwen Toedfer Steve More Rea Raihola Ray Roihala Nancy Piluso Jeannine Kollbom Paul Brainerd Carolyn Wood WRITERS Sharon Brunsman Tom Trusky Marianne Kloess 34 HOUSING EDITORS Susan Martin Laurie Armstrong 033? Emerald BUSINESS MANAGER EDiTOR WILBUR BISHOP JR. PHIL SEMAS 35 GROWS , OREGON 2 Written by Ray Raihola Produced by Bob Dennisfon The cold wind of change whistled over the campus, Blew broinstorms to planners who drew, damned, and revised, And reconsidered, and revised, estimated, And finalized, submitted, subsidized, and then Commenced the orderly chaos called construction. lntruding on the consciousness of everyone From pragmatic prof to frenzied freshman, to greek beating The beatnik who cholks on the walk, all take notice. The change is sound, is smell, is scenery where none Existed but a day before. Now how can A man ignore a structure which was heretofore 50 static, stolid, seeming to have been built to Stand centuries sons change, which suddenly sprouts stories Overnight? But then, Spring is the season of growth. What strikes the eye is strange primarily because It contrasts so completely with what used to be. The ancient ivy'd halls seem shocked, and rightly so, For they have seldom witnessed such a massive birth Nor one delivered by such doctors wielding tools Like these-the almost olive machines on the iob: Forklifts scurrying about, ont-like, bringing bricks In piles weighing more than they themselves; cement Mixers grumbling discontentedly os workmen Pour strange medicines down their gaping, vacant mouths: 39 Tons of trucks traveling back and forth and idling Impatiently while being unloaded, eager To get back to wherever they call home; The giant Crane is an Olympic hammer star, constantly Warming Up and swinging his burden, but always Having to set it back down gently before he Can throw it. It seems as if the cement mixers Did have something to grumble about, for often They vomit a grey sticky mass which is carted Away by the masons and hidden between the Bricks where, perhaps, it can't be seen. And over all Preside the iaunty tin hats, supervnsing the Placement of black plastic shrouds, sitting on cement Socks to munch out of lunchpoils, installing concrete slabs ithe building's backbonet, and pipes ithe veins and orteriest, And dirty windOWS ieven a building has To be able to seet. Men beneath the helmets Are envied by many, for they have transcended Childhoodis ambitions, and now play with a giant's Erector Set. Plywood, put Up for protection From sidewalk Hsupers," does double-duty, acting As a gratis publisher for various And sundry gems of gramti. All this is seen. Without the sense of sight one still would be aware That change had struck, for ears and nose are both assailed By construction's oFfspring. The day begins and is Ended with the sirenls shriek, and all in between ls filled with sounds of laboring motors, pounding Hammers, and the ever-colorful lif not Always repeatablel language of the working men. Above all is the cranes incessant warning bell, Reminding those around that he's iust warming up And still may loose the chains by which his burdenls held, To set a new world record or crush thirty men. The dust, generated by dry ground and ruptured Cement sacks, is felt as well as smelled, along with More pungent sweat and the sulphur-brimstone of the Arc welder's own private Hell. ,44 The politicians, breakers of precedents, tell Us that change means life, and growth is to be lauded. And, true, the building soon will live, as soon as it ls iniected with its life-blood: people. Exactly like A living being, pulsating with energy, The building will live out its predestined span of Years. And, abused by wind, rain, sun, its joints cracking With the pressure of the ivy's roots, the building Will die a little each day it lives. But, for now, The lonely bronze plaque lHThese walks are dedicated . . ."l Gazes at the gross growing through the slots of fence And remembers how it used to be. RAY RAIHALA gggwmwmwfw David Bohlman Kim Caldwell David Dusse Albert Depenbrock Greg Foote Roger Gould Rich JernsVedv Torn McCall, Jr. Chris Mullmann Lee Newman Jim chla James Warsaw Dennis Allison David Anderson Gerald Bishop Kim Caldwell Stun Darling Richard Dimeo Daniel Dodd Gordon Evans Chuck Hosock Hunter Jameson Richard Johnson Eric Larson Donald Lasselle Daniel Lowe Tom McCall Jr Stephen McLaughlin Peter Martindale Gregory Mowe Roberf Nimmo Doug Querin Rodney Shipley Gregory Stephens James Wilson 46 SKULL AND DAGGER PHI ETA SIGMA Dianne Semingson Julie Tripp Martha Tuff KWAMA Nancy Adams Teri Jo Almeter Susan Barren Mary Ann Beardsley Helen Blair Nancy Carson Carol Cogswell Leslie Cooper Shirley Davis Connie DeLaveugu Lynda Densem Jacqueline Flanders Karen Gronsrrom Nancy Hcll Nancy Holdem Kathleen Howard Sharon Kirk Barbara Jones Shannon Lees Diana Lund Barbara Mognussen Sally Neisenhelder Ki? Metke Laurie Neilson Leslie Neilson Alice Ruins Susan Rinker Judifh Rohrbough 47 48 ANGEL FLIGHT Cynthia Anderson June Arnold Barbara Baker Nancy Carson Beky Clifton Carol Cogswell Leslie Cooper Connie Dickman Connie DeLuveugo Lynda Densem Pamela Erickson Sarah Fort Karen Grunstrom Nancy Hall Janet Hethcote Judy Hunstock Kathi Jacobsen Sherry Jenovich Lynda Johnson Carol Kingsley Shannon Lees Gail Lemos Mary Lindgren Diana Lund June Potter Smphanie Pulokis Alice Ruins Nancy Richmond Susan Rinker Nikki Schaeffer Gale Short Minnie Silva Cynvhia Spencer Valerie Thorn Ann Walton Ann Walfen Anne Webb Clella Winger Carole Wright PHI CHI THETA Teresa Bear Georgia Cross Sharon Inman Donna Scovil Cheryl Smith June Steetle Kovhryne Williams PHI PaHy Gleason Alicy Kuseberg Judie Eyrk Dorothy Lewis Kathy Rogers Carol Strcus Patricia White LAM BDA TH ETA 49 50 BeHy Bouman Beatrice Berntzen SoHee Brogoith Maureen Doherfy Brenda Hall Mariho Hoylo! Sherlie Hoover Kathy Kennedy Patncia Mayo Diane Nelson WHITE CAPS Ruth Walker Cheryl Wafermun Linda Witzig ASKLEPIADS David Anderson Tom Cox Harkness Florin Mike Kaempf Roger Levin William Marsh Norman Matscheck Paul Medlor Thomas Miller Ronald Noralund Michal Norman RIEhord Takao Les Worcester DRUIDS Torn Cox Mike Donahue Scott Farleigh PHI BETA KAPPA Daniel Dodd Leslie Gerber John Juilfs Torn McCall Jr. Jeanyse Reith FRIARS James Beat Tim Casey Don Dodd Henry Drummonds Fred Ehlers Bill Hunseil Tom Jerns'ed? Roger Leo Joseph MLKeowin Vicfor Nash Thomas Trovato 51 52 Carolyn Benson Carol Biork Diane Dehner Narums Dilokwonich Susan Egan Sheryl Gardner Nancy Greenfield Gayle Holflick Alice Kaseberg Patricia Kirkpatrick Nina McCoy Doris Pique? Carolyn Wood Gretchen Young Susan Bartren Bonnie Borchers Betsy Clifton Carol Coryell Connie Dickmon Pamela Erickson Rum Gezelius Loraine Hixson Ruthann Holcom Kathi Jocobsen Mary Lindgrin Camille Lobato Sue Martin Jame Potter Minnie Silva Carol Sly Valerie Thom Linda Wilkes Clella Winger MORTAR BOARD TH ETA UPSILON ALPHA LAM B DA D E LTA Ann Nbrach'er Arleen Axtell Susan Barre" Mary Ann Beardsley Penny Binger Lark Brand? Francis Browning Janet Bruyer Sandra Carr Joy Chinsee Beverly Curtis Pamela Day Lynda DeBerry Diane Dehner Connie DeLaveogu Lynda Densen Sheila Ekman Linda Erz Jacqueline Flanders Linda Fleming Carol Gabriel Gerry Gardner Sue Gordon Rufhann Holcom June? Hughes Corrie Ireland Maryanne Ivey Barbara Jones Kathy Larson Sharon Lees Janet Lieberman Nina McCoy Laurie McDonald Sondra McJunken Patricia Madison Barbara Mognusson Bonnie Miller laurie Neilson Leslie Neilson Anne Robinson Judith Rohrbaugh Marie Ruby Sherry Sudduth Julie Tripp Ann Walton Anne Webb 53 54 Ray Anderson Stephen Cole Randall Guyer James Shull Michael Willoughby Garreft Goo Howard Krivog James Lomka Eugene Blakeslee James Eager Randall Guyer Ronald Jones James Lamka James Ullakko SCABBARD AND BLADE Bennie Boots Lee Fellinge Larry Everson Alice Kaseberg INSURANCE SOCIETY B ETA ALPHA PSI Gwen Toedter Starla Stoddard THETA SIGMA PHI Nancy Gordon Suzanne lungerich Candace Naylor Caroline Pitmun Margaret Plumb Rea Ann Rlahalu PHI BETA MU PHI EPSILON Cheryle Clarke Diana Gill Dic: Graves Karen Hughdahl Trudee Lewis Marilyn Miller Susan Rinker Lindsay Bolmer Mary Ann Beardsley Janet Bruyer Beverly Curtis Margaret Elkins Leslie Gerber Marilyn Haliski Donald Holvert Carol Kruus Constance Nisbe? 55 Party 56 A crowd, a mixture of unknowns and knowns: all sizes, some serious, some giddy. Someone yells for some sounds. Couples begin to dance. Good Lovin', Satisfaction, "Play Gloria Again." A work-out rhythm . . . the skate...slow motion. Shoes kicked into corners. An alligator on the floor. Exhaustion, sweat, laughter . .. Boy and girl in smiles. Feet moving, don't forget to put your hands behind your back. Boy and girl in smiles. A p'ounding sound. Take a picture of this. . . . A very fast beat, yet so very slow to the mind lwill it never end?l The music pours forth. 'lFeel the floor moving?" Yes it is a great party. The world swims by . . . everything is a blurr . . . keep those teet moving . .. the music slows . . . get me a Colt. People move to quiet places to be alone and share company. Look at my face. Faces are revealing when so close. It is such a small world when two faces get so close together. You cannot escape, you must react. It is like a complicated game you never quite understand, but still keep on playing. Its moves are made without words . . . all that is needed is a flicker of an eye losh. The talk starts. Groups of people talk. Thoughts of the moment lllWhere did Sue go?"l, ideas of something important . . . no one cares what . . . they all mingle into the mind and get lost. The contrast of idle chatter and de- bate. The girls intrude into another world. The boy with a point to make. A desire to make a mind work faster than the opposition. Listen, but think of a rebuttal. The topic doesn't matter. The gestures do halt the work. Again the world closes in on two people. The talk seems necessary, yet it is only part of a much larger crowd around him and in him. Relax forget . . . the day . . . the week . . . Saturday night Wail . . . Another drink. 7 and 7," Bacardi and Coke. The clash of ice and glass. The swish of beer. "Get another case." Beer, Scotch and bitter wine. It is what it can do that counts . . . Cham- pagne glasses, Oregon mugs with dice, paper cups . . . melted ice and lots of laughs. I feel sick. Please get me one too. That's enough. The pre-function: in a barn, in the woods, in a car. A place to get drunk. l'lWhere was the function?"l. Others prefer an apartment. After a while it doesn't matter . . . the clay is almost gone. The people look so small under tall trees, so very small . . . can you see them? Poets use trees. Start moving forward . . . that's right . . . up the path . . . get closer. The closer you get the more intense the sights and sounds. An individual is isolated from the protection of the crowd. It is graphic, but not always pleasing to the eyes gnd mind. I must step back again . . . It seems more peaceful. Places like this are perfect for two people. Given a crowd, two people can get lost in the center or on the edge of a small dark forest. Light dimming into darkness of corners, people caught in the warmth of each other . . . as close as breath- ing . . . together or strangely alone in rejection, indifference, apart from the crowd . . . alone in a sea of faces and the unfamiliar setting. Parties can be sad. Boy and girl. No party but their own lA party? Where?l. Things seem so slow now . . . almost asleep, yet we are together. Questions? No I can't seem to form anything in my head . . . iust a wonderful blurr. No talk at this point. You are so close. The dance floor in emptiness, a crowd dwindled to no one, the band packs to leave, noise echoes in the stillness, fun and excitement have gone with the crowd. There is nothing left but some empty bottles and a smouldering cigarette. The girl with the ribbon in her hair. She looks so lost in my sleepy mind. My image wanders . . . and then skips back to reality. It can be such a peaceful iourney. Somehow she is iust right. We can talk to each other. 57 Five fast, bodies separated but gyrating...one slow, bodies close and moving, so hot and sweaty you grab for another Oly. More water, more dance, more sweat. You go on 'til your body feels like the spaghetti the house cook stopped on the table Five hours ago. But you love it. 'Til tomorrow. .60 Old Crow in fall glasses with ice. A warm swallow melts a wall, and peopIe-spirifs mingle like those in tall glasses. Liquor-Iove begins, col- liding questioning minds and searching bodies. Anofher drink and couches bear throbbing pulses of soff-hard warmth. lnhibifions melt, like liquored ice, bringing a one-nighf love, a passion at 0 party. HFix me another!" SEVEN Y9UUK: U n 61 Eyes talk. Sometimes loudly, sometimes softly, some- times numbly, but always intensely. And when eyes gather at parties the mood of the evening is concentrated in the pupil of the eye. Dilated or undiluted, pupils scream forth in solitude each person's feelings within himself, within his body. Eye talk is visual. Caught by another pair of eyes, but heard nonetheless. When eye talk is not heard, much less understood, thoughts move down and wonder among the lips talking small. The world slows down, you get off, alone or with her. These are the quiet times. The party is over. You store into a cold sheet of glass; you stare into a worm pair of eyes. The liquor, the dance, and the talk fall away. You are very close to your mind and to the mind of another, the girl with the red ribbon in her hair. MORSE DRUMMONDS KESEY GINSBERG PHETTEPLACE PORTER BELLI Men of Dissent Progress in society is due, to c: great degree, to discontent with the status quo. Those individuals who react against social stagnation are often labelled as Hcrack-potsf' Hmolcontents," or Hradicals." To make their complacent fellow men aware of c culture's ills, these individuals risk their security and safety by speaking out in the hope to good, plead, or persuade the majority to their point of view. We, however, call these individuals dissenters. These few question what is going on around them, and, in doing so, stake much on what they say. A political future can be ruined by taking an unpopular stand on Vietnam. A promising writer may be imprisoned for using Hdope." A student may be drafted by refusing the Hunfoir" student deferment. The honest dissenter must pay a high price for his constitutional privilege of opposition, but the'man of conscience does not regard soul-selling with high esteem. Oregon was honored with many of these individuals, men our country needs more of, men of courage, men of conscience: the dissenter. 'difion of our free institutions? I, believe we are helped rafher than hihderedf by the dissenfesr; who suggests new jnformation andfconsiderofmn for our coun- cils, and keeps alive the consCience of the Nationond the ird- Sen. Wayne Morse HEverybody's afraid something might happen, and something might." Ken Kesey, speaking on "Mom, Dad, and Dope" described "hippies" and Hfolks" as "two groups of people getting hold of what they believe . . . prepared to do battle." t'Dope's dope," Kesey said simply, and went on to speak less on drugs than on the bonds between those who take dope and those who don't. The biggest problem in the "generation gap" is that 'ithere's never any contact." His solution: HSee how much you depend on each other . . . get in there and see what you can work out." Kesey, a native of Springfield and author of HOne Flew Over the Cuckoo's Nest" and Sometimes a Great Notion," found his audience responsive. Speaking slowly and quietly, Kesey seemed to be a prime exame KEN KESEY: MOM, DAD, AND DOPE pie of his assertion that t'it's the tone, not the words" that determine the degree of communication between people. Instead of sending out Hlures" that only widen the gap, Hpeople need someone to say, 'l'm supporting you.' " HThese kids are pioneering into areas more frightening than Donner Pass ever was," Kesey told the folks. For hippies, he explained today's society is drag alley; this particular framework of reality hasn't worked. While a few students dismissed Kesey's ideas as hazy or unrealistic, his approach appealed to many students, hippie and non-hippie, for whom lack of communication is a common problem. To solve it, Kesey stressed ra- tionality and understanding. 'iWhen our emotions dic- tate to us, we are machines. As long as we respond like that we are not free." ALLEN GINSBERG the masses prepare for war,- the short-hoired mad executives, t 'the young ttops from college who wanted totbeot the draft by becoming volunteertotticers so they could sit on their ass while the rest of the kids got kitted,- ' yellow and pink flesh gone mad listening to the war news, Chicago assembles a jury to ,kill'the killer of eight, and Johnsoh was angry at "Fullbright tor criticizing HIS war. I 'trom "Iron Horse" 74 Charles 0. Porter PORTER AND PHETTEPLACE ON HUAC Edith Phetteploce, Hconcerned Eugene housewife," and former Congressman Charles 0. Porter debated the validity of the House UnAmerican Activities Commission before a heckling audience of 80 stu- dents and faculty. Phetteplace and Porter first mode statements respectively for and against the HUAC, then the Hoor was opened to questions from the audience. Phetteplace drew the most questions, primarily because students seemed to find her views quite dogmatic and therefore curious. Porter seri- ously questioned the role of the HUAC, while Phet- teplace supported it whole-heartedly. Most students seemed to agree with Porter. Edith Phetteplace The ballroom was the courtroom and his audience was the iury. Pacing back and forth, occasionally stopping, leaning for- ward, his polished boot pressing towards the edge of the stage, brushing back a wisp of silver hair, pleading, arguing, shouting, "I thank the iury for c: victory of bigotry and iniustice." "I said that in Dallas because all those newsmen and TV people were going to say to the world that this was American iustice." Melvin Belli talked for 90 minutes, and he talked mostly about Dallas, Ruby and the trial. MELVIN BELLI Hln Texas they allow bail on a murder charge-they have to because Texas is the murder capitol of the world." HThe city of Dallas had to wash away its own sins by trying to put Jack Ruby in the electric chair." The people of Texas tried Belli and found him guilty of being an outsider who exposed Texasestyle Hiustice" to the rest of the country. Many students at Oregon tried Belli and found him guilty of being interesting and deeply concerned with preserving justice in this country. 76 INTERNATIONAL FESTIVAL The fourth annual International Festival was presented on the Oregon campus during spring term in a week-long series of events. Representing more than ninety countries and Fifteen western colleges and universities, this year's program included exhibitions, films, lectures, bazaars along with the evening cultural program. The Festival is presented by interna- tional students of the University of Oregon under the direction of Anant Chavcm, originator of the Festival. Started only four years ago, the cul- tural extrovogono drew some 20,000 persons this season. Neighboring universities and foreign embassies contribute to the program, providing the Festival with both national and international recognition. OREGON TRACK ANOTHER GOOD YEAR 80 OREGONB DYNAMIC DUO TAKES 1-2 IN AAWU Bob Foskeft ttSuper Duck" Neal Steinhauer and Bob Foskett swept first and second places in the AAWU track meet, adding valuable points towards the f ?WWWWMW team trophy which Oregon eventually copped. Neal provided thrills for track fans all season as he attempted to overtake Randy Matson, the world's best. Neal never quite mode it in 1967, taking second place in the NCAA finals. Steinhauer is still the second best in the world. He also took seventh place honors in the national discus event. BELL, DIVINE, KVALHEIM SHINE IN MIDDLE DISTANCES Oregon's middIe-distance men won handily all spring. Wade Bell, Roscoe Divine and Arne Kvalheim, all under the 4:00 mark in the mile, dominated the AAWU. Bell took first place honors in the AAWU 880, then went on to win the NCAA half-mile at Provo, Utah, beating favorite Dennis Carr of USC. The Ducks mode it 1-2-3 in the AAWU mile, with Divine, Dave Wilborn and Arne Kvalheim. Divine went on to the nationals, running second to world record holder Jim Ryan. Dave Wil- born took Fifth place in the NCAA mile. Wade Bell in mile relay. Opposite: Divine, Wilborn and Kvalheim in AAWU meet. 82 HEIKKILA SETS CANADIAN RECORD With the last throw of his collegiate career, Bill Heikkila set a new Canadian citizen's rec- ord and took second place in the NCAA Finals at Provo, Utah. The iavelin toss of 246 feet was Heikkila's final throw of the national spear contest, and was three feet better than arch- rival Phil Lowry of Oregon State. Ron Wilson improved consistently each week and took third place in the conference track meet in the icvelin. OREGON TAKES NCAA SECOND Oregon's Ducks got oft to a slow start for the 1967 track season, but put on a burst of speed and carried through with the AAWU championship and second place national finish in the NCAA finals at Provo, Utah. Bill Bowermun's crew easily won the Northern Division Relays before tackling the California clubs for the AAWU crown. UCLA and USC were the favorites to beat the Ducks on their own field, but Oregon came Up with key points to take the team trophy by a healthy margin over second- pldce USC. Oregon scored heavily all season in the mile, shot, 880, discus, iavetin and steeplechase. Weak points were the jumps, with Bob Varley in the pole vault an exception. In the NCAA finals, the Ducks took second place behind USC. It was the sixth time in seven years that Bowerman's boys have finished no lower than third. Oregon had a half-dozen scorers at the nationals: Neal Steinhouer, Bob Foskett, Roscoe Divine, Bob Williams, Wade Bell and Dave Wilborn. The Ducks totaled 40 points to winner UCS's 86 and third place UCLA's 27. 88 BASEBALL Oregon's baseball Ducks struck out in the bottom of the ninth, losing the Final pair of games to Oregon State and a possible second place finish in the conference. After a slow early season start, the Ducks picked Up and won a lot of games. Oregon was in first place in the conference for 24 hours after beating USC two for two, but then dropped a pair before a Mothers' Week- end crowd to UCLA, to drop out of the leading position. Lead much of the season by All American shortstop Ron Delplcmche, Oregon couldn't seem to find hitting consistentcy. Jon Wheeler and Mike Nicksic ended the season as the top hurlers, With Delplanche, sophomore Larry Hanson and Dave Heuberger providing the batting muscle. 91 1967 GRADUATION LIBERAL ARTS Marie Ades Harold Alden Ray Alexander Judy Alger Lenora Alwood Ted Ammo Pamela Ambler Carole Anderson Martha Anderson David Anderson Sondra Arndt Mary Ashovicha Susan Austin Marilyn Axfell Stephen Babcock Barbara Baker Nancy Baker Paula Bollard Bonnie Balion Herberf Bow Susan Baxter Sully Bunting Elizabeth Benkarr Carolyn Benson Larry Berg Deniece Birdseye Thomas BiHner Carol Biork Brenda BleweH Sandro Boille Amelia Brocker Robert Brockhouse Jan Brothers Joyce Brothers Carolyn Brown Judith Brown 94 Larry Brown Spencer Brusk Steve Buel Marica Bunker Janet Burchard David Burke Lynn Barry Patricia Buzzard Windsor Calkins Sondra Curlisle Doris Chan Sarah Chaney Sieve Chez John C rgion Brian Christofferson Ned Church Martha CIiH John Coats Dennis Cole Nancy Cole Janice Coleman Elizabeth Cooper Mary Cornish Susan Cox Terry Crawford Cathy Cress Lorrie Cunningham William Cunningham Gordon Dolcour Foul Deorborn Cheryl DeBerry Robert DeForesr Diane Dehner Don Dickey Carolyn Dicksa Jun Digenness LIBERAL ARTS Nurumol Dilokwanich Richard Dimeo Jeff Dorruh Leslie Doughiy Paulo Douglas George Downs Henry Drummonds Thcmas Duncan Pamela DuPraH Susan Egan Gordon Evans Margaret Eversaul Audrey Fellinge Beverly Ferrington Grace Florem Roy Foster Wally Foster Richard Fulmer Pu? Gallagher Leslie Garber Sheryl Gardner Richard Gossmon Garry Gas? Karen Gentling Sheldon Gersh Andrea Gill Kathryn Gilmour Pamela Gipson Vorforio Girimonte Steven Glasser Randall Gore Nancy Gordon Ann Graham Laura Griffith Colleen Gutch Gene Hoge Elizabeth HaH Bill Hansell Philip Hansen Thomas Horulson Arne Hurrong Ernest Ham's Roberf chorth Craig Hayes Jerry Heccock Milonunee Heca'horn Gary Hedden June Hibbord mfg? . umxmw Jim Hibbard John Hibbs Charles Hillesfud Gory Hindmon Patrick Hodges Gayle HoHich Donald Holbert Sheila Hollandswort Terry Holmes Karen Howard Leo HuFf Frances HuHman Sylvia HUI Phyllis Hull Donald Hutchinson Pauline Ip Ian Irvin David Ivagiun Craig Iverson Linda Jackson Harold Jackson Alice Jones Larry Jenson Tom Jernstedt LIBERAL ARTS Ceclia Jones Pamela Johnson Roland Johnson Doyle Jorgenson John Juilfs Kramer Kolabu Paul Kong John Kendall Judy Kienow Sarah Kingon Jan Klinfelter Jan Knidtson Emily Knupp Margery Koerner Roestelle Kong Gary KrcH Leland Kramer Fred King Wallace Kuriharu Patrick Lo5eny Donald Londes Ronald Landes Kathy Larson ScoH Larson William Lorsson Gayl Laurence Raymond Lee Elaine Lenorr Roger Leo Gordon Leonard Shun Leonard Frank Leslie Julie Levin Roger Levin Julie Levlo John Libbey Norman LiddeII Joyce Lim David Looney Frank Lord John Loveioy Joyce McBee Tom McCall Janice McCormack Carolyn McCoy Nina McCoy Gory McGunkin Joseph McKeowin Stephen McLaughlin Gino Malone Shelley Mcndery Evan Mundigo Naomi Monela Delia Marshall Melinda Martin Vicci Martinuzzi Peter Martindal Molly Manson Terry Muuney Richard Mayberry Scott Merner Wes Mefficu Joyce Meyer Karol Michner Randal Mickey Walter Miller Barbara Mitchell Valerie Mockford Richard Mogel Jerry Molatore Eleanor Mantegna Stephen Moore LIBERAL ARTS Two Moore Michael Moroney Bruce Morrison Rxchie Morrison Lynne Myers Torn Nash Carvel Nelson Thomas Nevers Dale Newton Larry Niemi Dove Noall Roena Noe Michael Norman Paul Norris James O Connor Katherine Odin Thomas Owen James Papas orindo Parker William Parker David Peccie Lois Pembrook chtoria Penman Barbara Pennington Antonia Perkins Donald Piper Frank Pipgras Carol Plafz Don Powell Martha Powers Patricia Powers Sara Preston Dale Price Nanci Quast Sally Reece Sondra Reece WWWXMMDWW .GMMWM mm, m Wxamw MA a?! my my m$$$ Richard Reader Chrystian Reid Jeunyre Reifh John Ressler Donald Rice Kenneth Richardson Peter Richter Anne Robinson Gary Ronning Leslie Rousseau Jecm Rover Robert Runkel Sandro Runkle Joyce Saccheni Pam Sansone Diane Saulsberry Susan Saunders Lynneu Soyseffe Robert Sccnlon Curtin Scott Dianne Seorcy Joan Sedgwich Sue Shepard Mark SheHerly Anne Shire James Shull Mary Lou Sievers Nancy Sifdal Stephen Simpson Cheryl Smith Judy Smith Scarlef Scmmer Dean Southam Kathy Spencer Gena Spielman Jane Stectle LIBERAL ARTS Laura Sfevenson Claudia SIeward Michael Sfinson Gregory Stubbs Ken? Studebaker James Sumich Kauron SunneH David Swanson John Taylor Judy Terieson Nancy Terieson Craig Terry Paul Thomas David Thompson Michael Thore Randall Thwing Donald Tong Jayni Tressler Thomas Trovclfo John Turchi Sue Turnbull Judith Urey Lloyd Uto Velinda Van Akin John Van Godegom John Vasquez Linda Van Drcsko Christine Walker Anne Wangenheim John Ward Linda Warren Terry Warren Janet Wegsteen Dennis Weiler Jim Wernsing Lloyd Wes? Jacqueline Wyland Gretchen Young Steven Young Ruth Zellen Chris Wheeler Janice Whltcomb Arlys White David Whire Linda White Sandro White Juoi Wihnt Ann William Kathryn Williams Lois Williamson Michael Willoughby William Winchester Darlene Wolfe Bill WoIFf Carolyn Wood Dale Wood Les Worcesfer Larry Worlein 103 Linda Albrich Lark Brandt Karen Brown Alfred Copeland Michael Glover Ronald Hau Lorry Jackson Mome Kawohona Glenn Kendall Andrea Lee Patricio McCarty Gory Sanders Jon Story David Strcus Trudy Trout Aldo Vinson Denny Word Nancy Warner Carol Widmore Richard Yeh Ray Anderson George Baker Joseph Bullas Jf. Sanford Barbas Thomas Beltram John Bermensolo 104 ARCHITECTURE 81 ALLIED ARTS BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Wyarr Allen Ebrahim Aldebrohim Johannes Bisschop Eugene Blakeslee Bennie Boots John BUHer Sfeve Burgess Michael Burke Richard Caldwell Timothy Casey Stephen C019 William Cox James Eager Fred Ehlers Lanry Everson Allen Gcbel Jun Gozenbeer Richard Gldley Garrett Goo Barbara Graham Randal! Guyer Steven Hamburger Smn Hamilton James Hauch Acco Hengst John Holland Hayes Johnson Ronald Jones Donald Jones Alice Kcseberg Alan Keller Nancy Koenig Robert Krubscck Jack Kueneman James Lomkcl Gary Longenwclfer Wing-Keung Leung orothy Lewis Jollene Long Vinton Loveness Edwin McFarlane King Martin Cha Mcfhies Joan Muyfield Robert Minshall Jackson Muller Mike Nelson onn Purtinson William Petersen Edgar Piper aniel Pollock Michael Prenger Bob Randall Gregory Rasmussen Jim Rimmer D n Ropchan Robert Rosso Eugene SchaHer Rodney Shipley Wayne Smith Morfin Smouse Rex Sorenson Roberf Stackhouse Barry Stow Frans Stikkelorum Michael Sfenson Fred Streimer John Sullivan Steve Swarfsley Edward Todd Parry Thomas James Ullckko Boudewyn Undner Thomas Von Dewurk 7? 9:25am X E21? Gerrir Van De Werfhorst Bob Van Ginkel Martin Van Oorsouw Albert Von ServeHel Edward Wasser Charlene Weichmcn Patrice White Raymond Wong James Yoder Robert Young John Zimmerman Fredrick Zuber Jr. EDUCATION Sue Ahern Karen Ash Janet Auld Teresa Bear Nancy Bedient Sally ElisseH Karen Browning Lawrence Calkins Carol Carney Gail CaHreIl Hsico Yen Chen Nancy Clark CharloHe Colistro Janet Creoger Marcia Cross Katherine Eklond Alice Elmer Jan Erceg Sheryl Eto Patricio Gehrman LcNayc Gilmore Suzanne Glovannoni Cynthia Goskill Linda Grace Constance Graves Judich Green Mary Green Nancy Greenfield Sally Haago Susan Hatch Marx Harfrncn Joyce Hayward Susan Hendrickson Henry Heusser Sharon Inmon Carol Jacobson Patricia Johnson Bernice Kleiber Carol Craig Nancy Luntz Colleen Lehl Carole Luke Catherine McFarland Mary McGlone Janet McLaughlin Dale McWichm Susan Malkaslan Susan Maris Mary Ann Meek Bonnie Moon Linda Nash JOURNALISM Janis Nelson Sheryl Nelson Susan Nelson Karen Nilsen Anne Nordquist Sharron Oelschlager Porricia Porren Georgeen Penketh Susan Perry Diana Preston Patricia Reeves Nanci Robert Kriane Shray Carol Schultz Donna Scovil Nicoh Shulfz Roberf Stacks Marilyn Strausborger Kathleen Thompson Sue Thompson Joan Trophogen Judith Williamson Alyce Willmorth Verna Worthington Fares Beaudry Barbara Bohlmcm Mark Dennen Richard Eberhar? Bruce Gx'llxlan Nancy Gordon 109 Warren Houston Susan Huffochmidf Marilyn Jordan Steve Kline James McKelligan Sfunley Murphy Candace Naylor John Newhull Rea Ann Roihcls Jean Rover Robb Siegenthaler Craig Sirnio Mary Stamp Starla Stoddard Given Toedter Roberta Wagner Chester Weichmun Mike Williams Sharon Williams Erin Wilson 110 Ralph Beardsworth Beverly Curtis Jarl Dyrud Marilyn Haliski Lyle McAlexunder Carol Sinser Rosemary Watrous PHYSICAL EDUCATION Jean Aune Becky Bates Laura Batzer Carol Campbell Terry Carolcn Georgia Cross Julie Crouch Barbara Gilbert Richard Gunderson Marilyn Hargrove James Harvey Kathy Healy V. Monty Holding Jane JeRers Sharon Kelley Anne Kendrick Constance Kroopf Loyd Kruse JeFf Lewis Lefifia Lund Laura Lyn Claire Muchicoto John Molpuss Rurh Merz Carolyn Miller Richard Morgan Ted Novack Nancy Owen Jeanne Pinkermn Margaret Probusco Gretchen Rinenour Robert Shepherd Ion Ward Sully Williams Editorial Art is more than something pretty. Art can be the highest and most rewarding achievement of which man is capable. It often seems, though, that a pre-requisite for art to be considered good is for it to be hoarded by a rich collector or stuffed away in a museum somewhere. Perhaps fine art should be reproduced more, enabling the masses to own and enjoy good work, rather than reserving it for the rich and the museum-goers. Art has always suffered from the appetite of the wealthy and the promotion of the idea that, unless a work of art is an original, it is of little value. Art has also suffered from the overly-protective artist who refuses to recognize a reproduction of his work as art itself, rather than a "prostitution" of his craft. Because of our ability, however, to make exact and inexpensive reproductions through assembly-line methods, we have developed a society which has given us two million Mustangs, ten million lnstamatics, and tons of bombs lto protect us from the "aggressor"l. All these are welcomed as a sign of American prosperity. When it comes to art, however, only the plastic junk found in inexpensive department stores is reproduced cheaply enough for millions to fill their homes with. Four-color lithographs of uncelebrated works adorn the home furnishing department of many a chain store. Is this because "those uncultured bores don't know any better"? Or, more to the point, are the Huncul- tured" alone responsible for their plight? I think not. It good art were widely available and people were visually educated instead of being snubbed by artists and art connois- seurs, the masses would learn to appreciate the arts. They could aftord to support, monetarily as well as vocally, the artists whom they aesthetically appreciated. One cannot force art, or an appreciative nature, on people any more than one can legislate civil rights. Only education and time will make people more aware of the art mediums and their value. Few people can attord an original Van Gogh or a Saarinen chair. A change, therefore, must take place within art circles concerning reproductions. Artists and critics must become outwardly oriented instead of inwardly, and protectively, oriented. The artist's powers must not be centrifugally directed, but centripital; in doing so they gain and educate a public. Artists should welcome industrial advances, not as obstacles, but as opportunities of which to take advantage. I, therefore, welcome the new Xerox machine which can turn out near-perfect $5 reproductions of a $1,000 Picasso drawing. It is not a prostitution ot the arts, merely an aid toward the spread and understanding of them. Instead of only one person being able to enioy a delicate and sensitive drawing, thousands and even millions can, and at a reasonable price. Good art can, and must be, faithfully and artistically reproduced. The stigma of second-rate, or "only good enough for those who can't afford the original" work must be washed away. For in art there is tremendous satisfaction, not only in the creating, but also in the viewing. Every year hundreds of people gain an awareness through the arts. They find mental and physical relaxation from the burdens and pressures of our society. Perhaps we should show true intelligence by using, more than at present, our knowledge to make available to millions the full benefit of art. The photograph, a relatively recent art form, can produce as many prints as desired, all with identical properties, none being second to any other. As a significant medium, therefore, perhaps photography is representative of the arts of the future. The print may be enjoyed by many without the fierce jealousy of the private collector or the covetousness of the large museum. Either by inexpensive prints, mass produced, or via reproductions on the printed page, the photograph offers enioy- ment for the many. In this way, perhaps, the masses will be educated and will finally appreciate man's greatest creation: his own works. Dennis Fechner w?3 m3 :19 a: . -xKHIlLu L1H $.19 m.t1 Vex; aims: 7-,; '. $2.:Wm'1-Efr waagvr m ?.ELEET - . - many wmsw';bf Why JE'IaM'3113T3iL'VFA .2557


Suggestions in the University of Oregon - Oregana Yearbook (Eugene, OR) collection:

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

1948

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

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

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University of Oregon - Oregana Yearbook (Eugene, OR) online yearbook collection, 1956 Edition, Page 1

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

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

1969

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