viking 1953 - core

of 237 /237
Portland State University PDXScholar e Viking (Yearbooks) University Archives: Campus Publications & Productions 1953 Viking 1953 Portland State University Let us know how access to this document benefits you. Follow this and additional works at: hp://pdxscholar.library.pdx.edu/viking Part of the Higher Education Commons , and the United States History Commons is Book is brought to you for free and open access. It has been accepted for inclusion in e Viking (Yearbooks) by an authorized administrator of PDXScholar. For more information, please contact [email protected]. Recommended Citation Portland State University, "Viking 1953" (1953). e Viking (Yearbooks). Book 4. hp://pdxscholar.library.pdx.edu/viking/4

Upload: khangminh22

Post on 15-Mar-2023

5 views

Category:

Documents


0 download

TRANSCRIPT

Portland State UniversityPDXScholar

The Viking (Yearbooks) University Archives: Campus Publications &Productions

1953

Viking 1953Portland State University

Let us know how access to this document benefits you.Follow this and additional works at: http://pdxscholar.library.pdx.edu/viking

Part of the Higher Education Commons, and the United States History Commons

This Book is brought to you for free and open access. It has been accepted for inclusion in The Viking (Yearbooks) by an authorized administrator ofPDXScholar. For more information, please contact [email protected].

Recommended CitationPortland State University, "Viking 1953" (1953). The Viking (Yearbooks). Book 4.http://pdxscholar.library.pdx.edu/viking/4

~lte '->n~ 1~ Students cf Pert/and Stat~

Present

-

Oet:Ucdion

MR. LEROY PIERSON

Mr. Leroy Pierson, direclor of student affairs, through his untiring efforts, friendly allitude, good humor and undenying fai1h, has strengthened sludent organizations and government. To Mr. Pierson, we, the staH of the VIKING, dedicate the 1953 issue.

s ES

~TUii$ SPORTS

MUllC DRAMA SPEECN

d111i11istratio1t

Dirt'cfor

OR. STEPll F.N £. £PLF.R

Your college yearbook will mean more lo you each passing year. h is a record of friendships you have nH1.de and a rcr11inder of the pleasanl memories that become 1nore important through the years. 1952-53 Portland State students can look back witl1 pride on their achievements. You have changed bricks and stone from a high school building to a thriving, living, growing college. You have made Portland State a better place !or the students that come alter you and have started traditions that may be followed by future students.

Portland State has • tradition of placing students and their welfare first. Faculty and stall are intere•ted in doing their best for you. the students.

Some of you will return, others will go into work that will lead to important positions. Your continuing interest in Portland State will help it achieve a high place in higher educat ion in tlH~ nallon.

S. E. Epler

DR. JAMES CAUCHLIN HdUI of the Ex1tn.sior1

Dr. lames Caughlin is the Assis1ant Dean of 1he Genera l Extension Cenier and Head of Portland Slate Exlension Cenler. II is his job lo correlate the many inl rica1e f uncl ions of lhe day and night classes into a working insti lution of higher educa· tion.

DR. Cl.ARK SPURLOCK H~ad of rhtt Ni4h1 School

Dr. Clark Spurlock, Director of the night program, has the trying job of seeing 1ha1 the many activities of the night program run in smooth harmony.

Or. Errett Hum1ncl. Administrative Assistant. is cha rged with 1he responsibility of underinking the many li ttle details of any of the direc1ors.

DR. ERRETI HUMMEL AtJminiJ.ltolive A"1'Jlan1

Chaneeffor Hynes

Chancellor Charles 0. Byrne directs and supervises the entire state system which includes Oregon State College, the University of Oregon, the three colleges of Education and the Cencral Eitension Division.

J .f. CRAMER Dean

CHARLES 0. BYRNE Ch4nttUor

Dean J. F. Cramer is the Dean of the General Exten­sion Divi•ion and as such has the responsibility of the adminiotration of all oll campus collegiate study. This includes all correspondence courses and Extension Centers of the Oregon State 13-0ard of Higher Education.

Sfafe l3<1artl EDCAR W. SMITH

Pruidtnt

HENRY CABELL

C. E. CHAMBERS

LIU FINSETH

A. S. CRANT

R. E. KLEINSORCE

C. MAC NAUGHTON

HERMAN OLIVER

FRANK VAN DYKE

Mrs. Margaret Greenslade, as Dean ol Women, has betorne a very important factor in the lives of Port· land Stale women. Besides ollering her friendl)' counsel and advice in this position, Ntrs. Greenslade is advisor to the Associated Women Students and is Director of Women's Physical Education.

MRS. ~1ARCARET CREENSl.ADE Dtttn o/ Women

Mr. Richard B. Halley upon his return from a leave ol absence, hos assumed the po•ition of Dean ol Men or Head Advisor and in this capacity he has earned the esteem o{ the students. In his post it is Mr. Halley's duty to counsel the men in their prob· lcms and their many scholastic discrepancies. In this capacity he has been more than amicably capable.

MR. RICHARD 8. HALLEY Dtat1 <>} Al tn

MR. Lt.'ROY R. PIERSON

$f14cJe>tT Mr. Leroy Pierson came to P. S. C. in )950 but due to the callings of Uncle Sam he was forced to Lake a years leave which ran for two instead. He returned in the fall of 1952 as assi.iant to Mr. Halley and student activity co-ordinator.

'ln/utmaf iott Sen'iee Mr. Louis F. Judkins came to Portland State in the !all ol 1952 as Director or Publications and Information for 1hc General Ex1ension Division. He was farced to leave before 1he end of 1he !all lerm for a position in New York.

~IR. LOUIS F. JUDKINS

The Registrar plays an important part in the administration at a college. lt is he who cna_blcs the students to clear their transfers from and for dillerent schools.

DR. HOWARD fMPECOVEN

The Assistant Registrar helps in 1he additional details and management at the ollice.

MRS. HELEN WILDERMAN

1ac11!t11

L

"" .. , . • ~

: .....

r ' ' ' .

MR. F'RA NK L ROBERTS S1><« h

Departme"i /lead

MR. JOHN H. STEHN ~huic

Deportment Head

FREDERICK H. HEIDEL Ari

MISS DOROTHY CLIFFORD Or11m1. Spet!ch

MISS MARJORIE ALBERTSON ~lusic., Choir

MRS. ROBERTA SCHUl<ART Ari

The purpose of the speech department is to help students to more effectively broaden 1hcir ability and unde.rstanding in 1his licld. To accomplish this a wide variety ol courses are offered in discus· sion, drama and stagccralL. The depart· he11t also sponsors dran1atic productions and intercollegia te cornpctilion in dis· cussion and debate.

Mustc The music deparlment, headed by John Stehn. offers coul'Sl'.s in theory, Music Lit., Applied Music, and Music Ed. The department also ollers the students opportunity lo participate in several kinds ol musical ensembles.

Art T he aim ol the Art and Journalimi deparlments is lo give the student a background in 1hese speciali7.ed fields. This may lead to furfher professional trainiog or may be used in other fields.

The primary aim of the Education department is training students for ele· mentary school teachers. The student may get the first two years toward a three-year certificate or by taking some work at the Portland Extension Center. he may receive the first three years to· ward a lour-year degree.

Portland State's engineering department wilh divi$ions in general, c ivil, indus­trial, and mechanical engineering, gives the otudent the technical background nnd the practical experience necessary to continue in this field.

OR. v 1croR PHELl'S Educ.at ion

OR. JEROME LEAVtrr Educ.tion

MR. LEROY Pl ERSON Education

MR. RI CHARD HALLEY Eduutlon

MR. CARLTON C. f'ANCER Engineering

,

MR. RALPH CREJLINC Engineering

MR ELMER W. PACE Englneering

-

MR. JOSEPH V. HOLLAND Phyaic.nl Educa1ion H~ahh, Football D~pa1lm~n1 flcorl

~fRS. ANNA BRIOCES Cirl&' Swio\mjng

(

OR. HOWARD Wl'.SCOTT Phyt.ii:al Education ~nt'I H('ahh

MR. ARB/\ L. ACF.R Ph)·sical Educ:alion

Bukctball

MRS. MARCARET CREENSLAOE Cirls' Pb)'!liical Educ111ion

" ...

MR. LOYAL D. NEL.50N Phyl"i~I Edu~11ion Htalth, Bukt'lball

The Physical Education Department strives lo develop the student so that he may gain the experience of lair play and competition.

Physical Education courses are designed to give a background in team, dual, and individua1 sports. There are also courses planned to aid physically handicapped students. The department offers a variety ol activity courses as well as laboratory and lecture courses designed !or physical education majors.

Surig/ Scilhtt

The aim ol the socia 1 science deoprtment is to help the liberal orts student ccn ­t.ralite his interests and to give a cultural background to those students in tech· nical fields.

OHerings o l this department include Anthropology, Sociology, Psychology. Religion. Hist OT)', Political Science, Geography, and Economics.

DR. WILLlM DRUM Sociology

0 .

MR. JOllN DART Ceog••phy

MR. EDWIN BERRY Sociology

---

• /

OR. CEORCE HOFFMA NN I listory

Otpartmtnl Htad

MR. BROCK DIXON Social St.ienc:.c

MR. CHAR.LES WHITE m11ory

MR. DONALD PARKER 8u9inet!

Dcpart,,,_e.111 Htad

._ '

HOWARD BACKLUND S«re11rial Science

EMERSON £. HOOCSTRAAT Butlnet1, Economic•

OR. WARREN WILCOX Payc:hology

MR. WILLIAM BESSY Psychology

HUCH E. tllNOS Buslneaa, Economict

1Jusl'lz•S8 c1lJ Ay,Jolu!l!I

The Portland State Business Department is designed to meet the needs of those who ~·i*l1 to gain a hacksround in busi­ness regardless of their goals or plans. The general program offered leads to degrees in Business Administration at the University of Oregon and in Busi· neaa T.echnology at Oregon State College.

Psychology as o member of the Social Science Department is striving to help students in all major fields a• well as training Psychology majors .

The purpose ol the Mathematic• Depart· ment is to give the Pre-Professional training requjred of specialited· major lie Id!.

~fR. Wll.1.IAM BUSCHMAN l\-1tthcmatics

MR. JOHN F. JENKINS

llR. f"R.ANK t". EATON ~1•Lllcnialica

Dtoartmtnt HtaJ Cerman

MRS. MILDRED FLANACAN ~fa 1hematica

MR. El.DON BREEDLOVE

DR. ERWIN F. LANCE Science

DttxJrtmtnl Htad

MISS RUTH WI NCHELL Bio log)'

DR. CLYDE R. JOHNSON C.hcmi-1try

MR. K. F.LLSWORTH PAYNE Science

MRS. CLARA C. PIERSON Science. Botany

OR. JAMES A. MACNAB Zoology

The Science Department i• concerned with training the students in major fields ol pre-professional and science to meet the ever growing need.

MRS. MJ\RCARET JONES Engli<h

MR. RlCRA RO R. WALTON Phy1Ice

TI1e English Oopa rlmenl oilers a full lower di\•ision program of co1nposition and lilcyalure courses, including Eng· lish, American and World Literatures, and Shak~peare. These courses oiler erpcriCrlCc nnd wisdo1n and under­standing.

MR. STANLEY JOHNSON

MRS. El.LA A. LITCHFIELD

DR. JUDAH Ill ERMA N DR. llDYT C FRANCHERE l)~pa1tmt111 H~ad

DR. CARL E. W. L DAHLSTROM MR. WILLIAM BUEi.i.

OR. EGBERT S. 01.IVER MISS HILDEGARDE M. WEISS

DR. J£AN BLACK l ib1arian

MR. TH EODORE CRAMS A.Js1Jt.aril Libuuian

Ci/Jror!f

MRS. LEORA LaRIVIERE AJ.siJta111 Librarian

MISS OLIVE BATTERSBY Auistttt!l l lbradan

MILl>REO FOSTER

VJRCINIA WOLD

Dool< Store

RUSS LANEY /, lonager-

Portland State'• moJtm bookstore is a service !or students by students. Perpetual memberships are on sale at the beginning of each term for $.25.

For the first time this spring the student-owned Co·op declared a dividend for nil its members. The dividend wos bosed on each student's purchases over the school year.

Russell Laney, the manager hired to run the Co-op, helped to make the move to the new quarters at Portland 'Extension Center. Mrs. Mildred Foster and Miss Virginia Wold both moved from the old building with the Bookstore.

Cafeteria

CUS VULCAS

ltEl-EN VULCAS ELWOOD IVERSON fERNE ECLESTON

DANIEL BEECHER /'1011.agr:r

A/fii 11teJta1tce

DE TOS BAILEY CECIL HINDERLONC

I o

I

• •

LETHA MeeMAMARA

-.. ..

LES ECLESTON ll ttnd

• , •

~1RS. MARGUERITE ADAMS

D irtefors 0//ite

THELMA BAIRO MARIE BROWN , MARIANNE CARLSON

-School

Mrs. Adams i• known lo all lhe people •l Portland State College; faculty and otuaents alike. Her warm smile and sin· ccre interest for everyone"has made her a favorile. As a counsellor to all she is o valuable member of the stall.

BE'!TY SHORT

Mll.llREO MITCH£LL

The information office is a help to everyone. Here a person may usually £ind an answer lo his questjons.

DORA NEWMAN

IRENE LARSON

PAT \Vil.SON BEVERLY CAINES

Counce/tor's O//te~

The counsellor's oHice houll<!s the office• for the Dean of Women, Head Advisor, Student Allnirs, V cternns Affairs and Psychometric Testing.

LOUISE PRYOR NOBI OCHIAI

I J.f '-VALENTINE HAR RIS JENNY LUCKY VIRCIJlllA MacDONALD

ELINOR RIGDON CAROLYN CHAUSSEE

(

MR. LESLIE NEWHOUSE 8tUineu t.Jan~str

CONNIE BELl.IZIO FAY BELLER

VERA KEtLY ELOISE t•IEWS

OJfic,

Through the Business Office the finan­cial problems of the school are solved. Mr. Leslie Newhouse and Mr. Bill Lem· man, manager and 8S$istant manager, are a great influence on the solving of these problems . Both were at Vanport.

MR. BILI. l.EMMAN A1Sis1on1 Bwin<.u /tfanQ&tr

Schools

JACK BODEN Vite Prtsident

1all eou11c1·1

CEORCE NIEMELA Tttosurcr

Leh 1.0 riahl: Vern Cr-imthaw. l\lary Richey. J erry Williama. Nol pic1urcd: "Bauy" MHlt:r. Ron Stone.

BETTY LEACH St,rttary

DON CURK Viu P1~s.ide111

Spring ._rouncil

RON STONE TrHJurer

Top r0w: Jr.·rry Willi•mt. Jim Caughlin. Ron Ocn!cld. Bouom row: Cathy Bostwick, Flor• Ch•rr. Lynn JonH. Oo·ri5 llurke.

JOANNE ROACH Secretary

A9-ricu/furc Arf GARY EVANS

.Agdc.uhure

),\MES CORDON Agricuhure

RONALD HASSEMAN

A:;rieuhure

L ESTER LOUDON ARricuhure

GOROON PECK .Agriculture

DON BREESE Art

CAROLE CHRISMAN

Art

LOIS HlNSMAN

Art

SlilERRILL LEAVE'IT Art

Jo HN LUKENS Art

PETE POMONIS Ari

CAROL ROSENOAAL Art

)IM ROUSE Art

RttCHARO SHICK Art

DARALD THORNTON Art

DICK ALLISON '.Bu&inea& • nd Tech.

DON BASTIAN Bu$inets and Tech.

Dol'I BLEVENS

Butlne11 :and Tech.

LORRIS CHlt.0 8u&inea1 ind Tech.

MIKE MILLER

Dustneu and T f':Ch.

CLEMEl'TS N ORTOI'

Butincu and T~h.

OA\'E P 1£PER

BU5inl!'$$ and Ttch.

R1c11ARD RosENBURC BUJinf'u and T«;h.

PAUL STRANDBURC

811i!ine.ss ond T cch.

ROBERT SWANSON

Bu.s.lncss and Tech.

JoE Tn.L~tAN 9u!iness .and Tech.

RrCHRD WATSON Business ind T cch.

Ro:< ADKINS

Ru.sinN& AJminit tration

HARRY A LDER

Dultne8$ Admini•tratjon

PETE Al.L EN

Bu.!linl"-!-ll Ad mtniu ration

SALLY At.PANALP

Bud nw AdministraLion

NEIL ANDERSON

Ous:iness Adnilnistrttion

8£N BACHr.fAN

Bus,iness Adm1nifttttion

OREN BAI.LOU

Bu11incS4 Administra1ion

)IM BA RFIELD Bu.t:inm Admini!iltation

ROBERT liAUER Buaintf'-' Adnlini1tration

low BECKER Ru1.ine.1 Adminis1r11ion

FRED BEHR

Bu11intt' 1\ dniinbtration

BILL BISCHOFF Husineq, Adminlsuo,tion

DAVID BLACK Butines.s. A1linlnis1r1tion

AJ ELAINE BLAIR

But:ine.st Atlmittisltation

JACK BODEN

Busine$.I Admjnh.tration

Boe BOYD

Bu.sineu Adminittrttion

RocER BucHANANN

Buisin~5S Administration

DOROTHY BURCER Bu-sine.ss Admini!llration

LEONA BURNETT Busjneu .Adminit1r11ion

VANCE BURNETT Buainc.u Admini.stril.lion

GARY CALLISON

8usinCM Adminlsltation

Eo CARSON Business Adminit1ra tion

ELTON CHASE Busineb Administration

J OSEPHINE CULBERTSON

Business Adm1oistration

DALE CORAJ ..

Bu1incu Adminis1ration

BRUCE CuMMINCS

Bus.inc$$ Admini-&1ra1ion

KEITH DIXON

Bu5incM Ad.ministra.tion

G&ORCIANNA D u RCAN

Bu.s.incss Administration

JO& ELERBY Busines.s Administratioo

RON ERICKSON Busineu AdminiStrat:ion

HAROLD f'RERES

Busineltl AdminJttration

GLEN GRAVES Busrness Administration

EARL Guss Bualneu Administration

JIM HACAN Bu.sine• AJminiaLration

RICHARD HALL Business Administraliqn

HARRY HEITZMAN

81.1tinet1 Admini11lration

WALLY HELM

8111intn Admini$trJ1ion

l.EO HERZOC

Bu1inc11 Admini51r1tion

DAVID HINSEN

Bu.sineu Admini-11ra1ion

BERNARD HUNT

Butineu AJminit:tration

CHJ.RLES HUNT

Buiinew Adminit1ration

PAUL )UHNKE Buiincts Admini1tra1ion

DAVID JoNES Buslneu Admlni11rttion

LYNN JONES

Business Admini.!Lralioo

CHJ.RLES K1NC .Bus.inm Adm;nUtration

CLYD& K1Nc Butinea Administration

CHARLES KINCLAND Blninfl.t Admlnilltetion

DON KROPP

Bu1lntM AdmininrJ tion

VICTOR KUBORN

8usi.f\cu Admini11r1tion

CoRDON LA YOON Businc:u Admini11r11ion

ROBERT LoRl!NZ

Bu1ineu Admlni&tration

ROBERT LOWDEN

Busine• Administration

P•T McMANICAL Bualnet1 Administ.ration

1€usiness Al

/Susiness AJ.

- ,

J.<.CK IE MEADOWS Butlntu Adminislr11ion

GERALD MORFORD Busineu Administr"tioo

JANE MOSHASK Y 8\ltin«s Adminiltralion

PAUL MUNO Business Adminislration

ROBERT NEUMANN Buajne" Admini,tration

DWA INE OWENS Business Adm1nit1ration

GORDON PALMER Busi_ness Admini•lration

ROBERT PARKER Bus.in(:SS Adminittrt tion

GLEN POI NTER Bu1iness Admini11r11tion

RICHARD PR l &sTLY Bu! iOes.s Admini11ration

ARVALL RAE Butine1:t Administration

M ARVIN RANDALL Busin~s Adminis 1ration

H ENRY REESE Bu.sinm Admlnisttfltioa

Doucus REMMICK BusinHs Adminii1ra1ion

J • CK R 1of£RMAN Bu.s;n~q Admini1tr1tioo

DARRELL ROBISON Buaineu Admini!'.tration

ED ROETHE Bu1inm Adminis1ralion

K ENNETH RUSSELL Busines& Administrttioo

FRANK SANDERS Bulineu AdminislratiOD

J IM SocrrroN Bu.sines.s Adminiauiuion

I

f'il&D SCHMITZ Businet.1 Adrnini&tJ'ltion

HAROLD SLOAT Buiines.s Administra lion

MYRON SMITH Bu.tine» Admini11Nltio11

ROBERT SPEER Bulintt! Adminl1tra tion

MERLE STEWART Busin"s Adn•inis:tration

CENE STRINGHAM Ou, ineu Adminls1ration

RON STONE 81.1ilne11 Admlniatration

H OMER THOM Ou.sine• Administration

ARTHUR THOMAS D1.11ine:91 Admlniuration

LEON THOMAS DUJlnett Administrttion

}AMES TH,ORM E Business Admlni!tration

TOM TYNER Dulint:u Adminlslration

FRITZ VOGT Business Adminlstr111ion

CORDON WALKER Bu&int'tl Admini1tra1ion

Eo WASHINGTON Business Administration

DONA WATKINS Dutinel!ls Adn1iniwa1ion

TOM WELCH Bu.tines& Adruini.!tration

fftNRY WI LSON Bu.tintu Ad1nlnis1ra1ion

JERRY Wnm Bu1ineu Administration

CARNOLD WINWARD ButJncs.11 Admini111n1tion

,

AJ.

LAWRENCE Wooo Bu1inea1 J\dminlllratioo

GERRY WYCANT Business Adminis1ration

DICK ZIOAN Businest Administration

R ICHARD liALL Bu1ines1- Adminis.tration

Boa STOUCHTON Bu.sine$$ Admini1otra1ion

KAY DONN ALLEN Elementary Education

P AULINE ASKLEY-COLB Elementary Educ-ation

J OY B ALLIET Elementary Education

MARCER IE BANCROFT Elementary Edtleation

R OBERT BENSON Elementary Education

ARLIE B ERNEY Elementa.ry Education

JEANETTE B ITAR Elemtt11ary Educatloo

litLEN BLASER Elementary Education

MARILYN BOEH LE Elementary Education

LADEl.L BONES Elemen1ary Education

CATHY BOSTWICK Elementary Eduea1ion

ALTON BYRD Elementary Education

BONN IE C AMERON Elementary Edueatio.n

M ARVILENA C ARLISLE E.lemeotuy Edueation

]AMES CAUCBl.IN Elementary Education

PHIL CHURCHLEY­Eltmt:ntary Education

TONIA CLIFFORD Elementary Educ11ion

JACK DRUMM EJemtniary Educs.tlon

Rum FULLER Eltmtn\M)' Education

NORMA GILPIN Elementary Educalion

RICIWID GREEN Elcmmtary Education

ANITA GRIFFITH £Jemtnt.ary Education

FRANK GRUBB tlancntary Education

JOYCE HILLS Eltmmtary Education

Do1us IMLER Elementary Education

RUTH JEPPESEN Elcmeri11.ry Educalion

VIRGINIA JEPPESEN Elemmtary Education

RECl'NA JOHNSON £Jementa.ry Edu(jtjon

ALICE JoNES El.emtnt&r)' Education

MA.RILYN KORDIC Elementary Education

l\fAJly ALICE LEE Dementary Eduetlion

SHIRLEY LtL]EHOLM Element.ary Education

) OAN LTND Elemi:ntary Education

Bos MAYER ElementU)' Educ11ion

BETTIE MITCH ELL Elemen1uy Education

ANNE MITCHELL Elcmcnlary [duca1ion

LOUISE MORCAN Elementary [duC'alion

COR INE NATVIC Elemcn1ary Education

JEAN OLSON Elc1ntntary Educa.tion

SHlllLEY PAYTON Elemen1ary Educttion

JEANNINE PEARSON Elemcn11ry EducaLion

Russ&LL P1ERCE Elem('ntary Educallon

MARILYN PLATH Elementary Eduearion

MAXINE PLETT Elcmen1ary Education

DOROTHY PoLLl,,.E Elen,entary Education

8AllBARA RICHERT Elementary Educa1ion

JoANNE ROACH Elementary Education

DOROTHY ROHDE Elcmcn1ary Educa1ion

SHIRLEY ROMVEOT Elemernary Educt.tioo

MARTHA RYHERD £l~meniary Educa1lon

Jo ANN SAXTON Elementary Education

SHIRLEY SCHM I D Elementary Education

PHYLLIS Seo,,. Elementary Education

DAVE SOUDERS Elementary Educaticrn

LEATH SPRINCER El~mcntary Education

PAT STAPP Elflllenlar)' Educ.lion

L UCINDA STOKF.S £ltnim1ary Educ.11tion

MARY SuMOCE Elcmr:nlary Education

ELINOR TODD FJcn1tn11ry Educaticin

CllARUl.-E TRUl\lllULL Eltmtnlary Educ.alion

ANNA Lou T ULLEY Elc:inentary f..f!uf'•lic.n

HELEN UNC&n El("nlfntary Education

HAJIR1£T VAHEY El~mtntary Ecluca1jon

)ACK VINCENT Eltnltntary Education

FAY )EAN Voss Eltmc.ntat)' Education

ANNE WATKll'S Elementary Education

THOMAS WHITEHEAD Elen1tn11ry Education

PAUL WILLIAMSON Eltn•cntary Education

MAlllLYN WU.SON Elmientary Educalion

Jo ANNE WINTER Eleme.nt•r')' Education

ELEAl'OR WOLFE ElnnC'nlary Education

CORDON ARMSTRONC 0•11 Englnmin;

CRARL£S AULT Elec:1ric11l Enll'.il'letring

BURT BARNES F..ngi.net"ring

)11\1 BELMOllE £1(-Ctrical [ngincwing

l VAN BERGMANN Elc:etrical Engineering

WALLACE BISCHOF'F Elec1rical Engineering

CARL BURBANO Chemit:al Engineering

NORBERT CllARTREY Enginttring

RUSS ELL CAFFMAN Civil Engineering

CARL CRUMLEY Trans. Engineering

HAROLO COPELM<D Engineering

DAVID C URTIS Engineering

Eo DAv1s Engineering

DAVID DIXON Engineering

Boe DORAN Engineering

JIM OOUCLASS Civil Engineering

Eo ELBERSON ~1ec.hanieal Engineerinc

DUANE GAILEY Engincerina

Eo FowtER ~lech•nictJ Engineering

DICK FRANZKE Engineering

RON FRICK.£ £ngince.ring

DICK FRIESE E.ngineuing

JoE G IBBONS Engineering

RoN GRASLY Eng.inccring

1

VER!! GRIMSHAW Enginccrin,

RON HALLEY Enginttring

CARL HNASON Engincf'ring

Jo& HARRISON Entci11t1C'rin:,

JACK HASHAC£N Englnetrina

LAWRENCE HAVF.RKAMP Eltclrical Englnttrin,g

DON HEATH ~lc<hanical Engineering

LYt.E HEWITT Engineering

)AMES HILLS E:I CC1lricol Engint'tring

PAT HITCllll'S Egin« rina

NORRIS HOLMF.S MC"chanical Enginctring

CLl!'i'rON HOYLE Ch.t>:ntieal Engin~ering

Eo JANK& Uginttr-lng

]IM JOHNSON E1cetric•l Engineering

CHESTER JONF;S Electrical Engineering

CHARLES JOURNEAY Elr<trical Engineering

GEN KATK£ Engineering

ALLAN K usK Engineering

Eo KOPPEN Enginff:finc

RICHARD LAND Engjneeri.ng

l

DON LEACH Engineerinc

RICHARD LINS Englneerin,g

ARDEN M &YER Enginetrin g

ROD MESEC ER Engineering

JOE M ILLEJI Engineerin,g

WARREN MOORE Engineering

ED M URRAY Enginuring

E uCENE Mll.l RRAY Enginet-rin g

HARRY M£JDELL Engioeerin g

NORMAN MYERS Engincnin.g

JERRY McCORM !CK Enginttring

JOE MCKAY Ena:ineering

ROBERT N'ELSON Engineering

GARY O'CONNEL Enf;incering

Boa OCOEN Enginctring

ORVIN OLSON Engineering

RON RADKE En.gincering

DON REH~• Engincc,ring

DWAIN PETERSON Engincerir.g

DON RHUDE Ertaineering

JAY Ross [ngineerioa

LEONARD SANDNESS f.tt.ainttrina

WARD SANFORD [nglnecring

]IM Scl!l.EWITZ 'Engin\"t'ring

EucENE SR11tL.EY Entinttring

ART SKLAR Engineering

GENE SMITH Engift.r(ring

PHILIP STROTllER [ngl.oet.ring

F'ENToN SUE tnglncerin&

ELMER SUNDLE £nginotrioa

NEIL SWIFT Eoaloeerin1

DONAi.i> THOMAS Engineering

]IM TORRANCE Enpne<rlog

URRY TROCEN In.&)neerlng

WALDO UNRUH En&ineerin.g

A.RTRUR VANBELLillCBEN £nginctrlng

JAMES VANTINE £.pottrlog

]AMES WILHITE En.e;lneerintt

HEM WONC tn1inccrin1

DARRYL WYLAND Enginttting

£npin~erin'

""-"

doreslr!I -

~ - .

f}-e11~ral Boa SCHMIOT

Engineering

Boe YORK Engineering

DICK BUSC HER Fore11ry

GORDON BR EHM Fores1ry

BILL DRAPEAU f"orc&1ry

RoCER ELSASS.ER fortttry

R os<.nT FrNr< Foreslry

TOM LAWSON forestry

LEROY LO~IAX Foresuy

LARRY MCLAUC HLIN F'oreslry

JACK McELnoY Forer1ry

Douc STAFFORD Forestry

WILLIAM WARD f'ort$try

D ON Wu.SON Forestry

DAREL MACK forrstry

R OBERT ERVIN Cenen1J Education

TOM F° ARREl.L l:lit lory

Douc H ENDERSON History

loYCE Lll>BOM Social Sc:icnee

LOIS MASON Ll1cra1ure

ED MEECU lnttrior Decor111or

GEORGIE VENNER Engli1h

GEORGE WILKES Englilh

B•R8ARA BOWEN Homeo Economics

NORMAN BROWN food Technician

CAROi. CHURCHI LL Home Eeonomic.s

SANDRA }AJ\fES Home Economit1

L&NA Mc M1Lus H<>me Eeonomi«

RICHARD BRAGHERO JoumaJism

PAT BUCKMASTER Journalism

}O•N CALLAWAY Joum1lia:m

PHY!.LlS GALLAHER Journalism

TOM CRE&N Journali$m

DICK HAZELETT JoumaUs.m

THOMAS LEA HY Joumalitm

DALE OLSON Joumali.sm

VtRGll'l lA STOVER Journalism

LoR&N ANSLOW Pr""La""

GEORGE DESBl\ISAY Pre-Law

Loa eN Cox Prc•l.aw

MARTHA CRONIN Pre-Law

Bos D ORsCH£1M ER Pre-Law

DAVID HARBERT Pre· Law

VICTOR HEFFERIN Prc·Uw

Boe HELDER Pre-Law

BARRY HENNEBERC Pre-Law

WrLLIAllf 1 RVINC :Pre-Law

DICK JANIK Prc·L•w

Gie K.1r<cseuRY Pre-Law

CLIFFORD LANSOON Prc-Uw

ALEXAJ<DER MACKIE Pre-Law

CALVIN MARTIN Pre-Law

NICK M•SKAL Pre· Law

BARO&LL MILLER Pre-Law

GEORCE NIEMELA Pre.Law

BRUCE ROTHMAN Pre.Law

RICHARD RUDOLPH Pre-1-ttw

Joe RUPP Pre·L.w

VERN UTZ Pre·l!..ew

CHUCK VENT RELLA Prc·E..aw

HERMAN WINTER P~l.aw

DON Ci.ARK t..w Enforcement

RON DAVIS Law Enforc(men1

WILLIAM HELF RICH Llw Enfor(tmtnt

THOMAS HICKMAN Law Enror~trncnt

MAX WRICHT law Enforcement

ROBERT AIKEN I.it.ml Ans

DAVID INGERSON Llberal Arts

DICK BARBOUR Ubcral Arls

DAVID BENNETT Ubml Arrt

DON BLAKELY Uber1I Arit

EucENE BOEHLE Uberal Aru

CEORCE BRACKE Ubco:ral Arts

ELAINE BRUNS Ub<ral Arts

DORIS BURKE Ub<ral Arts

) DAN BURNETT Ub<nl Ans

LDREN BURNHAM, Ubtrtl :\rts

HELEN.CRAWFORD Ubcnl Ari&

) OR!! DANIELS Llberal Am

RODERICK DAVI OSON Ube<>I Art•

~ - ;

r.). •

JONNY DAVIS Liberal Ar-11

GLENDA DE LOZIER Libtr'tl Arts

) OE DIDDOCK Liberal Aris

DONNA ERICKSON Liberal Arn

DAVID F'LANN ICAN Liberal Ana

ANN f"ORO liberal Art$

WALLY F'oss Liberal Arts

JERRY f'ULLER Liberal Ans

KAY F'UNNELL Liberal Ans

BRIIT CLOVER Liberal Ant

DON GRANDY Liberti Ans.

LARRY H188ARD liberal ArLs

JEAN HOLLIMAN Libert1I Ans

MYRL HOOVER Lll>crel Arts

DANIEL H ORENSTEIN Liben'1 Arts

f'RANK l:ltlDEMAN Liberal Arts

SA M lENUL.LI Liberal ATtt

ROGER JAYNE Liberal Ari.!

8EITY ] OllNSON Liberal Arlt

JoYCE KASSEBAUM Liberal ArLt

I

Lots KATHAN Ubtr-al Art•

F'RED KNISPEL Ubcnl Arts

lAN KNOCKER Ubcr1I Arlt

GENE KNUTSON Ubml Aru

LA R•t K oos Llbtra.l Art'

0oN LINDERMAN Llbirnl Aris

fR£1) LO!r>IAN Llbt111I Arl•

DAvF. Lo~ux Ubcral Art~

Stt1RLEY LONG Ubf.ral Aris

SoNYA loNDON UL<r1l Ano

B•tt11•R• M cCLANATRAN Ub.:ral Aru

GARY McCuTCREON Ubtral Mu

CoLLE&N M cDoNALt> Ubtnol Mi.

WAflREN McK1NNU Lt1H:ral Ar1•

JIM MCLENNAN

Ubtral ""'

PAUi. MACK.EV Liberal Arts

JULES MARIANI Libcnil AJt.t

JUDITH MARSHALL Ukral Aris

SlllKLEY MECRATH Liberal .A r1 •

PII\'U.IS MITCHELL Ubml /\ru

t •

.,, ·I:) ' ·~ -

. ~, '

CAROL MONTCOMERY Uberal Arts

DELORES NEWELL Liberal Aro.

JEAN OWEN Llbtral Arif

JOYCE PHELPS Libt.>:ral Ana

]ACK P1cc Liberal An•

MARLENE PITTENCER Liber"I Art.s

BONNIE POLLEY liberal Ari.$

JOY ANN Porrs Llbt'-ral Arlt

JOHN P RICER Liberal An&

DoN RoetRTs Liberal Ans

BE" RYAN Li~n1I Arlt

WAYNE SABIN Libcr~I Aris

KEITH SCHACHER Uberal Arl$

GLELL SllODERT Libe:ral Arts

SUE SMILEY Liberal Arts

LA RAE STINSON Liberal Art$

OtCK STURCIS Liberal Arts

GENE SWANSON Liberal Ant

MA\'IS THOMPSON Uberal Arts

CONRAD THORNE Liberal Arts

CORDON VAILLEl'IEOUVE Ub..-al Arta

ALlKl VANlKlOTIS, Llbtra_I Art.

Jo VocT Liberal Arlt

MONICA VOHNSON Ubcral Arlt

DIANE WADE Llben l ArlJI

SHARLEEN WAITERS LibmlA ru

LOIS WEED liberal A rt.J

MURIEL WEITSTEIN Libtral Artt

MARCIA WILLARD Llb..-al Ana

CINCER Y A~'T Liberal Aru

PAUL ZAKRZEWSKI Lib<r• l Ar"

BERNARD ZUSMAN Llbtral Aru

RON DENFELD ~la thematic.

KEN1'E'TH K R£NINC ~fa1hcmatitJ

CHARLES NELSON ~t11hem11lea

RAY BURRICU'T ~tu1ic

ROCEft CHINN ?oJuJic

JOSEPH DURLAND ~.lutic

AL GOLDMANN ~fusio

KARALEE HAN1'AH ~lu!ic

Pliljsical

0 ) -

£du cation WALTER MADDOX

f\-1us.ic

Bit.I. SANDROCK Physical Education

CHARLES B ECKER · Pbyslcal Education

R OCKO BENITI Physical Education

ROBERT CAI.WHIT£ Physica1 Education

MARCARE1' DOBSON Phytical Education

YVONNE EBERT Phytie&I Educa1ion

ELEANOR FOSTER Physical Edue11ion

DoN Go>10 1.1. 'Physic.al Educatjon

WINSLOW HOCARD J':>hytical Edu~tion

JOAN HEADY Physical Education

}ACK HORNER Physical Education

DEAN HosTETT£ft Physical £dtication

ROBERT JANES Physical Edue11ion

PAUL }ENl'llNCS PhysicaJ Education

J.C. KEENEY Phyaical Ed ucation

D ON KOEPKE Physical Educ,11.1ion

WESTON U CHENMEIER Physical Education

RICHARD LAUCHUN Physical Education

811 .. L LEWIS Physical Educalion

ROOSEVELT CREAL Pfiysicol Educa1ion

RICHARD MARONE! Ph)'9ical Education

GoROO~ MILLER Phy•ical Education

BILL MIMS ~hytical Education

DEAN MORRIS Phytical Education

CEORCE McC REER Phy~ical Education

DICK NISH IMERA Phy,icol Educalion

Lois OLSON P.hys.ical Education

CHARLES P1ERSE6 Ph1,,ical Education

JACK REVERMA1' Physical Educa1ion

DONALD SCHWENK Phytical Education

JAMES SM ITH Physical Education

MARCIE S MITH Phy8ical Eduea1ion

DAVID STAR8UCK Phyaical Education

NEIL THOMAS Phy1.ic1l Education

DIANE WEEKS Ph)-aical Education

R OBERT WRIGHT Physical Educa1ion

BETTY LEACH l'•rchology

J ERRY S tTTSER Psychology

ARLENE TEST P•ychology

.. -.:;

BIL.L VERRY P•rchology

OuANE ALTIC Chtmi&try

D ELBERT BACHELDER Pharmacy

JACK BARBER Pre-Dental

GORDON BARDY Science

JIM BASE Pre-Dental

MARION BIXEL Biolo11r

H OMER BOWMAN Pre-Dental

EDWARD CALDWELL Pharmacy

fRED CARROL Op1ometry

BARBARA CH.RISTENSEN Ph1nnacy

FRED COOK Pre· Dental

)AMES COTALT Geography

MYRON 0AH.L Pre-Medicine

I LMARS DAMBERCS Phannacy

ROBERT DODSON Pre-~fedicine

ELDON EDw ARDS Pre-ltfedicJne

ELDON EKONC Veterinary "1edic1ne

WILLIAM GAGNON Pharmacy

ANDREW GRONEN Pre-Dental

}ACK GOULD Chemis1ry

JACK GRANT Pharmacy

}IM GRAVES Ph11rmacy

MARSHALL GROVE Science

RoY HAHNER Physios

EUGENE HAMPTON Ccogr•phy

JANICE HARTZOG Pre· Nursing

JOANNE H EADY Pre-Nursing

H UGH HINDS Pre-Denial

Boe How£RY Prc·D~ntal

BONITA HUEBNER Science

CHARL&S HULL Chetriisiry

VERNA JOHNSON Pharmacy

DON }ONES Science

Ross KIRKWOOD Chemi;try

VERNON KLEVER Dentistry

GERALD KOSKELA Pharmeicy

JEANNE LANG Prc·Nurling

ANNA LEE Pre-Nursing

D ON LINDSAY Physics

CHARLES MAREAN Pharmacy

GORDON MARSHALL Pre-~lcdicinc

MARJORIE MEACHAM Prt-Nursing

MARLEE MERRILL Ltboro1ory Technician

ANN MICHENER Medical Tcchnici•n

EDWIN M URRAY Pharmacy

Boe MYSINGER Physics

SCOTT M C0ERMEL Physics

JAM P.S NELSON Scic,nee

C HUCK NOR WOOD Prt-Ocnlal

PAT 08R IEN Pre-Otnta1

ROBERT OLSON Prc-~ltdicine

JIM PINARD! Pre.Denial

RICHARD POWERS Prc·Dtnlal

GENE RIMKEIT Pre· Dental

JACK SCHNOOR Prc·~tcdicine

DUANE S CHWARM Pre-Pharmacy

O tCJ< SCOTT Pre-Ocn11l

GORDON S MtTIJ Pharmacy

BLLL SNODGRASS Pre-Medicine

GARY Sowl.ES Prt·Mediclne

JOHN SPATHAS Pharmac)·

Roi'I STEWART 1.le<lical Technician

SALLY SWAFFORD Prc·Nunini;.

NORMAN TAUBE ~"ood Technician

ELIZABETH TSCHIDA Arch.

KOSAKU U YEDA Pharmacy

ALLEN WAD0£LL Pro-Oent•l

)ACK WALCOTT Pre-~ledicine

J AMES WEILL Jtre-Den111

PATWP.LCH Chl"mistry

BEVERLY W E LKE R An1h,opology

ALTON WEIBE l'r..--ti lt:dic:inc

JERRY WILLl.\MS Pre-Dcnt•I

ROCER WILLS Phyfics

HELEN WIROSTEK Pr~Nuraing

IDA W ORONSBERC l,h•rmacy

ROBERT GARRISON Scir'.ncc

ROBERT 0 1CKOVER 5'icon<lary Ertucotion

Boe EVANS Seoond•f)' Education

0. l

D ouCLAs BENDERSoN S«tJndar)' Education

DICK J OHNSON S..(;ondary Education

BEATRICE M ORGAN Second&r)' Education

) EANNF."M'E P F.RCHANEC ~ndary Education

DAVID S IMPSON Stcond11ry Education

DAN ST RICKWE ROE Sttondory Education

J 1~rMY STRINGHAM Secondary Educa1ion

CHARLOTTE TAOOR Sttondar) Educa1ion

UWR ENCE T HORNBY ~condary Educo1ion

S HI RLEY WAGENE R Secondary Education

FRAN ANTONICH Stcrc1arial Scienc~

J OANNE BAI LEY S«rcu1rial Science

FERN BECKE R Secttiarial Sc.ienc~

C AROLYN B EVER IOCE Secretarial Science

FLORA CHARR Sccri:-Larial Science

BE"rrE D•~lS Secretarial Sc:ie:nct

DARLE D UNN Secre11rial Science

CAROLYN ELu Q'r Setretariel Seit.nee

LOIS FINDLEY $(crc11rial Scit"nee

M AR ILYN Fox Sttrt'.tarial Science

LEE ANN GIBBS Secrt11ri11 Scienee

NANCY GOMERSALL ~c:.rcU•ri•I Science

JEAN HALL Scc:rctarbJ Sc.it~ncc

SALLY HOUSTON StXreuarial Science

NANCY HOWARD Sttretarial Scienct

SHIRLEY JOHNSON Secretarial Science

MYRTLE KREBBS Secrc1ario.l Scien~

KATHRYN LAMBERT Sccrclaritl Science

IDA BELLE MAR S«rctarial Science

ARDITH M u m S«rtlarial Science

BONNIE OVERBY Sf.ert111Ji11 Science

TwmtsA SE•RCrE Secretarial Science

BE'ITY SEARCY Sccretarla1 SciVlce

PAT SLUSHER S«rctarial Science

DARLENE THOMSEN Srcttt1rial Science

TOM TYNER Secretarial Sc:ien~

JANET VEAZIE SccrelArlaJ Science

BAllBARA WORELL ~rctadal Science

BEVERLY WERTH S«r.:1arial Science

MARY WHEELER S«re11ri1l Seie:nee

HARRY MEJDELL Civil Engineering

WYD BUCKWALD B. A.

GEDRCE W1LK£S £lec1ric1I Engineering

PAT WILSON Secretari1tl Science

MARY WRICJIT Seerc11rial Science

DOROTHY YERCEN ~rclaria.1 Scitncie.

NOR MA ;\DAMS Soc.lo logy

CATHER INE DOUGHERTY Sociology

M ARY LA MOUREAX Sociology

GWEN MOLDEN Soc:ioloJo'

Vrnc1N1A Mc ADAMS Sociology

MARY n1c11EY Sociology

ROBERT PALMER Journalisnl

PAUL ZAKRZEWSKI Sccrclarial Education

SANFORD L IND B. A.

JACK DAVIS Ulkral Art.t B. A.

OoN R OCKS B. A.

DICK J OHNSON l.an; uage and Wter• ture

ctivities

~ -~"' - . .. . ~~· "';'v~- --~ .,J · - -· ' I 'r · •. c ( ,1 • ' . ' '... ' •. - ...,. ' .

• ... ·~ '-~. • .. _ ... -4- •

~..,If • ( f"' .·-~ - .... -... • •,

, i"r • 1 • • • ' .. • • - ....._ 1 - ... ~....:,.,~.-., , "· ._-. • • .. ~ _ • •• • ~ _ ... 1. --·in· _ ~ _

ri{" .... --- - .- - . . - . -- .• · -· . ..-- -~~~!· j .1. • •

' '

The Noise Pa rade on October 8 was fun lor all. The hard working Dells came a,..-ay 'vith the prize for the second time.

Hi1th91tts i,r111

The parade route traveled down sixth and up Broad v{ay. causing much excite· ment along the busy streets ol Port· land.

ZkeiN(fhii /Jig tJ411c1i

The Homecoming Dance on Friday night held n1any in suspense, \\'&it.ing to see which one or the lucky seven would be cro, .. ·ncd our queen ...

'Of Our li'irri111s

Finally the big moment arrived. Student body president, Jim Pinardi, announced Princess Harriet our Ho1necoming Queen of 1952.

During half-time at the game with 0.C.E:. Queen Harriet was presented in true royal fashion to the crowd at the new Lincoln athletic Held.

Our Open House was held on Sunday, October 11, Lo •hoUJ·Off our new home to the alumni, parents~ and interested people or our community. Following our dedication cerc:mony in t11e audi · torlum. exhibits \ll'ere sho'\'n and refre.sh-1nents ~·ere served in the cafeteria.

ll ...

This dance held on November 26 gave every girl her chance to ask Lhe man o! her dreams.

Refreshments consisted or orange. peps i, and cider, with Johnny Reitz providing the rnusic.

Thi• novelty dance included mock wed­dings, prizes for the best costumes and beards.

Making with the make-up

.Tros/J

01u Christmas Formal, given annually by the Delts, was held in the Sunken Ballroom of the Masonic Temple.

The music of Ron Purpera made our evening of dancing a v.•onderful start !or the holiday season.

~ TP SweefAeart JANICE HARTZOG

Betty eo-ed f [foe eat!ege ELLENE MEYER and CORDON SMITH

011tst11nd!Hf !!011 BOB DICKOVER

OJ1tsta11diH{/ virl CATHY BOSTWICK

Dream tjtr! CHARLENE WATTERS

The annuel Wintt~ fllelconie Uancc '~as sponsored by the Sigs. The decorations were centered around a fountain or shimmering !oil and flower$. Dave Longtin provided the music for the dance, and refreshments of orange and coke 'vere served.

JJettg eo-cd 1

This donce sponsored by I nler -club Council in honor of Bmr Co-etl and Joe College "'as held in 1hc school gym. \Vi1h music furnished by Bill Bocker everyone experienced an enjoyable evening.

ftJe eolleyre

Belly Co·Ed, Ellene Meyer; and Joe College, Gor· dun Smith ; were presented with gifts £rom the •ludent body. The decorations consisted of sketehes depicting college life. Cokes and or•nge were served.

Sweethearts

Delta Tau Rho •ponsored their annuul Sweet· hearts Ball on Feb. 20 and it was a big suc­ceY. The decorations consisted of o\•er a hundred balloons which were broken during the middle or the dance. One balloon held a lucky ticket, and the winner received a box or candy.

..

Ba l l

The music lor 1he evening waa furnished by Russ Brom• and his orchestra, and a gala evening was had by all.

The five candidates nominated for the Oelu Sweetheart Boll included: Janet Hart•og, Shirley Romtvedt, Lois Finley, Sharleen Wat­ters and Kay Funnell. Janet Hartzog was chosen as Delts $\\'Cethearl and \\'as 8\\'arded n gold locket and one dozen red roses.

RtmemMr Togo!

Publications

808 EVANS

Our '53 VIKING hos been created under the guidance ol Co.editors Cathy Bostwick and Bob Evans.

Cathy began her work as a member ol the Viking Sta!! in '50, and served as Social Ed itor in '51. Without her sense ol humor, many ol the deadlines would have ended witlt· out a 5mile.

Bob Evans served as S td! Photographer dur­ing '49 and '50. During '51 and •;;2, the Air Force d<"Cided he should spend a vacation with Uncle Sam. Besides the work ol Co· editor , Bob still finds time to cover school activities with his camera .

Viki111

eo-&ditors

CATHY BOSTWICK

.. .

BON NJ E POLLEY At:t i&Jilles F.di1or

BOB DICKOVE.R SportJ Editor

PETE POMONIS Afl Editur

St tiff

ROD DAVIDSON 811.sine" Alano15~1

BILL LEMMON IJ11sfr1~" lldt-ift>r

SHIR LEY RO~ITVEDT Otif1Jni:a1inns €diuu

ALICE JONES and

THERESA SEA RCtE Sch(>Ql.$ Editori

,_ --t I'

LEROY PIERSON "l, AdsiistJr /

Is tlu. 0 . K. Chief?

l

..

STAFF PHOTOGRAPHERS

I

JOAN BURNETT Fo/1- Ediwr

The VANGUARD STAFF etarted off last !all under the capable leadership or Editor Joan Burnett. The otalf, !or the most part, was inexperienced but willing to learn. The page editors, Phyllis Gallaher, News; Dick Bragh· ero, Features; and Bob Rector, Sports;" found tha1 the jo_b \\'8S not an easy one. However, with the winle.r term came a u1uch easier task due to previous term,s experience. \'\1inler term editor, Phyllis Gallaher, had an enthus· iastic stall, including Mary Wheeler a.nd Faye Jean' Vass, News; Dick Braghero, Features ; and Harvey Steele, Sports.

Each term the stall grew and became belier in all·around Journalism". Several standing columns were the trademarks ol the staff. These included: Food for ThoughJ, by Eliza· beth Tschida; Campu• Capers, by Tom Leahy; Di&c·cus.ion&, by Dick Braghero; and Baked Do:en, by Paul Baker.

Van1111ard

PHYLLIS CALLECHt:R 11'int~r-Editor

-Cite Vanguard Staff

Proofreader

THE STAFF

'ff·~---. ~1,_1·~-roo.;-. ~..---. n - ·, ..... • -~..,•"Tl,,,.·~ •• · ~\.-"''·• ·' r ·' ,·

i. ""!' •• "' ' . • ' _. :J°.r l \ • . ... ' ""• . ,'\ .

JOSEPH V. HOLLAND, athletic director nnd the head football conch, look up his duties in the fall ol 1946 at VanporL College. l n l94a part ol the load was taken from his shoulders wl1en Arbo Ager was added LO the stall. Mr. Holland allended Willamelle University where he was picked as a liule All­American and later played professional oaU with a service tean1, and the San Diego Bombers. Mr. Holland began his teaching career at Vanport grade school before joining the stall al Portland State. He is the assistant professor ol physical education.

MR. ARBA AGER, he<>d basketball ond baseball coach, . \.·. joined the staff at P . :ii. C. in the fell of 1948. Since

coming to Portland State, Mr. Ager h•s produced out­standing teams in both sports. His fame is most widely known in the field of basket· ball. With his ability lor stressing fundamentals and team play, he has consistently produced winning teams. Since the beginning of the Oregon Collcgia.tc Conference, his teams have walked off with t rophies, and they have never placed lower than th ird in the Northwest Regional Junior College playoffs. In his last three years, with 57 wi ns against 27 losses, his re· cord speaks for itself.

SHARKEY NELSON came to P.S.C. in the fall of 1952 as an instructor in the P. E. department and assistant coach. Mr. Nelson took his undergraduate work al n College of Education in Oklahoma and his mnsters at Okla­homa University where he learned the ball control type of basketball which he employs, from Hank Iba who is fnnlous for his teams. Before coming to Oregon Mr. Nelson taught for seven year~ in Oklahoma. Since his arrival he was with Washington High for one year and then as head coach in baskctbnll at Benson High for the last four years. At present he teaches physica l nnd hea lth education nntf ici r1""'i"'t11nl football and basketball coach.

I

(

OR. HOWARD WESCOTI joined the P.E. staff in the fall o( 1952 as an instructor in men's P. E., in which he stressed the coordination and development of the body, for the ultimate growth of the student. Or. Wescott received his undergraduate work at RCC<I College and his masters and doctorate •l Columbia University. He has been affiliated with the P. E. departments al Colun1bia University, Rice Institute, University of Wyoming and as director of athletics at Reed College before coming lo P. S. C. While in college Or. Wescott lettered in five sporu but his main intere~n was in wrestling in which he ,.,-as stale champion in his weight and missed the 1936 Olympics by one bout.

0. C.C. Con/Brence

This year's Homecoming game was played against 0.C.E., our traditional rival. Again , P.S.C. was rated as the underdog. The will was there but the way wasn't. Led by Jack Pinion, star ol O.C.E:'s eleven, they outran, out pas..<ed, and out played our squad. But P.S.C. !ought back with an undying •pirit and at times showed the drive ol a winning team. This was exemplified by a team drive in the third quarter to the 30 where Reverman passed to Starbuck !or 6 points. The conve.sion was made and P.S.C. posted their only touchdown ol the game. The final score P.S.C. 7-0.C.E. 40.

A small but spirited squad travelled to Klamath Falls !or a clash with a team that had just rolled O\•er S.O.C.E. 89 lo 0. Hopes were not high, but with determination to play football, win or los.:, the game proceeded. As we expected. it was experience and weight over inexperience and a much smaller team. P.S.C. hod their back up against the woll the entire game. 0.T.I. scored again and again, but P.S.C. would. not submit to what they knew was certain defeat. They !ought hard to the bitter end. Final score O.T.I. 56-P.S.C. 0.

P.S.C.'s best game of the season was played at Lincoln field in 1ypical Oregon football weather- MIST. Being good muddera, 1he team held E.O.C.E. to nn 18 to 6 margin. On runnill8 we equaled them; but our pass defense was poor. and they arieled our secondnry for three scallered touchdowns. Portland's score cume early in the four th quarler, when Sta rbuck intercepted an E.O.C.E. llatpass and ambled into the end zone. Final score P.S.C. 6-E.O.C.E. 18.

This year of all years, Portland State played host to Olympic J. C., Washington's J. C. champions. The gan1e de,1eloped into a track meet but the ''Vikes" fougbt as ii their G.P.A. depended on the outcome. A gooo ending to a sad season.

An inexperienced team left to engage Grays Harbor J. C. with a squad that l>oasted only three lellermen. This made the difference between a win or a lose. The "Chockers" led by the passing of Don Egeo scored live of their T.D.'s. Final P. S. C. 0 Chockers 38.

T tnm Cnptnin

C. RECKER Centt r

C. PIERSF.E Center

B. BANBROCK Tackle

J.C. KEENEY T•cklr-

D. BUSCHER Ctottr

C. VENTRF.LLA Ctntcr

L BURNH.AM Tackle

. . -I

J. SlTTSER Ta.cklr

".1- •

8. CALWH[T£ Tackle

J. WYNN Tac.kl(!

J. DIDDOCK Tackle

J. HEIDEMAN B•tk

\

D. SCHWENl< Back

P. JENNINCS Enrl

r

J. SMITH RarW

A. RAE End

D. KOEPKE Back

C. McCREER Baek

N. BROWN End

J. scorroN End

lns1;ittllional Plttycr

D. HOSTETTER Back

K. R IJSSELl.

R. CHEAL End

/

D. S1"AR0UCK t-:nd

B11ck

J. REVERMAN Bock

M. STEWART Bock

0 . BASTIAN Back

B. HUNT Baek

T. FARRELL Jfanaitr

J. CAUGHLIN Back

0 . BLAKELY Cua rd

A

f

The 1952 football team, "Oregon'• only Amateur Foci· ball Team," Jacking cxperlence and weight, were at 1n extreme diaadvantagc when the season opened. The improvement in all departments was a heartening sight to the loyal rooters of P.S.C.

THE SEASON'S P.S.C. __ --- 0 VL

P.S.C .. - 0 vs. P.S.C •. 0 ... P.S.C. 6 ... P.S.C. __________ 7 VS.

P.S.C·--·--··--· -- 7 vs. P.S.C. 0 VS.

P.S.C. 0 ... P.S.C. 12 ...

Being out classed in both conference and non·con· fercnce competition, the team never gave up the light regardless ol the odds. It was this line spirit and 1portsma.nship that gave the boys their lire and doter. mination to continue through the season. To the team the nudcnts extend their heartfelt thanks !or a job well done.

RECORD Gray's Harbor ._38 0. T. I..____ --·54-Lower Columbia.._ __ .41 E. O.C.E. 18 0. C. E. 40 S. O.C.E~- 28 Clark J. c._ .. -20 Clark J.C.. ___ 13 Olympic J. C ... _______ 40

A. GOLDMAN Guard

G. LAYDON Guard

----D. MORRIS

Cuanl

L. CHILDS Cua rd

J. HORNER Guard

R. MAYER Guard ·

W. SAlllN Guard

Joe Holland's gridmen renewed warfare with O ark J. C. a fter• drought of ballplayers forced Clark to drop football last year. The ''acation ga"e Clark a chance to de,.elop a line grid machine that won two hard. fought baules from the Vikings. To fi ll out the season for both clubs, they scheduled a home·and ·home series.

' 1 n the first game the Vikings put up a tremendous stand but the old weakness of pass defense showed itself and Clark passed for two T.D.'s to win 13 to 0.

The second game, played on beu er turf, gave the backs solid footing and we sa-.• some fine running. Clark gained the edge .and the Staters could not catch up. The final score Clark 20, Portland 0.

Fa,.ored by good weather most of the season the Yikes hit a bad one at S.O.C.E. The temperature dropped to 28 and the game was played on a frozen turf. Although out· scored but not outfought, se"eral bad breaks gave the Raiders the edge and the game.

Portland's lone score came on a hand off and plunge from the se,.en yard line by Joe Sire. Final score S.O.C.E. 28, P.S.C. 7.

INTRAMURAL FOOTBALL CHAMPS

THETA NU

ELDON EDWARDS Yell King

/tattv Slf uad

Leh to right : Elaine Blair, ~tarllyn Fox, l.oic Wetd, Jot Harrison. PhyJlis ~1ilche1. Donna Watkin&, and Pat Slusher~ ~t~r: Ed Coppen tnd Dean Powera.

Presenting

THE PORTLAND STATE

?ton-Conference

The Vikings inaugurated the hoop season by downing lhe Clark J. C. Penguin•. Both teams showed the growing pain• of lint gnmc ploy, but the Vikings, with veteran ball players led by Don Koepke, overpowered a younger, more inexperienced five led by Bill Zapp.

In the •econd cncounler both teams had improved bot 1he Vikcs still proved to be the masters o{ the situation.

Portland State and Pacific University squared off in a two-game series for the second time in the schools' history.

The Badgers, led by two ex-Vikes, Dale Stewarl and Norm Hubert, proceeded to put on a slow first half. The score was continually lied but the Yikes, led by Don Koepke and Wally Unruh, pulled ahead to win 72 to 60.

h1 the return match the story was dillerent as the Badgers led oll ol the way until lhe four th quarter. Portland tied the SC-Ore bul o foul in the last 20 S<.'Conds, pluo 1wo free throws, was enough to win as time ran out. Final score "'"" P.S.C. 57, P.U. 59.

The Yikes made ii an even .500 wilh 5.0.C.E. 1his year. They won one and losl one in each of their home and home series.

The one thjng that distingui.shed this series was lhe importance of foul shots. The Raiders pul the second home game inlo overLime by missing 1wo foul shols afler the final whislle had blown. Then lo make the slory complele the "'Slaters" losl the game by m,issing two foul shots after the extra stanza Wa! ovtr. At Ashland an accurate average of foul sholS !or 5.0.C.E. won Lhe game !or 1hem.

The ""Yikes" won both of thei r games by subs1antial margins. Brown and McLain were high ..:orers P.S.C. in the se.ries.

The Vikings put a damper on the hopes of 1he boys from Weber J.C. from 1he opening "·histlc. With the scoring of the two dynamile Dons, Koepke and McLain, 1he Yikes pul on a show of hoop wizardry that showed promise of greal 1hings 10 come. Don McLain poured in 21 points and Don Koepke added 16 more. The State~ v..·crc:: never headed and the final score stood P.S.C. 58, \Vcber 46.

The Yikes made a clean swe<:p of the Lower Colombia series this year. It was a renewal ol a home·and·home series heh<"een the two schools. In neither game w .. the Staters' superiority questioned. Portland jumped to an early lead and went on to win both games handily. Arba Ager, wishing to give early season experience to his reserves, s ubstituted freely. Even I.hough Don Koepke spent some time on the bench he led both teams in scoring for the series. The final scores were: P.S.C. 75, 85, to 69 and 69 for the Colombians.

The Staters split a pair ol games with Seatt.le Pacific in Seattle. The opening game was the falcons' Homecoming. The Yikes succeeded in messing things up for them to the tune ol 66 to 56. Led by Don Koepke. applauded by sports writers in a city already famous for high scoring ball plnyers, the Agermen were never bested lrom the start.

The next night, though, the falcons were out for revenge. They &arted hitting long shots from the key and built up an early lead that the Yikes could not overcome. The final BCOre was P S .C. 58, S.P.C. 78.

RON BROWN RICH CREEN

' DON KOEPKE

CARY O'CONNELL BUD LOCAN ELDON VANDENBURCH

. --·

\ DON SHUBERC

I l DON McLEAN

RON KOSKI jQffN MolNTYRE

The Mounta ineers from LaGrande season by 77-81 and 78·81.

In the series at Portland, the Vikings put on " show ol ball hawking and shooti ng accuracy to win both games 72·59 and 68·61. Due to t.he ineligibility of Jim Strader, Portland wu forced to lorleit the two games to E.O.C.E.: thereby, giving the Mount· aineers the conference charnpion!lhip.

0.C.E. entertained Portland State at Monmouth for the first of a four game series. It was one of those bad night• for the Ager boys. From start to finish it was O.C.E. The next gan1e at Porllana !1.howr.d a changetl le.am lnkr. thr. flnnr. Pnrrlnnrl Sratr took command and victory was not denied. The final games of the series proved lo be nip and luck all the way with O.C.E. taking two heart.breakers to complete the series O.C.E. 3-P.S.C.- l.

P.S.C·-·-··--·······-60 P.S.C .57 P.S.C ... _______ 55 P.$.c._ _____ 61

O.C.E. --··- ··-····77 O.C.E. ··-·----··- 54 O.C.E. ·-------- 69 O.C.E. ... .63

With the continuance of the conference sea$0n Portland State entered the series with O.T.I. there in mid·sea•on and finished the season !or both teams in Portland.

The Owls had everything their own wuy in Klamath fo ils for the first game, wi nning 69 to 55. ln the second game, Portland Stnte found th<ir wa y on the cncmie3 floor and \\'tnl on Lo v.•;n 77 to 71.

In the Portland seri es it was a do or die affair !or the Yikes, as they had forfeited two games lo E.O.C.E. and had 10 win the series to have a tie for third place. This the slaters did in handy fashion by trimming the Owls 84 to 73 and 93 to 71. These were two of the fastest ball games Portland played all season and the shooting was sensa· t ionol, hitti ng .491 the fi rst night and .501 the second night.

The high scorers were Koepke and MacLean, who had over hall of Portland's point!.

The series total- The Yikes 3, The Owls 1.

-~-.

SEASON'S RECORD

The •pirit of the Viking Squad can only be explained by the examination of each play­er and hi.s contributions:

DON KOEPKE-His playing ability and enthusiasm acted as an inspiration to his team and to the crowd. His undying spirit exemplified the attitude of the team and the purpose of the game. Always on the top of the.high scoring roster and mainotay of every game was Don Koepke. He acted as Uoor captain and it is said, "As Koepke goes, $0 goes the ganlc."

DON SCHUBERG-He was a late' comer to the team this season but a welcomed asset. He broke into the starting lineup overnight. He proved himself by playing a bang up game every time he stepped on the floor. His cool temperament on the floor help· ed mani• times to bring the game out of a heated conflict. Don played !or the Vikings in '49 and then left for the service.

DON MAC LEAN- Hi; calmness on the floor was only surpassed by his long range shooting eye and his deadly hook shot. Many a game has he pulled out of the bag! He was a returning lettennan from last yea.r and we hope he returns next year.

WHITEY DAHL-One of th~ most dependable players on the team; he set a new O.C.C. record in rebounds and always managed to capture a good share of the game'• points.

RON KOSKI-Ron lransferred from Oregon to play with Portland State again this year. He plays a fll$l nnd energetic game which is exhausting just to watch.

JIM STRADER-Jim, being a veteran of last year's team and working in the pivot, did much to help the Vikings on rebounds and tip·ins. We are sorry he was forced to withdraw from school before the season's end.

JOHN McINTYRE-He was one of the unnoticed •tars on the bench until the last of the season when he brought victory lo what seemed deleat. Big John has 1he admira­tion of player and student for his eagerness and ability.

Other members of the reserve, Rich Green, Ron Brown. Bud Logan, Cary O'Connell and Eldon Vandenburgh, didn't see a great d.,,) of action this season, but as the old saying goes, "Rome wasn't built in a day." We look forward lo seeing these men back next year.

Well, the wealher is gelling war.mer and the fans are looking for another attraction, but next fall basketball will be back and with it new history will be made. However, let's not forget this year's team with all the thrills and heartbreaks that came with iL Let's hang a horseshoe on the hoop for the next team to shoot al.

Back row : J, SchJewiti., J, ~1eadow1. 0 . Friese, J. Brown, 0. Gomoll. ~fiddle row: S. Duman, R. Hall, ~1. Ste wort. 8. Barren. Fronl row: W Lacht.nmier, R. Lekberg.

The J. V.'s this year bolstered a promising group of ball players. Carrying on previous seasons' string of games ~·on they downed their first four opponents. But then injuries took Jim Johnson and Ray Anderson orf the line-up., two players destined to go to the varsity. In replacing them Coach "Sharkey" Nelson found two capable floorleaders in Merle Stewart and Sam Duman. They went on to tie Oregon Dental, split with O.C.E., lose one game against Port­land U's ). V.'s and spit a couple with Benson. We look ahead with hope that these men will form the foundation for another O.C.C. championship for P.S.C. next year.

f uHior -~ Varsit11

Wrestling

PortJand State again this year boasted superior wrestling tean1 ~·hich proved a po,~rer· ful menace against lour year colleges and strong independent clubs. Among the ranks of the P.S.C. team were several men destined 10 become national champions. At 123 pounds, Roy Schlesser; 130, Lee Allen; and Bu• Wheat ley at 155.

Coached by -an able instructor, Dr. Wescott, the te.am finished the season after our deadline.

SCORES TO DATE P.S.C..... .._ ... 32 P.S.C.. .._ ... 28 P.s.c. ________ 1s P.S.C .. --···--·---.13 P.S.C .. ___ ............ 9 P.S.C. ___ _____ 14 P.s.c. _____ __io P.S.C .. _,_ .. ·-··-·--··-··· l 0

Lewis and Clark ...... ·-·······---·· .. 2 Lewis and Clark --·-··-·-·----· 3 Oregon Stale 3 Oregon State ______ .. ___ 14 Mull. Club ...... _ .......... _______ 21

Mull. Club ---·-- 17 Wash. State _ ····--31 Fairchild Air Base ________ J9

ens

" ustc.. rama .. Spee cit

• i • ; .. . . ... . ' ~ .... 1 ,. ' •

- """' ..... - .

~ - ,;;.. 6"

. . - . . . ' : ~ - -..-.- - . --• • .~--:- ' -'I.~ ~ .. -~-. I I (""t-• . - . .. ~ . \ . -.. ~, ···-t • • ••• --

MR. JOHN STEHN Dit~etor

fl111td

The BAND, under the direction of John Stehn, did much to improve the spirit for athletic contests and assemblies.

During the winter term their annual concert was presented with a wide repertoire for the public engagement.

In the spring the band made several trips to high schools in the immediate Portland area.

e1t(Jir

The Portland S1a1e College CHOIR, under the diree· tion of Miss Marjorie Albertson, is climbing 1he stairway 10 becoming a very line choral group. The choi r made two main performances in the fall tern.l of 1952. Portland S1ale parlicipaled along with olher colleges in a eonoerl held al the Ari Museum. Also, the choir gave a Chris1mas eoncerl, and both of 1hese were excellent performances.

MISS MARJORIE ALBERTSON Directot

MISS DOROTHY CLU'FORD Dir~ctor

The fall play of the drama department was John Patrick's THE CURlOUS SAVAGE presented in arena style in Room 106. Carol Montgomery performed the long and difficult role of M ... Savage very ably, supported by live new· comers and live second-year students in the Portland State drama program. Monica Vohnson as Fairy Mae, Carland Moore as Jell, and Lois Mason os Lillybelle were particularly noted for their line performances.

Day o/ a Jaun

The play that the drama department presented Win­ter term ><as a comedy with the setting being the home ol a college professor. Once again Miss Clil­lord produced a play which caught the fancy of all who saw it.

Under the direction of Mr. Roberts, the speech de· partment hod o successlul year. Two of the high· lights of the yeor were the annual Town Meeting Tournan1enl and the various radio programs pre· sented on the loeal stations. Through this depart· ment Portland State is brought into the vie~· of the general public.

i

Orf!t11tizatio11s .

. -' -. '

; . '

MR. PIERSON Ad-vis.or

9ni~rclu/J Counct'!

Under the leadership or Ccne Smith and Gordon Smith, the INTERCLUB COUNCIL successfullr allotted the dances and regulated the social budget during the rea r. They sponsored the Bell)' Co·ed and Joe College Dance and the school carnival. Their advisor, ~1r. Pierson, was ah,·ays re.ady to help them with any problems.

. :

I •

.::::::;:... ······ .. ... . . . · ... .. · ... . . .. •, .... · ... ····· ···· ... •.···· ·::: ·: ":::··

:..:.::. ••• ·~ .:.· • ... ; .... • ... • . . . .... • _ . ,. ........... 112 .... ·.:.· .:.:·

. . . · . • .. ... . . . · .· .. .

BARBRA McCLARATHAN Pre,,.dcnt- Foll

SHIRLEY LONG Vice- President

DORIS BURK£ Secretory

MARVJLENA C/.RLISLE TrcasJut.1

Anti J<ai

AMl KAI,• •ocial club, was organited in 1he winier of 1952. Last spring they, along wilh the Engineers, sponsored the formal Anniver· •ary Dance which w .. very successful. During lhe summer the girls went on a weekend trip to lhe beach.

T his year Ami Kai started a project for each terrn. Fall term sow the sta rt of a Scholarsh ip Fund. with money obtained frorn a ham raf· Jle. The project for winter term was lo sponsor a Variety Show in whicl\ club and school talent parlicipoted. The show wa• al•o token to Barnes Veterans' Hospital.

DR. JUDAH BIERMAN AJ11iJ01

CAROLYN BEVERIDGE /'rtsUl<tnt - Sprin1

SHIRLEY WAGNER Yite l'rc.ridcnt

.. JUDY MARSHALL

Sec1ctory

MARY SUMOCE Tteosurtr

Helen Blaser

Ladell Bonet

Elaine Brun•

Bonnie Cameron

Ann Ford

Joan Gallow•r

Joyce Hills

Na.ne)' Howard

Bonila Huebner

Vema Johnt0n

llo1)•rlle Krebs

LaRae Koon

Betty Leach

Ann Let

Shirley t.tegrath

~taralet llo1crrill

Ann ~tichner

Pat Obrien

Barbara Richert

Manha Ryh<rd

Sally Swafford

Darlene T hompton

Eliube1h T•chida

Sharleen Walttrs

Joa.nnt Wi.ntc.r

ROD OA VIDSON Ptt.Jirl~n1

Bill Sno1lgr•~~·

A . .P. Q

Ronald Davit

J ohn Luktnt

Don Tho mu

William Heir rick

I' JI <J I Cory

i\1c:Cutchton

Jim Tnrranc,.

Doug Hendtrson

Clement Nor1on

OR. IMPF.COVEN AdviJor

Oavt lnger$OO

'

' ,./ .. , .

~

..... ..... •

. . . .

... ,.-... ·• ·. . .. \

' " .

WES HALL Vi« Prtsldc.nl

DICK HALL Prt!Jidt.111

Berg Slid ,Copare

MR. HALLEY AdviJot

CORDON BREHM

ANNA LOU TULLEY See.rt101r

BERG SKID LOPARE was reorganized this last foll 1erm. Their purpose is to create an active interest in skiing at Po rtlal\d State Col· legc. The)' have sponsored ski trips to Mt. Hood and have also had various social !unc­tions.

Jim Be.lmore

Jack llnd•n

~tarilyn Boeh1e

Roger Chinn

Cerol Chriem1n

H1rold Copeland

J im Oouglat

Bob Finn

Kay Funnell

Joyce Hills

Ron Holley

Ed Johnke

Ric.hard .Land

Shir1ey Liljeholm

Bob Lowden

Anne 1'i,1iichell

J eanette Pechanic

Joyee Phelps

Cene Rimkeh

Robert Sc:hmid1

Phyllis Scou

Eugene Shirley

Luc:inda Sioket

Cordon Sw1010o

-v I

\ '..

~ . ... . , ~.

·. · ..

,;<' Ii

I !l .•.

-:

IJAROELL MILLER Prtsi4tn1- Fa/J

I I CEORGE NIEMELA

Viet PrtsiJtnt

DON WILSON Sctrttarr

JERR Y ~lcCOR)llCK Ttl'flJUff'f

Beta Sifma !(Ito

The BETAS have been very active on the campus throughout the school year. They pub· lished the popu lar book Dail Bait. One of 1heir la rgest accomplishments was to establish lhe fi r5t fraternity house of Portlnnd Stale College. which is localed right across the • lreet from the school. The Betas also sponsored the Gay Nineties Bo.II. "'hich as usual '"3S a ere .. n1endous success.

)IR. DIXON AJn'sor

ROGER BUCHANAN Prtsidtnt-Sprir11

ORAN BALLOW Viet PrrJ·idtnl

LINO SANFORD Sttrttorr

I CEORCE NIE)IELA

Trtasurtr

---

Ward S•nford

Conrad Thome

Bob Boyd

Carry Collison

Harvy Hei1.irne.n

Ctne Knutsen

Bob Ogden

Oarrdl Robi.son

-

.... I.'; ·.: ·\ .. :-. o! • . . . . ·' . .· : '"i°"' "! •. : r ·;

...

·.

·.

, . . .... · ,,. ..... . _., • ;-:;"!..1·:--:'f''' .•.•.

JERRY WILLIAMS PrcriJent- Fall

__ , I

OFFICERS

DICK WATSON Yic.t Pre1idr.nt

KEITH SCHACHER Stcrtlory

RON DENFELO Trtasurtr

1Jefta rau Nho .

Il<:ta Chapter of DELTA TAU RHO was form· ed in l946 ond hos conlinued to grow wilh tho school. The "Delis," as the)' ore known on campus, were active in all phases of school octivilles this past year, with men oa the rally squad. Viking, Vanguard, senate and in ath· lctics.

On the social scene, lhc "Dells" presented their Christmas Formal, the Sweethearts Ball, and the Paris Apache, which were big SUC·

cesses. Also they placed first in the noise parade.

OR. GEORGE HOFFMAN Atl11isor

MR. JOHN DART Co-AJtJi.Jor

DICK WATSON Prtsidtnt.--Spn'ri1

'~

\ ..._ _ _ , l

OFFICERS

JERRY WIWAMS Yice Prtxi'tltnt

IAN KNOCKER Stcrtu,ry

RON DENFELD Trtasurtr

Bob Oiclcovtr

Bill Orapt.au

Bob Evtn.s

E11rl Class

Joe Ha rri.s.on

Ed Koppen

Don Kropp

Bill Lewis

Chuck Nelson

Dave Pic1>t-r

Dean Powe.r5

Fr~nk Sanders

Duane Schwarm

Hol Sloat

Homer Thom

Jack Vincen1

. .._,

..

Cordon Walker

Herman Winter&

r

CARLTON FANCER AJvi1or

VERN GRIMSHAW Vir,f! Prt fidtnt

BOB PAlLTHORP PrtJiJr111

8ngiJteers etub A growth of a nation is gauged by the growth in engineering skill and achievement. Our research. inventions, industrial development and eng ineering know·how are the heart o( a nation and ol prime importance to all Engineers.

The ENGINEER'S CLUB of Portland State College is interested in furthering engineering growth and stimulating participation in school activities. En· gineer ing achievements are brought to light by fre· quent movies, lectures and tours through industrial enterpr ises in Oregon and Washington. School spirit is activated by club participation in various school functions such as sponsoring the Engineer's Dance, the Spring Formal Dance, candidates for school o ffices, candidates for various Queens and n1any others.

WA LLACE BISCHOFF Suretary

RALPH CRI ELI NC CO'-Adui.sor

J IM WI LLHITE Tt t.tJ.SUltl

Herber1 Wong Bob York

·.-.

Chari .. Auh Curl Ourbano Nurbtrt Charlrcy David Dixon Ed fowltr

Ron Crasey Lyle Hcwiu Norri.& Holme. Ed Jahnke Charlts Jnumeay

Gene Katke Tom Lawton Don Leac.h Orvin Olson Ow1tin Peterson

Ron Radke Uonard Sandnm Robtri Schmidt Au, lin Shirley Gene Smith

ftnton Sue Neil Swift Don Thomas Waldo Unruh Ctorge Wilkes

: . · ... · ·······

••. ~ ·"'

Cetter111eHs Clu6

CHUCK P.IERSEE p,~1idtt1tl

\

CHUCK BECKER Viet! Prt!1ident

The LETTERMEN were rcorganiied the Spring Term of 1952. New officers and advisors were elected for the year. The Lellcrmcn took an active parl in the spring and £all tenn social activities. They elected princesses for all of the dances. The Lettermen are taking part in ICC and intermural team play. The outstanding event of the year w .. the football testimonial banqucL All of the team and many of the faculty enjoyed a fine meal and a talk by Ted Ogdahl, head coach of Willamette Un i· vers.ity. The boys are instiluling a new tradition this year by electing a school dream gi rl.

MR. HO I.I.ANO Adt1iS4r

DON BASTIAN Srcrttary

DEAN HOST£1TER Tr~<Uu.rer

r

- -

Dick BuJCher

Jim C.u"hlln

Larry CMl<I•

Roosevelt Creal

Paul J cnnings

J.C. Ktcne)'

Don Koepke

Ccrald Koskela

llob Mayer

Jack ~1eElroy

Ccorge i\tcCrttr

Cordon ~1 iltcr

Glen Pointer

Dean Power5

Orvoll Rae

\\'ayne Sabin

Dick Shick

Jerry Siuser

J im Smith

Da ... e Starbuck

1

0 ) -

.. -I

Don Wilson

>

E-·

.

. ,

•' . . · ,,.-~ .. ·

-' ... l~1-,"' -

•'

! !"" ::.·.~( .. ,

,,.· ~:·

. :.·· .. . .•., .. . . •'. !

,. -· J~· .. ..- . .... .

•· r .-. :-~· _,; .. · .· .....

_,..· .. .... .•..

.s

·' ,

, J" . .···

·~.r

ELAINE BRUHNS Prtndf:nt-Fal/

SUE SM ILEY Vicf: f rf:sidt.nl-Fall

RUTH t'lJLLER Stcrf:tary-Fal/

~!ARY RICHEY Treasuitr-Fall

The PEP CLU B, consisting of th irty girls, was organized the spring term of 1950. Its purpose is to promote schoo) spirit and to ser\'C the school. Members of the Pep Club hove been active on the student council and on both school publications. They l1ave done o "cry good job of supporting the loam at games and at sponsoring nfter-thc·gamc dances. They took second place in the noise P"rade, along \,•ith the ''Sigs" and oJso hod a successful r udge snle to raise funds for the organization.

MRS. CREENSLADE AJ1•1'.sor

MARILYN BOEHLE Pt~Jidoiz-Sprin,R

LOIS l'INOLE Y Vice PrtsirJtnt-Sprin&

CAROLE CHR IS~IAN Stc1rtarJ'-Sprin1

DARLE DUNN Tr~osurtr-S1ui11s

Jo Voci """ Weed

~farilyn Wil50n

f'r1n Aulonich

feN'.I Becker

Elaine Blair

C.1hy Bo.1wk k

Pat 8uc:krna.11er

Leona BuTMtl

Ooroth1 Burier

i\t1ni1via C.rlltle

C'.arolyn FJliol

)lanlyn fo.s

K1r Funnell

Phylli.s C1ll•1er

Nancy Comert1ll

Jc:1n H1lliman

Vtma John.on

~tyrlle Ku~bs

Sherrill kavht

Judy )larshall

Phyllill ~ti1chr1I

Bc:atrice ~tor11.n

Ardilh ~1uir

Jo1nne Rotth

P11 Siu.sher

l..aRac Stil\IOn

Arlene Teti

Pi £fJsilon Pi

~1E~18ERS-Reading from Ith to right, back row: Je11n Olt0n, Jo•n Cslfoway. E:le•nor fosttr. Josn llea.dy, Joan Bu.rneu. Front row: Unidentified, Lena ~1c~UJ11n. Vir-ginia Jeppeson. Diane Wet k.s. C\ancy Heatherington.

MRS. CREENSLADE AdtrUor

Pl EPSTLON Pl was established in 1952. Its pur­pose is to promote interest in v.•omen's sports. They participate in tournaments in volleyball, basketball and other spor ts. They also participate in social activities.

JOYCE KASS EBA UM PrtJidtnt-FaJJ

MARVILENA CARLISLE Viet Prtsidcn1- Foll

Pleiades

PLEIDES, the honorary women's orgoniza· tion, primary purpose is ser\•icc to the school. Besides serving at various school fuoc1ions, the girls of Pleides gave their annual basket of food to o needy family.

KAY DONN ALLEN Sccrctor)" Trtosurtr-F all

MRS. LlTCHFJ£ LO Adclsor

RUTI~ FULLER Stcrttary-Trta.surtr-Fo/J

~1RS. F'LANACAN Adt:isor

MARILYN WILSON Prtsi'dtnt-Spring

IDA BELLE MAR Vice Pr«'sidt11t- Sprin6

J 0..._.phinc A lbenon

1"1ar,artl Dobton

Janice Hartz.91

Vircinie Je1>J>Ckn

Betty Leach

Ann ~e

Bir-ban 1\fcCJ1nath1n

Dorothy PoUue:

Shirley Wagner

[Jinor Wolfe

DR. I.EA VITT AJ1dJor

:future :Jeaclters FUTURE n : ACHERS was reorganized in the fall ol 1952 with the assistance of Or. Leavitt. They have fanned an interesting progra1n to inc·rcase Lhci r kno"·ledgc in the field of ed ucation. Highlights of the year were discussions and sreakcrs from the field of education.

' ..

l

~IR. HOOCSTRAAT-Aduisor

' I - -RON STON f.-Tr~as1trtr

Sif!ma·'' :Delta 0111e~a

The past year has sc•n SIGMA DEL TA OMEGA very active in school aflnirs. The first dance of the year was n Sig Project. The pledge class followed suit by sponsoring a juke box dance, Fi•herman's Warf. The Sigs actively 1>articipated in Lhe intcr·fraternit)' foot ball league. finishing among the to11 three.

Once more, at the beginning of "'inter term. Si gs wore sponsors of the £i rst dance.

The overall aetivlties of the year point up to a very successful year's work by Sigma Delta Omega, to be e q u a l e d or bettered only by one to come.

r

PAT Mo~IANNICAl.,-Swt1ory

PAT McMANN ICAL-T«osu"' BILL BISCHOFF- Smctarr

BOB OLSON- Viet Prtsidtnt

JACK DAVIS

Prtsidtnt

-r

CIB K!NCSBURY- l'ic. Prtnd•n1

JIM Pl NARDI Prtsidtnt

-

..... . -- . l

-·~

~

I

...., < • -

·--;.

• I

I

'

,

Bob Bt naon

l>i>n Blc\'ens

Jack Boden

Don 8re"e.

Al Byrd

Arden ~teytr

Robert Ervln

Lynn J ones

ThClmas Lahey

Robtn Swaruon

Ocu1ld Thornton

l.ar-ry Cox

~;' ~ "I~ . i " -·

...

CORDON SMITH Prtsidtnt-FtJJl

0 '

DON CLARK Yice Presid<nt- Fall

BOB NEU~tANN Setrttary-Fall

TOM TYNER TteOJurtr-Fall

l:lteta }Ju

CHARLES WHITE Adi:1'Jor

THETA NU in '52 celebrated several successful functions, both social and service. These included: date and slag parties, Intramural football championship1 sponsoring o( the Homecon1ing Queen Harriet Vahey1 and active par­ticipation in the l.C.C. Theta Nu boasts a variety of membership holding positions on varsity teams, student council and l.C.C. We are looking forward to '53 with anticipation of greater things to c·Onlc .

.. ., -

DICK ZIDON President-Wint.er

BOB NEUMANN Yi<e Presidt111-11'in1e1

BOB PAL\IER Secretory-IV inter

BOB HELSER TttOJ1Ater- ll'in1er

J im Belmore

Ceorcc Srackc

Dick Buscher

Jim Caughlin

Bob Dot&Chdmer

J irn Douglas

Ed Elberaon

Joe Gibbon

Dick Janick

Wet.too Laekt.:nmie r

Paul Mackey

Robrri Nchon

Cary O'Connell

0 0 11 Rocle-'

Leonard SAndness

Jim Schlewit1

WIS MASON Presidtnt- fall Tt r-n1

l.E:NA McMILLEN Yiet: Prclidtnt- Foll Term

BETTE DAVIS Stttttary-Foll Tttm

Treasurer- Fa/I Term

YIKES i• the old .. 1 women's organize· l ion slill in exislence at Portland Slate. receiving its charter on April 25. 1948. Its purpose is lo lurther social, educ•· tional, and cultural traits of the members and lo aid the students and faculty of the school in any way possible. Members of Yikes have been active in school ser· vice projects as well as in social activ· iti~.

They have participated in many school !unctions and have sponsored joint and date meetings. Also, they have been very active on the ral.ly squad, bo'lh school publications, and have held several posi· tions on the student and inter-club council.

MRS. LaR lVIERE Advisor

SHlRJ.EY ROMTVEDT Pre1iden1-Spri11g Term

SUE SMILEY Viet Pretidtnt-Sprin& T t:rm

BONNIE POLLEY Secre1nry-Spri111 Ttrm

BETTE DAVIS Trco1urer-$prin& Ttrm

P.11trilyn \Vil.son

.. -..

L

Joanne Baile>•

Ca1lty flot1wic_k

Carolr Chri!n1an

C.rol Churchill

Donna [ rick1;0n

Kat Funnell

Anita C riffi1h

J anice H.1rh:og

Virginia J eppesen

Belly J ohnson

Jorce Ka.sselMum

Joyce Lidbauin

Phyllis Mi1chell

Cwen ~tolden

Lois. Olson

Dorothy Polille

~111ry Richey

Joanne Roach

C•rol RotendtU

P11 Slusher

Le Rae S1_inson

Arlene Teti

Aliki Venildoaii

Jo Vos1

Lois Weed

MR. PARKER Advisor

FALL OFFICERS

RON STONE PresiJent

LARRY WOODS Viet- Prtsidtnt

BILL BISCHOFF Sr:crctat)'-Trea.surt.t

SPRING OFFICERS

OOUC REMM ICK Presidtnt

RON STONE Vice Preiidtnl

BETTE DAVIS Sttr~tary

LARRY COX Treasurer

ll.osi11ess et11/J

.. ·' ..

·~ · . ..... . .... . ,

I:, . •

.. .·

BARBARA MeCLANATliAN Prt~Jtru

A~W. S.

MRS. CREENSLADE Adcisor

The ASSOCIATED WOMEN STUDENTS of Portland State College, under the leadership of Barbara McClanathan, has taken part in many school acli"ities. The main purpose or this organization is to knit the women students more closely togcl~cr. Jn order to acquaint the oHicers and the girls, A.W.S. held a tea. The girls dressed semi­formnl and cnlerlainn1ent ¥.'as presented. One of their most entertaining actlvities ·was the talent assembly. Their biggest success or the year was A.W.S. week which was held in May. Included in this week was Hello 08)', the style show. a luncheon, and the annua l dance, The Belles Bnll.

JOYCE KASSEBAUM Yice Prt.ddtnl

SHIRLEY LONC Stcrettlr )'· T rea.$urcr

JOAN BURNE'rT VonBuard Repruerilalit'f!

.....

There were times we Lhought we wouldn"t,

But we finaJJy got it done,

It took a lot of efforl,

But we had a lot of fun.

Here it is ... we hope you

like it ! ! !

THE STAfF

SAFE

CONVENIENT

ECONOMICAL

Open a Special Checking Accouni at the U.S. National Bank. Y °"' money is safe yet always available. Just $1 .00 for a book of I 0 checks which you use whenever Y"" wish.

n n <:? [OOUlJ®~ 7ttl!J!21 ~~

Branches throughout Oregon

AN OREGON BANK SERVING OREGON

Mem!Hir Federal Deposit lnsurane<1 Corp«ation

Kirby's HOME

RENOVATOR

u Four college students have in addition to school wor~. earned over $400 a month with our Company in Portland.

11 11 Want Men

'-...I ·-~.

"By Our

Quality Food

You Shall

Know Us"

ERNEST INGERSON

chef

RICHFIELD

SW Broadway & Montgomery

a GOOD place

to take your car

Kuthertords TRIPLE

xxx

TWO LOCATIONS

For Fine Foods 62nd & Sandy

82nd & Taylor Ct.

COMPLIMENTS

of

THE J. K. GILL CO. Books - Stationery

Office Equipment

School Supplies S. W. 5th and Star\ AT. 8681

Hudson-Evans Photographers

722 S. W. Park Avenue

Compliments of Portland'>

Own Store

MEIER & FRANK CO. PortlJ~d's own store • Since 1857

COURTESY

of

5 SE. 17th

JACK EWING, Jeweler

Next to the United Artists Theafre

COMPLIMENTS

of

232 S. E. Oa~

Patronize Your Co-op !

THE BOOKSTORE

A SERVICE FOR STUDENTS

PORTLAND STATE CO-OPERATIVE ASSOCIATION

A SERVICE BY

STUDENTS

<1 SHANNON & CO.

ENGINEERS - ARCHITECTS ARTIST'S MA TE RIALS

BLUE PRINTING

317 S. W. 5th Ave. Portland 4, Oregon

BRIGGS-GETHING OPTICAL SERVICE

622 S. W. Broadway

PLEASE PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS

Northwest Poultry

Richfield Station

U. S. National Bank

Schapp's Restaurant

Kerby Renovator

Portland State Bookstore

Jack Ewing, Jeweler

.....

Briggs - Gething Optical

Meier & Frank Co. Hudson-Evans Photographers

J. K. Gills

Shannon Art Supplies

Culbertson Glove Co.

Rutherfords XXX

A LITHOGRAPHED

YEARBOOK --~. • TEXAS

./

ARCHIVES /

/

Bea1L of the Ball WHITEY DAHL

-

t;a11 ,Nineties

T he ennuel Gey Nineties Bell which is spon· sored by Bcia Sigme llho was the big event ol lasl March. T he setting was 1ha1 of an old fashioned ba r room, and everyone wore 1890 costurnes.

flail

Tho highlight of the evening wa• the tra· <litional Can.Can performed by •ix lively Jadi ... Refreshments were served al the bar, and the music was furnished by Bill Becker and his band.

Paris

On April 25th, Delta Tau Rho sponsored their annual Paris Apache Dance. Costumes o l all extremes were seen entering the casket works on Mncadnm Drive, where the Ochs worked hard lo pro,.idc a novel French atmosphere of low lighi..

Swi•h! ! !!!

,

Apache

E\'eryone had lo crawl through a tunnel, fall down a slide and climb a walkway before they reached the dance noor. The " Ba•tile" added to the fun of the evening with facuhy and students alike being its \'icl ims.

Nelle9

The Belles Bull, jointly •110nsored by the girl• organii<ttions "'as held in C>Ut o~·n Hsunken ballroom." The Boll, always a.n immense sue· cess, truly Jived up to its reputation. Whitey Dahl ruled •• the Beau ol the Ball jn B Roman garden setting.

Ball

Other candidate. for Beau ol the Ball were Ray Morri•, Vike.; Norni F'onton, Plciadcs: and Doug Remmick, Pep Club. Whitey wn• sponsored by /\mi Kai. Bill Becker provided the music and Porllond Stoic's own Rick Parker provided the S<lngs.

The Beau'• Dance

Clean-up Squad

utnniversary

Anniversary day as usual found the studcn1.s of Portlond State busy cleaning the building and surrounding areas. Thia is done each yea r to mark the day when Por1land State became a permanent part o( the state system. This day is only a part of the week of ac­tivities topped off by the Spring Formal at the end.

elean-Up

Each organi1..atiorl chooses n project that 1hey would like 10 <lo. A group of judges grade the work end through n series of poinl• pick 1hc besl cffor1. In 1hc afternoon afler a big lunch pro.,ided by 1he sehool. lacuhy and sludenlS alike lake part in gun1cs and races.

. _ ...

Painting !or Fun

Cold isn't it? T .

' j

ear11iYal

This year Portlond State held its Carnival in the tennis courts across £rom school. Inter· club council was in charge ol the arrange· moots. Clubs or the College provided the booths and !acuity and friends along with the students enjoyed the lun.

Ami Kai and Engineers j ointly sponsored the onnunl Spring Formal. The muoic was fur­nished by Dove Longtin and his band. Anniversary Queen Sharleen Waners and her court of lour lovely princesses were preoented. Everyone agreed that this dance made a pe1. feet ending to the school social year as well as An.niverso.ry Weck.

Baseball

Front row, left to right: Jerry Koskela, Earl Chappell, Ray Anderson, John Carey, and Mike Canich, Manager. Second row : Wes Lachenmeier, Merle Stewart, Jerry Aman , Larry Hibbard, and Orvil Adams. Third row: Jack Dunn, John Ferri!, Gordon Palmer , Dewey Barton, Lee Wallace. Jack Montgomery, Dale Stewart, and Coach, Eddie Adams.

·.""t .

CrJach

EDDIE ADAMS Baseball

Eddio Adams, ex Portland Beaver had a successful season with Portland State this year. Coach Adams pulled lhe Yikes from an early "'•son slump to the con· ference championship. The ea rly season drought was caused by inexperience and lack of practice time due to the rain. Coach Adams must be congra1uloted for his pcrforn1ancc his first yea r here. The team ended the season with a record of 13 wins and 9 losscs.

Assisting him, Coach Adam• hod two fine ball players. Jack Dunn who handles the infield and Dave Teycmo who took good care of the outlicld.

Ray Anderson, end Jerry Aman were selected for the alJ-conference team from the Vik co.

• .... - ...

·.-· ... --

SEASON'S RECORD LINFIEl.O vs. P.S.C.

11 0 5 __ 7

O.C.E. vs. P.S.C. 7 __ 10 4 I $ __ 9

Willamette vs. P.S.C. l4 __ Q 3 __ 1

O.T.l. Y8. P.S.C. 7 __ 9

E.O.C.E. vs. P.S.C. 5 __ 6

Pacific vs. P.S.C. 3 ____ o

Sf.ASON'S RECORD Lewis and Clark va. P .S.C.

10 ____ 4 l ___ 3

Clark J.C. vs. P.S.C. 12_ 7 7 __ 9 2 ___ 16

4---···· s Poriland U. vs. P.S.C.

13 ____ __. 6. ___ a

Archer Blower vs. P.S.C. 4 ___ 5

11.. -- 2

;;r'~

MO

IST

EN

GL

UE

AN

D S

TIC

K I

N B

AC

K O

F Y

EA

RB

OO

K

-IN

SID

E O

F C

OV

ER

-L

ET

BO

OK

SE

T O

NE

HO

UR

TO

SE

CU

RE

ST

ICK

ING

BE S

UR

E G

LU

E I

S M

OIS

TE

NE

D E

VE

NL

Y

\>~;:~~~

~,,

..,;J

r.-~t

-"'·1~

~