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99 public; 353 private
Highest: Mt. Hood (11,239')
Lowest: Pacific Ocean (sea level)
The American Beaver (Castor canadensis) was named Oregon state
animal by the 1969 Legislature. Prized for its fur, the beaver was
overtrapped by early settlers and eliminated from much of its original
range. Through proper management and partial protection, the beaver has
been reestablished in watercourses throughout the state and remains an
important economic asset. The beaver has been referred to as "nature's
engineer," and its dam-building activities are important to natural
water flow and erosion control. Oregon is known as the "Beaver State"
and Oregon State University's athletic teams are called the "Beavers."
US House of Representatives Apportionments
Awards (Nobel, Pulitzer)
1934 - Medford Mail Tribune - Pulitzer, Journalism
1939 - Ronald Callvert, The Oregonian - Pulitzer,
1954 - Linus Pauling - Nobel, Chemistry
1957 - Wallace Turner and William Lambert, The Oregonian -
Pulitzer, Reporting (No Edition Time)
1962 - Linus Pauling - Nobel, Peace
1999 - Richard Read - Oregonian - Pulitzer, Explanatory
2001 - Carl Weiman - Nobel, Physics
Milk was selected in 1997 as the state beverage. The Legislature
recognized that milk production and the manufacture of dairy products
are major contributors to the economic well-being of Oregon agriculture.
The Western Meadowlark (Sturnella neglecta) was chosen state
bird in 1927 by Oregon's school children in a poll sponsored by the
Oregon Audubon Society. Native throughout western North America, the
bird has brown plumage with buff and black markings. Its underside is
bright yellow with a black crescent on the breast; its outer tail
feathers are mainly white and are easily visible when it flies. The
Western Meadowlark is known for its distinctive and beautiful song.
Borders and Boundaries
Washington on north (1853)
California on south (1819)
Idaho on east (1863)
Pacific Ocean on west
Nevada on southeast
Tallest Buildings (Portland)
Wells Fargo Tower, 546', 40 stories
US Bancorp Tower, 536', 40 stories
KOIN Tower, 509', 35 stories
Campsites (1998) overnight use:
Overnight campsites were used by Oregonians about 55 percent of the
time, while non-residents made up the other 45 percent usage.
Largest Populations (2001 estimated)
1. Portland (536,240)
2. Eugene (140,550)
3. Salem (139,320)
4. Gresham (91,420)
5. Beaverton (77,170)
6. Hillsboro (73,200)
Largest Area, Sq. Mi.
1. Harney (10,228)
2. Malheur (9,926)
3. Lake (8,359)
4. Klamath (6,135)
5. Douglas (5,071)
Smallest Area, Sq. Mi.
1. Multnomah (465)
2. Hood River (533)
3. Benton (679)
4. Columbia (687)
5. Yamhill (718)
1. Multnomah (666,350)
2. Washington (455,800)
3. Clackamas (345,150)
4. Lane (325,900)
5. Marion (288,450)
In 1977 the legislature declared the Square Dance to be the official
state dance. The dance is a combination of various steps and figures
danced with four couples grouped in a square. The pioneer origins of the
dance and the characteristic dress are deemed to reflect Oregon's
heritage; the lively spirit of the dance exemplifies the friendly, free
nature and enthusiasm that are a part of the Oregon Character.
29,614 (2001 preliminary)
Dissolutions of Marriages
Electoral Votes for President
Father of Oregon
The 1957 Legislature bestowed upon Dr. John McLoughlin the honorary
title of "Father of Oregon" in recognition of his great contributions to
the early development of the Oregon Country. Dr. McLoughlin originally
came to the Northwest region in 1824 as a representative of the Hudson's
The Chinook Salmon (Oncorhynchus tshawytscha), also known as
spring, king and tyee salmon, is the largest of the Pacific salmons and
the most highly prized for the fresh fish trade. Declared state fish by
the 1961 Legislature, the Chinook Salmon is found from southern
California to the Canadian Arctic. Record catches of 53 inches and 126
pounds have been reported.
The Oregon state flag, adopted in 1925, is navy blue with gold
lettering and symbols. Blue and gold are the state colors. On the flag's
face the legend "STATE OF OREGON" is written above a shield which is
surrounded by 33 stars. Below the shield, which is part of the state
seal, is written "1859" the year of Oregon's admission to the union as
the 33rd state. The flag's
reverse side depicts a beaver. Oregon has the distinction of being
the only state in the union whose flag has a different pattern on the
reverse side. The dress or parade flag has a gold fringe, and the
utility flag has a plain border.
The legislature designated the Oregon Grape (Mahonia aquifolium)
as the Oregon state flower by resolution in 1899. A low growing plant,
the Oregon Grape is native to much of the Pacific Coast and is found
sparsely east of the Cascades. Its year-round foliage of pinnated, waxy
green leaves resembles holly. The plant bears dainty yellow flowers in
early summer and a dark blue berry that ripens late in the fall. The
fruit can be used in cooking.
The 1987 Legislature designated the Oregon sunstone as the official
state gemstone. Uncommon in its composition, clarity, and colors, it is
a large, brightly colored transparent gem in the feldspar family. The
Oregon sunstone attracts collectors and miners and has been identified
as a boon to tourism and economic development in southeastern Oregon
In Crook County, 25 miles south-southeast of Prineville
Old Perpetual, north edge of Lakeview - erupts up to 60' in the air
every 90 seconds
Crump Geyser, between Crump and Pelican Lakes in Lake County
Hell's Canyon - Wallowa County. Up to 7,900' in depth, the deepest
gorge in North America
For his years as keeper of Oregon's memory and heritage, the 1989
Legislature named Thomas Vaughan historian laureate of Oregon. His
dedicated leadership and distinguished record of professional study and
publication have brought worldwide recognition to the Oregon Historical
Society and contributed greatly to historical interest and knowledge.
Baker's Bar M Ranch (guests only)
(Boy Scouts only)
Largest Hydropower Power Projects
Bonneville Dam - Columbia River - 1938
The Dalles Dam - Columbia River - 1957
John Day Dam - Columbia River - 1968
Other Major Dams in Oregon
McNary Dam - Columbia River - 1954
Owyhee Dam - Owyhee River - 1932
In 1979 the legislature designated the Oregon Swallowtail (Papilio
oregonius) as Oregon's official insect. A true native of the
Northwest, the Oregon Swallowtail is at home in the lower sagebrush
canyons of the Columbia River and its tributaries, including the Snake
River drainage. This strikingly beautiful butterfly, predominantly
yellow, is a wary, strong flier not easily captured.
106 County operated jails; temporary holds; lockups; local
correctional and juvenile detention facilities
11 county work and restitution centers
12 state institutions (including release, work centers and camps)
1 federal penal institution
Crater Lake - 1,958' (deepest in U.S.)
Legal Holidays and Days of Special Observance
New Year's Day
1/1/03; 1/1/04; 1/1/05
Martin Luther King Jr.'s Birthday
1/20/03; 1/19/04; 1/17/05
2/17/03; 2/16/04; 2/21/05
5/26/03; 5/31/04; 5/30/05
7/4/03; 7/4/04; 7/4/05
9/1/03; 9/6/04; 9/5/05
11/11/03; 11/11/04; 11/11/05
11/27/03; 11/25/04; 11/24/05
12/25/03; 12/25/04; 12/25/05
In addition to the standing holidays described above, other days may
be legal holidays in Oregon. These are: every day appointed by the
governor as a holiday; and every day appointed by the president of the
United States as a day of mourning, rejoicing or other special
observance when the governor also appoints that day as a holiday.
Whenever a holiday falls on a Sunday, the following Monday shall be
observed as the holiday. Whenever a holiday falls on a Saturday, the
preceding Friday shall be observed as the holiday.
At various intervals throughout the year, the governor may also
proclaim days or weeks to give special recognition and attention to
individuals or groups and to promote issues and causes.
Cape Arago Lighthouse - Coos Bay
Cape Blanco Lighthouse - Port Orford
Cape Meares Lighthouse - Tillamook
Cleft of the Rock Lighthouse - Yachats (privately-owned, not open to the
Coquille River Lighthouse - Bandon
Heceta Head Lighthouse - Florence
Tillamook Rock Lighthouse - Cannon Beach
Umpqua River Lighthouse - Reedsport
Yaquina Bay Lighthouse - Newport
Yaquina Head Lighthouse - Newport
Mileage Distances, Road (from Portland)
Albuquerque, NM 1380
Atlanta, GA 2597
Boise, ID 423
Chicago, IL 2116
Denver, CO 1255
Fargo, ND 1481
Houston, TX 2362
Los Angeles, CA 943
Miami, FL 3247
New York, NY 2882
Omaha, NE 1648
Phoenix, AZ 1328
St. Louis, MO 2045
Salt Lake City, UT 758
San Francisco, CA 619
Seattle, WA 172
Mother of Oregon
Honored by the 1987 Legislature as Mother of Oregon, Tabitha Moffatt
Brown "represents the distinctive pioneer heritage and the charitable
and compassionate nature of Oregon's people." At 66 years of age, she
financed her own wagon for the trip from Missouri to Oregon. The
boarding school for orphans that she established later became known as
Tualatin Academy and eventually was chartered as Pacific University.
"She Flies With Her Own Wings" was adopted by the 1987 Legislature
as the state motto. The phrase originated with Judge Jessie Quinn
Thornton and was pictured on the territorial seal in Latin: Alis
Volat Propiis. The new motto replaces "The Union" which was adopted
Coast Range: Highest Elevations: (north of Coquille) - Mary's
Peak, Benton County: 4,097'; (south of Coquille) - Mt. Bolivar, Coos and
Curry Counties: 4,319'. The Coast Range runs the length of the state
along the western Coastline, from the Columbia River in the north to the
Rogue River in the south. These mountains contain dense soft-wood
forests, which historically made lumbering an important economic
activity. Their eastern slopes mark the western edge of the Willamette
Klamath Mountains: The Klamath Mountains in southwestern
Oregon are sometimes included as part of the Coast Range. These
mountains include numerous national forest and wildlife preserves, and
contain scenic portions of the Klamath River. Mt. Ashland, Jackson
County, is generally regarded as the highest peak of these mountains, at
Cascade Range: Highest Elevations: Mt. Hood, Clackamas and
Hood River Counties: 11,239'; and Mt. Jefferson, Jefferson, Linn and
Marion Counties: 10,495'. This lofty mountain range extends the entire
north-south length of Oregon east of the Willamette Valley. They lie
about 100 to 150 miles inland from the coastline. They form an important
climactic divide, with the western slopes receiving abundant
precipitation, but the eastern slopes very little. The western slopes
are thus heavily wooded, with the eastern section mainly covered by
grass and scrub plants. Many lakes and several large rivers are in the
mountains, the latter harnessed for hydroelectric power. It is used
frequently for outdoor recreation, including camping, hiking and skiing.
Blue Mountains: This northeastern Oregon mountain chain is
part of the Columbia Plateau, which also extends into Southeastern
Washington. Lava flows cover much of the surface, and the upper, wooded
slopes have been used for lumbering. Recreation and livestock grazing
are the mountains' principal economic uses. The highest elevation is
Rock Creek Butte (9,105'), located on the Elkhorn Ridge a few miles west
of Baker City.
Steens Mountain: This is a massive, 30-mile-long mountain in
the Alvord Valley featuring valleys and U-shaped gorges that were cut by
glaciers one million years ago. It is located in Harney County in
southeastern Oregon, and is 9,773' in elevation.
Name of Oregon
The first written record of the name "Oregon" comes to us from a
1765 proposal for a journey written by Major Robert Rogers, an English
army officer. It reads, "The rout . . . is from the Great Lakes towards
the Head of the Mississippi, and from thence to the River called by the
Indians Ouragon. . . ." His proposal rejected, Rogers reapplied in 1772,
using the spelling "Ourigan." The first printed use of the current
spelling appeared in Captain Jonathan Carver's 1778 book, "Travels
Through the Interior Parts of North America 1766, 1767 and 1768." He
listed the four great rivers of the continent, including "the River
Oregon, or the River of the West, that falls into the Pacific Ocean at
the Straits of Annian."
Willamette - Portland
Eagle Point - Eagle Point
Roseburg - Roseburg
National Fish Hatcheries
Eagle Creek - Estacada
Warm Springs - Warm Springs
John Day Fossil Beds
Newberry National Volcanic Monument
National Recreation Areas
Hell's Canyon National Recreation Area (also in Idaho)
Oregon Dunes National Recreation Area
National Scenic Area
Columbia River Gorge
National Trail, Historic - Oregon Trail
Length: 2,170 miles
From Independence, Missouri to the Willamette Valley, Oregon
States the trail passes through: Missouri, Kansas, Nebraska, Wyoming,
National Wildlife Refuges
Ankeny - near Jefferson
Bandon Marsh - near Bandon
Baskett Slough - near Dallas
Bear Valley - near Klamath Falls
Cape Meares - near Tillamook
Cold Springs - near Hermiston
Hart Mountain National Antelope Refuge - northeast of Lakeview
Klamath Marsh - near Chiloquin
Lewis and Clark - islands in lower Columbia River
Malheur - southeast of Burns
McKay Creek - near Pendleton
Mid-Columbia River complex
Nestucca Bay - near Pacific City
Oregon Islands - off central and south-central Oregon coast
Siletz Bay - near Lincoln City
Three Arch Rocks - off coast near Oceanside
Tualatin - near Sherwood
Umatilla - near Irrigon
Upper Klamath - northwest of Klamath Falls
Western Oregon complex
William L. Finley - southwest of Corvallis
Nine federally-recognized tribes:
Burns Paiute Tribe
Confederated Tribes of Coos, Lower Umpqua and Siuslaw Indians
Confederated Tribes of Grand Ronde
Confederated Tribes of Siletz
Confederated Tribes of the Umatilla Indian Reservation
Confederated Tribes of Warm Springs Reservation
Coquille Indian Tribe
Cow Creek Band of Umpqua Indians
45,211 individuals (2000 Census)
The hazelnut (Corylus avellana) was named state nut by the
1989 Legislature. Oregon grows 99 percent of the entire U.S. commercial
crop. The Oregon hazelnut, unlike wild varieties, grows on single-trunked
trees up to 30 or 40 feet tall. Adding a unique texture and flavor to
recipes and products, hazelnuts are preferred by chefs, bakers,
confectioners, food manufacturers and homemakers worldwide.
U.S. Rank in Area = 10
Land Area = 96,002 sq. mi.
Water Area = 1,129 sq. mi.
Coastline = 296 miles
|1850 = 12,093
||1950 = 1,521,341
|1860 = 52,465
||1960 = 1,768,687
|1870 = 90,923
||1970 = 2,091,533
|1880 = 174,768
||1980 = 2,633,321
|1890 = 317,704
||1990 = 2,842,321
|1900 = 413,536
||1994 = 3,082,000
|1910 = 672,765
||1996 = 3,181,000
|1920 = 783,389
||2000 = 3,421,399
|1930 = 953,786
||2001 = 3,471,700 (est.)
|1940 = 1,089,684
||2002 = 3,504,700 (est.)
Record Maximum Precipitation
(24 hours, through 1998)
Measured at Elk River Fish Hatchery near Port Orford: 11.65", 11/19/96.
Average yearly precipitation at Salem: 40.35"
Lake Owyhee - 52 miles
Partially in the State of Oregon:
Columbia River - 1,243 miles
Snake River - 1,038 miles
Entirely in the State of Oregon:
Willamette River - approx. 300 miles
John Day River - 281 miles
The Thunder-egg (geode) was named state rock by the 1965 Legislature
after rockhounds throughout Oregon voted it first choice. Thundereggs
range in diameter from less than one inch to over four feet. Nondescript
on the outside, they reveal exquisite designs in a wide range of colors
when cut and polished. They are found chiefly in Crook, Jefferson,
Malheur, Wasco and Wheeler counties.
Education Service Districts 21
School Districts 198
Student population, public schools 575,000
The state seal consists of an escutcheon, or shield, supported by 33
stars and divided by an ordinary, or ribbon, with the inscription "The
Union". Above the ordinary are the mountains and forests of Oregon, an
elk with branching antlers, a covered wagon and ox team, the Pacific
Ocean with setting sun, a departing British man-of-war signifying the
departure of British influence in the region and an arriving American
merchant ship signifying the rise of American power. Below the ordinary
is a quartering with a sheaf of wheat, plow and pickax, which represent
Oregon's mining and agricultural resources. The crest is the American
Eagle. Around the perimeter of the seal is the legend "State of Oregon
1859". A resolution adopted by the Constitutional Convention in session
on September 17, 1857, authorized the president to appoint a committee
of three--Benjamin F. Burch, L.F. Grover and James K. Kelly--to report
on a proper device for the seal of the state of Oregon. Harvey Gordon
created a draft, to which the committee recommended certain additions
that are all incorporated in the state seal.
In 1848, a conchologist (shell expert) named Redfield named the
Fusitriton oregonensis after the Oregon Territory. Commonly called the
Oregon hairy triton, the shell is one of the largest found in the state,
reaching lengths up to five inches. The shells are found from Alaska to
California and wash up on the Oregon coast at high tide. The legislature
named the state shell in 1991.
9,000-year-old sandals made of sagebrush and bark found at Fort Rock
Cave in central Oregon in 1938 by archaeologist Luther Cressman.
Anthony Lakes - near Union
Ski Ashland - near Ashland
Mt. Bachelor - near Bend
Cooper Spur - Mt. Hood
Diamond Lake - east of Roseburg
Ferguson Ridge - near Joseph
Hoodoo - west of Sisters
Mt. Hood Meadows - Mt. Hood
SkiBowl - Mt. Hood
Summit - Government Camp
Timberline - Mt. Hood
Willamette Pass - east of Eugene
National Forests: Deschutes; Malheur; Mt. Hood; Ochoco; Rogue River;
Umatilla; Umpqua; Wallowa-Whitman; Willamette; Winema. Also Crater Lake
National Park and Hell's Canyon National Recreation Area.
J.A. Buchanan of Astoria and Henry B. Murtagh of Portland wrote
"Oregon, My Oregon," in 1920. With this song, Buchanan and Murtagh won a
statewide competition sponsored by the Society of Oregon Composers,
gaining statewide recognition. The song became the official state song
sheet music |
Listen to sound file
Standard of Time
The officially adopted standard established by Congress in 1918;
Exception: Pacific Daylight Time begins every spring at 2:00 a.m. on the
1st Sunday in April:
Reverts back to Pacific Standard Time at 2:00 a.m. on the last Sunday in
A small portion of the state near the Idaho border is in the Mountain
Highest: 119°F on August 10, 1898 in Pendleton
Lowest: -54°F on February 10, 1933 in Seneca
Average Jan/July Temp.:
Burns Jan 25.5°/July 68.6°
Grants Pass Jan 39.7°/July 70.9°
Newport Jan 44.2°/July 57.4°
Redmond Jan 31.4°/July 65.8°
Salem Jan 39.3°/July 66.5°
The Douglas-fir (Pseudotsuga menziesii), named for David
Douglas, a 19th century Scottish botanist, was designated state tree in
1939. Great strength, stiffness and moderate weight make it an
invaluable timber product said to be stronger than concrete. Averaging
up to 200' in height and six feet in diameter, heights of 325' and
diameters of 15' can also be found.
Giant Trees (National Register of Big Trees National
Arroyo Willow: National Champion, 3' 7" circumference, 27'
tall, located near Sheep Creek near 8.226 USGC marker.
Baker Cypress: National Champion, 10' 9" circumference, 129'
tall, located in Rogue River National Forest.
Big Leaf Maple: National Champion, 34' 11" circumference, 101'
tall, located near Jewell near Junction of Highways 202 and 103.
Birchleaf Cercocarpus: National Champion, 3' 8" circumference,
34' tall, located west of Central Point.
Black Cottonwood: National Champion, 26' 8" circumference,
158' tall, located in Willamette Mission State Park, 8 miles north of
Black Walnut: National Champion, 23' 2" circumference, 130'
tall, located on Sauvie Island at 22236 NW Gillihan Road.
Blackbead Elder: National Champion, 3' 3" circumference, 42'
tall, located near Prescott in Columbia County on U.S. Highway 30.
Blueblossom (Blue-Myrtle): National Champion, 2' 8"
circumference, 41' tall, located near Agness on the Rogue River.
California Black Oak: National Champion, 28' 2", 124' tall,
located on Cummings Ranch, 62 miles northwest of Grants Pass.
California Hazelnut: National Champion, 5' 6" circumference,
50' tall, located at 567 N Bear Creek Rd. in Otis.
Garden Plum: National Champion, 10' 10" circumference, 47'
tall, located at 434 NW 19th Ave. in Portland.
Hinds Willow: National Champion, 4' 10" circumference, 50'
tall, located on Parker Ranch in Jackson County on north side of Bear
Hooker Willow: National Champion, 5' 5" circumference, 50'
tall, located on the High-Miami Forest Road in Tillamook County.
Klamath Plum: National Champion, 3' 6" circumference, 28'
tall, located at 1141 Lake Shore Drive at south end of Klamath Lake.
Narrowleaf Cottonwood: National Champion, 26' 2"
circumference, 79' tall, located in Ironside.
Northwestern Paper Birch: National Co-Champion, 3' 10"
circumference, 66' tall, located on state land near Minam River.
Oregon Ash: National Champion, 21' 11" circumference, 59'
tall, located on Sauvie Island.
Pacific Dogwood: National Champion, 14' 1" circumference, 60'
tall, located on Rutters Road near Old Quincy Grade School north of
Port Orford Cedar: National Champion, 37' 7" circumference,
219' tall, located in Siskiyou National Forest, 9.8 miles southeast of
Powers on the Elk Creek Road in a picnic area.
Red Alder: National Champion, 20' 5" circumference, 104' tall,
located on Hampton Tree Farms about 15 miles southeast of Astoria off
Rocky Mountain Douglas-fir: National Champion, 24' 7"
circumference, 114' tall, located in Deschutes National Forest near
Jefferson Lake Trail.
Scouler Willow: National Champion, 14' 0" circumference, 40'
tall, located at 1924 SW Coast Ave. in Lincoln City.
Silver Buffaloberry: National Champion, 6' 6" circumference,
22' tall, located approximately 1/2 mile north of Oregon/Nevada state
line near McDermitt, Nevada.
Sitka Mountain Ash: National Champion, 1' 7" circumference,
50' tall, located east of Coquille on International Paper Co. land.
Sitka Spruce: National Co-Champion, 56' 1" circumference, 206'
tall, located near the junction of Highways 101 and 26 in Clatsop
County's Klootchy Creek Park.
Tracy Willow: National Champion, 3' 0" circumference, 20'
tall, located at 75 Dean Drive in Central Point.
Water Birch: National Champion, 9' 5" circumference, 53' tall,
located near Milepost 11 on Little Sheep Creek Highway between Joseph
Wavyleaf Silktassel: National Champion, 2' 4" circumference,
29' tall, located in Azalea Park at Brookings.
Water, Largest Natural Bodies (surface acres)
Upper Klamath Lake - 58,922
Malheur Lake - 49,000
Note: both lakes' size varies depending on the season, so at
times Malheur Lake may have a larger surface area than Upper Klamath
Multnomah Falls - 620'
Kerrigan, Bert H.W., High Jump, Bronze
Gilbert, Alfred C., Pole Vault, Gold
Kelly, Dan, Long Jump, Silver
Smithson, Forrest, Hurdles, Gold
Hawkins, Martin, Hurdles, Bronze
Balbach, Louis J., Diving, Bronze
Kuehn, Louis (Hap), Diving, Gold
Ross, Norman, Swimming, Gold (3)
Samborn-Payne, Thelma, Diving, Bronze
Sears, Robert, Fencing, Bronze
Newton, Chester, Wrestling, Silver
Reed, Robin, Wrestling, Gold
Hamm, Edward B., Broad Jump, Gold
Graham, Norris, Rowing, Gold
Hill, Ralph, Track and Field , Silver
LaBorde, Henri J., Discus, Silver
Dunn, Gordon G., Discus, Silver
Beck, Lewis W. Jr., Basketball, Gold
Brown, David P., Rowing, Gold
Gordien, Fortune, Discus, Bronze
Helser (DeMorelos), Brenda, Swimming, Gold
Zimmerman-Edwards, Suzanne, Swimming, Silver
Proctor, Hank, Rowing, Gold
Smith, William T., Wrestling, Gold
Fifer, James, Rowing, Gold
Gordien, Fortune, Discus, Silver
Tarala, Harold, Ice Hockey, Gold
Dischinger, Terry G., Basketball, Gold
Imhoff, Darrall, Basketball, Gold
Carr, Ken, Basketball, Gold
Counts, Mel G., Basketball, Gold
Dellinger, William S., Track and Field, Bronze
Saubert, Jean M., Skiing, Silver/Bronze
Schollander, Don, Swimming, Gold (4)
Fosbury, Richard D., High Jump, Gold
Garrigus, Thomas I., Trapshooting, Silver
Sanders, Richard J., Wrestling, Silver
Schollander, Don, Swimming, Gold/Bronze
Peyton McDonald, Kim M., Swimming, Gold
Sanders, Richard J., Wrestling, Silver
Peyton McDonald, Kim M., Swimming, Gold
Wilkins, Mac M., Discus, Gold
Burke, Douglas L., Water Polo, Silver
Herland, Douglas J., Rowing Pairs, Bronze
Huntley (Ruete), Joni, High Jump, Bronze
Johnson, William D., Skiing, Gold
King (Brown), Judith L., Track and Field, Silver
Menken-Schaudt, Carol J., Basketball, Gold
Schultz, Mark P., Wrestling, Gold
Wilkins, Mac M., Discus, Silver
Brown, Cynthia L., Basketball, Gold
Lang, Brent, Swimming, Gold
Jorgenson, Dan, Swimming, Bronze
Street, Picabo, Skiing, Silver
Deal, Lance, Hammer, Silver
MacMillan, Shannon, Soccer, Gold
Milbrett, Tiffany, Soccer, Gold
Schneider, Marcus, Rowing, Bronze
Steding, Katy, Basketball, Gold
Street, Picabo, Skiing, Gold
French, Michelle, Soccer, Silver
Kinkade, Mike, Baseball, Gold
Lindland, Matt, Wrestling, Silver
MacMillan, Shannon, Soccer, Silver
Milbrett, Tiffany, Soccer, Silver
Thompson, Chris, Swimming, Bronze
Dan Steele, Bobsled, Bronze
Chris Klug, Snow Board, Bronze
Olympic medal information courtesy of Jack Elder, Olympian Luge
Source: Oregon Blue Book