Financial Aid

Higher education is a valuable investment. Reed College believes that students and their families, as beneficiaries of that investment, have the primary responsibility for paying for college costs. The college assumes that students and their families will contribute to the fullest extent possible from income and assets, but recognizes that a family’s resources may be insufficient to fully fund the cost of a Reed education. Reed is committed, therefore, to maintaining an economically diverse student body by providing a comprehensive, need-based financial aid program that seeks to bring the college’s education opportunities within reach of all qualified students. All of Reed College’s financial aid programs are need-based; the college does not have any merit-based aid programs.

Financial aid awards are based upon the college’s analysis of a student’s financial need. The family contribution—that is, the amount the student’s family can contribute toward educational expenses—is determined using institutional and federal need analysis procedures to review information the student submits on the College Scholarship Service (CSS) Profile, the Free Application for Federal Student Aid (FAFSA), and the Reed financial aid form (included in the admission application), as well as signed copies of student and parent IRS income tax returns, including all schedules, W-2 statements, and 1099 forms. Eligibility for financial aid is determined by subtracting the student’s expected family contribution from the total cost of attendance at Reed. The formula used to calculate the expected family contribution is nationally standardized to allow for similar family contributions in similar circumstances, while also accounting for some factors that might be unique to a particular family. Because the formula is standardized, modifications might be necessary to fairly assess the expected family contribution in some individual circumstances. Families with unique, documented circumstances that affect the ability to contribute toward educational expenses may request a reevaluation of financial aid eligibility. Requests for reevaluation must be in writing and much include a detailed description of the family’s unique circumstances.

Components of the cost of attendance include tuition, student body fee, room and board, books, incidental expenses, travel allowance, and federal loan processing fees (if applicable). In 2006-07, the room and board component of the financial aid budget will consist of one of the following amounts: $9,000 for a regular residence hall on board; $10,340 for a one-bedroom Birchwood/RCA on board; $9,540 for a two-bedroom Birchwood/RCA on board; $5,730 for off-campus; or $1,900 for living at home. The calculation varies for students who live in campus housing but do not contract with the college for board or study off campus on approved exchange programs. If a change occurs in the student’s housing status during the academic year, the financial aid package will be adjusted accordingly.

Reed attempts to meet the full demonstrated institutional need of all continuing students who file their financial aid application on time each year, and who maintain satisfactory academic progress. Satisfactory academic progress for federal funds at Reed College is defined as a minimum of six units earned per year, a minimum of a 2.0 grade point average maintained each year, and the bachelor’s degree completed within a maximum of six years. For institutional funds, satisfactory academic progress has the same minimum units and GPA requirements as for federal funds; however, the maximum time frame for institutional funds is four years. Each student on financial aid will be reviewed at the end of the academic year or every two semesters for these progress requirements.

In addition to continuing students, Reed attempts to meet the full demonstrated institutional need of all first-year and transfer students who demonstrate need and who meet all admission and financial aid application deadlines. Reed’s financial aid program includes federal, state, and institutional resources. Financial aid may be in the form of grants, loans, and student employment. The details of these funds are described in the following sections. All applicants should pay particular attention to the deadlines under the heading “Applying for Aid.”

Early admission or home-schooled applicants who intend to apply for financial aid should note that federal regulations require the student to receive either a high school diploma or a GED to be eligible for financial aid. (See these sections in the “Admission” section of the catalog for further details.) Federal regulations also require confirmation of Selective Service registration for male students to be eligible for any federal funds. Institutional financial aid is not available to students attending Reed in order to receive a second bachelor’s degree.

Grant, loan, and scholarship funds at Reed College are disbursed to the student twice each academic year. One-half of the award amount will be credited to the student’s account in the business office at the beginning of fall semester and one-half at the beginning of spring semester, unless stated otherwise in the award announcement. Outside scholarships will also be disbursed half in the fall and half in the spring, unless the donor specifically requests a different disbursement schedule. Fall-only or spring-only students will receive one disbursement rather than two.

Grants

Reed Grants

The primary source of grant assistance at Reed College is the college itself. Reed budgeted approximately $13,804,000 in grant funds for the 2005-06 academic year, with individual awards ranging from about $1,000 to $41,700.

Federal Pell Grants

These need-based grants are awarded by the federal government on the basis of the information submitted on the FAFSA. Pell grants range up to a maximum of $4,050 annually for the 2006-07 academic year. Information regarding this program is available through high school counselors and the federal processor at 800/4-FED-AID or on the web at http://www.fafsa.ed.gov.

Federal Supplemental Educational Opportunity Grants

These grants, also known as SEOGs, are federal funds disbursed by Reed to Federal Pell Grant recipients who demonstrate exceptional financial need. SEOGs at Reed are typically $1,500 for the 2006-07 academic year.

Loans


Financial aid packages at Reed usually include a student loan. A student loan may be a Federal Stafford Loan, a Federal Perkins Loan, a Reed loan, or a combination of loans. The amount in student loans the college usually recommends for freshman students is $2,500. This recommended loan amount increases $1,000 annually to $3,500 for sophomores, $4,500 for juniors, and $5,500 for seniors. The total recommended loan amount at graduation from Reed is $16,000, although some students do not borrow the maximum amount, while others choose to borrow more. The 2004-05 graduating class had an average loan indebtedness of $17,175 at graduation. Parents also have the option of requesting loan funds. A parent may borrow funds through the Federal PLUS (Parent Loan for Undergraduate Students) Loan program.

Federal Stafford Loans

There are two types of Federal Stafford Loans: subsidized and unsubsidized. To be eligible for an interest-subsidized loan, financial need must be demonstrated based on the cost of attendance less the federal expected family contribution and other financial aid resources. The federal government pays the interest on subsidized loans while the student is enrolled; the federal government does not pay the interest on unsubsidized loans. For both types of loans, the annual interest rate is fixed at 6.8 percent. Monthly repayment is usually made over a period of ten years and begins six months after graduation or when the student ceases to be enrolled at least half-time. The interest on an unsubsidized loan begins to accrue as soon as the loan is borrowed; however, the student may request a deferment of these interest payments during school, and the interest is capitalized. Federal Stafford Loans have some deferment and forbearance provisions; students should carefully read the loan disclosure information provided by their Federal Stafford Loan provider.

Information on how to obtain a Federal Stafford Loan at Reed will be mailed to all incoming and continuing financial aid students during the summer. Once the loan is guaranteed, the lender deducts a fee (up to three percent) directly from the amount requested and pays the remaining balance in two equal disbursements. The maximum amount that a student may borrow in the Federal Stafford Loan program may be different from Reed’s recommendation. Freshman students may borrow up to a yearly federal maximum of $2,625, sophomores $3,500, and juniors and seniors $5,500.

Federal Perkins Loans

Federal Perkins Loans bear a low interest rate of five percent and are distributed by the college. There is no processing fee related to this loan. Monthly repayment begins nine months after graduation or after a student ceases to be enrolled at least half-time, and it cannot exceed 10 years. Due to the limited amount of available Federal Perkins Loans funds, recipients of these loans at Reed are usually students who demonstrate the greatest financial need. Students with this type of loan will need to complete loan paperwork with the business office, usually during fall registration (or spring registration for spring-only students).

Reed Loans

The college has a loan program designed for international students who qualify for need-based financial aid. These loans are designated for international students receiving Reed grant aid, because international students are ineligible to receive any type of federal funding. The maximum loan amounts are $2,500 for freshmen, $3,500 for sophomores, $4,500 for juniors, and $5,500 for seniors. All Reed loans are currently at a 9 percent rate of interest. There is no processing fee involved with this loan. Monthly repayment begins after graduation, or when a student ceases to be enrolled at Reed College at least half-time. If a student is in repayment and fails to send in a monthly payment, the interest rate on the loan may be increased to 12 percent. Students with a Reed loan will need to complete loan paperwork with the business office, usually by registration.

Federal PLUS (Parent Loans for Undergraduate Students) Loans

The Federal PLUS Loan program allows the parent of a dependent, undergraduate student to borrow up to the student’s cost of attendance, less any financial aid the student receives. The annual interest rate is fixed at 8.5 percent; a fee (up to four percent) is assessed on this loan. There is no interest subsidy on the PLUS loan; interest and repayment begins immediately. The first payment is due within 60 days after full disbursement of the loan funds. The maximum repayment period is 10 years.

Student Employment

Work is available both on and off campus for Reed students. Students usually use their wages to pay for books and other incidentals. Earnings from Federal Work-Study and regular student employment are not credited to the student account; paychecks are issued monthly directly to the student after the student finds employment and has worked to earn the funds. The ability to utilize student employment funds will depend on the student’s academic schedule, the availability of jobs on campus, and the student’s willingness to work.

Federal Work-Study

Federal Work-Study is a federal employment program administered by Reed. Students may seek jobs on campus through a variety of offices, or may find off-campus employment opportunities through SEEDS, the community service office. Federal Work-Study funds are usually reserved for students who demonstrate the greatest financial need.

On-Campus Employment

Students not eligible for federal work-study may have academic year employment included as part of their award package. All students can still earn regular student wages at the college.

Off-Campus Employment

The career services office assists students seeking off-campus jobs in the local community, both during the academic year and during the summer. Off-campus summer opportunities include internships and employment positions throughout the country.

Outside Scholarships, Awards, and Benefits

Students are encouraged to apply for outside scholarships and awards that permit recipients to choose the colleges at which they will use the money. Information on outside scholarships is available from high school counselors, the reference sections in most libraries, and on web sites such as http://www.finaid.org or http://fastweb.com.

Outside awards, such as privately funded scholarships, will replace or reduce the components of a Reed financial aid award in the following order:

  1. unmet need for students whose demonstrated need has not been met (late applicants)
  2. the difference between the federal and institutional calculation of the expected family contribution (EFC)
  3. recommended student loans
  4. student employment opportunities
  5. institutional grant funds

Outside benefits, such as VA benefits, employment-related tuition benefits, or need-based state and federal grants, reduce the Reed grant first, then any recommended loan and work eligibility.

Applying for Aid

Freshmen and Transfer Applicants

Applicants for admission who apply for financial aid at Reed must file the Free Application for Federal Student Aid (FAFSA), the College Scholarship Service’s Profile form, and Reed’s financial aid form. After submitting these forms to the appropriate processors, the applicant receives confirmation that the forms have been processed, and the college receives the processed data. Reed’s financial aid form may be returned with the admission application to the admission office or it may be returned directly to the financial aid office. If the applicant’s application for financial aid is submitted by the stated deadlines, an estimated offer of financial assistance will be included with the applicant’s admission decision. A verification worksheet (included with the initial offer financial aid), as well as a signed copy of both applicant and parent IRS income tax returns for the current year, including all schedules and W-2 statements, are required and should be provided to the financial aid office no later than April 15. The income tax returns, W-2 statements, and a federal verification worksheet must be received and processed before a final decision can be made on the student’s request for financial aid. Any new or updated information provided to the financial aid office may change the student’s eligibility for financial aid.

The following are priority deadlines for filing the four parts of the financial aid application for entering students:

File the FAFSA with the federal processor by: File the Profile with the CSS processor by:
File Reed's financial aid for with Reed by:
File student and parents’ current year federal taxes & W-2s with Reed by:
Early Decision
Option I January 15 November 1 November 15 no later than April 15
Option II January 15 December 15 January 2 no later than April 15
Regular admission January 15 January 15
January 15 no later than April 15
Early admission January 15 January 15
January 15 no later than April 15
Transfer applicant March 1 March 1
March 1 no later than April 15


Students who submit their applications after these deadlines will be considered for financial aid on a date-prioritized, funds-available basis.

Continuing Students

All financial aid recipients must apply for financial aid each academic year. Packets containing instructions for filing the Free Application for Federal Student Aid (FAFSA), the College Scholarship Service Profile, the Verification Worksheet, and a Reed-specific information sheet are available in the financial aid office by mid-December. (Continuing students do not need to complete Reed’s own financial aid form each year.) Notices are sent to all student mailboxes for continuing students to pick up these forms and complete a questionnaire to start their file for the following year in order to be considered financial aid applicants. On request of the student or parent, packets are will be mailed to students who are studying abroad, are being readmitted, or are returning from a leave of absence.

After submitting the FAFSA and the Profile to the appropriate processors by April 1, the student receives a confirmation that the forms have been processed, and the college receives the processed data by the May 1 due date. The Verification Worksheet and a signed copy of both student and parent current-year IRS income tax returns, including all schedules, W-2 statements, and 1099 forms, should be sent directly to the financial aid office no later than May 1. If a parent has filed a federal tax extension (form 4868), copies of that form and the W-2 statements are due by May 1, and a signed copy of the completed IRS tax return is due as soon as it is available. If the student (and/or parent) will not be filing a federal income tax return, the student (and/or parent) should submit a non-filer statement to the financial aid office explaining why the student (and/or parent) will not be filing, indicating the total income, and providing copies of W-2 statements and 1099 forms. The financial aid office will not review continuing student files for financial aid determination until it receives the processed FAFSA, the processed Profile, student and parent income tax returns, W-2 statements, and the Verification Worksheet. For students who complete their files on time, decisions are usually sent beginning in early June. Any portion of the application materials received after May 1 will result in the student’s application being considered late, which usually results in a 10 to 20 percent reduction in the student’s Reed grant eligibility for the subsequent year. Students who complete their financial aid application after July 1 will receive no institutional funding (Reed grant) and may receive reduced federal funding for the subsequent year.

The following are priority deadlines for filing the three parts of the financial aid application for continuing students:

File the FAFSA with the federal processor by:
        File the Profile with the CSS processor by:         File the Verification Worksheet, student and parents’ current year IRS income tax returns & W-2 statements with Reed by:
April 1 April 1 May 1



Returning After a Leave of Absence

Reed students who have been granted a leave of absence may apply for financial assistance on the same basis as continuing students, with the same forms, income tax return requirements, and deadlines. Applications for financial aid completed after the May 1 deadline will be considered on a funds-available basis. There is no different application deadline for students entering spring semester. Students on leave may request a financial aid packet from the financial aid office to reapply for assistance.

Returning After a Medical Leave of Absence

Reed students who have been granted a medical leave of absence may file for financial assistance on the same basis as continuing students, with the same forms, income tax return requirements, and deadlines. Applications for financial aid completed after the May 1 deadline will be considered on a funds-available basis. There is no different application deadline for students entering spring semester. Students should be in contact with the student services office about the readmission process. At the same time, they should request a financial aid packet from the financial aid office to reapply for assistance.

Returning After Being Readmitted to the College

Reed students who have withdrawn from the college may file for financial assistance on the same basis as continuing students, with the same forms, income tax return requirements, and deadlines. Applications for financial aid completed after the May 1 deadline will be considered on a funds-available basis. There is no different application deadline for students entering spring semester. These students should be in contact with the registrar’s office about the readmission process. At the same time, they should request a financial aid packet from the financial aid office to reapply for assistance.

Undergraduate Independent Student Definition

Reed College Financial Aid (Reed Grant)

For the 2006-07 academic year, a student will be considered to be an independent student, for the purpose of determining eligibility for  institutional financial aid (Reed Grant), only if one of the following two conditions is met:

  • Born before January 1, 1982 or
  • Ward of the court or both parents are deceased.

If the student meets one of these conditions, eligibility for Reed Grant is based on the student’s (and spouse’s, if married) income and assets.

Reed College expects the student and the student’s parents to assume the primary responsibility for educational expenses; therefore, if the student does not meet one of the two conditions listed above, the student must complete the parental income and asset portions of the College Scholarship Service (CSS) Profile to be considered for institutional financial aid (Reed Grant). This policy was adopted March 29, 2006. For students who attended Reed College prior to July 1, 2006, a student’s dependency status for determination of institutional aid eligibility may be based on the federal definition of an independent student. The financial aid office can provided a detailed description of the continuing Reed students unaffected by this policy change.

Federal Financial Aid

For the 2006-07 academic year, a student will be considered to be an independent student, for the purpose of determining eligibility for Federal Pell Grant, Federal SEOG Grant, Federal Perkins Loan, Federal Stafford Loan, and Federal Work-Study, if one of the following conditions is met:

  • Born before January 1, 1983;
  • Veteran of the U.S. Armed Forces;
  • Ward of the court or both parents are deceased;
  • Married;
  • Graduate or professional student; or
  • Have legal dependents, according to federal definition.

If the student meets one of these conditions, eligibility for federal financial aid is based on the student’s (and spouse’s, if married) income and assets.

For questions regarding a student’s dependency status for financial aid eligibility at Reed, contact the financial aid office.

Student Consumer Information Required by the Federal Government

In order for the college to continue to be eligible to receive federal student financial aid program funds, Reed is required to provide consumer information about the following:

  • Rights under the Family Education Rights and Privacy Act (FERPA)
  • FFEL/Direct Loan deferments for Peace Corps or volunteer service
  • Available financial assistance
  • Institutional information
  • Completion or graduation rate
  • Campus security report

The majority of this consumer information is available in this catalog or on Reed’s home page at web.reed.edu. Copies of this information are available upon written request to the appropriate office on campus.

Restricted Scholarships and Loan Funds

These need-based scholarships are usually restricted to continuing students and are awarded by the director of financial aid according to criteria established by the donors. There is not a separate application process for students to apply for these scholarships. Certain loan funds serve students who are having financial hardship and are unable to receive assistance from their parents or family on an emergency short-term basis. These “emergency” loans usually require a co-signer, are typically limited to less than $500, and will be given only once during the academic period for any given student. Reed gratefully acknowledges these special gifts that have contributed to its restricted scholarships and loans program:

C.F. Adams Loan Fund
Lucille Borgen Adamson and Stanley Adamson Memorial Scholarship
Ada McCown Aitcheson Memorial Loan Fund
Akiyama Memorial Scholarship
Maxine M. Arndt Memorial Scholarship
Arend Family Scholarship
Ada Wilde Ausplund Memorial Scholarship
Bank of America Scholarship—OICF
Frances G. Barbey Memorial Scholarship
Bardach and Robson Scholarship for Mexican and Latin American Studies
Mary E. Barnard Memorial Humanities Scholarship
James Beard Memorial Scholarship
Orlien N. and Margot L. Becker Scholarship
Elizabeth and J. Bruce Bell Scholarship
Edgar W. Bennett Loan Fund
Bergman Family Scholarship
Bettinger Humanities Scholarship
Beatrice Price Radcliffe Bickford Scholarship
Bidwell Family Scholarship
Bi-Mart Corporation Scholarship—OICF
Janet W. Binford Memorial Scholarship
Helen P. Bishop Loan Fund
Berniz Blann Scholarship
Hal Bloomberg Memorial Scholarship
Hawley and Dorothy Bloomquist Scholarship
Dennis L. Bonner Memorial Scholarship
Ernie and Ilo Bonyhadi Scholarship
R.A. Booth Loan Fund
Edith S. and Errol F. Bragdon State of Maine Scholarship
Nancy and Paul Bragdon Scholarship
David Brauer and Mitsuyo Hirasawa Scholarship
William and Ann Fay Breall Scholarship
VBL/Menai Bridge Scholarship
Amitai Brodie Memorial Scholarship
Brodie Family Scholarship
Ralph K. Burdick Memorial Scholarship
Elizabeth Cooper Cannell Memorial Scholarship
Marian Warne Cannell Memorial Scholarship
Carpenter Foundation Scholarship—OICF
Lynne C. Carter Memorial Biology Scholarship
Anne Chapman Memorial Drama Scholarship
Chemical Sciences Scholarship Award
Chevron Scholarship—OICF
Victor L.O. Chittick Memorial Scholarship
Class of ’83 Well-Endowed Scholarship
Alice R. Corbett Scholarship
Danzig Family Scholarship
Orlando R. Davidson Memorial Scholarship
Kenneth E. Davis Scholarship
Carlos de la Huerga Mathematics Scholarship
DelBene Family Scholarship
Dr. Jean F. Delord Scholarship
Walter Crockett Dibrell Scholarship
Robert Dolan Minority Scholarship
Martha Louise Downs Memorial Scholarship
Verne and Elizabeth Dusenbery Memorial Scholarship
William Einzig Memorial Scholarship
Eliot Memorial Graduate Loan Fund
Thomas Lamb Eliot Loan Fund
Gertrude S. Elliott Memorial Scholarship
Frederick E. and Marilyn Segal Ellis Scholarship
Francisca W. Erickson Scholarship
Dorothy G. Farley Memorial Scholarship
Mabel Kerr Fenton Loan Fund
H.K. Finch Loan Fund
Alvin I. Fine Scholarship
Margaret W. Fisher Scholarship
Donald Flanders Scholarship
Clara and W.B. Fletcher Loan Fund
Frank Cudworth Flint Scholarship
Suzanne Stephens Fogelstrom Scholarship
William Trufant Foster Graduate Loan Fund
Mrs. Fannie M. Frank Loan Fund
Leo Friede Memorial Loan Fund
Don and Emilie Frisbee Scholarship
Richard Frost Memorial Scholarship
Cleota Gage Fry Scholarship
Sukey Roth Garcetti Scholarship
Harold and Betty Gelman Scholarship
Georges/Gittelsohn Scholarship
Amy R. and Arthur A. Goldsmith Memorial Scholarship
Dr. Leon A. Goldsmith Memorial Scholarship
Sol Goldstein Scholarship
Irvin Goodman Loan Fund
Betty Gray Scholarship
Elizabeth N. Gray Scholarship
Alfred George Greenburg Memorial Scholarship
James F. and Hetty R. Griffin Loan Fund
William “Monte” and Ruth Griffith Memorial Scholarship
Irene Upson Gunderson Memorial Loan Fund
Haiku Scholarship
John Whitlock Hairgrove Memorial Scholarship
Annie Jordan Harrison Memorial Scholarship
John H. Hauberg Scholarship
Mary E. Hawley Scholarship
William Randolph Hearst Scholarship
Heller-Bettinger Humanities Scholarship
Samuel E. Hibbs Memorial Scholarship
Harold and Elizabeth Hirsch Memorial Scholarship
Alice E. Houston Memorial Loan Fund
HRD Special Scholarship
Frances B. Huston Scholarship
Arwen Isaac Scholarship
Ralph and Adolph Jacobs Foundation Scholarship
Vadis Riesland Jacobs Memorial Scholarship
JELD-WEN Foundation Scholarship—OICF
Dorothy O. Johansen Memorial Scholarship
Dorothy and Ted Johnson Memorial Scholarship
Ellen Knowlton Johnson Scholarship
Lyle Vincent Jones Scholarship
Dr. Noble Wiley Jones Loan Fund
George M. and Elizabeth L. Joseph Scholarship
Hazel N. Kaplan Scholarship
Richard B. Kaplan Memorial Scholarship
Sachie Sachiko Kashara Scholarship
Donald G. Kassebaum Scholarship
Mr. and Mrs. Herman Kenin Memorial Scholarship
James B. and Mabel Kerr Scholarship
L.G. Keyes Loan Fund
Klamath First Federal Scholarship—OICF
A.A. Knowlton Memorial Scholarship
Pearl Konttas Memorial Biology Scholarship
Dr. J. Henry Korson and Abigail Adams Scott Korson Memorial Scholarship
Walter Krause Memorial Scholarship
Dr. Wayne and Agnes Kuhn Memorial Scholarship
C. Henri Labbe Loan Fund
Dr. Hildegard Lamfrom Memorial Scholarship
Ethel M. Landye Scholarship
Gladys Lathers Loan Fund
John D. and Margaret A. Leadley Scholarship
Lithia Motors Scholarship—OICF
Kaspar T. Locher Summer Creative Scholarship
Alan Logan Memorial Scholarship
Elijah Parish and Owen Lovejoy Scholarship
Philip Luch Memorial Scholarship
E.B. and Cheryl Scholz MacNaughton Memorial Scholarship
Herbert Malarkey Loan Fund
Mary Manning Memorial Scholarship
Thomas M. Maran Memorial Scholarship
Jensen Mattke Scholarship
Phillip M. Mayer Humanities Scholarship
George H. Mayr Memorial Scholarship
Samuel W. McCall Memorial Scholarship
Wade H. McCree, Jr. Memorial Scholarship
Forrest and Patricia McGrath Scholarship
McHolland Brothers Loan Fund
Meier and Frank Company Loan Fund
Toinette Menashe MALS Scholarship
Florence B. Mervy Memorial Scholarship
Mrs. Charles Miller Loan Fund
Walter Mintz Economics Scholarship
Dixon Y. Miyauchi Scholarship
Samuel and Jeanne Moment Scholarship
Richard W. Montague Loan Fund
Richard W. Montague Memorial Scholarship
Morris Morgenstern Student Loan Fund
William and Louise Morley Memorial Scholarship
Clare Eastham Murphy & Francis S. Murphy Scholarship
Alice Evans Myers Memorial Scholarship
Frank and Ionemary Myers Memorial Scholarship
Jeffrey and Joyce Nakamura Scholarship
Herbert L. and Jeanne L. Newmark Scholarship
Perry T. and Isabelle F. Olson Reinhold Niebuhr Scholarship
William A. Niskanen Memorial Scholarship
Robert and Lydia Noyes, Jr. Scholarship
Amelia Ocoback Loan Fund
OICF (Oregon Independent Colleges Foundation)
Robert W. and Ruth C. Osborn Scholarship
Marianne Ott Scholarship
PacificCorp Scholarship—OICF
PCC Structurals Scholarship—OICF
Alvin and Alveda Pearson Memorial Scholarship
Eric D. Pearson Memorial Scholarship
Emanuel Platika Scholarship
PGE Foundation Scholarship—OICF
Emma Clausen Probert Scholarship
Glen Chesney Quiett Memorial Scholarship
Reader’s Digest Foundation Scholarship
Reed College Women’s Committee Scholarship
Regence BlueCross BlueShield of Oregon Scholarship—OICF
Alex Reti Memorial Scholarship
Lloyd Reynolds Memorial Scholarship
Douglas Graham Rives Memorial Scholarship
Annie R. Roberts Foundation Loan Fund
Annie R. Roberts Loan Fund
William Edie Robertson Loan Fund
Sumner C. Rodriquez Family Scholarship
Jay Rosenberg Cookbook Scholarship
Glenn Stephenson Ross Memorial Scholarship
Leonard Ross Memorial Scholarship
Isabel Rotkin Scholarship
Fred and Esther Roundtree Memorial Scholarship
John S. Schenck Memorial Scholarship
Nan Schmitz Memorial Scholarship
Grover C. and Martha F. Schoonover Scholarship
John A. Schulz Scholarship
Jack Scrivens Scholarship
Selling Family Scholarship
Jerome B. Sewell Scholarship
Ann W. Shepard Memorial Scholarship
Edith Volkay Shipp Memorial Scholarship
Norton Simon Scholarship
Vesta D. Sinniger Memorial Scholarship
James B. Small Memorial Scholarship
Jack Smith Memorial Scholarship
Isidore and Edith M. Mozorosky Sobeloff Memorial Scholarship
Gus and Libby Solomon Scholarship
Morton O. Stafford, Jr. Scholarship
Starr Foundation Chinese Scholarship
C.V. Starr Scholarship
Steele-Reese Foundation Scholarship
Alice and Kevin Steiner Scholarship
Dr. Blair and Laura P. Stewart Memorial Scholarship
William W. Stout Scholarship
Student Caucus Assistance Fund
Summerfield Foundation Scholarship
Helen Surber Memorial Scholarship
Elizabeth and Douglas Tate Scholarship
Opal Weimer Tice Memorial Scholarship
Moe Tonkon Memorial Scholarship
Richard Y. Townsend Memorial Scholarship
Rose E. Tucker Memorial Scholarship
Archie and Ruth Tunturi Physics Memorial Scholarship
John H. Tuttle Memorial Scholarship
Twenty-fifth Anniversary Class Loan Fund
UPS Scholarship—OICF
Helen M. Van de Water Memorial Scholarship
Dr. Dorothy Vinton Scholarship
C. Howard Vollum Memorial Scholarship
Thad W. Vreeland Loan Fund
Warnaco-White Stag Scholarship
Washington Mutual Scholarship—OICF
Aubrey R. Watzek Memorial Scholarship
Dean B. and Gladys K. Webster Memorial Scholarship
Esther B. and Charles N. Webster Memorial Scholarship
Esther Weinstock Memorial Scholarship
Wells Fargo Bank Scholarship
Wells Fargo Bank Scholarship—OICF
Eleanor Rowland Wembridge Memorial Scholarship
June Herzog Wendel Memorial Scholarship
Henry W. Wessinger Memorial Scholarship
Frank H. Westheimer Scholarship
Westport Scholarship
James and Dorothy Whitman Memorial Scholarship
Douglas Williams Fencing Tournament Scholarship
Lloyd Williams Scholarship
Lois Williams Memorial Scholarship
Gerald and Anne Sinclair Wilson Scholarship
Simeon Reed and Mary Tobin Winch Memorial Scholarship
Harry and Virginia S. Wolf Scholarship
Rick and Barb Wollenberg Scholarship
Wong DeYoung Scholarship
Lillie P. Wyss Memorial Scholarship
Jacob Vernon Zalim Memorial Scholarship 



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