Moscow High School - Bear Tracks Yearbook (Moscow, ID)
- Class of 1946
Page 1 of 96
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 96 of the 1946 volume:
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E. Foreword 'Q fp' 1
R Four years of growing up .... dances .... games ....
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it . . razy things your friends do .... crazier things you do Z R-A
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We, the generation who have been called the architects and builders
of the future, give grateful thanks to those who have laid the founda-
tion for a peaceful and understanding world. They who have laid
down their dreams, their youth and their lives to make a living truth
of freedom for all mankind.
In all humility we dedicate this issue of "Bear Tracks," a visible
expression of our hopes, to those graduates of Moscow High School
who have sacrificed their lives in the service of their country.
Bernard A Peterson
Jack Weber Y
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Anne DuSault Dwight Call Walter Welti
M'a'f1?fginq.Eglitor Business Manager Aflvvrtisinu Mzmziser
Mary Louise Will
Donha Jean Broyles A
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Shirley T ner V
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1. The mean little kid, S. J. Koon. 2. "Friendship" Phyllis Burr, Kay Frazier. 3. Old squinty eyes, Clarice Hove. 4.
Pudgy, D. J. Broyles. 5. Cutie Pie, A. M. Handel. 6. Now I am seven, E. Doyle. 7. Snow Queen, Shirley Mitchell. 8.
Growing up, A. M. Handel. 9. Hi there! Marilyn Williams. JO. My, how you've changed! E. Wilderman. 11. Tough cop,
Robert Lee. 12. Could that be me? P. 0'Donnell. 13. Got a bite? B. Gallup. 14. Hubba hubba, J. Packenham. 15. School
boy. Louis Olson. 16. That gleam in his eye, D. Mickey. 17. A little young? 0. M. Packenham. 18. Dodgers, 1955. 19.
"Happy in Love," D. Call, J. Wilde. 20. Pepsodent smile, Stan Tanner. 21. Go way pest, M. L. Will. 22. Who's the
girl, Bill? W. P. Marineau.
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Harry Sampson, R. K. Bennett, D. D. DuSauIt, W. C. Banks, Ray M. Berry, 0. W. Schroeder, Mrs. A. J. Schneider, Mrs.
J. G. Wilson.
The School Board is the main force which keeps MoscoW's school system running
smoothly. On the shoulders of these eight people fall the responsibilities of deter-
mining the policies of the schools, selecting teachers, fixing rules and regulations
and making other important decisions. The aim of the School Board is to give stu-
dents every opportunity to obtain a useful education.
MEMBERS OF BOARD
Harry Sampson, Chairman Mrs. A. J. Schneider
Mrs. J. G. Wilson William Banks
Donald D. DuSault Otto Schroeder, Clerk
Robert K. Bonnett Dr. Ray Berry
During these recent years of war
you as students have witnessed the
challenge of our right to live as free
men. Many of your friends, rela-
tives and even former classmates
have fought heroically and success-
fully to the end that our heritage
of freedom has been preserved.
This heritage of freedom, we have
learned, cannot be guaranteed to
us. As you leave Moscow High
School along divergent paths of
interest what task can be more
paramount for each of you than
the continuous guarding of our
American way of life?
,fir fba. Bang
I wish to congratulate the stu-
dents of Moscow High School, and
particularly Mrs. Thompson and
the members of the journalism
class, on the publication of this
issue of "Bear Tracks." I feel that
an annual occupies a unique place
in the student activities of a high
school and I trust that succeeding
classes will continue this publica-
Ted H. Correll
Boys' Advisor W
Gene 1 S, uve
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Leonard Heic X
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Irene Gustafso ' P
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Nadine Handy ,
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Sidney Miller Bill Marineau Marjorie Lampman
Yic'cpresicicuI A.S.M.H.S. President A.S.lVl.H.S. S0l'l'0f1ll'j''ll'Pll5lll'C'l' A.5,M.ll.S.
Topping all previous records, the student council, comprised of a representative
from each major organization, presided over by their able president, Bill Mari-
neau and under the guidance of Mr. Salyer, spent an extremely active year.
The main goal underlying all activities was to introduce more student opinion
into their work. This was well reflected in the numerous successful accomplish-
ments of this organization.
An all high mixer in honor of the freshmen and new students was their first un-
dertaking. The financial wizard of the school set to work appropriating the Asso-
ciated Students Fund. The boys were put on an equal level with the girls through
a new Boys' League. The student body officers made a trip to Pullman, bringing
back new ideas of student government. An energetic committee put Moscow High
School on the list of those doing their part on the victory bond drive, and Old
Clothes Day went over with its usual resonant 'Lbangf'
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Left to right-Kay Frazier, Ethel Doyle, Frank McGough, Marvel Froman, Stan Tanner, Jim Huff, Mr. Salyer, Marjorie
Lampman, Lois Winner, Bill Marineau, Larry Riedesel, Nancy Shelton, Sidney Miller, Don Mickey, Judd Kenworthy.
Frank AM'cGouigN KI
fi? ,wi '7,
In their new white sweaters with white
"M's" and red megaphones, the three
cheerleaders, Kay Frazier, Frank Mc-
Gough and Marvel Froman, were respon-
sible for promoting pep at all games, pep
rallies and pep assemblies. They started
a number of new yells as well as new rou-
tines. The Echo, the Cactus, with an M,
1- 2-3-4 and B-E-A-R were the new cheers.
A share in the victories which our teams
have piled up this year is due these three
tireless leaders who never once failed to
supply courage and enthusiasm when it
was most needed.
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1. A gentleman and a genius, J. Huff. 2. School girls, M. Weber, V. M. Wilcox, A. M. Handel. 3. Old Clothes Day. 4.
"M" means Moscow, M. Weber, V. M. Wilcox 5. Pedestrians beware, J. Beck. 6. Say now! .l. Korter. 7. Cute kids, R.
Dahmen, M. Froman. 8. Cheesecake, Thompson, Driscoll, Fitzgerald, Helmsworth. 9. Yay Jay! Coach Thompson. 10, Put
him out! J. Carter. 11. All shot, Lloyd Dunn. 12. From upstairs, MHS. 13. Chuck old sock, C. LaFolIetie. 14. Smile
pretty, M. Weber, P. Bruegeman.
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Anna Mae Handel
J im Huff
"Little White Eyes"
"Happy in Love"
Chocolate milk shakes
Dozens of cousins
15 Years Hence
Third finger, left hand
Middle age spread
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Donna Marie Juve
J oan Korter
Jr. Eager Beaver
Ralph et Sharon
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Sr. Eager Beaver
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"People are Funny"
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Jim Huff Rosemary Fitzgerald
Ed Stanton Mrs. Montgomery X
Since that memorable date four years ago when the senior class crashed the
gates of Moscow High, they have proven themselves a class with which to reckon
both in activity and in scholastic achievements. Their past is overflowing with
success after success, and this year has been no exception. To begin with they
put on a real "Sad-ie Hawkins Dancei' on a straw-covered floor.
Later at a Christmas dance which they presented complete with falling snow, a
stocking hung fireplace and shimmering trees, two of their members, Marjorie
Lampman and Walter Welti, were crowned Winter King and Queen.
This class co-operated and carried out with the class of '45 a project for a war
memorial. Jim Huff, president, started the first talent assembly of the year. With
the presentation of the annual senior play and the senior ball. the final touches were
put on a brilliant record.
Officers are: President, Jim Huff, Vice president, Gene Cameron, Secretary-
treasurer, Rosemary Fitzgerald, Youth Council Representative, Clarice Hove, Stu-
dent Council Representative, Ed Stanton, Advisor, Mrs. Montgomery.
BLACK, RICHARD LOWELL
llas: 'I'wo-toned toupce.
Troy High School-Football, 13 "T" Club, 1, St.
Maries High School--Clziss President, 21 Basket
ball, 21 Football, 2: 'S-M" Club, 2. Moscow High
School Wocsomonian, 25: Football, 3-4: Track,
3--lg "M" Club, 3-4: Boys' League, 4: Boys' Lea-
guc Cabinet, -lg "The Willow and I," 4.
BOLLMAN, MARGARET GLENNA
Has: A wav of holding licr own in arguments.
West Valley High School--Drill Team, 13 Band,
2: Girls' League, 2, Latin Club, 2. Moscow High
School- Band, 3: Spanish Club, 3--l: Girls' "M"
Club, If-4: Girls' League, 3-4: Girls League Cah-
IlIilII+1Gl'IlVIAN, PATRICIA ANN
Motto: Kc-co my big mouth shut.
Haw: Corrcsponclcnts in other parts.
Says: "Oh, l'inc!"
Home Economics Club, 1-2-3--lg Girls' League.
l-2-Zi--lg Iloiiic Economics Publicity Chairman.
Al: Library Practice, 4.
BUDGE, PATRICIA DORIS
llasi Big brown eyes.
Says: Her likes are lhmmmmirrl
Spanish Club, I-2: Girls' League, 1-2-3-4: Woe-
somoiiian Stat'l', 3, Harlequin Society. -lg Pro-
duction Stafl' tor "The Willow and I." -1.
BURGESS, ERDENE NORELLA
Has: A sparklcr.
Says: "Heaven Forliid!"
Girls' Iicaguc, l-2-3-4: Home Economies Club.
I-2-3-4, Spanish Club, 1-2.
HUSWELI., NADINE LOUISE
Ilas: A slide-horn.
Sips: Chocolate milk shakes.
Palouse High School--Girls' Federation, 2-33
Pep Club, l-2-3. lVIosco'.y High School-Girls
League, 43 Band. 4.
CAMERON, VERNON EUGENE
Meet: The "child prodigy."
Ilws: A good peroxide job.
Says: "Flattf-ry will get you nowhere."
Lewis and Clark High School--Basketball, 2:
Track, 2: Cross-Country, 2: Mathematics, 2.
Moscow High School--Basketball, 3, District
Touinaniciit, lip North Idaho Tournament, 3:
Cross-Country, Zig Pacific Coast Cross-Country
Championship Team, 31 Tr'ick, 3: Wocsomon-
lan, 3, Senior Edition, 33 "M" Club, 3--li Harle-
quin Society, 4, Cast of "The VVillow and I," -tg
Class vice prcsirlent, 4: Boys' League. -l.
CAHLETON, DONALD WARREN
Meet: An aeronautical fanatic.
Has: Nice brown curly haii'.
Says: "I ean't sing but I'd like to."
I"u1ure Farmers oi' America: F.F.A. vice presi-
dent, -lp Boys' League, 4.
CARLSON. HRUCE R.
Mcct: A swell kid.
Has: Lots ol' cousins and triencls in other
Says: "I'm an extrovt-rt."
DRISCOLL, MARY ELIZABETH
Has: A funny-bone.
States: "Well, huh .... ?
Home Economics Club, 13 Class secretary-treas-
urcr, lg Girls' "M" Club, 1-2-3--l: Commence-
ment Usher, 33 Spanish Club, 2-33 Spanish Club
president, 3: Class Assembly. 3: Musie Festival.
l'2'4I Chorus, 1-2-3-4: Harlequin Society, 4:
"Pink and Patches,"g Production Staff ol' "The
Willow and I," 4: Girls' League, 1-2-3-4: Girls'
League Cabinet, 3: Girls' League President, 4:
Student. Council, 4.
DUNN, LLOYD ALBERT
Has: A double personality.
Says: "Tee off."
Track. 3: Football. 1-2-3-4: "M" Club, 3-4:
Christmas Play, 4: Production Staff of "The
Willow and I," 4: Boys' League, 4.
EISINGER, RAMON LEE
Meet: Ray 4Hi Stingerj.
Has: An interesting background.
Pep Band, l-2-3-4: Music Festival, 1-2-4: Vice
president, Band, 4: "Pin-up Boy," 2: Football,
4: Basketball, 3-4.
EKE, MARGARET LOUISE
Meet: Something new-a reserved girl,
Has: Dark brown eyes.
Says: Her motto is "Keep Smiling."
Spanish Club, l-2: Home Ec Club, l-2: Girls'
League, 1-2-3-4: Girls' "M" Club, 1-2-3-4: Woc-
so Staff, 3: Chorus, l-3: Harlequin Society, 4.
FELTON, WARREN JEFFRIES
Meet: A camera fiend.
Has: Lots on his mind.
Says: "I'm noncommitaln t?J
Photography Club, 1: Science Club. 1-2: Wocso-
monian, 1-3: Latin Club, 2-3: Senior Edition, 3.
FITZGERALD, ROSEMARY MARGARET
Has: Red hair.
Says: "Oh, ya think so-huh!"
Spanish Club, 1-2: Girls' "M" Club, 1-2-3-4:
Girls' League, 1-2-3-4: Girls' League Cabinet
Junior Representative, 3: Social Chairman, 4:
Youth Ciounc' K3-4: Junior Class Assembly, 3:
Commenc ' x monian Staff,
3: Chorus, 41 usic Festival, 4: ecretary-treas-
urer, Senior Class, 4: Vice president Harlequin
Society, 4: "Pink and Patches, 4: Production
Staff "The Willow and I." 4.
W OUCAR, KENNETH ALLEN
, Meet: "Albert Fruitcakef'
H sz A distinct dislike for women."
I. ays: Hubba! Hubba!
X Jersey-Football, 1: Baseball, l: Engineering
' Club, 1: Judson School for Boys-Tennis, 2:
ount Holly High School, Mount Holly, New
,I if Polo, 2: Baseball Captain, 2. Moscow High
fl, J School-Boys' League, 4: Latin Club, 2-3-4:
' Basketball, 3-4: Track, 3-4: "M" Club,, 3-4:
I Football, 4: Captain Football, 4: President "M"
FRISCHKNECHT, ESTHER ELVA
Meet: A classy majorette.
Has: A man in the Navy.
Girls' League, 1-2-3-4: Girls' "M" Club, 4: Band.
2: Home Economics Club, 1-2-3-4: Social Chair-
man, Home Ec Club. 4: "Miss 1946" at Fire-
rnen's Ball: Majorette, 2-3-4.
GALLUP. YVONNE LEE
Has: Nice big blue eyes.
Girls' League, 1-2-3-4: Girls' Club. 1-2-3-4:
Music Festival, 2: Chorus, 2: Wocsomonian
Staff, 3: Spanish Club, 1-2-3-4: Junior Usher, 3:
Girls' League Cabinet, 4.
GILLIAIVI, ELVA E.
Has: Fair coloring, blonde hair, blue eyes, etc,
Says: "Pea, sure."
Girls' League, 1-2-3-4: Home Ec Club, 1-2-3-4.
GILLILAND, SHIRLEY JEAN
Makes: Music on a "licorice stick,"
Has: A smile which keeps in practice,
Says: "Why, some of these kids don't know
what responsibility is,"
Home Ec Club, 1: Girls' "M" Club, 2-3-4:
Chorus, 1-3-4: Band, 1-2-3-4: Orchestra, 1-2-3-4:
Music Festival, 1-2-4: Pep Band, 1-2-3-4: Harle-
quin Society, 4: Business Manager "The Willow
and I," 4.
GOEBEL, GERTRUDE MAE
Has: A gay laugh.
Says: "Oh, cripes!"
Plummer High School--Chorus, 1: Girls' Lea-
gue, 1: Class vice president, 2: Girls' P.E. Club
vice president, 2. Moscow High School-Girls'
League, 3-4: Home Economics Club, 3--l: Span-
ish Club, 3-4.
GOODALL, EDNA M.
Has: Deep brown eyes to match her hair.
Says: "Singing gets my vote for a hobby."
Orotino High School-Girl's League, 1-2: Home
Economics Club, 2. Clarkston High School-
Girls' League. 3. Moscow High SchoolwGirls'
GRAY, SHIRLEY JEAN
Has: Light brown hair,
Says: "Ili, stupid,"
Girls' League, l-2-3-4: Girls' League Cabinet,
2-4: Spanish Club. 1-2: Girls' "M" Club, 1-2-3-4'
Woesomonian, 3: Harlequin Society, 4,
HALVERSON, BURNELDA LEORA
Has: Passion for 88 Keys.
Says: "Why, hellooooo!"
Girls' "M" Club, 1-2-3-4: Girls' League. 1-2-3-4:
Vice president Girls' League. 4: Wocso. 3:
Chorus, 1-2-3-4: Music Festival, 2-4: Tri-Trio, 4.
HANDEL, ANNA MAE
Has: Gay Smile.
Says: "Grow up!"
Spanish Club, l-2: Girls' League. 1-2-3-4: Girls'
"M" Club, l-2-3-4: Woesomonian, 3: Band. 4:
Chorus, -1: Tri-Trio, 4: Music Festival, 4.
HELMSWORTH, GRETCHEN ANN
llas: Laughing brown eyes.
Says: "Wanta bet?"
Spanish Club. 1-2-3: Wocsomonian, 3: Com-
mencement Usher, 3: Class Assembly, 3: Girls'
League, 1-2-3-4: Girls' "M" Club. 1-2-3-4: Har-
lequin Society, -ig "Pink and Patchesn: Chorus.
1-2-3-4: President Chorus, -4: Music Festival,
HERRED, JOYCE MARIE
Meet: "Shorty," a sharp majorette.
Has: A dark cloud ot hair.
Says: "You like that huh?"
Class secretary-treasurer. 2: Girls' League, 1-2-
3--I: Girls' League Cabinet, 4: Girls' "M" Club.
I-2-3-4: Home Economics Club, 1-2-3-4: Vice
president, 3: President, -I: Yell Leader. 3: Stu-
dent Council, 3: Wocsomonian, 3: Majorette, 4:
Music Festival, 4.
HOLDEN, VERNON MARVIN
Has: The sensitive nature oi' a poet.
Says: "I've got no use t'or women."
Boys' League, 4: Future Farmers of America.
1-21 Future Farmers ot' America secretary, 2.
IIOVE, CLARICE RAE
Meet: A fiend for singing in the bathtub.
llas: An active datebook.
Says: "You talk like a madman."
'I'roy High School-Girls' Athletic Club, 1: Stu-
dent Couneil, 1: Home Economies Club, 1: Yell
Leader, 1. Iiroadeaster, 1: Girls' Basketball
Team, 1. Moscow High School-Home Econom-
ics Club, 2-3: Yell Leaclcr, 3: Student Council.
3: Wocsomonian, 3: Senior Edition, 3: Pin-Up
Girl, 3' Commencement Usher, 3: Girls' "M"
Club. 2-3-4: President Girls' "M" Club, 4:
Harlequin Society, -1: Chorus, 3--l: Vice presi-
dent Chorus, ig Tri-Trio, 4: Music Festival, 4,
NUFF, JAMES ELI
Meet: A second Harry James.
Has: Eyelashes two inches long.
Says: "It's Mutiny."
Model Airplane Club, 1: Vice president Model
Airplane Club, 1: Latin Club. 2-3: Secretary-
treasurer Latin Club, 2: President Latin Club,
3: Band, 1-2-3-4: President Band. -1: President
Music Club, 3: Orchestra, 1-2-3-4: Pep Band,
3--4: Secretary-treasurer and Director Pep
Band. -1: Wocsomonian, 3: Class vice president,
3: Class president, 4: Boys' League, 4.
JACKLE. ERMA JEAN
Has: A charming smile.
Says: "Oh, come now! You know I never ex-
Girls' League, 1-2-3-4: Music Club, 2-3: Secre-
tary Music Club, 3: Wocsomonian, 3: Home Ec-
onomics Club, 3: Spanish Club, 1-2: Girls'
Club, 4: Orchestra, 1-2-3-4: Band, 3-4: Music
JAYNES, RICHARD HARVEY
Has: An amazing report card.
Says: "Ya' got me!"
Model Airplane Club, 1: Latin Club, 2-3: Boys'
JOHNSON, PHILLIP EDWIN
Has: Passion for flying.
Says: "It's hardly enough to bother about."
Football, 1-3-4: "M" Club, 4: Track, 3-4: Woc-
somonian, 3: Boys' League, 4: Boys' League
Cabinet, 4: War Memorial Committee, 4.
JUVE, DONNA MARIE
Has: Big blue eyes.
Says: "You only say that because it's true."
Student Council, 1-2: Class representative, 1-2:
Freshman Princess: Old Clothes Day Winner, 2:
Girls' League, l-2-3-4: Chorus, 1-2-3-4: Wocso-
monian, 3: Girls' League Cabinet, 2: Music Fes-
KORTER, JOAN ELIZABETH
Has: An obstinate car .
Says: "You talk like a madman."
Majorette, 1: Beauty Queen, 1: Girls' League,
1-2-3-4: Girls' League Cabinet, l-3: Girls' "M"
Club. 1-2-3-4: Spanish Club, 1-2: Home Eco-
nornics Club, 3-4: Class secretary, 3: Com-
mencement Usher, 3: Harlequin Society, 4: Pro-
duction Staff "The Willow and I," 4: Chorus,
2-4: Music Festival, 2-4.
LAMPMAN, MARJORIE LUCILLE
Says: 'Tm eighteen, honest I am."
Spanish Club, 1-2: Girls' League, 1-2-3-4: Girls'
League Cabinet, 2: Chorus, 2-3-4: Music Fes-
tival, 2-4: Girls' "M" Club, 2-3-4: Vice presi-
dent Girls' "M" Club, 3: Youth Council Ex-
ecutive Board, 3-4: Class Assembly, 3: Head
Commencement Usher, 3: Wocso, 3: Secretary-
treasurer Harlequin Society, 4: "Pink and
Patches." "The Willow and I," 4: Winter Queen.
4: D.A.R. Representative, 4: Secretary-treasule
er A.S.M.H.S., 4: Student Council, 4.
LYON, EARL HARRY
Has: A way with women.
Says: "You fickle thing."
Future Farmers of America, 1-2-3-4: Treasurer
F.F.A., 3-4: Seed Contest, 1: Club, 4, Foot-
ball, 4: Basketball, 4: Boys' League, 4.
MCCORMICK, GERALD D.
Has: Favorite pastime of hunting.
Says: "But my dear girl?-."
Bass Junior High School, Atlanta, Georgia-
president, "Little School," 1: Red Cross Repre-
sentative. 1: Class president, 1. Moscow High
School--Boys' League, 4.
MALLERY, ROSE MARIE
Has: Sweet Smile.
Says: 'Tm dancing on top of the world."
Home Economics Club, 1-4: Latin Club, 4: Har-
lequin Society, 4: "Strange Road," 4: Girls'
MARINEAU, WILLIAM PIERRE
Has: Spasmodic convulsions fthe giggles!
Says: "I'll tell you when you're older."
Aircraft Club, 1: Navy Model Committee, 1:
Band, 1: Music Festival, 1: Latin Club, 2-3-4:
President Junior Class, 3: Associate Editor,
Wocsomonian, 3: Co-Editor, Senior Edition, 3:
Football, 3-4: Club, 3-4: Official Score-
keeper, 4: Boys' League, 4: President A.S.M.H.
S., 4: Youth Council Board, 3-4: Senior Play, 4.
MILLER, SIDNEY WALTON
Meet: "Sidney the Kidney."
llasz A devilish gleam in his eye.
Says: "Well, Hubba!"
Class vice president, 1: Class president. 2:
Band, l-2-3: Music Festival. 1-2: Pep Band, 2:
Wocsomonian, 3: Senior Edition, 3: Football,
l-2-3-4: Track, 1-2-3: Basketball, I-2-3-4: "M"
Club, 2-3-4: District Track Meet, 2-3: District
Tournament, 3-4: All-District Team, 4: North
Idaho, 4: Vice president, A.S.M.H.S,. 4.
MORGAN, ROBERT DON
Meet: A good boy t?i.
Has: Only three ribs.
Says: "Hubba, hubba, hubbaf'
Boys' g . 1 Cl
mas Play, 4: Senior Class Play, 4.
MORROVV, CLAUDE WESLEY.
Has: A way ot' growling at good-looking girls.
Athletics Manager, 2: Football, 2-3-4: Basket-
ball, 4: Boys' "M" Club, 2-3-4: Boys' League, 4.
NEPEAN, DONALD NANCE
Has: Fast pace.
Says: "Don't get your water hot.
Athletics Manager, 1: Cast, "Willow and I 4
Lea ue 4 Harle uin Society 4 Christ
Boys' League, -ig Track, 1-2-3-4: Cross-Country,
2-3-4: "M" Club, 1-2-3-4: Captain, Track 3: Cap-
tain. Cross Country. 3: Captain, Pacific Coast
Cross-Country Championship Team, 3: State
Track Meet 1945, 3: Wocsomonian, 3-4: Senior
Edition, 3: Bear Tracks, 4: Latin Club, 4: Pres-
ident, Latin Club, 4: Harlequin Society, 4: "The
Willow and I,' 4.
INORIE, JOAN G.
Meet: A second Helen Hayes.
Has: Interesting friends.
Broadway High School, Seattle-Creative Writ-
ing, 2: Class secretary-treasurer, 3: Riding
Club, 2: Play Production Club. 2-3: German
Club. 3. Moscow High School-Harlequin So-
ciety, 4: President, Harlequin Society, 4: "The
Willow and I," 4: Girls' League, 4.
PACKARD, DONNA LEE
Makes: Faces at people,
Has: Interests in nearby towns.
Saysz "But Leo-!" tIt's her car.i
Home Economics Club, 1-2-3-4: Girls League
1-2-3-4: Girls' "M" Club, 4.
POWELL, RICHARD EVERETT
Meet: A six footer.
Has: A favorite pastime-loating,
Says: "Hi" lwith a big smile.i
Band, 1-2-3-4: Lewiston Music Festival, 2-4:
Pep Band. 3-4: Boys' League, 4.
RIGNEY, MIRIAM LOUISE
Meet: A kid with a sense of humoi
Has: "A million of 'em."
Says: "Shall we dance?"
Chorus, 1: Home Economics Club, I. Girls M
Club, 1-2-3-4: Band, 1-2-3-4: Lewiston Music
Festival, I-2-4: Wocsomonian Staff, 3: Junior
Class Assembly, 3: Harlequin Society, 4: Stu-
dent Director, "Willow and I," 4: Christmas
Play, 4: All School Show, 4: Vice president
Girls' "M" Club, 4.
ROWE. ROBERT NEIL
Makes: Those insulting remarks.
Has: A good time in second period chemistry.
Says: "Hi ya-prune face!"
Chorus, I-3-4: Spanish Club, 1-4: Dramatics, 4:
Harlequin Society, 4: Boys' League, 4.
SCHNELL, PHILIP HENRY
Has: A hand in almost everything that goes on.
Says: "Think so. huh?"
Spanish Club, 1:Latin Club, 2-3: Music Festival,
Band, I-2-3-4: Boys' "M" Club, 2-3-4: Cross-
Country, 3-4: State Track Meet, 3: Wocsomon-
ian Staff, 4: Co-Editor, Bear Tracks, 4: Presi-
l-2-4: Band, I-2-3-4: Orchestra, 1-2-3-4:
dent, Pep Band, 4: Boys' Octette,4.
SEAGRAVES, JERRY CLIFFORD
Meet: A sorta shy guy.
Has: A pig shave.
Says: t'Let's not have a six weeks' test, Mr.
Boise High School-Latin Club, 1-2: History
Club, 3. Moscow High School-Boys' League, 4.
SHOOP, DONNA LEE
Has: A quick smile.
Says: "Big joke-ha!
Girls' League, 1-2-3-4: Home Ec Club, 1-2-3-4:
Vice president, Home Ec Club, 4: Majorette, 1-
3-4: Drum Majorette, 4.
SILER, BESSIE MAUDE
Meet: "Bessie Me Mucho."
Has: A strange fondness for eating.
Says: "What am I saying?"
Girls' League, 1-2-3-4: Spanish Club. 3-4: Home
Economics Club, 2-3: Girls' "M" Club, 4: Harle-
quin Society, 4: "Strange Road," 4.
SLEEP, RALPH MAHLON
Meet: A tall blond.
Says: "I talk too much." Ljoke.J
Track, 2-3: Football, 3-4: Boys' League, 4.
Has: An ambition-blowing up the chem lab
all by himself.
Says: "Hey, I can't do this alone. iChem. I.J
La Crosse High School, La Crosse, Washington
-Kitten Club, 1: Class vice president, 1: Class
secretary, 2: Mixed Chorus, 1-2-3: Glee Club.
1-2-3: Majorette, 1-2-3: Basketball, 1-2-3. Los
Angeles Pacific High School-Spartan, 3: Ever-
green Club, 3: Secretary, Evergreen Club, 3:
Vincent Hall Club, 3. Moscow High School-
Home Economics Club, 4: Girls' League, 4.
STANTON, EDMUND BRADLEY
Has: A habit of making puns.
Sighs: "Such is life."
Lewiston Music Festival, 1-2: Music Club. 1-2:
Band, 1-2-3-4: Orchestra, 1-2-3-4: Pep Band. 2-
3-4: Spanish Club, 1-2: President, Spanish Club.
2: Wocsomonian Staff, 3: Harlequin Society, 4:
Cast, "Strange Road," 4: War Bond Chairman.
4: Student Council, 4: Senior Edition, 3.
TANNER, GEORGE STANLEY
Has: A preference for blondes.
Says: "Oh, come now, you know I'm the shy
Spanish Club, 1-23 Staff, Wocsomonian, 3-4:
Senior Edition, 3: Staff, Bear Tracks, 4:
Boys' League, 4: President, Boys' League. 4:
Student Council, 4: Chorus, 4: Boys' Double
Quartet, 4: Minstrel Show, 4: All-School Show.
4: Music Festival, 4: Basketball, 2-3-4: State
Track Meet, 3: District Basketball Tournament,
4: North Idaho Basketball Tournament, 4.
THOMPSON, GWENDOLYN RAE
Has: A sparkling personality.
Says: "Oh-! for gosh sakes ya ol' cow."
Moscow High School-Home Economics Club. 1:
Pep Band, 1-2: Girls' League, 1-2-3-4: Spanish
Club, 2-3-4: Girls' "M" Club, 2-3-4: Secretary.
Girls' Club, 4: Chorus, 4: Secretary,
Chorus, 4: Music Festival, 1-2-4. Potlatch High
School- Dramatics Club, 3: Logonian Staff, 3.
TURNER ,ALETA RAE
Makes: Corny jokes.
Has: A generous nature,
Says: She likes skating 1"The roller kind,"J
Fruita High Schol-Spanish Club, 1-2: Home
Ec Club, 1-2. Moscow High School-Home Ec
Club, 3-4: Girls' League, 3-4.
VOGEL, EDWARD EARL
Has: A favorite pastime-driving in the
Says: "Guess what?"
Music Festival, 1-2-4: Band, 1-2-3: Pep Band,
2-3: Spanish Club, 1-2: Boys' League, 4.
WALLACE, DELBERT DANIEL
Meet: The most inspirational player on the
'45-'46 footba 1 squad.
Has: Hazel Clark.
Says: "I-Iooow oooold are you?"
Football, 1-2-3-4: Chorus, 2: Future Farmers of
America, 1-2-3-4: President, F.F.A.. 3: Vice
president, F.F.A., 4.
WARREN, ELLEN JOANN
Has: Men here, there and everywhere.
Winchester High School-Band, 1-2-3: Dramat-
itcs, 1-2-3: Girls' Club President, 3: Glee Club,
2-3: President, Sophomore Class, 2: Treasurer,
Student Body. 3: Basketball, 1-2-3: Yell Lead-
er, 2-3: "Logger" Staff Business Manager, 3.
Moscow Hi h School-Latin Club 4' Girls' "M"
S . .
Club, 4: Pep Band, 4: Girls' League. 4.
WEBER, MARGARET MARIE 'C I
Makes: Music on the glockenspiel. - J
Has: A cheerful personality, P
Says: "That's life." xy
Band, 1-2-3-4: Orchestra. 1-2-3-4: Chorus. 1-2-4:
Pep Band, 2-3-4: Secretary, Pep Band, 3-4:
Senior Representative, 4: Girls' Tri-Trio, 4.
WELTI, WALTER DUDLEY
Meet: "The shape."
Has: A spotlight on his Studebaker.
Logan High School-Model Airplane Commit-
tee, l: Annual Concert, 1. Butte High School-
Junior Prom. Committee, 3: Latin Club, 3'
Moscow High School-Winter King, 4: Boys
League, 4: Basketball, 4: Track, 4: Boys' Octet-
te. 4: Staff, Wocsomonian, 4: Staff, Bear Tracks
4: Music Festival, 4.
WILKES, KENNETH JAMES
Meet: A swell halfback.
Has: A cynical nature.
Says: "I have spoken."
Boys Club, 3-4: Track, 3-4: District Track
Meet. 3: State Track Meet, 3: Football, 4: Boys'
WILKINS, ILA ANN.
Has: A gen for playing softball.
Says: " h, Dear!"
Girlis' League, 1-2-3-4: Home Economics Club
BURNELDA HALVERSON DONNA MARIE JUVE
RICHARD HAMMOND MARJORIE LAMPMAN
CLARICE HOVE BILL MARINEAU
JIM HUFF PHILIP SCHNELL
RICHARD JAYNES STANLEY TANNER
We, the students of the class of '46, being of sound mind and will, do hereby leave
this, our last will and testament: Q
Jim Huff, our class president, leaves his gavel to the president of the Senior
Class of '47,
Rosemary Fitzgerald wills her technique of getting along with teachers to Jerry
Gene Cameron bequeaths his sharp, shiny scissors to anyone who likes to cut up.
Donna Marie Juve and Burnelda Halverson will their 5'8" height to Donna Jean
Burton and Ethel Doyle.
Earl Lyon leaves his "Dusty" voice to any underclassman who will use it to good
Miriam Rigney wills her corny jokes to anyone who's fool enough to use them,
and please forgive her, they were willed to her three years ago.
Stan Tanner leaves his miniature basketballs to Anne DuSault. CJust to make it
Maureen Smith-"To you, Joan Brannon, I will my determination to finish high
school in spite of all misfortunes."
Phil Johnson wills his A grades to Orval, who needs them.
Margaret Eke and Pat Budge leave the U.S. Navy to the girls of M.H.S.
Sid Miller leaves his great athletic ability to Bob Kelly.
Ila Wilkins wills her A's in Latin to Jane Perry, an incoming frosh. Here's hoping
she keeps them.
Dick Black leaves his amnesia to "Rastus" who has a lot to forget.
Esther Frischknecht wills her majorette hat and baton to Nita, may she carry on
for M.H.S. ,
Vernon Holden leaves his tenor voice to Kit Beecher.
Joan Korter wills her night driver's license to Larry Riedesel and Myrna Snow
for future use.
Allen Foucar leaves his job at the Theta house to some enterprising early-riser.
Erma Jean Jackle wills her bass fiddle pin to Clarence Olson. May he enjoy be-
ing stuck with it.
Claude Morrow leaves his size to David Sampson. Here's hoping he can grow.
Clarice Hove Wills her membership in the Girls' "M" Club to Dale Peavey.
Warren Felton leaves his shutter-bug to Robert Lee.
Rose Mallery leaves her ability to read so many library books to some deserving
senior of tomorrow. CPlease don't forget to report on them.j
Ramon Eisinger wills his drums to Johnny Gray.
Jean Gray and Anna Mae Handel leave their double life to Margaret Stewart and
Alice Mae Wilson.
Phil Schnell leaves his high hurdles to anyone with fortitude enough to struggle
over them. '
Trudy Goebel wills her green eyes and height to Marilyn Anderson, the little blue-
Kenny Wilkes leaves his ability to get moved from one seat to another in class
to Russell Haynes.
J oan Norie wills her chemistry answerbook to Marianne Sherman.
Richard Powell wills his French horn to "Bones" and his locker to Bob Maize.
Nadine Buswell leaves her trombone to Barbara Erickson.
Walter Welti leaves his shape to Frank Papineau.
Edna Goodall wills to Dorothy Pearson her shorthand in hopes that she can get
it more easily.
Warren Carleton wills his sixth period P.E. class to anyone unlucky enough to
get it, and his locker on the first floor to the first frosh boy with all his classes on
the third floor.
Mary Driscoll wills the good times in her car to anyone who can twist his par-
ents' arms hard enough.
Neil Rowe leaves his long legs to Alice Welti, in case she should decide to keep
up with her ballet.
Donna Packard leaves her library practice to some future senior.
Lloyd Dunn leaves his football shoulders and accessories to Roland Wilde. Lucky
bo ! I
Bonnie Gallup wills her immaculate grooming to all students of M.H.S.
Dick J aynes wills his curly hair to Pat Meyerhoeffer, may she never have to put
it up again.
Elva Gilliam and Dottie Shoop leave their ability to get along together for over
five minutes without arguing to Marvel Froman and Kay Frazier.
Don Morgan wills the keys of the Mayor's sedan to some lucky boy.
Erdene Burgess wills her quiet ways to Helen McDaniels.
I, Don Nepean, will my ability to get mixed up completely in six-weeks tests by
the teachers and to keep away from girls to the best of my ability to Jerry Piper.
Peggy Bollman leaves Don Hunter to M.H.S. for one more year.
Ed Vogel wills his crew cut to Johnny Gaiser.
Shirley Gilliland wills her arguing to Sally Jo Koon, and her interest in music
to every student in M.H.S.
Jack McCormick leaves his deep, manly voice to Clayton Harmsworth.
Aleta Rae Turner wills her ability to get engaged while in high school to Glen-
Bruce Carlson wills his voice to Barney Schumacker.
Gretchen Helmsworth leaves her excellent eyesight to all referees.
Ralph Sleep wills his bobby pins to Joe Johnston, may he grow a beautiful pom-
Ellen Warren and Joyce Herred will the key to Clarkston to anyone lucky enough
to get it. Joyce also wills her height to Charlotte Powell.
I, Margaret Weber, will to an incoming frosh, John Bond, my place in the percus-
sion section of the band.
Delbert Wallace leaves his football ability to Herby Fritzley.
Marjorie Lampman wills her ability to type C10 words a minutej to Leila Belle
Ed Stanton leaves his permanent wave to Chuck LaFollette.
Bessie Siler wills her originality and daring in cutting her hair ,and in changing
the style so many times to Phyllis Burr. May she never regret it.
Jerry Seagraves leaves his dislike of tall, tall girls, especially girls with clogs,
to all of the not so tall frosh boys.
I, Pat Bruegeman, will to Caroline Bruegeman the bliss of not having to explain
to everyone that we are not sisters.
Bill Marineau gives his ability to swinagle his father out of his car to Don Theo-
Gwen Thompson has nothing to will as she is taking everything with her.
CSignedj The Senior Class of '46.
Anne DuSauIt, Lois Winner, Mr. Nonini, Joe Johnston, Don Mickey
All year it has been the aim of the J unior Class to accumulate enough silver cart-
wheels for a super-deluxe Junior Prom. Therefore sixteen girls volunteered to sell
hot dogs and cokes at the home football games. They also sponsored a mixer in the
cafeteria on September 28. "Ye Old Mayflower" was the scene of their November
dance and will long be remembered by those who attended.
The result of all this labor, needless to say, was an outstanding Junior Prom fea-
turing a professional band.
Officers are: President, Don Mickey, Vice-president, Joe Johnstong Secretary-
treasurer, Anne DuSaultg Youth Council Representative, Dwight Call, Student
Council Representative, Lois Winner, Advisor, Mr. Nonini,
First row--Jack Hites, Richard Hill, Bob Carrico, Gordon Douglas, Don Mickey, Louis Olson, Denis Brown, Jerry
Carter, Don Neely, Second row-Donna Jean Broyles, Sally Jo Koon, Sharon Hart, Verla Pabst, Clarice Sokvitne,
Audrey Mahalfey, Phyllis Burr, Arnetta Franklin, Eleanore Terteling. Third Row-Carol Bowlby, Doris Cook, Dorothy
Pearson, Marianne Sherman, Mary Louise Will, Glenda Fleener, Carol Jean Sodorlf, Mary Revord. Fourth row-Jack Hoag.
Lester Byers, Ronald Erickson, Dale Peavey, Roger Verner, Don Hunter, Dwight Call, Harry DeWitt, Chuck LaFollette,
Frank McGouqh, Don Papineau.
First row-Burton Humphrey, Jim Passmore, Wayne Dickinson, Donald Mclnturlf, Delbert Torgerson, Sven Hammar.
Floyd Boswell, Jack Beck, Norman Dahmen. Second row-Marvel Froman, Rita Dahmen, Kay Frazier, Elaine Burrus,
Caroline Bruegeman, Anna Epler, Verla Mae Wilcox, Patsy 0'DonnelI, Anne DuSault, Diane Jonas. Third row-Tom
Shull, Bernard Schumacker, Wayne DeWitt, Joan Packenham, Mary Clyde, Shirley Tanner, Alice Marie Young, Mary
Jane Connolly, Lois Winner, Fourth row-Joe Kass, Allen lngebritsen, Keith Hawley, Bennie Cummings, Rex Barstow,
Robert Jantzen, Charles Berry, Richard Boswell, Bob Dewey.
Judd Kenworihy, Miss Larsen, Betty Thompson, Ethel Doyle, Bob Kelly
A "Jam Session" was the first activity of the sophomore class. Silhouettes of
"Jitter-bugs" and such slogans as "Hubba-Hubba" completed the jazzy atmosphere
at the cafeteria in November.
On the second night of the North Idaho Basketball Tournament they sponsored a
celebration dance, a big affair to which seven schools were invited. Each school's
colors were represented in carrying out the theme "Basket Ball."
One of the class members, Florence Robinson, won the girls Old Clothes Day cos-
tume prize. She was dressed as a boxer.
Officers are: President, Judd Kenworthyg Vice-president, Bob Kelly, Secretary-
treasurer, Betty Thompson, Youth Council Representative, Elizabeth Fitzgerald,
Student Council Representative, Ethel Doyleg Advisor, Miss Larsen.
First row-Orval Johnson, Judd Kenworthy, Karl Klages, Robert Barstow, Floyd Gephart, Jack Hamilton, John Gray,
Ronald Allen, Bob Hatch. Second row--Nita Frischknecht, Hazel Havens, Lorene Germer, Wanda Johnson, Caryl Inge-
britsen, Irene Horninq, Barbara Davis, Marilyn Anderson, Donna Jean Burton, Ethel Doyle. Third row- Dawn Jones.
Ardella Johnston, Helen Havens, JoAnn Brannon, Elizabeth Davidson, Russell Haynes, Bob Kelly, Bruce Budge, Dick
Kelly, Herby Fritzley, David Furnas. Back row-Leona Carlson, Barbara Erickson. Elizabeth Fitzgerald, Shirley Keel-
ing, Verna Jones, Edward Harris, Ray Emerson, Allen Drew, David Banks, Howard Hatton, Fritz Flomer, Dick
Greil, Ray Broenneke, Clayton Harmsworth.
First row-Donald Uhlman, Frank Swenson, Bill Tunniclifl, Alfred Wakefield. Dale Schumacher, Bob Maize, Richard
Morqan, Gail Rimel. Second row-Margaret Torell, Josephine Revord, Helen McDaniel, Valerie Ougland, Eileen Pat-
terson, Leila Belle Thomas, Mary Sterner. Dorothy Renner. Helen Menqelkamp, Thomasine McCurry. Third row-Mildred
Packard, Evelyn Thompson, Opal McMasters, Irene Peterson, LaVerna Thompson, Muriel Snelton, Marilyn Williams, Joyce
Magnuson, Millicent Schoeppach. Back row-Betty Thompson. Shirley Mitchell, Cleon Thomas, Florence Robinson, Ted
Pratt, Ollie Marie Packenham, Richard Martson, Charlotte Powell, JoAnn Wilde, Stanley Stockwell, Edith Stough, Na-
Mrs. Gustafson, Nancy Shelton, Erlene Clyde, Larry Riedesel, Don Theophilus
Students first became aware of the well-mannered "Frosh" on September 25
when they were formally initiated into Moscow High School. Dressed in various
odd clothes prescribed to them by the upper-classmen, the freshmen were a conspic-
uous addition to the building's halls.
Their main activity contribution was a Valentine Dance, "If I Had a Dozen
Hearts." For this event the cafeteria was adorned with appropriate hearts, doves,
and even cupids.
A member, Lloyd Kalblinger, dressed as a convict, walked away with the boy's
costume prize on Old Clothes Day.
The officers are: President, Larry Riedeselg Vice-president, Erlene Clyde, Sec-
retary-treasurer, Don Theophilusg Student Council Representative, Nancy Shel-
ton, Youth Council Representative, John Gaiser: Advisor, Mrs. Gustafson.
Left to right, first row-Jack Hamilton, Dale Hammerly, Charles Goolsby, Gerald Chandler, Maurice Bruegeman, Kit
Beecher, Orland Crooks, Lloyd Kalblinger, Alfred Hagan.Second row-Vida Frischknecht, Shirley Jackle, Ruth Di-
mond, Erlene Clyde, Dolores Jonas, Marian Haynes, Ermalee Dickinson, Ralph Harris, Donald Iverson. Third row-Lulu
Flatt, Joyce Hewitt, Barbara Iverson, Betty Deesten, Hazel Clark, Mona Johnson, Joan Florence, Mary Bergman. Doris
Goebel. Fourth row-John Gaiser, Howard Evans, Robert Kalblinger, LeRoy Anderson, Bob Byers, Charles Cole, Charles
Clark, Bill Graue, Jack Ewasen, Bruce Giese, Marvin Bakken.
Lelt to right, first row-Jack Marineau, Ivan Teare, Frank Papineau, Harold Simmons, Fred Sodorff, Bill Laws, Roland
Wilde, David Sampson, Don Wernecke. Second row-Sibyl Schultz, Virginia Young, Marilyn Myhre, Ellen Wilderman,
Donna Lidean, Betty Peterson, Patricia Lewis, Eloise Pratt, Lois Settle. Third row-Wanda Plumley, Beth Tunnicliff,
Myrna Snow, Margaret Stewart, Alice Wilson, Patricia Weltzin, Bertha Nelson, Mary Thompson, Alice Welti, Nancy Shel-
ton, Patricia Meyerhoelfer, Joan Parks. Fourth row-Carol McCurry, Vonnie Weeks, Phyllis Roberts, Gertrude Miller.
George Williams, Robert Robocker, Larry Riedesel. Don Theophilus, Lorin LaFoe. Fifth row tbackl-Norman Nelson,
Eric Lowney. Dick Taylor, Charles Swenson, Charles Lyon, James Roupe, Kenneth Steensma, Clarence Olson, Eugene
1. Know her? Rita Dahmen. 2. That's it M. Packard, D. Pearson, V. M. Pabst, A. Mahaffey, D. Renner, 3. Personality,
M. Driscoll, M. L. Will. 4. Hey Kay! Kay Frazier. 5. What have we here? L. B. Thomas. 6. Oh, no! Dick Jaynes, Stan
Tanner. 7. Where to? Louis Olson. 8. Mmmmmmm, Marge Lampman. 9. Windy, Dottie Shoop. 10. Smile a while, Esther
Frischknecht. 11. Camera shy, C. Bruegeman, P. 0'Donnell, M. L. Will. M. Clyde. 12. Well, well, Elizabeth Fitzgerald
13. Meet Muriel, M. Shelton. 14. Lazy days, Shirley Mitchell. 15. MHS asset, Bette Brown. 16. "That Old Feeling,"
J. Magnuson, J. Clyde. 17. Merry Melo, M. Schoeppach. 18. Fun! Eisinger, Vogel, Mickey, Carter, Helmsworth, Call. 19.
Up to his old tricks, C. Hove, S. Miller, J. Korter. 20. Chem., Shirley Tanner. 21. Egads! Mickey, Hunter, Call
Ashby, Papineau, Marineau. 22. "Dark Eyes," Carol Bowlby, 23. You guessed it, Old Clothes Day. 24. Meditation, M.
O Y P
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10. School starts.
21. Football game at Colfax. Moscow won.
27. LaCrosse here. Bears won.
28. Junior Class Mixer.
Teachers' Institute at Lewiston.
Teachers' Institute at Lewiston.
Clarkston here. Bears took the Bantams.
Potlatch there. Moscow victorious. .
Girls' League Assembly-Mrs. Louise Carter, Dean
of Women, University of Idaho, guest speaker.
Football game at Lewiston. tL.H.S.j
Dayton here. Red and White on top.
Girls' League Cabinet entertained Cabinet of Pullman
Girls' League Mixer.
Coeur d'AIene here. M.H.S. broke Viking's winning
Senior Class Mixer.
Minstrel Show. Sho' nuff!
Salom Rizk Assembly.
Harvest Ball sponsored by F.F.A. and Home Ec Club.
Pullman here. Got Hortense, Bone of Contention.
P.T.A. Play "Peter Pan."
Debs' Nite. Blue and silver, soft and dreamy.
Junior Class Dance. "Ye Olde Mayflower."
Brown Foundation Assembly.
Sophomore Mixer. "Hubba Hubba!"
Basketball game at Genesee. We won.
Senior Class Dance. Winter Queen and King.
Pullman there. Oh, well, we can't win ALL the time.
Kellogg there. Tough luck.
Wallace there. Yippee! On the beam again.
Girls' League Christmas Party.
Basketball Jamboree. Bears took top honors.
Lewiston here. La de da. Happy days are here again.
Lewiston here. Seems like we just can't help winning.
Lewiston there. Even their home floor didn't help
Palouse here. The team thought they might as well
give some one else a chance.
Latin Club Banquet. Hail Caesar!
"M" Club Mixer. All club members had to attend.
Quite a treat seeing them all in one place.
Rosalia here. M.H.S. won.
Rosalia there. Oh those Bears!
Second semester begins. From here on it's a tough
Clarkston there. They really had the advantage. home
floor an' all, so it wasn't our fault.
Lewiston there. We're just too darn good.
Huff's Assembly. Local talent turned in a good record.
Potlatch here. Bears won.
Girls' League Valentine Tea. Hearts and flowers, moth-
ers and daughters.
Pullman here. Hortense back again to her favorite
Dramatic's Class Play. Ah, Romeo. Coming, Juliet!
Potlatch there. Bears brought home the bacon.
Freshman Class Dance. "If I Had a Dozen Hearts."
This younger generation!
Genesee here. Won again. We just CAN'T help it.
Pep Band Mixer. Music provided by members of the
band. 'Course it is a little difficult dancing to "Roll
on to Victory."
Daughters of the American Revolution Assembly.
Old Clothes Day. Skits, yells, serpentine and high
hopes, or eeeeeeeel
District Tournament at Lewiston. First game, perfect.
District Tournament at Lewiston
District Tournament at Lewiston. Second game. Al-
District Tournament at Lewiston. Third game. Almost.
District Tournament at Lewiston. Team gave a thrill
there for a moment, but came home Champions. Of
course we didn't doubt'them for a moment.
North ldaho Tournament. First night. In.
North Idaho Tournament. -1 --
Basket Ball by the Class of '48. 1Sophomores to you.j
North Idaho Tournament. Second night. Out.
Spanish Carnival. Si, senorita? No, senor!
Spring Vacation. Roses are red, violetas are yella.
Spring Vacation. What's a puer without a puella?
Track meet at Clarkston. Bears brought home 4 firsts.
Father-Daughter Get-Together. Girls' League doin's.
Music Festival at Lewiston.
Music Festival at Lewiston.
Bear thinclads trounce Pullman there.
Junior Prom. You look forward to it all year. Then
you go, and it is just like you hoped it would be.
Exhibit. Have to show off just a little.
District track meet here. Bengals nose out Bears 70h
Senior class picnic.
Boys' League dance
State track meet.
"M" Club picnic.
Senior Tea. Seniors and their mothers. Getting 'ready
to say good-by to four years of experiences and tuck
them away as memories.
1. BEARS! M. Froman. 2. Who're you rooting for? B. Marineau. 3. Oooooo, Russell Haynes. 4. Girls! Thomas, Fitz
gerald, Tisdall, Packenham, Robinson. 5. Guilty conscience? D. Weeks. 6. Sisterly love? 0. M. Packenham, J. Packen
ham. 7. What's the joke? H. Havens. A. Acuff. 8. "Shorty," Lorene Germer. 9. Hi hags. P. 0'Donnell, A. DuSauli. 10
"Venie," A. Coriell. 11. Looks good. Green Frosh. 12 Aren't they cute? E. Doyle, and friend. 13. Let's pretend, J
Korter, C. Hove. 14. Must be Ioooooove! R. Ashby, F. Robinson. 15. Counting up, Broyles, Sherman. Will, Young. Jonas
16. Colgaie ad, Wanda Johnson. 17. Soaking up sun, Peggy Bollman. 18. 'Lo, Opal McMasters. 19. Nice, Edith Slough
Left to right-Mr. Correll. Stan Tanner, Phil Johnson, Charles Berry, Joe Johnston, Dick Black.
The creation of a Boys' League in February gave this club the privilege of be-
ing the youngest in M.H.S.. All boys are members and the advisor is an honorary
member. The clubs aims are well stated in Article III of the Leagueis Constitution.
"The object of this organization shall be to encourage friendship among all boys,
to promote greater interest in all school activities and active participation in sev-
eral and to work for continued improvements in our high school life through a
conscientious effort to assist each individual to make his greatest possible contribu-
tion to the group."
Mr. Correll is advisor. The officers consist of: President, Stanley Tannerg Vice-
president, Joe Johnstong Secretary-treasurer, Charles Berryg Program Chairman,
Phillip Johnsong Social Chairman, Dick Blackg Senior Representative, Gene Cam-
erong Junior Representative, Frank McGoughg Sophomore Representative, Bob
Kellyg and Freshman Representative, Jerry Piper.
Sitting, front of table-Jean Gray, Joyce Herred, Eleanore Terteling, Margaret Weber. Sitting, back of table-Marian
Haynes, Shirley Mitchell, Rosemary Fitzgerald, Charlotte Powell, Burnelda Halverson, Mary Driscoll, Miss Woody.
Standing-Leila Belle Thomas, Peggy Bollman, Bonnie Gallup, Mary Louise Will, Mary Clyde. Miriam Rigney.
The Girls' League, a club in which all the girls attending school are automatical-
ly members, has just finished a very active year. They started early by welcom-
ing the freshmen at a covered-dish dinner. Soon after this the cabinet, consisting of
the club's officers, entertained the Pullman Girls' League cabinet. That same eve-
ning they sponsored a mixer to raise funds.
The theme "Dream,' was cleverly carried out in blue and silver for the annual
Deb's Night Semi-formal, given in November. A month later all the "females" in
school enjoyed the League's Christmas Party. At this time donations were given
to provide for hospitalized veterans.
After a brief inactive period the League gave a Valentine tea for the mothers and
friends. In the spring the girls brought food for a food sale. The cabinet was the
guest of the Pullman girls. Another worthy achievement was the addition of new
furniture to the league room. Rounding out the year's activities was another tea
given by cabinet members in honor of the seniors and their mothers.
Cabinet members are: President, Mary Driscoll, Vice-president, Burnelda Halver-
son, Secretary, Margaret Bollman, Treasurer, Joyce Herred, Senior Representa-
tive, Margaret Weber, Junior Representative, Mary Clyde, Sophomore Representa-
tive, Charlotte Powell, Freshman Representative, Marian Haynes, Social Chair-
man, Rosemary Fitzgerald, Junior Social Assistant, Mary Louise Will, Sophomore
Assistant, Leila Belle Thomas, Program Chairman, Bonnie Gallup, Junior Pro-
gram Assistant, Eleanore Terteling, Sophomore Program Assistant, Shirley Mitch-
ell: Girls' League room, Jean Gray, Clean-up Chairman, Miriam Rigney. Miss
Woody is the advisor.
Front row-Eric Lowney, Charles Swenson, Charles Lyon, Larry Riedesel, Don Nepean, David Furnas. Second row-
Marqaret Torell, Virginia Young, Patty Lewis, lla Wilkins, Margaret Stewart, Myrna Snow, Anna Epler, Donna Lidean,
Alice Mae Wilson. Third row-Elizabeth Fitzgerald, Verna Jones, Hazel Havens, LaVerna Thompson, Irene Peterson,
Evelyn Thompson, Leona Carlson, .loan Parks. Fourth row-Marian Haynes, Mary Sterner, Clarice Hove, Ellen Warren.
Muriel Shelton, Mary Thompson, Barbara Jean Davis, Dawn Jones, Miss Woody. Filth row-Rose Mallery, Lorin LaFoe,
Bill Graue, Jim Roupe, Don Theophllus, Alice Welti.
The active members of the Latin Club are the first year students. They gave a
five-course banquet in a Roman decorated cafeteria for the enjoyment of honor-
ary members or second year students. The guests arrived draped in sheets and were
waited upon by willing "slaves" 1
Amid a perfumed atmosphere, filled with Htinklingl' conversation, a program
was performed consisting of songs, a flute solo, a reading, and a ballet. Bachus, lord
of joviality, reigned for the evening.
Later in the year this organization gave a dance. They met every Friday to study
the connections between Latin and English words, to study Latin mottos and to
become acquainted with such figures as Juno, Neptune, Apollo and other charac-
ters in Roman mythology.
Officers are: President, Don Nepean, Vice-president, David Furnasg Secretary,
Alice Weltig Treasurer, Dawn Jones, and Advisor, Miss Woody.
First row-Robert Robockenalla cGough, Herby Fritzley, Roger Verner, Clayton Harmsworth. Jack Marineau,
David Sampson. Second row-Erma Dickson, Dolores Jonas, Marilyn Anderson, Leila Belle Thomas, Betty Ruth
Deesten, Hazel Clark, Caryl lngebritsen, Joyce Magnuson, Betty Thompson, Marilyn Myhre. Third row-Peggy Boll-
man, Gwen Thompson, Nadine Tisdall, Bessie Siler, Phyllis Burr, Ellen Wilderman, Bertha Nelson, Anne DuSault. Fourth
row--JoAnn Wilde, Ollie Marie Packnham, Mary Clyde, Mary Jane Connolly, Charlotte Powell, Edith Stough, Trudy
Goebel, Shirley Mitchell, Miss Woody. Fifth row-Eugene Pickerd, Karl Klages, David Banks, Russell Haynes, Bob
The Spanish Club is made up of all students taking Spanish. The annual Span-
ish Carnival is its main activity. This gala occasion occurred in the gymnasium
which was transformed by cheery streamers and gayly decorated booths into a true
carnival atmosphere. Every concession familiar to carnival goers that it was
possible to have was present. Fortune-telling, penny-throwing, and "fishing"
were in evidence. Under a multi-colored canopy people danced to music supplied
by a real orchestra.
Because of the difficulty in meeting after school the club held meetings every
Friday. During this time the members gave reports or otherwise broadened their
knowledge of Spanish speaking countries.
Officers are: President, Frank lVIcGough: Vice-president, Mary Clyde, Secre-
tary, Lois Winnerg Treasurer, Betty Thompson: Social chairman, Leila Belle
Thomasg and Advisor, Miss Woody.
Sitting-Richard Hill, Gene Cameron, Phil Schnell, Coach Thompson, Don Nepean, Earl Lyon. Second row-Joe Johns-
ton, Raoul Ashby, Lloyd Dunn, Allen Foucar, Dick Weeks, Orval Johnson, Delbert Wallace. Third row, standing-Kenneth
Wilkes, Dick Black, Claude Morrow, Don Papineau, Bernard Schumacker. Sidney Miller, Charles Berry, Stan Tanner, Phil
Johnson, Don Hunter, Charles Clark, Don Mickey.
gow u ll
All boys who earn letters for sports belong to the Boys "MH Club. Following the
football season six new members were admitted into this club. They were initiated
at the end of the first semester during a basketball game. The initiation consisted
of a peanut race, a song, a pep yell, and a race for a date with a girl in the audience.
In honor of these new members, the "Mn Club gave a dance.
It was decided to put an emblem, which was to be a coat-of-arms, on the door of
the 'Mn room.
At the end of the year the "MH Club gave their annual picnic.
The officers are: President, Allen Foucarg Vice-president, Don Mickey, Secre-
tary, Don Papineau, Sergeant-at-Arms, Delbert Wallace, and Advisor, Jay Thomp-
First row-Elaine Burrus, Miriam Rigney. Clarice Hove, Gwen Thompson, Elizabeth Fitzgerald. Second row-Joyce J
Magnuson, Dolores Jonas, Shirley Gilliland, Anne DuSault, Eleanore Tcrteling, Ellen Warren, Joyce Herred. Third row-
Leila Belle Thomas, Mary Thompson. Patsy 0'Donnell, Joan Packenham. Mary Clyde, Marjorie Lampman, Erma Jean
Jackie. Anna Mae Handel, Jean Gray. Fourth row-Florence Robinson, Betty Thompson, Joan Florence, Burnelda Halver-
son, Joan Korter, Verla Mae Pabst, Gretchen Helmsworth, Rosemary Fitzgerald, Phyllis Burr. Fifth row-Ollie Marie
Packenham, Irene Horning, Shirley Tanner, Margaret Eke, Verna Jones, Sally Jo Koon, Mildred Packard, Bessie Siler,
Bonnie Gallup, Mary Driscoll, Peggy Bollman.
hal u ll
The Girls' "M" Club has been very active this year. They alternated with the
Boys' "M" Club in selling and taking tickets at the home basketball games.
One of the highlights of this year's activities was an informal initiation held dur-
ing the half-time of the Moscow-Pullman basketball game. The initiates were dres-
sed in long underwear, dirndl skirts and men's shoes. They wore their hair up as if
ready for bed. During half-time the initiates were divided into two relay teams, and
each was given a wagon and instructed to ride to the end of the gym and back. The
initiation was held under the direction of Rosemary Fitzgerald and Gwen Thomp-
Girls in the physical education classes were fortunate enough to receive train-
ing in ballet, toe and tap dancing as well as in sports.
After school sports activities which included volleyball, basketball, soccer and
badminton have been very active this year. By means of these turnouts the girls
earn points for their athletic letters,
Officers are: President, Clarice Hove, Vice president, Miriam Rigneyg Secretary-
treasurer, Gwen Thompson, Point chairman, Florence Robinson, and Advisor,
First Row-Don Morgan, Don Nepean, Gene Cameron, Lloyd Dunn, Dick Black, Don Neely. Second Row-Sally Jo Koon,
Gretchen Helmsworth, Rosemary Fitzgerald, Anna Mae Handel, Clarice Hove, Mary Driscoll, Marjorie Lampman, Joan
Korter. Back Row-Donald Mclnturff, Miriam Rigney, Bessie Siler, Rose Mallery, Marianne Sherman. Carol Bowlby,
Pai Budge, Alice Marie Young, Jean Gray, Mary Connolly, Diane Jonas, Charles Berry.
The dramatics class, under the leadership of Mr. Leo Potter, undertook a pro-
gram of various activities during the year. One of the first things accomplished
was the formation of the Harlequin Society which consisted of all members of the
dramatics class as charter members. In order to stimulate the development of such
talent as the class should possess, efforts were made to' advance originality by giv-
ing to students the responsibility of the writing and producing of class plays. Pro-
jects also included one-minute, five-minute and ten-minute speeches, some original
and others copied. In this division was the presentation of assigned declamation
The drama class has presented a number of plays within the class and to the
student body. Among the first were "Strange Road" and "Pink and Patches."
Following these two was the Christmas skit.
The play "The Willow and I" was a public performance given February 14. Much
effort was exerted throughout the course of the year by all to better develop talent,
to further advance one's appreciation and knowledge of the theatre and to supply
others with "good" entertainment.
1. Big rally, MHS band and majorettes. 2. On the go again, Phil Schnell. 3. Are eye tests in order? M. J. Connolly 4.
Whee! Ruth Dimond. Marian Haynes. 5. Mermaid, JoAnn Wilde. 6. Our superintendent, Dr. Berry. 7. And our
principal, Mr. Salyer. 8. Familiar foursome, Cameron, Mitchell, Nepean, Jones. 9. Messin' around, R. Broenneke, C.
Clark. 10. Big pow wow, Connolly, Jonas, Bruegeman, 0'Donnell. 11. "Buddies," P. 0'Donnell, C. Bruegeman. 12.
This again, Dick Black. 13. Gruesome twosome, Frazier, Mc Gough. 14. Future farmer, D. Brown. 15. You don't say!
Mr. Correll. 16. Well, well! A. M. Wilson. 17. Go ahead, laugh, Johnston, Fleener, McMasters, Jones, Doyle, Burton.
18. Cozy, no? N. Shelton, E. Clyde. 19. Had a hard day, C. Berry, P. Johnson, C. Morrow.
First row-Florence Robinson, Rose Mallery, Dorothy Pearson, .loan Korter, Barbara Iverson, Helen McDaniels, Nita
Frischknecht, Sibyl Schultz, Joyce Hewitt. Second row--Dottie Shoop, Donna Packard, Joyce Herred, Mildred Pack-
ard, Mary Bergman, Betty Peterson, Helen Mengelkamp, Vida Frischknecht, Erdene Burgess, Bertha Nelson, Valerie
Ougland, Lois Settle, Doris Goebel, Eloise Pratt. Third row-Pat Bruegeman, Elva Gilliam, Miss Larsen, Vonnie Weeks,
Joan Florence. Erlene Clyde, Glenda Fleener, Helen Havens, Hazel Havens, Maureen Smith, Trudy Goebel, Esther Frisch-
knecht. Aleta Rae Turner, Wanda Plumley.
Jfcune Z in Glad
All girls who have had two years of home economics or are taking home eco-
nomics are eligible for membership in the Home Economics Club if they so desire.
The first engagement on the club's calendar was a tea for the 4-H Club style
show participants. The next engagement was a Barn Dance co-sponsored with the
F.F.A. boys which featured a turkey raffle. Later on in the year the F.F.A. boys
and the home economics girls enjoyed a sleigh ride and chili feed.
Approximately twenty-five members were initiated at a pot-luck dinner. For the
initiation, the girls did stunts which included a traditional "Kiss-Home-Economics
During the course of the year, they invited the Junior High School girls over
for refreshments in order to acquaint them with the high school.
The costuming of the All School Show was one of the biggest achievements of
this group of girls and brought them a great deal of praise.
Officers are: President, Joyce Herred, Vice-president, Dottie Shoop, Secretary-
treasurer, Glenda Fleener, Constitution chairman, Donna Packard, Financial chair-
man, Erlene Clyde, Social chairman, Esther Frischknechtg Program Chairman,
Barbara Iverson, Publicity, Pat Bruegemang Clean-up chairman, Nita Frischknechtg
and Advisor, Miss Larsen.
First row-Gerald Chandler, Fritz Flomer, Keith Hawley, Earl Lyon, Delbert Wallace, Ray Broenneke, Warren Carle-
ton, Mr. Wilson. Second row-Alfred Wakefield, Jack Beck, Howard Hattan, Dale Schumacher, Edward Harris, George
Williams, Richard Martson, Bob Carrico. Third row-Bennie Cummings. Raymond Jensen, Robert Jantzen, Allen Drew,
Warren Iverson. Donald lverson, Arthur Aculf.
Zzuiuaea 1141414 '
The Future Farmers of America is an organization composed of those boys en-
rolled in agriculture who want to be members. They co-sponsored a Barn Dance
with the home economics girls. "Swing your partner to the left" echoed through-
out the hay bales and corn stalks which filled the gymnasium as couples did a
few old fashion steps. A turkey donated by one of the boys was raffled away dur-
With the Home Economics Club, the F.F.A. went on a sleigh ride which was fol-
lowed by a chili feed.
The many fir trees gracing the downtown section of Moscow during Christmas
was the result of this clubis work.
At a district meeting at Lapwai, Elwin Germer took second place in the public
speaking contest. Plans were formulated to hold a North Idaho crop contest here.
Officers are: President, Delbert Wallaceg Vice-president, Warren Carletong Sec-
retary, Keith Hawleyg Treasurer, Earl Lyong Sentinel, Fritz Flomerg Reporter, Ray
Broennekeg and Advisor, Mr. Wilson.
Front row-Mary Driscoll, Margaret
Weber, Shirley Gilliland, Eleanore
Terteling. Back row-Clarice Hove,
Verla Mae Wilcox, Burnelda Halver-
son, Anna Mae Handel, Phyllis Burr.
A new vocal group in Moscow High School this year is made up of nine singing
girls, better known as the Tri-Trio. They have taken part in all the major school
programs of the year and also appeared before various town organizations. The
Christmas Concert, and the All School School Show included this group. At the
spring Lewiston Music Festival, they presented several numbers.
Probably better known as the 4'Horniny Brothers" the Boys' Octette has been very
active in civiclas well as school events. When Ed Stanton left Moscow to attend
College of Puget Sound, filled in his place. The boys developed a
little act of their own for show and also performed the same
act for the club. In the Concert the boys harmonized with
the Tri-Trio as they had previously when singing for the Historical Society.
The Octette participated in the All Show.
Left to right--Stan Tanner, Neil
Rowe, Walter Welti, Wayne DeWitt,
Chuck LaFollette, Vernon Holden,
Don Neely, Phil Schnell.
, Joan Packenham, Phyl
Wanda Johnson, Lorene Germ
ring, Joyce Magnuson, E
, Don Steensma, Melv n Dunn
n Theoph I
Charles LaFo lette,
Iiland, Glenda Fleener, Verno
Helen Mengelkamp, Shirley
n Neely. Diane Jonas. accompanist. Miss Gene
S of the chorus
son: Librarian, Shir
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W x V 'rp
Majorettes-Joyce Herred, Eileen Patterson, Vida Frischknecht, Esther Frischknecht, Vonnie Weeks, Nita Frischknecht,
Ethel Doyle. Cornets-Jim Huff, Joe Kass, Louis Olson, Larry Riedesel, Judd Kenworthy, Allen Ingebritsen, Bud Hagan,
Chuck Bonnett, Jack Ewasen. Trombones-Bob Maize, Barbara Erickson, Nadine Buswell, Bob Hatch, Kenneth
Steensma. Flutes-Verla Mae Wilcox, Velma Mae Pabst, Nancy Shelton. Clarinets-Dwight Call, Shirley Gilliland,
Jerry Carter, Charlotte Powell, Helen Pohlod, Marlene Marlette, Burton Humphrey, Miriam Rigney, Anna Mae Handel,
Valerie Ougland, Phyllis Roberts, Sally DuSault, Susan Banks, Jack Milton. Percussion-Ray Eisinger, Margaret
Weber, Erma Jean Jackle, Paul Eke, Charles Bond, John Gray. Sousaphones-Stanley Stockwell, David Sampson.
French Horns-Phil Schnell, Richard Powell, Glen Horning, Forrest Williams, Kathleen Williams, Verna Jones. Alto
Clarinet-Marilyn Bauer. Baritone-Billy Wilcox. Basson-Dick Crossler. Saxophone-Rodney Burton. Oboe--Charles
The Moscow High School Band, under the direction of Robert Lawrence, march-
ed to and provided music for all the home football games. During halftimes, weather
permitting, they maneuvered to form letters on the field. At the Montana-Idaho
game, the band was among the five other bands requested to entertain.
For the Jaycee's annual Basketball Jamboree they played during the entire eve-
ning and supplied music for the North Idaho tournament all three nights.
Between yells and school songs at pep rallies, the band always helped to add
the right atmosphere.
Novelty numbers, among them the Three Blind Mice at Nite Club Floor Show,
were the organizationis contributions to the All-School Show. It was in April that
the band presented its 4th annual Band Concert. This month was really a busy time
for the band because April 26 was the date of the Music Festival in Lewiston.
The officers are: President, Jim Huffg Vice-President, Ray Eisingerg Secretary-
treasurer, Margaret Weberg Librarian, Verna Jones.
Five high stepping majorettes led by Esther Frischknecht in her tall white hat
have twirled their way to distinction. Wearing bright red and white costumes they
led the band onto the football field at all home games, where they never failed to
perform brilliantly. They have also appeared at parades, basketball games, and
rallies. At the annual Firemen's Ball they exhibited their twirling talents to the
Majorettes include Esther Frischknecht, Nita Frischknecht, Vida Frischknecht,
Joyce Herred, Eileen Patterson and Ethel Doyle.
Bedecked in formals and dress suits, members of the orchestra presented a
varied musical program at a seasonal Christmas concert. April saw them at Lewis-
ton participating in the music festival there. During the year they also worked at
developing double string quintets. As usual they concluded the season by playing
selections for the senior graduation and commencement exercises.
First row, sitting-Lulu Mae Flatt, Shirley Harris, Carol Boas, Joan Packenham. Second row-Mr. Lawrence, Bob
Maize, Barbara Erickson. Helene Gunther, Helen Hammar, Donna Adams, Nola Herrmann, Marilyn Myhre. Irene Peter-
son, Robert Lee, Dwight Call, Jerry Carter, Shirley Gilliland, Donna Jean Broyles. Third row-Phil Schnell, Rich-
ard Powell, Margaret Weber, Ray Eisinger, Charles LaFollette, Clarence Olson, David Sampson, Erma Jean Jackle,
Louis Olson, Larry Riedesel, Verna Jones, Verla Mae Wilcox,
First Row-Barbara Erickson, Donna Jean Broyles, Ellen Warren, Verna Jones, Margaret Weber, Verla Mae Wilcox,
Shirley Gilliland. Second Row-Mr. Lawrence, Richard Powell. Charles LaFollette. Louis Olson, Joe Kass, Jerry Carter,
Phil Sghnell. Third Row-Burton Humphrey, Larry Riedesel, Dwight Ca , ay Eisinger, Bob Maize, D vid Sampson.
ygfujbr ,,Mf,2JW-fi-:EIL-Je wwf 'Urea
The Pep Band has had a very successful year providing peppy, lively music for
basketball games and pep rallies, both at home and out-of-town.
This organization is an example of democracy in its highest form being entire-
ly student-organized and student-operated. After several of the first rehearsals,
Jim Huff was appointed as the student director. Jim has proven himself very
capable in this capacity. The advisor, Robert Lawrence, has encouraged the stu-
dents to run the organization themselves, and he has acted only as an advisor to
the board of directors. .
On February 22 the Pep Band sponsored a successful mixer, the "Hatchet Hopv
in the cafeteria. With over one hundred attending, a short intermission featured
a jam session by three members of the Pep Band-Charles LaFollette, Jim Huff,
The Pep Band also played at the District Tournament in Lewiston. For all out-
of-town games, except the final night of the District Tournament when a school
bus was chartered, private cars were used.
The officers who were largely responsible for the Pep Band were President, Phil
Schnell: Vice-president, Dick Powell, Secretary-treasurer, Jim Huffg Librarian,
Margaret Weber, Board of Directors, Ed Stanton, Ellen Warren, and Louis Olson.
Terteling, Donna Jean Broyles, Margaret Torell, Joan Packenham, Phyllis Burr. Back, sitting--Mary
Clyde, Welti, Stan Tanner. Anne DuSauIt, Phil Schnell, Florence Robinson, Raoul Ashby, Sharon Hart. Stand-
ing-Mrs. Don Mickey, Dwight Call, Jerry Carter, Shirley Tanner, Mary Louise Will.
.,, AMW' -
A new class, Journalism, was added to the curricula of Moscow High School this
year under the direction of Mrs. A. Ivan Thompson. This class was responsible for
the publishing of the WOCSOMONIAN and the BEAR TRACKS.
The WOCSOMONIAN is the school newspaper which came out this year on the
average of every three weeks.. Each time the staff was changed to allow all mem-
bers of the journalism class to gain experience in each of the various phases of news-
The highlight of the year was the publication of the BEAR TRACKS, the first
annual Moscow High School has edited since 1932.
Those not on the annual staff but who have greatly contributed to the success
of this yearbook are: Burnelda Halverson, to whom we are indebted for our very
neat, modernistic cover design, Don Nepean, the artist who created our little
"honey bear" cartoons and Jack Hoag, who photographed our faculty and added
a number of "candids" to our snapshot pages.
1. Hi fellas! McGough, Mickey, Call, Ashby. Olson, Vogel. 2. Buenos Dias, Senorita, Miss Woody. 3. Up in the world, Do-
lores Jonas. 4. Sweet, Nancy Shelton. 5. Coy, R. Dimond, P. Meyerhoeffer. 6. "M" Club Initiation, C. Clark. 7. Let's
yell it! K. Frazier, M. Froman. S. Nice smile, V. M. Wilcox. 9. Good night! Wilderman, Thompson, Helmsworth, Driscoll. 10.
Hi "Smoky," J. Packenham. 11. Puppy love, M. Weber and friend. 12. Tired? S. J. Koon, M. Sherman, J. Norie. 13.
Our band. 14. Check those expressions, LaFoIlette, Carter, Call. 15. All shot, 0. M. Packenharn.
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At a Christmas ance under falling cotton "sn ," two seniors, Marjorie Lamp-
man and Walter Welti, marched up to a white throne in a cafeteria transformed
by a stocking-hung fireplace and various lighted trees. There on that throne they
were crowned with silver crowns proclaiming them Winter King and Queen as a
result of the Victory Bond and Stamp Drive which was under the supervision of the
The drive was carried on from December 3 to December 7. Each penny spent
for bonds and stamps counted for one vote which the student could cast for the
persons whom he thought should be King and Queen. On December 5, voting was
restricted to top eight candidates who were: for King, Sidney Miller, senior, Walter
Welti, seniorg Don Mickey, junior, Orval Johnson, sophomore. For Queen, Joan Kor-
ter, senior, Marjorie Lampman, seniorg Alice Welti, freshman and Ellen Wilder-
man, freshman. Money derived from voting added up to 261,845.45 worth of stamps
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Don Morgan, Dick Black, Gene Cameron, Marianne Sherman, Diane Jonas, Joan Norie, Marjorie Lampman, Sally Jo Koon,
Don Nepean, Don Mclnturff, and Charles Berry were the members of the Harlequin Society who presenled on Valen-
tines Day, February 14, 1946, under the direction of Leo Potter, a lhree-act drama, "The Willow and I."
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Lloyd Dunn, Gretchen Helmsworth, Rosemary Fitzgerald, Don Nepean, Sidney Miller, Neil Rowe, Earl Lyon, Allen
Foucar, Joan Korter, Peggy Bollman, Miriam Rigney, Ellen Warren, Bill Marineau, and Marjorie Lampman were the cast
of the annual senior class play, "Spring Green," a three-act comedy presented on May 9, 1946. The play was under the
direction of Leo Potter.
During the first week of school over fifty hopefuls turned their attentions to-
ward football. With twelve returning lettermen, Allen Foucar, Ken Wilkes, Phil
Johnson, Dick Weeks, Don Hunter, Charles Berry, Wayne DeWitt and Bernard
Schumacker, football prospects were brighter than they had been the year before.
There was evidence of great spirit and enthusiasm. The first game being only
two short weeks away, practice was very intense. By the end of the second week
the squad was all set to prove they had "what it takes." They did this by defeating
Colfax in a night game, 13-0, on a very muddy field.
Off to a good start, the team took Clarkston, LaCrosse and Potlatch. Then came
the Lewiston game which found the Bears on the short end of a 7-0 score. The boys
played a great game but were unable to convert threats into touchdowns.
The next week the Bears hit their stride again and won 20-6 from Dayton. The fol-
lowing week end Coeur d'Alene came to Moscow with a high scoring and unde-
feated aggregation. By brilliant playing and headwork the Bears put on a show
and won 20-12. The win was costly, however, for Don Papineau and Don Mickey
were injured and unable to play the last game November 11 against Pullman. The
Pullman game was on a snow covered field and the fine spirit of the players and the
school was at its best and the Bears squeezed out a 7-6 victory over the scrappy and
highly underrated Greyhounds.
Line-Don Mickey, Dick Hill, Delbert Wallace, Dick Black, Don Hunter, Claude Morrow Sidney Miller Backfield
-Lloyd Dunn. Don Papineau, Allen Foucar and Ken Wilkes.
Line-John Clyde, Bob Goddard, Bill Marineau, Ray Parkins, Don Neely, Bernard Schumacker Wayne DeWitt Earl Lyon
Backfield- Lester Byers. Phil Johnson, Dick Weeks Charles Berry, Raoul Ashby and Ralph Sleep
Meet ffze 7mm
ALLEN FOUCAR-senior-Al was chosen captain of the football squad. His po-
sition was fullback and he was a great inspiration to the team.
SIDNEY MILLER-senior-Sid became a three-year letterman in football after
completing the '45 season. He was a valuable man at end, starting in every game.
CLAUDE MORROW-senior-Claude is a three-year letterman in football, and
is a rugged man in the line. He played an excellent game at tackle position.
DELBERT WALLACE-senior-Delbert is a three-year letterman and started at
tackle. No one could deserve more credit and praise than he did, and he was justly
elected the most important player for the '45 season.
DICK BLACK-senior-Dick is a two-year letterman in football for M.H.S. He
was a very valuable man at guard and it was a great loss to the team when he was
unable to play because of a head injury received mid-season.
KENNETH WILKES-senior-For only having one year of football to his credit,
Kenny was really a sensation. Kenny played backfield and was a speedy runner.
LLOYD DUNN-senior-Lloyd has two years of football to his credit completing
this season. He was a hard hitting halfback.
DICK WEEKS--junior-Dick did a brilliant job at the halfback position. He is a
one-year letterman after completing. the '45 season, and is a top ranking back.
DON PAPINEAU-junior-''Pappy" is a two-year letterman and a hard hitting,
level headed quarterback. Wappyn was unable to play in the last game because of
a misplaced vertebrae received in the Coeur d'Alene game.
DON MICKEY-junior-"Mick" is a two-year letterman who played a sparky
game at end. "Mick" also met misfortune in the Coeur d'Alene game and was un-
able to play in the last game of the season against Pullman.
DON HUNTER-junior-Hunter was the big boy of the team this year, and he
took good advantage of this in the center spot.
RAY PARKINS-junior-He is an excellent guard who is unbeatable in defens-
ive playing. He always caused plenty of trouble for the opposing team.
DICK HILL-junior-Dick is another guard who has made a splendid showing
of himself this year.
WAYNE DEWITT-junior-Wayne plays in the tackle position and has been a
very valuable man in the line. His opponents found it plenty tough going.
CHARLES BERRY-junior-Chuck has played several positions this year but
has made his best showing at center. Chuck has lots of power and drive and is a
rough man with Whom to tangle.
BILL MARINEAU-senior-Bill plays in the tackle position and can always be
counted on to play good ball. He was an important man in the line.
BOB GODDARD-senior-Bob is a sturdy tackle with whom anyone would hate
to mix. He was a good man to have on our side.
PHILIP JOHNSON-senior-Phil played quarterback and was truly an asset to
the team. He was a good man in the backfield.
EARL LYON-senior-"Dusty," as he is known by all of his friends, is a tall,
lanky end and a hard fighting one at that.
RALPH SLEEP-senior-Ralph played halfback and was an excellent ball passer.
BERNARD SCI-IUMACKER-junior-''Barny" is a rugged tackle who has al-
ways caused plenty of trouble for the other team.
RAOUL ASHBY-junior-"Rastus" played in the backfield at the halfback po-
sition. He is plenty shifty and a rugged man in spite of his light weight.
The Moscow Bears have had a more successful football season this year than they
have had in the past eleven years. Although they were unable to place first in the
Bi-State league because of their one defeat of the season at the hands of Lewiston,
they did place second, a record of which to be proud.
The Bears were off to a good start as they defeated the Colfax Bulldogs with a
score of 13 to 0. The game was a muddy battle for a drenching rain tended to slow
down the game considerably but not the spirits of the victorious Bears.
Opening the home season, the Bears met LaCrosse in their second contest. The
LaCrosse Tigers presented the largest team Moscow was to meet this year. In spite
of being outweighed, however, the Bears managed to overpower the Tigers, com-
pleting a touchdown pass, the only score of the whole game, making the final score
7 to 0 favoring the Bears.
The third tilt, also a home game, was against the Clarkston Bantams. The Ban-
tams were a scrappy bunch and the Bears not being in their usual form did not
make as good a showing as usual although they managed to defeat Clarkston with
a score of 13 to 0. This win gave the Bears revenge for the trouncing they received
from the Bantams the previous year.
Next to be defeated by the Bears were the Potlatch Loggers. Potlatch had no
competition to offer which gave Moscow's reserves a chance to make a good show-
ing. The did just that for they swamped the Loggers, 56 to 0.
Moscow's only defeat of the entire season was the loss of its next game to Lew-
iston. This was a very spectacular game for it was between two rivals who were
very evenly matched. The Bears looked looked hopeful for the victory during the
first plays for they came very close to scoring but were stopped by the large Lewis-
ton line. Lewiston also threatened Moscow several times during the game but were
unable to score until the last three minutes of play, making the final score 7 to 0.
The loss to Lewiston did not dampen the spirits of the Bears, however. Quick to
regain their usual stride, they defeated a speedy and fighting Dayton eleven by a
score of 20 to 6. Dayton had a very impressive team and gained much yardage against
the Bears, which gave them a tough fight all the way through the game.
In their next game the Bears won sweet revenge over an old rival with a score of
20 to 12, upsetting an overconfident Coeur d'Alene team, a last year winner. The
Bears probably played their best game of the season in this game for the Coeur d'
Alene eleven were well known in the vicinity for having a top-notch team with
Johnny Brogan, a star from Boys' Town, in their backfield who was a hard man to
stop or get by. The game was a contest of touchdowns for both teams were giving a
splendid showing with their offensive plays.
Ending the season in fine shape, the Bears came through with a win over Pull-
man on a snow packed field. Although Moscow was minus three players due to in-
iuries, they managed to out-do the Pullman Greyhounds with a score of 7 to 6. It
was a very close game all the way through, both teams having a hard time gain-
ing yardage. Pullman was the first to score. This only gave the Bears a more de-
termined spirit to win and they did by making a long touchdown jaunt and com-
pleting the extra point on an end run giving them a one point lead over Pullman
as the gun ended the game.
Every player deserves as equal amount of credit for the fine display of fighting
spirit and sportsmanship conduct they have given on the playing field this football
Two weeks after the final football game some forty boys reported for basket-
ball. Prospects were not too bright but the same spirit that existed throughout
the football season was again present.
Out of four games before Christmas the Bears won two. They came the Bi State
Jamboree which saw a Bear squad with a determination to win. Win they did by
defeating Clarkston, Pullman, and Lewiston.
This was the beginning for the Bears as they went on to win eleven more games
while losing only three.
The District Tournament was really a battle between Moscow and Lewiston. The
Bears, in rare form, subdued the Bengals the final game and were once again Dis-
Moscow Genesee Moscow Rosalia
Moscow Pullman Moscow Clarkston
Moscow Kellogg Moscow Potlatch
Moscow Wallace Moscow Palouse
Moscow Lewiston Moscow Potlatch
Moscow Lewiston Moscow Pullman
Moscow Lewiston Moscow Clarkston
Moscow Palouse Moscow Genesee
Moscow Rosalia Moscow Lewiston
The first game of the season for the Bears caused them little trouble as they
downed Genesee 39 to 18. In the return game on the Moscow floor they again
easily defeated the Bulldogs 41 to 30.
The Greyhounds from Pullman defeated the Moscow team on the Pullman floor
by the score of 23 to 16 but when they ventured onto the Moscow floor they met
with defeat in a very closely contested game ending 37 to 36.
The Bears in their trip north were handed one defeat and had one win. The Kel-
logg team was too much and they won 29 to 23. In the game with Wallace our team
came through with victory in the last minute of the game 30 to 28.
The Lewiston Golden Bengals and the Moscow Bears tangled four times this year
with Moscow coming out on top each time. The scores were as follows: 28 to 22, 43 to
38, 37 to 32, and 27 to 26.
Palouse handed the Bears their only defeat on their home floor by the staggering
score of 45 to 32. However in the return game the team out-scored the Farmers un-
til the last quarter when Palouse surged ahead to win 28 to 25.
The Rosalia team was easily overcome by the Moscow team in both games. On
the Moscow floor by the score of 40 to 25 and on the Spartanls floor 29 to 25.
In two hard fought games the Bears and Bantams split with the first at Clarkston
going to the Bantams 31 to 22 and the second at Moscow taken by the Bears 27 to 25.
The Moscow team had its two easiest games with Potlatch. The reserves played
most of the time and they won by 44 to 16 in the first game, and 41 to 20 in the second.
A jamboree of eight basetball teams was held just before Christmas in the Uni-
versity of Idaho gymnasium sponsored by the Junior Chamber of Commerce. The
teams participating were Moscow, Lewiston, Clarkston, Pullman, Potlatch, Grange-
ville, Troy and Kendrick. Each team played ten minute sessions, being eliminated
as they were defeated. Moscow first defeated Clarkston, 19-13. Then they went on
to win from Pullman, 15-14 and from Lewiston, 8-7 thereby winning the Jamboree.
After a big send off by the student body in the traditional "Old Clothes Day" rally,
the Moscow Bears traveled to Lewiston for the annual district basketball tour-
nament February 27 and 28 and March 1, 2 and 4, where they beat Lewiston twice
and Potlatch once to win the class A championship of the tourney.
In the first game Moscow easily defeated Lewiston 39 to 37, displaying better
form and accuracy than in any previous regular game. The next night the Bears
rested while Lewiston downed the outclassed Potlatch team. Potlatch was elimin-
ated on the thi.rd night when the Bears, with the reserves doing most of the play-
ing, defeated the Loggers.
Saturday, the fourth night, the Lewiston Bengals defeated the favored Bears
37 to 26 to throw the tournament into a play-off for the championship. The Bears
came through in the final game with new spirit and, sinking shots from any angle,
defeated the Lewiston Bengals 39 to 24 to win the district championship.
The Moscow team received the trophy and each team member was given a min-
iature silver basketball from the Lewiston Chamber of Commerce. The starting
quintets for the Bears and Bengals were chosen on the all-district team. They in-
cluded Dick Weeks and Sid Miller, guards, Don Hunter, center, and Stan Tanner
and Dwight Call, forwards, as representatives for Moscow.
Four class A teams battled it out for the championship in the North Idaho State
Tournament at the University of Idaho March 14, 15 and 16. They were Lewiston,
Priest River, Coeur d'Alene and Moscow. Playing the first night were Coeur d'
Alene and Lewiston and the second night, Moscow and Priest River.
The Bears seemed to be in good spirits before the game but they did not perform
to the best of their ability on the floor.Priest River took an early lead and held
it to the half which ended a tie at 18 to 18. The second half the Bears looked slightly
better and managed to come through, winning the game with a score of 37 to 34.
The following night Moscow was beaten by a better team, the Coeur d'Alene Vik-
ings, who played a wonderful game. The Bears were a very scrappy bunch but
could not seem to make their shots, nor could they stop the high scoring Frand-
sen frorn C.d'A. The final score was 42 to 25.
This ended a very successful season for the Bears, giving them 13 wins to 5 losses
in regular games and 4 wins to 2 losses in the district and north Idaho tournaments.
Even though they did not secure their desire to play in the final state championship
game they can be proud of the record that they and their Coach, Jay Thompson,
have made this season.
Med Me 7mm
Starting the list is SID MILLER, a senior and also elected captain. Although
Sid is not a high scorer, he has been outstanding for his defensive playing at guard
and his aggressive ability in handling the ball. He has also done a fine job at cap-
taining the team on the playing floor.
The other senior on the starting five is tall STAN TANNER. Stan has been a
very valuable man on the team this year and has been a high scorer all the way. Sid
and Stan will be missed next year even though many juniors will be back.
The big man on the team is 6 foot 2 inch DON HUNTER. Don is a junior and
has played center on the regular five for two years now. He is unmatched for his
ability to get the ball off the backboard. Hunter will see lots of action next year.
A sparky little guard playing on the first five is DICK WEEKS. Dick is lead-
scorer for the Bears this season, and he is also a beautiful ball handler. His presence
on the team next year will be a big asset just as it was this year.
At the other forward position is tall, lanky DWIGHT "DOC" CALL. "Doc"
has done a great job helping to keep Moscow at the top of the list this year.
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Also playing at forward is DON MICKEY. 4'Mick" is a junior, and although he
is not on the regular five, he has been a boost to the team.
Another junior who has seen quite a bit of action this year is RAOUL ASHBY.
"Rastus', plays guard and can always be counted upon for playing a hard game.
ALLEN FOUCAR, a senior, has given a good account of himself this year at the
position of forward and center. Allen gives all that he has.
CLAUDE MORROW is a senior, playing his first year as reserve center.
RAY EISINGER played his first year of basketball for M.H.S. this year. Ray
is a little curly haired senior who gets a lot of fun out of basketball.
Also playing his first year of basketball for lVI.H.S. is tall EARL LYON. Earl, play-
ing for the F.F.A., was unable to turn out for the regular Bear squad before.
JOE JOHNSTON is a small but very tricky little guard. Joe is a junior and will
bc a good prospect for next year's team.
.Another player who has proven himself to be "A" squad material is DICK
KELLY. Dick is just a sophomore but has shown a lot of fire.
First row-Karl Klages, Charles Clark, Charles Berry, Orval Johnson, Coach Thompson, Tom Shull, Robert Barstow,
Harold Simmons, Ted Pratt. Second row-Bill Laws, Kenneth Steensma. Herby Fritzley, Bruce Budge, Bob Kelly, Fritz
The Moscow High School Cubs this year came through with a fairly impressive
season. They Won 9 of their 14 games.
Sodorff and Dick Kelly.
Their losses included two each to the Lewiston and Clarkston "B" squads and a
thriller to Pullman "B's."
They did win, however, two games each from Genesee, Palouse, Rosalia and
Potlatch, and one from their neighbor rivals, Pullman.
Several potential players for coming teams were discovered among this year,s
Compared with teams in the past three years from Moscow High School this year's
team has stacked up favorably. Last year the Cubs lost but two gamesg however,
they did not have as many starts as the '46 Cubs. In 1944 the Cubs won only five
out of 10 while in 1943 they completed a successful season with the high percent-
age of 11 wins from 13 games.
Moscow 34 Potlatch Moscow Rosalia 28
Moscow 44 Genesee Moscow Rosalia 11
Moscow 27 Genesee Moscow Clarkston 40
Moscow 36 Pullman Moscow Potlatch 10
Moscow 29 Lewiston Moscow Palouse 20
Moscow 19 Lewiston Moscow Pullman 26
Moscow 24 Palouse Moscow Clarkston 31
First row-Don Neely, Ray Eisinger, Dick Weeks, ick Black, Elwin Germer. Second row-Charles Clark, Dick Powell,
Stan Tanner, Walter Welti, Allen Foucar, Raoul As by, Don Mickey, Harold Simmons. Third row-Dick Grief, Bruce
Budge, Frank McGough, Jerry Carter Wayne DeWitt, Kenny Wilkes, Joe Johnston. Fourth row-Floyd Boswell, Dick
JN Kelly, Karl Klages. Judd Kenworthy, Phil Schnell, Jerry Seagraves, Philip Johnson, Burton Humphrey, Charles Berry,
Don Nepean, Bob Kelly, George Williams.
The Moscow Bear thin-clads finished third in team standings to rate as the top
team of the northern section of the state in the Idaho state track meet held May
19, 1945, on the University of Idaho track.. A heavy rain and hail storm flooded
the track just before starting time and performances were hindered. The closest the
Bears could come to winning an event was Phil Schnell's tie for top honors in the low
hurdle race. Along with Schnell, Moscow garnered three seconds and a pair of fouth
places for a total of fifteen points.
Senior Clarence Johnston placed second in the 440 yard dash and he was also a
member of the 880 yard relay team that also finished second. Other members of
this relay included senior Roger Ashby, junior Ken Wilkes, and sophomore Don
Mickey. In the mile run little Don Nepean, junior, turned in the other Bear second
In the medley-relay race, the team of sophomore Dick Weeks, juniors Gene Cam-
eron, Stan Tanner and John Clyde, finished fourth. Sophomore Raoul Ashby also
ran fourth in the 880 yard run. Every member of the Bear squad that entered the
meet finished fourth or better.
The prospects for this year look pretty fair with such participants as Phil Schnell,
hurdlerg Don Nepean and Joe Johnston, milersg Ken Wilkes, Don Mickey and Dick
Weeks, sprinters, relay and jumpsg Stan Tanner, 440 and relay man, Raoul Ash-
by, 880 yard mang and Allen Foucar and Dick Black, field events.
The cross-country team started the year with fine prospects for a winning team,
but illness and injuries dampened all hopes.
Members of the 1945 team were Don Nepean, Phil Schnell, Joe Johnston, Charles
Clark, George Williams, Burton Humphrey and Lorin LaFoe.
The "Banana Belt" run held in Clarkston, November 2, was won by Nepean of
Moscow with our team placing fourth. In a field of about 45 runners, Nepean was
1st3 Schnell, 8th, Clark, 10th, Humphrey, 31st, LaFoe, 33rdg and Williams, 34th.
Johnston was unable to enter because of an appendicitis operation.
The Inland Empire race held in Moscow. November 16, was won by Lewis and
Clark of Spokane with our team placing sixth in a field of about 100 runners. As
veteran Don Nepean was ordered to rest by his doctor after the first race, Schnell
was 5th, Clark, 16th, Johnston, 48th, Humphrey, 61st, and LaFoe, 68th.
The team, who last year won the Pacific Coast Championship races at Spokane,
was unable to compete because of illness.
This is our coach, Jay Thompson. Coach
Thompson has been with Moscow for the
past three years, coaching all sports, football,
cross-country, basketball and track, and do-
ing a very fine job. This year was especially
successful for him and his teams because of
the high placings they made.
.Tay is a very modest man who will take
little credit, but who deserves much. The
boys on his teams have always held him in
highest respect and he has done his utmost
to aid students and athletes in every way
possible. Probably for this reason, along
with true sportsmanship qualities and a
winning spirit, lies the success of his coach-
ing. Jay Thompson will always be remem-
bered by M.H.S. and especially the boys he
has coached will always respect him.
'7!w Qaeda Saga.-
This year's success has been due primarily to the fine cooperative efforts of a
group of unselfish players. There were no great players, but always in football there
were eleven team members functioning as a unit, as was true in basketball, five
players always working together.
The splendid support of the student body and the fans down town has contribut-
ed greatly toward the success of the teams.
The boys on this year's football and basketball teams have proved themselves to
be the cream of the crop, not as "stars," but as good American boys who play the
games to win and at the same time to be true sportsmen.
, , F .
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1. Forrest Williams. 2. l'm a tough character, J. Gray. 3. "Pop" Hoffman. 4. Date bait, J. Korter, C. Hove. 5. Good
old Pete. 6. Mudpies, Driscoll, Lampman, Thompson, Helmsworth. 7. Muscles, Sid Miller. 8. Ooooool Rita Dahmen. 9.
Miles of Smiles, Eleanove Terteling. 10. Ah, fellas! Peggy Bollman. 11. Happy? Rastus Ashby, Don Mickey. 12.
Summer time, P. 0'DonnelI, C. Bruegeman. 13. Turnabout, Handy, Larson, Shultz, Thompson. 14. And I look a fright!
M. Anderson. 15. Good old MHS. 16. Ila with the smile-a, lla Wilkins 17. "In the Middle of May," M. Williams. 18.
Hi gals, Thompson, Magnuson, Keeling, Shelton, Burton, Doyle. 19. Watch the birdie, Beth Tunnicliff. 20. Egads!
Some ol the Sophs. 21. l've seen you looking better, D. Black. 22. Right turn, MHS. 23. "Some Sunday Morning,"
i x, xi
1. Danger, madmen at work, Cameron, Black, Foucar, Dunn. 2. I didn't do it, honest! Gordon Douglas. 3. No. really?
Chuck Hamilton. 4. Meditation, C. Berry. 5. Danger, mad women at work, Warren, Korter, Packenham. 6. Another
mad scene! G. Cameron. 7. Rubberneck, .l. Gaiser and Shop class. 8. No, you tell me! Miss Ricketts, Mr. Lawrence. 9.
Disgusting, No? L. Dunn. 10. "Star Eyes," Joan Norie. 11. Star gazer, M. Sherman. 12. Wanted for grand larceny, S.
Hammar. 13. Consultation. A. DuSault, C. Bowlby, Miss Woody. 14. Winter weather, MHS. 15. Heil! R. Erickson, R. Hill.
9hese 9laces :fre 'Qui'
M' 4 W
Visit Yo r B nk
CAREYS ORCH 3 er
Cleaners 81 Tailors A f
Well Groomed L
'bf 'J-1,:,,gQl ' '
APPef'1'anCe FIRST TRUST 81
101 S. Main Ph 4191
"FOR so YEARS AND
is fl wrfil ALWAYS THE BEST"
Ever since the High School was very, very small
DAVIDS' have served its boys and girls by keeping
abreast of the times - by having the new things first.
Mindful of loyalty such as yours, We renew our pledge
to continue our same high standards of quality and
service to you and your's in the years to come.
X ff E ix
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. 1 E l I 5 I Emmy IT
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RADIOS - APPLIANCES
Good Ford Service
FURNITURE - WARES
Complete Radio Service
M A C 9 S Ihere'sa D 'Rauf future!
us E. 'rmra Phone 2461
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DRUGS COSMETICS JEWELRY Conlpany
Corner Drug 81 Jewelry 118 W.Third Phone 2325
COKES - CONES - CANDY Moscow Commission Co
sHAKEs - soDAs - SUNDAES J' E' BARR' Pfopfietof
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112 Em ard Phone 2311 707 so. Main - Phone 7176
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Wiring - Repair-ing
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201 E. Third Phone 254851
For the Best in
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Stop in at
STANDARD LUMBER COMPANY
J 0 Il N N Y ' S
701 S. Main Phone 2170
THE GREEKS HAD A WORD FOR IT Gas
CLASSIC BEAUTY SALON
YOUR MOBILGAS DEALER
Moscow, Idaho Phone 5181 Third and Jackson
MICKEY and CHILDS
2211 SIJRANCE 'eff
213 S. Main
, I ll ? H Play Fair and Practice Safety.
p y X
f ' S K y Bob: Wish-ing you Grads Continued Success.
'Weisel Insurance Agency
4. 0. nlunzv oo.. lub.
toe the mark for good
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An Expert Exercise uWhizzer'7
Repair Joh on And Bike Motors
Your Bicycle or Fun And Other Well
Little Brother's Known Motor Bikes
Trike Or Wagon And Scooters
m 0 sc5W6VEEiSt sum'
313 W. Third Phone 25311 Moscow. Idaho
We Sell New 81 Used Wa11t To Go F ishing?
Bicycles, Skates, D0 We Have gEvinrude'
Skis, Sleds You Have Motors, Boats,
And All The A Holjhy? Guns, Shells
Wheel Toys We Have The And Many
For The Supplies - - - Motors, Uthef
J uniors , 1 - f Item
Balsa, Dope, Klts ol S
Airplanes, Boats, Cars, Etc.
lf You Can Find A Mispelled
Word In This Add-Come Ill And See Us
REAL-ESTATE and HNSURANQE
For yourself and for your mate
See Al Frazier for real estate.
He'll help you see your hopes fulfilled
With a house, a farm or a place to build.
Insure your home, your car, your life
To provide protection in time of strife.
Insurance guards against future ills
And gives assurance of paying your bills.
213 S. Ma.'n Pl10Ile
Sales and Service
Texaco Products Seiberling Tires .
Sixth at Main Phohe zzso M odern M anne?
The Idaho Ste ,
First National Bank liner S
Service 521 s. Main Phone 2245
THE NEW WONDER METAL
The Water of the Sea
APPLIANCES 4 FIXTURES
Hand-Made Original Designs
RowE PRODUCTS 203 S- Main Phone 6611
Aumomzfn ll.l.IS'CllllI.MERS DEALER
POWER FARM MACHINERY
"Takes the Drudgery Out of Farm Work"
SCHNELL TRACTOR COMPANY
804-806 South Main
Portraits of Personality
LATEST BOOKS AND MUSIC
S. Main Phone 2145
H - - Printing
QUEEN CITY PRINTING CO.
Phone 7636 E"g""'f"'g
East 3rd Phone 5071
"SAY IT WITH FLOWERS?
314 South Main Street
BUY YOUR GROCERIES
TO TAKE CARE OF
YOUR WANTS IN
BURTON C. ROWE
at Professional Building
Rollefson Sz Thompson ,
Off1C6 .... . 3461
, Residence . . . 2211
115 E. Third Phone 2153
Stop in and have
a coke at our
66The Place to Meet
Paint 85 Hardware
404 S. Main Pho 2221
EVERETT WILL TRACTOR CO.
EVERETT WILL, Proprietor
"Caterpillar" and John Deere
Tractors and Implements
109 S. Main Phon 3271
COLLINS 81 ORLAND
MOSCOW'S BLUE ROOM
Chicken in the Rough
N O B B Y IN N
Phone 5191 501 s. Main rn 2350
611 S. MAIN
CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF 1946
'Congratulations to the
CHARLES L. FLATT
VAL'S SEED SERVICE
Poultry Feeds and Supplies
a.,S,eeds and Garden Supplies
,A .- Baby Chicks
STANDARD LUMBER COMPANY
701 S. Main
111 S. Main Phone 25-141
Congratulations Treat Your Friends
Nort Western Marble WRIGHT,S FOUNTAIN
8: Gramte Company 4th at Main
s-I .' Din V V I VV- CKE. V' v
lf? 14411 .
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