Northwest Nazarene University - Oasis Yearbook (Nampa, ID)

 - Class of 1950

Page 1 of 192

 

Northwest Nazarene University - Oasis Yearbook (Nampa, ID) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 192 of the 1950 volume:

H ' www, S E I J E 1 J v' 9 2 1 5 Q E F '4 1 ! L E 2 4 3 S E 5 J 4 1 s F 4 1 Q 5 5 3 E it 3 3 Z! 3 1 3 a f L E 5 TI-IE OASIS 1950 Editor ----- PAUL E. KUNKEL Business Manager - - PETER BURKHART Associate Editor ---- JIM GALLOWAY Literary Editor - - - - GENE HOVEE SIS 1950 ANNUAL PUBLICATION OF ASSOCIATED STUDENTS OF NORTHWEST NAZARENE COLLEGE NAMPA, IDAHO FRANCIS CAMPBELL SUTHERLAND To you who have demon strated to us da1ly the POSS1 b111ty of a conslstent Chr1s t1an walk to you who have shown us the Chr1st11ke Splflt 1n 1tS hum1l1ty 1n 1tS beauty to you who have 1n sp1red 1n us the des1re to be bxgger and better men and women because of what We have seen 1n you to you who have helped so much 1n the bu11d1ng of character and of N N C we gratefully ded1 cate th1s the 1950 OASIS 94-2: 8 . . .. . . . 0 s . . ... . .. . . 2 . ' - 1 . . . . I I J ' J .. . O I O - . . I I Dedication J as -5- 4' I I Dedication Y Foreword We live in a construction-conscious age. Men are seeking to build world peace. Nations want sound social and political structure. Business and labor look for a stable foundation for cooperation. Individuals are following one blueprint or another in molding their lives. Northwest Nazarene College is the scene of varying phases of creative activity. In one sense, she has watched her campus ex- pand physically during her years from small frame buildings on the sage Hats to permanent and practical structures on a growing campus. But in a broader sense, her construction has grown to a world-wide scope with each life that has passed under her influ- ence. It is here that young men and women have molded their personalities according to the Great Architect's plan and moved out into broader fields to exemplify the life of their Chief Cornerstone, jesus Christ. Your Oasis is a progress chart, a permanent record of 1949-50 activities-just one small step in the building of a thousand lives. The staff presents it to you with the hope that as you observe it in the days ahead it will help you recall pleasant memories of N.N.C. ff? ?i Em Gil mrwln um ulql 'elfff " H def Mei gf H 4.1 9 C ,L 1 'sn 'Nqr 71 ,3 1 1 fi - LQ-f C Contents Administration - 9 Classes - 9 25 College High - 69 Activities 76 Organizations 91 Athletics - 1 17 Featufes - - - 137 Advertising and Index - 151 -Q : E v'9v . P 162'-i? 3 X VN, ,SQ Wuuuui... iieflluumlil mu .15JJ1LIUILL1 LBIIJJJIHLIIII lzu 'i wr- is Jllliilllllhlillli - count -: ' .A 1 -Q Elmmmuuu - ' c , J, ummm HI A , ' JH JI ..f fm ' wr ETL , NFLHY' . 1 E F332 4: 3 ik: 5 "fx- T ! Q? f 1 EQ , gf. P Administration Presidentis Message The motto of the College, "Seek Ye First the Kingdom of God" and the theme chorus of the year, "Follow, I Will Follow Thee," are characteristic of the spirit of N.N.C. For thirty-six years the leaders of N.N.C. have been following the guidance of the Holy Spirit to progress Zllld development. The students of the school and the people of the educational zone have loyally supported this type of leadership. This is the background and the source of the progress of Northwest Naza- rene College during her history. God has answered prayer again and again and young people have received the benefits. This spirit of missions and evangelism has been prominent through- out the history of the school. Many of the graduates and former stu- dents have gone out to make an excellent contribution to the kingdom of God in services as ministers and missionaries. Others have gone out and become strong laymen to support such a program. N.N.C. has endeavored to make her contribution to the church which founded the institution and has financed the various projects of improvement and development. The spirit of missions and evangelism still prevails on the campus and the outlook for active participation in these fields by the members of the present student body are as excellent as at any period of the school's history. I wish to express my appreciation for the contribution that each member of the administration, faculty, and student body has made to the progress of N.N.C. God is waiting to answer prayer the same as he has in days gone by. He is waiting to perform more miracles to give N.N.C. what is necessary. He is challenging each and every one to move forward with Him. We will answer: Follow, I will follow Thee, my Lord, Follow ev'ry passing day, My tomorrows are all known to Thee, Thou wilt lead me all the way. President Corlett Our President, Dr. Lewis T. Corlett, fuses the highest caliber of leadership with kindly accessibility. From his many stirring chapel messages, freighted with valuable counsel, we students have felt the incentive to aspire to those ideals of Christian living he embodies so well. His many years of experience in working with young people have enabled him to become skilled in understanding the problems they encounter in striv- ing to build Christian character and well-rounded personali- ties. In private interviews he helps the construction to con- tinue, in spite of all our personal difliculties, with his buoyant optimism and faith. r l r w l i FIRST Row: Brown, Corlett, Seals, McNatt, ohnson. SECOND Row: Mowr , Neuschwan er, Yeider, Kratzer, Zachar , Mor an, Ta - Y S Y 8 Y lorson. THIRD Row: Harris, Kinzler, Deitz, Taplin, Kunkel, Olsen. FOURTH Wiley, Dumas, Olmsted. Row: Sherwood, Hess, Palmquist, Thoreen, Arnold, Board of Re ents DR. B. V. SEALS, Clzairman The Board of Regents has been the stand- by for constructive direction through an- other year of progress. This is the group that shapes the present and future policies of N.N.C. Their efficient and dynamic leadership has made possible the steady building of the institution. With prayerful consideration, friendly attitude, great wisdom and fore- sight, the Board of Regents gathers twice during the school year. In these meetings, held near the beginning of each semester, there prevails a spirit of unity, faith, and optimism. Perhaps no other functioning organiza- tion has a stronger influence in the creation of strong Christian character among the youth of our denomination. THELMA B. CULVER, Ed.D. Dean of the College and Chairman of Upper Division Education s L. WESLEY JOHNSON Business Manager Amidst this tempestuous atomic age, N.N.C. has stood immobile on the foundation of Christ-The Chief Corner Stone. Not only has her foundation remained unshaken, but her supporting pillars, beams and girders have upheld the Standards of Holiness-the structure of N.N.C. To the student they personify intellectual and ethical integrity-Christian culture. They exemplify the Christian Way of Life, and lay the blue prints of character building for students. Yes, they are our Administrative Oflicers, devout men and women whom we deeply appreciate. Administrative fliicers is DONALD B. TILLOTSON, M.A. ALLINE M . SWANN, M.Mus. MALLALHZU A. WILSON, M.A Chairman of Lower Division Dean of the School of Music Registrar Mathematics Speech MAUD R. RICE, Ph.D. Biological Science FRANCIS C. SUTIIERLANIJ, M.A. History BERTIIA R. DooLI3v, M.A. Literature and Language JOHN E. RILEY, M.A. Theology Facult ALVIN R. ALLER, Ph.D. Botany and Zoology ALVIN HAROLD KAUFFMAN, M.A. Philosophy and Psychology JOSEPH E. JANOSKY, M.C.S. Business Administration CARL E. HANSON, M.A. Religious Education MARIAN B. WASHBURN, M.A. English GUY E. SHARP, M.A. Sociology , EUNICE MACPIJERSON, M.A. Language OLIVE LAWRENCE, A.B. English ET!-IEL G. ALLISON, M.A. Elementary Education J. CA1.vIN EMERSON, M.S. Chemistry CHARLES E. TAYLOR, M .A History Dean of Men NAOMI BOLERJACK, A.B. Spanish J. RAYAIOND KNIGHTON, M.Mus. Voice and Choral Music KONSTANTIN EPP, M.A. Brass, Woodwind, Theory DOUBLE E. HILL, B.Mus. Piano and Music Theory C IHARLES M . Ross Voice acult IVALEE BOLERJACK, M.Mus Piano and Music Theory ELAINE K. CARLsoN, A.B. Piano and Music Theory CLARA M. CHRISTENSEN, B.Mus. Voice, Women's Chorus CHARLOTTE HUME EDGAR, A.B., B.Mus. Piano and Music Theory ALICE N. KAUFFMAN, A.B. Violin and Theory CARROL ALLEN, B.Mus. Voice and Music Theory A. J. FINKBEINER, B.F.A. Fine Arts RUTH A. LONG, A.B. Art MARGARET WILKES, B.Mus Piano and Music Theory ELVA KAROLYN MECKLING, B. Mus. Piano and Theory DoRoTHY E. LONG, A.B. Art and Mathematics AUDREY SPURBECK, A.B. Art LAMONT CARLTON LEE, A.B. Athletics, Physical Education ROSE HARTZELL VOGET, A.B. Secretarial Training MARY KELLER, R.N., B.S.N. Biological Science GWILET E. LARSON, A.B. High School Facult MARGARET' PARSONS KOOLHOF A.B. Home Economics GENEVA BITTLESTON, B.L.S. Library Science WANDA DAVIS, A.B. Mathematics, Ass't Registrar HELEN W. CLARKE, A.B. High School J. A. FELTAR, A.B. High School Principal HEL1-:N G. WILSON, A.B. High School Dean of Woriieni MILDRED FARMER Grammar School SYLVIA EDINGER, A.B. Grammar School J. B. FRAZIER, A.B. High School jAMEs HILLIARD, Th.B. High School MRS. HELEN K. WALLER Commerce RUTH ANGEL, A.B. Grammar School VIOLET LEIGHTON Physical Education BERYL HOSTETTER Bookkeeper C. F. LAFERNEY Dietician and Chef MRS. A. T. jAcoBsoN Coffee Shop Cashier Staffs MRS. ELBA CORLETT, B.S. Assistant Librarian EDWARD J. HARPER Associate Business Manager MRS. L. WIESLEX' JOHNSON Bookstore Manager MRS. EDWARD j. HARl'ER Coffee Shop Supervisor DOROTHY SHAFER, A.B. Registrars Secretary MARAIORIE M YERS Assistant Bookkeeper GUY WRIGHT Custodian J. A. DURBIN Maintenance ALETHA BON NER Presidents Secretary DCJROTHX' VAN DYNE Business Office Secretary EDDIE R. MILLER College Carpenter J. OSCAR YOUNG Chief Engineer N 1 -,....,-....-. -.1 FRED FOWLER STUDENT Bonv PRESIDENT Dark, athletic, and good looking Fred Fowler has been the very capable leader of the student body this year. Fred has been an active student while on the cam- pus, entering into a wide variety of extra- curricular activities, and receiving a number of enviable positions. Besides being elected to "Who's Who" in his junior year, Fred has found time to star on the Varsitybasketball squad, and is captain of the team this year. He is on the ineligible list of the campus, being married and the coach of his own two- man family. His ready sense of humor, his quick smile, his eagerness for an ar- gument, his puns the always has one handyj, and his eflicient way of handling both business sessions and programs alike, all go together to make Fred, our own prexy. A sincere and conscientious Christian, and a true friend is the Asso- ciated Student Body President, Fred Fowler. Student Bod fficers LAMONT LEE FACULTY ADVISER LaMont Lee makes good use of his philosophical background in taking the rebulfs that come his way as coach. Both in the lat- ter capacity and as the faculty sponsor in the Student Council sessions, he is guiding the de- velopment of Christian sports- manship and fair play. Indeed, Monty, with his fund of original humor, is a main factor in the success of the diversified extra- curricular activity around Northwest Nazarene College. President - Vice-President - Secretary - Treasurer - Sergeant-at-Arms Oasis Editor - Crusader Editor Fisher, Miller, Beecher, Galloway, Kelly, Fowler, Lintz, Lee, XfVells, Gross, Kunkel. OFFICERS DON FARRAND, DON FFUCKER, JIM GROSS, EUNICE LINTZ Council Members FRED FOWLER DON FARRAND EUNICE LINTZ - JAMES GROSS DON TUCKER PAUL KUNREL - TOM KELLY Freshman Representative Sophomore Representative junior Representative - Senior Representative Special Representative - High School Representative Faculty Sponsor - - - - - CHESTER WELLS NIARY ALYCE NIILLER - DEAN GALLOWAY - DON BEECHER - NIILFORD FISHER - HARRY WILLIAMSON - LAMONT LEE lITomwsr naman: counill 1 Y f 5. L-TE Classes l ll -. T Y W x.. f i A - -U leg: :1:i:f?!:-N . , r, L - - - : '+:--1--A N 159' . 2 'Ledges 1: .. 'L- assed? E Sv I-, N 'fri giLi2gEf,g -f.,. g . -4' ' fre: sys, Q- 5127 . 'Z' H 9,2 -:T -:gli fig Iii 5 -' L. i ei :L-EA - i ,.?-:LJ -T .iibxs - -: -3 E nr '-3' - .. .L-T f .: 'gig ' - -' --,."- ":1 W 'y ' 1: -- - A .-5 ' lf- - -7 . C - . . I ,' R 3 - --EQ Ag? 5 51 -H gg: : I - S ' 2' ": -1-V, 5- -'l 45 - - F l E af 3155+ n,. :Z z- 5-,- ?- S 2: i-,,- ll -3 'if " sl: .:': 'TMI-' - 1 "3 ':-,Q-1. -Q T- 'A -' .:.. - ' ' 5555 Qi 35: cf: 2' ' 1 5 1 ce- ' If ' 5 is 1 ef ' Is ' : 5, E: -D -,wi I: ti, v -1 - . u ' f- :.- '-- - Q.3:,-QE Y -S - W I: V : iam f -1 'f L. ' -' ' JN ' - -i' "L, ,- fx- E - . .aa--1 its 32' -1. 5 l 2 2--, - : F- gf : ai sr--.f - ?3. J g, as , 4 li. 5'-5: 1 In 11-:SEE ,, .1 " T f A Z Q -QE: ' 'ES 5' Ti 'i ' Y " ' - -iv "--'1'TL'f' ."' f:-23-E1l..ll.l1 ' ll . 5--I ' V if Y- - :Q 'E Seniors The bricks are fallen down, but we will build with hewn stones: The sycamores are cut down, but we will change them into cedars. The processional march begins and we, the graduating class of 1950, move down the aisle to take our places and receive the degrees we have long coveted. The orchestra music fades into the background and memories of the past four years crowd in upon us. The fall of 1946 a new class of green 'frosh crowded into the chapel for entrance exams. The sophomores were in their heyday initiating that class-one of the largest to enter N.N.C. Remember the tin cans and talcum powder? And when we were sophomores, still smart- ing under the sting of our initiation, how we humiliated the freshmen! Hotel Boise was the setting for the junior- Senior banquet of 1949. We remember that well-the time spent in deciding on the deco- rations, programs, speaker-also the dues. Nothing could flatten the pocketbook quite so efficiently. Finally, we became seniors. We recall the I fellowship and fun of the senior sneak at Shore Lodge on the Payette Lakes. This year we were feted by the juniors at the annual ban- quet. Remember the dates, the flowers, and the toasts? The strains of the music force themselves in- to our consciousness and as we take our places, we wonder what the future holds for us. We have built a strong foundation here at N.N.C. We are entering society with a definite mission, that of replacing the fallen bricks with hewn stones, the uprooted sycamores with strong cedars. With God's guidance and help, we are consecrated to the purpose of building the Kingdom of God. ere j' senio ' abou A Ca olr. T ' th JIM WOLSTENHOLM 'Way down Iowxtlzatlv wh singsxtlule prexy of the fact, Ize sang in quartet, C11 ' II t ever 1 class ppella Ins ' at I1 . In ythin , and ehgibl one ca forlli gxtlle me chapel e bachelor declares n compare with the Cali- a weather. After graduation he plans to en ter the minllvtry. be-Pre X - DA we ALEXANDER - Lucy S. Loman jmz CHRISTENSOIV I DONALD E. ADAMSON, A.B. Rel. Major, ADP, Tim. 1-2- 3-4. Perseverance is more ejica- cious than violence, and many things which cannot be overcome when they stand together, yield themselves up when taken little by little. SYDNEY BAUSTIAN, A.B. Hist. Major, SLA, IRC 3-4, Phil. 4, Philharmonic 1-2. Mix. Ch. 1, Male Ch. 4, Oas. 4. Let the singing singers with vocal voices most vociferous, in sweet vociferation, out- vocijerize even sound itself. DAVID 13. ALEXANDER, A.B. EDI TH ANDERSON, A.B. Rel. Major, ADP lPres.-25 , Home Ec. Major, Trans. E. Tim. 1-2 lV.P.j -3 lPres.j 4, N. C. 2, LSP, FTA 1-2-3-4, Speech l-3-4, Class V.P. 4. Home Ec. 2-3 lPro. Chg -4 Profound sincerity is the only lPres.j . basis of talent, as of character. Constancy is the foundation. of virtues. PAUL W. BEALS, A.B. DONALD J. BEECHER, A.B. Phil. Major, SLA, Phil. 3 Rel. Major, Trans. Seattle lSec.j -4 lPro. Chj , Speech 3 Pac. College 2, Oly, Tim. 3-4, lTreas.j -4, For. Miss. 3, Orch. IRC 4 lPres.j , Class Rep. 4. 2-3-4, Male Ch. 3. Cookery has become an art, a Philosophy is the highest noble science, cooks are music. gen tl em en . ROBERT A. ANDERSON, A.B. Rel. Major, Oly lTreas.-2j, A Cap. 1-2, Quartets 1-3. No mind is thoroughly well organized that is deficient in a sense of humor. IDA MARGARET BEEMAN, A.B. Rel. Major, Oly, C.W. Band 1-2. Religion is the dominion of the soul. It is the hope of life, the anchor of safety, the deliverance of the soul. Seniors DELoRIs A. BLOOMQUIST, A.B. Mus. Theory Major, MUS 1- 2-3-4 42nd V.P.5, Speech 4 lPres.5 , IRC 3 lV.P.5, AWS 3 lPers. Ch.5 -4 lV.P.5 . Of all noise I think music the least disagreeable. OLETA C. Bowman, A.B. Elem. Ed. Major, Trans. Fort Lewis A Sc M College, Hes- perus, Colo. l, Philharmonic 4, FTA 2-3-4 lSoc. Ch.5 , ZKR 2. Studies serve for delight, for ornament and for ability. LAUREN D. BOZARTH, A.B. Speech Major, LSP lTreas. 25 , SOS 4, Speech 3-4, FTA 4. Few are qualihed to shine in company, but it is in most n1.en's power to be agreeable. DONALD W. BRADSHAW, A.B. Elem. Ed. Major, SLA lV.P. 35 , FTA 4, Art 2. He is a gentleman, because his nature is kind and aflable to every creatine. JAMES R.,BRllN1'IR, A.B. Mus. Theory Major, Oly, IRC f 4 hi 1 2, 3-4, TTA , P 'l. - Mus. 3-4, CYNV 3, For. Miss. 3-4. Here is a man who conse- crates his hours by vigorous e170-rt and an honest aim.. P15'1'1cR C. BURKHART, A B Bio. Sci. 8: Phil. Major, ADP lPres. 25, Phil. 2-3, IRC 3-4, For. Miss. 1-2, Sci. Soc. 4, Class V.P. 1, Men's C lPres. 25 , Oas. 4, Crus. l-2. On him and on his high en.- deayors The light of praise shall often shine. Viamm ARLI-:Nia BU'r1.1sR, A.B. Rel. Major, Trans. Friends University, Wichita, Kansas 2, Oly. So didst thou travel on life's coninzon way in cheerful godliness. JAMES J. CHRISTENSON, A B Bio. Sci. 8c Chem. Major, Trans. Yakima Valley J. C. 2, ADP lTreas. 35 , Class. Treas. 4, IRC 3-4, Philharmonic 3-4, Phil. 4, A Cap. 3-4, Quartet 3-4. It's guid to be merry and wise, It's guid to be honest and true. MIILLIS T. COLESTOCK, A.B. Rel. Major, SLA, CYVV 1, Crus. Male Ch. l, Men's C. 2 tChap.j , Tim. l-2-3-4 tTreas.j C.W. Band 3. Devoted, yet cheerful, pious, not austere, To others leni- ent, to himself severe. GRACE KATI-IRYN ELLIS, A.B. Home Ec. Major, ADP, IRC 3, A Cap. 2. Home Ec. 3-4, Pliilliarmonic l-2-3-4, Crus. I-2-3-4. Little deeds of kindness, little words of love, help to make earth happier, like the Hea- ven above. RICHARD J. DICKSON, A.B., Th.B. Rel. Major, LSP tTreas. 25, CINB 3 tPres.j -4, CWV 1-2- 3 tComclr.j-4, Tim. 1-2-3-4, Speech 2-3, Class. Pro. Ch. l. No life is stable that is not entlzusiastie. VERNA C. If,I.LSXVOR'l'I-I, A.B. Elem. Ed. Major, LSP, IRC 4, FTA 4, Art 4, Philharmon- ic 3, For. Miss. 3-4. Honor lies in honest toil. FRANKLIN Ml. DIVERS, A.B. Rel. Major, SLA, CWV 2-3, Tim. 2-3-4, IRC 2-4, FTA 4. For we preach not ourselves, but jesus Christ the Lord . . . But we have this treasure in earthen vessels, that the ex- cellency of the power may be of God, and not of us. GEORGE E. EVANS, A.B. Rel. Major, SLA, CWV 1-2-3, Tim. 1-2-3-4, Speech 2-3-4, Phil. 2, Debate 2-3-4. Go ye into all the world, and preach the gospel to every creature. ARLUS G. EDWARDS, A.B. Rel. Major, ADP, CWV 1-2-3, Tim. 2-3. I've scanned the actions of his daily life And nothing meets my eye but honor. DONALD L. FARRAND, A.B., Th.B. Phil. Sc Th. Major, SLA tPres. 25, ASB tSgt. Arms 25 -tV.P. 4j , Class V.P. 1, Class Pres. 3, Phil. 2-3, Speech 3-4, C.W. Band 3, Men's N l-2-3-4, Ski 3, A Cap. 1-2-4, Band 2, De- bate 3-4, Crus. 2. Divine philosophy! by whose pure light We first distinguish, pursue the right. then Seniors LURENE P. FARROW, A.B. Elem. Ed. Major, Trans. Van- couver Normal School, SLA, FTA 4, Home Ec. 4, W. Glee 3, Din. Hall Hostess 4. Be well persuaded of its truth: the future is not in the hands of Fate, but in ours. FRED E. FOWLER, A.B. Rel. Major, Oly lPres. 25, ASB Pres. 4, ASB V.P. 3, Men's N 2-3 tPres.5 -4, Tim. l-2-4, Phil. 2, Men's Ch. 2, ZKR 3, Varsity B. B. l-2-4, VVho's Who 3. Religion, if in heazfnly truth attir'd, Needs only to be seen to be adm ir'd. W. DUTCH GOEHRING, A.B. Rel. Major, ADP tPres. 35, Tim. 3, Male Ch. l, Gen. Miss. Pres. 4, Class V.P. 1. The great end of life is not knowledge, but action. DONA RAE GROSS, A.B. Eng. Major, Trans. Cascade College 1, Oly, Scrib. 3-4, For. Miss. 3-4, C.W. Band 3-4, FTA 4, Dooley Award 3, Oas. 3-4. None live so easily, so pleas- antly as those that live by faith. HARRY JAMES GROSS, A.B. Bio. Sci. Major, Oly lTreas. 25, ZKR 2-3-4 tPres.5, Sci. Soc. 4, Phil. 1, Male Ch. 1, CWV 1-2, For. Miss. 1-2-3, Oas. lBus. Mgr. 35, Gen. Miss. lTreas. 35, ASB Treas. 4. More is contained in one day of the life of a learned man than in the whole lifetime of a fool. HAROLD E. HARl'ER, A.B. Hist. Major, Trans. Bethany 2, ADP QV.P. 35 , Art 4, For. Miss. 1-2-3, FTA 4, IRC 3, Band 1, Male Ch. 1. The secret of success is con- stancy of purpose. EDITH HERRON, A.B. Home Ec. Major, SLA QPro. Chr. 45, Home Ec. lV.P. 45 , Ski 3, IRC 3-4, A Cap. 2-3-4 lPro. Chr.5 , Crus. 2, Class Sec. 2. It is a friendly heart that has plenty of friends. jon MACK Hlcnr, A.B. Eng. Major, Trans. U. of Louisville, Louisville, Ky. 1, LSP, Scrib. 3-4 lSec.-Treas.5 , FTA 3-4. Let foreign nations of their language boast .... I like our language. 4 A 4' LRANOLD C. HOPKINS, A.B. Art Major, Trans. Linheld College, Oregon 1, SLA, Art 3 lTreas.5-4, Int. Ath. 2-3, FTA 4. If you have great talents, in- dustry will improve tlzemg if you have but moderate abili- ties, industry will supply their dehciencies. JACK JAMISON, A.B. Bus. Major, Trans. Lassea J. C., Calif., Oly lAth. Dir. 45, Men's N 4, Bus. 4. . Nothing is so strong as gen- tleness, nothing is so gentle as real strength. ALVIN J. Housn, A.B. Rel. Major, LSP, C. YV. Band l-2, CYVV l-2 CV.P.5 , Tim. 2- 3-4, Band l, ZKR 1-2 lPres.5 - 3-4, Mix. Ch. l, Gen. Miss. lPres. 25 . liVl1enr'e is thy learning? Hath thy toil o'er books ronsumed the midnight oil? FRED R. JOHNSON, A.B. Rel. Major, Trans. Friends Bible College, Kan. 2, ADP. When a man lives with God, his voire shall be as sweet as the murniur of the brook. RICHARD E. Horus, A.B. Bus. Major, SLA lPres. 35, Camera 2-3 lPres.5 -4, Men's N 2-3-4, CYVV 2, CAV. Band tTreas. 35, Gas. 2-3, Gen. Miss. CTICHS. 45 . A man diligent in his busi- ness, he shall stand before kingsg he shall not stand be- fore mean men. RLl'1'H lW'ARIIE JOHNSON, B.S.N. Nurs. Major, SLA, Philhar- monic 1-4, W. Glee 3. There is no outward sign of courtesy that does not rest on a deep moral foundation.. l RALl'l1 EARL HULL, A.B. J Rel. Major, ADP, Tim. 1-2- 3-4, IRC 3, CXNV 1-2 QClIap.5 , Crus. 2. I In books, or work, or health- J ful play, Let niy first years be past, I That I may give for every day Some good account at last. VIRGIE V. JoHNsoN, A.B. Bio. Sci. Sc Chem. Major, j Trans. Willamette U., Ore. 1, Oly, ZKR 2-3, Sci. Soc. 4, 5 Phil. 2. i Cheerfulness is an offshoot l of goodness and of virtue. 0 Seniors Graduation Exercises IFONAVAN JULIAR, A.B. Hist. Major, Trans. Westmar College, Iowa 2, ADP, FTA 4. And this is how my Lord con- trols my interest, my ills, Because we meet at break of day, For an exchange of wills. HELEN E. LAWRENCE, A.B. Music Major, ADP, Crus. 1, Speech 1-4, Music 2-3-4. Beauty of style and harmony and grade and good rhythm depend on simplicity. WESLEY E. LAWRENCE, A.B. Phil. Major, Oly, Speech l, Crus. 2, Phil. 2-3-4 lV.P.5 , Tim. 2-3-4, Scrib. 3-4, IRC 3. Of science and logic he chat- ters, As hne and as fast as he can, Though I am no judge of such matters, I'm sure he's a talented man. - JOHN RUDOLPH LENKER, A.B. Rel. Major, Oly. - A noble life is not a blaze, Of sudden glory won, But just an adding up of days, In 'which strong work is done. VVAYNE LIKENS, A.B. Math. Major, SLA, FTA 3-4, Sci. Soc. 4, Asst. Coach C.H.S. 3. Whatever may be the values of learning, health and good spirits are of more. EUNICE LINTZ, B.Mus. Music Major, Oly QProg. Ch. 2-35 QDeb. Mangr. 3-45 , ASB Sec. 4, Music 1-2-3-4 lV.P.5, ZKR 1-2-3, A Cap. 1-2-3-4, Band 1-2-3 fP1'es.5, Orch. 1- 2-4, Oas. 1, Crus. 1, Philhar- monic 2-3 lSoloist 1-3-45 , Class. Prog. Ch. 3, Ath. Lit. Sec. 3, Who's Who. Doing easily what others find diliicult is talent, doing what is impossible for talent is genius. LOREN H. LOEBER, A.B., Th.B. Bus. Sc Th. Major, LSP lV.P. 25, Class. Pres. 1, Class Rep. 2, Men's N 1-2-3-4, Mix. Ch. 1, For. Miss. 1-2. He fearless stands: he knows whom he doth trust: Strange strength resideth in the soul that's just. Luci' STURTEVANT LOEBER, A.B. Speech Major, Oly lYell Leader 1-25, Speech 1-3-4, FTA 3-4 lPres.5, Class Sec. 3-4. Fairest and best adorned is she Whose clothing is humility. YVENDELL R. LONG, A.B. Com. Art Major, LSP lTreas. 33 , FTA 3-4, Art 2-3-4, Cain- era l-2 lPres.j -3-4 QTreas.j , Crus. 1. Heaven hath no mouth, and yet is said to smile After your style: No more hath earth, yet that smiles too, just as you do. KENNETH NIONTGOMERY, A.B. Math. Major, Trans. Eastern N. Mex. College, Portales, N. Mex. l, SLA, FTA 3-4 lTreas.j, Sci. Soc. 4, NYPS lTreas. 45 , ZKR 2-3, A wise man is strong, yea, a man of knowledge increaseth strength. CoRA ELLEN LUNsFoRn, A.B. Bio. Sci. Sc Chem. Major, Trans. Fort Lewis A 8: M College, Hesperus, Colo. l, SLA, Sci. Soc. 4 lSec.-Treas.j , ZKR 2-3. She smooths life's pathway with a smile. JAMES L. MULLIGAN, B.Mus. Mus. Major, LSP, CXVV 2, Camera 2, MUS l-2-3-4, Band 4, Orch. 2-3-4. But God has a few of us whom he whispers in the ear, The rest may reason and wel- come: 'tis we musicians know. ROBERT G. NIILLER, A.B. Hist. Major, LSP, IRC 3-4, FTA 3, Mix. Ch. 1. True merit, like a river, the deeper it is, the less noise it makes. JUNE NAKADA, A.B. Eng. Major, Trans. Tsuda College, Tokyo, japan, 2, ADP lSec. 45 , Scrib. 3-4, IRC 3-4, For. Miss. 3-4, Phil. 4, Gen. Mis. lProg. Ch. 4j , W. 3-4, Philharmonic 3-4, Oas. 4. Like some princess, eastern- Strange among our Glee born, rustic ways, Dost thou miss the nightingale? Lo, our thrush's song is sweet. MW-we spawn... . f-n-mm-mmmem-w-www-smw-wwugc LORRAINE BIITCHELL, B.S.N. Nurs. Major, Trans. Milton- vale Wesleyan College, Mil- tonvale, Kansas, 2, LSP, For. Miss. 3. Her gentleness shall win, her strength shall raise, Her love shall cleanse. LYMAN KEITH NEUBAUER, A.B. Bus. Adm. Major, ADP, lProg. Ch. 2j, Men's C. lV.P. 25 . Care to our co1Yin adds a nail, no doubt, And every grin, so merry, draws one out. Seniors STANLEY H. NORDMO, A.B. Pre-Medical Major, SLA lTreas. 25, Phil. 2, For. Miss. l-2-3-4, Scrib. 3-4, Oas. 4, Sci. Soc. 4, ZKR 2-3. Born for success he seemed With g-race to win, with heart to hold, With shining gifts that took all eyes. HARRIS L. PEARSON, A.B. Pre-Medical Major, ADP, Phil. 2-3, Speech 2, IRC 3, Tim. 2-3, Sci. Soc. 4. His smile is sweetened by his gravity. DAVID POWVIELL, A.B. Hist. Major, ADP, FTA 4, IRC 4, C. W. Band 1, Phil- harmonic 1, Male Ch. 1-3. And gladly wolde he lerne and gladly teche. DOUGLAS K. POWERS, A.B. Bio. Sci. Sc Chem. Major, Trans. Colorado University, Boulder, Colo., 1, LSP tPres. 35 lAth. Dir. 35, Men's N 2- 3-4 lPres.5 , Phil. 4, Sci. Soc. 4, Cen. Miss. lV.P. 45, Class Rep. 2, ZKR 2. We have hard work to do, and loads to lift, Shun not the struggle-face it,' 'tis God's gift. HERBERT C. QUANTZ, A.B., Th.B. Phil. Major, Trans. C. N. C. 3, ADP, Phil. 4. The tumult and the shouting dies-The captains and the kings depart - Still stands Thine ancient sacrihce, An humble and a contrite heart. ROBER1' B. RIiflllS'l'l2R, A.B. Rel. Major, ADP, SOS 3, CWV l. O Master, let me walk with Thee, In lowly paths of ser- vice free, Tell me Thy secret, help me bear The strain of toil, the fret of care. C. WARREN RCIARK, A.B. Speech Major, Trans. Beth- any Peniel College 2, ADP. He knows the way He taketh And I will walk with Him. RCDlil'2R'I' L. Rllt2lil'IR,, AJS. Phil. Major, Trans. Olivet 3. Oly, Phil. 3-4, Tim. 3-4, CXJVV 3. A little philosophy inelineth 1nan's mind to atheism: but depth in philosophy bringeth men's minds about to religion. TALMA H. RUMINIEL, A.B. Bus. Adm. Major, Trans. Wis. U. 1, Oly. Bus. C. 4, Art 4, ZKR 1-2-3-4. And still they gaz'd, and still the wonder grew, that one small head could carry all he knew. MARX' LoUIsE SHAFFER, A.B. Art Major, Trans. Olivet 1, Girls' N 2-3-4, A Cap. 2-3-4, Art 2-3-4, Band 2-3, Ski C. 3, ZKR 3, Philharmonic 3-4, FTA 3-4. Drawing is speaking to the eye, Talking is painting to the ear. ALLAN STURGES, A.B. Chem. Major, Trans. C.N.C. 1, ADP, Oas. 4, Sci. Soc. 4 QV.P.j , IRC 4, Scrib. 4, Band 2, Quartet 2-3-4, Male Ch. 4, Philharmonic 2-4. Look cheerfully upon me. Here, love, thou see'st how diligent I am. Rum' SAUTER, A.B. Rel. Major, Oly, Tim. 2-3-4, CWV 2 3 V Comdr - c - -J Oh, may it all my powers en- gage To do my Masteris will. BEN W. SHAVER, A.B. Hist. Major, LSP, IRC 3-4, FTA 3-4. Goodness is the only invest- ment that never fails. ALMA RUTH TANNER, A.B. Elem. Ed. Major, Oregon Col- lege of Education, Cascade College 3, Oly, FTA 4, For. Miss. 4. Delightful task! to rear the tender thought, To teach the young idea how to shoot. ELMER J. SCHMIERER, A.B. Chem. 8: Bio. Sci. Major, SLA, Male Ch. 1-2, Philhar- monic 1-2, CWV 3, Sci. Soc. 4 QPres.j . He's true to God, who's true to man. BELLE SHAW, A.B. Hist. Major, Trans. Oregon State College of Education 2, Oly, IRC 3-4. Kind hearts are more than coronets And simple faith than Nor- man blood. MARTHA FOOTE TAYLOR, A.B. Rel. Ed. Major, Oly, For. Miss. 1-2-3-4, Speech 2, Home EC. 4, Philharmonic 1-2-3, Mix. Ch. 1-2, W. Glee 2. It seems to me 'tis only noble to be good. PRENTISS SHAFER, A.B. Math. Major, Oly, ZKR l-2, FTA 2-3-4, Sci. Soc. 4. He is yet a scholar . . . so sincere, none better. LEOTA WILCOX SOWARDS, A.B. Rel. Major, Trans. Northwest Christian College 3, SLA. Lord, I would clasp my hand in Thine Nor ever murmur nor repineg Content what- ever lot I see, Since 'tis God's hand that leadeth me. GEORGE W. TIMBLIN, A.B. Rel. Major, Oly, Tim. 4, CWV 1, For. Miss. 1. In quietness and in confi- dence shall be your strength. JUNE Took, A.B. Art Major, SLA, Philhar- monic 1-2, A Cap. 2, Oas. 2- 3-4, Crus. 3, Girls' N 2-3-4, Art 3-4 lPres.j I can say a neat thing myself if they will give me time. DONALD F. 'l'UcK1zR, A.B. Rel. Major, Trans. Mico Training College, jamaica 2, Oly tChap. 3-4j, For. Miss. 3-4, Phil. 4, Tim. 4 lV.P.j, ASB lSgt. Arms 4.j Humility is the trademarlc of real greatness. MARJORY A. WALTER, A.B. Elem. Ed. Major, Trans. Eastern Oregon College, La- Grande 2, SLA, FTA 3-4 fSec.j , Art 3. I would look up-and laugh -and love-and lift. VESTA WATSON, B.S.N. Nurs. Major, Trans. Bob Jones U., Greenville, S. Car. 3, Oly, Philharmonic 4. To every deed she joins a iberfeet grace. MIIRIEI, JUANITA WIESTON, A.B. Span. Major, Oly, FTA 1-2- 3-4, Art l-2-3 lSec.-Treas.j, ZKR 1-2-3-4. Other hope had she none, nor wish in life, but to follow Meekly, with reverent steps, the sacred feet of her Savior. ERNIA RUTH WILLINGHAM, A.B. Rel. Major, Oly, Home Ee. 2, For. Miss. 1-2. Sweet are the thoughts that savour content. The quiet mind is richer than a crown. LOREN B. WILSON, A.B. Com. Art. Major, Oly, Phil. 4, Camera 2 fPres.j -3 tPres.j -4 tPres.j, Phil. 3, Male Ch. 1-2, Crus. 4, Oas. 4. I profess not talking, only this, let each man do his best. JIM WoLsT12NHo1.M, A.B. Rel. Major, LSP tPres. 2-4j, For. Miss. 2-3 lV.P.j, IRC 3, Tim. 3-4, A Cap. 1-2-3, Class Pres. 4, Quartet 1-2-3-4. That man is blest who does his best, And leaves the rest and does not worry. f ll ' nn nu N. -Q ,ls ""u.u.,, . - if ul ' 7 p : ' 7' F 1' j'-..'-,.L .-gg,-.T ':-':-':1,-- -U '- f'- F - T':'1.u.-5-.q-'3.-'L :-,, - T .. - .- , ' .. ,-.-. .- I' 1 ' -4 I-:'-it-, 5fi!.1""-Eg.:-J .. - .L--5 .1-:gp gg , ,,, -,.- :- zj ,ia 'f 125 I--- .. . -"J: ' .f iffy. L .av "' - ' .. : 'L ' j!...-fl-'E- , - 1: - - - - -..-gf -'-P - --4 :e-TT? - -5 1- 0 ' ' ' 1 L ,, V Q' '-X-I1 ' .."" . '9'Jh'- . F - ,.......H.-...--.M-.H..-...,.......... 1- , -T .-lx' - -.-:cf-- --: --J- tr .1- -:,,, Q, . - :Ad fs .fe-4 -. .5 " "' - . : I-.P -' - ' - 1 - 92 .mfr L.. -L - -- ,bv -.- 1 ' -- 2 ,V ck, .Q .. I 1 ' Ei ' 32 ' , 3 - VEQ -PQ 5. '- g -A E V Y t ' B S rf xt r- ?-, it:- -" - ' 1 -E UR 2 r,.' "3" .a ,X ,flri ,- ,- U ll .- " - - -Es-5 Q P ' -f:?'1?-f- l. ' Si '- -5155 --5 '- " ,,..,-1-if- ' - ,N - .- A ,,.--- ai ., 1 - ::.- ' .af :irf - -4-Qc: ,.. , Q3 ' L. ,?.' qfg-f Q N N - 'fl 1- 5 -.- '5 it l l 'Z z 'a T, if 3.-.....--"""' ,., 4' Z ' Z ' ' ' '5 - .7 vy Z:--- ', 333 7' . 1 if 1 1 .,,..m- F ' Qu' X .NS-'fi K X ,. -" 1 ' I :Wg-1 uniors Ye also, as lively stones, are built up a spiritual houseu . . . acceptable to God by jesus Christ. Juniors at last, we have shaken off the spirit of frivolity that we had as freshmen and sopho- mores, and have buckled down to the more serious responsibilities of upperclassmen. Reminiscently we watched the antics of the freshmen and sophomores during initiation- recalling similar experiences of our own not so very long ago. We are proud of what our members have contributed this year. Capable leaders have been furnished to the various activitiesg from our ranks have come the editors of the Oasis and Crusader, the presidents of the AWS and Men's Club, society presidents, and other hard- working office-holders-each fitting his brick into the structure of college life. Working to- gether, our class has endeavored to build up a spiritual house acceptable to God. The year has passed quickly .... Where are the seniors? Looks as if they've sneaked off. It's fun for us too, at the Welcome-back Party -Mmmmm-chili .... Exam time-the year's half gone .... We're hard at work on the big event of the year. Committees, plans, junior dues .... Who's your date to the Junior-Senior Banquet? . . . Investiture service, baccalaureate, senior chapel-Oh, what a job keeping those seniors' robes pressed .... Goodbye to the sen- iors. We'll be in their place next year. May we be useful workers in the Master Builder's crew! 6' W IS SO 3SlII'6 . ry-tre and mm I i PA UL MITCHELL Paul Mitchell, jun' a Versatile pi-ex :or class president and efhcient leader. H y of the A.D.P.k in 11' yealg and their Ire WHS secreta club, p11OI1201'6 1' this year. asurei' of the ln A Cappella IZSTGIQ Ink sterl' esses of 11' speec . A potentia mg character wit- is suitability to this wozic. , "r 3 5 tsp P fi 4' X Tl'EOJ7l7'6W ----- VVAL Pro. 0602. - - Vibe-Pr LA CE ,IEA lv eszdefz ecfez' Rose KIRKP I - LL I Q01 . . C za' A Huck om HUBBARD ATERYLE BURKHA pfam -------- PA UL RT GRA 1' Glen Ahla Doris Albrigl R. 'l'. Bolerja jack Burke Charles Bush Lola Carrel Grace Abla lton Carl Bellamy ck Howard Ackerman Patricia Bolerjack Ercil Bowman Arthur Boyd Robert Burke Meryle Burkhart Bernice Carmer Paul Chavet Donald Carpenter Ru th Clark Rachel Cockerham Gertrude Collins David Crapo Dorothy Davis Eugene Eitzen Earl Embree Betty Ervin Aaron Fulcher Dean Galloway Paul Gray William Harris Ray Hastings Hubert Herron Patricia Hetsler Edward Hoffman uniors Marilyn Hoidal Floyd Holly Glen Hopkins June Holly Lois Hopkins jean Howard Gene Hovee Lloyd Hubbard Paul Jensen Archie Jessee Pat Johnson Roma Jamison Lloyd Johnson Volney johnson Tom Kelly Herbert Kett Norma Kastella erling jean Kirkpatriqk John Knighton Paul Kunkel Walter Lannmn George Lee Clarence Lefler Violet Leighton George McUne Allan Miller Ralph Miller Harlan Mills Paul Mitchell Loa Mockler Rex Morris Connie Nelson Kenneth Nybakken uniors Robert Owen Lettie Potts Nelda Ramick Pauline Rinehart Mark Roberts Mfallace Rose Corinne Sample Eloise Shu te Bette Schnell Carol Sharp Charles Stewart Ella Stuart Francis Sutherland Pau1'Swartz Elaine Taylor Kenneth Taylor Naomi Taylor Betty Thrush Weston Tucker Ralph Unger Harriet Van Houten Darlene Van Schaick Bonnie Xvagner Ralph Warfield Lovella Weeks Lois Williamson Dorothy Winfrey Robert Woodward Arnie Zimbelman uniors t t t Y 1 1 4 t Norma, Lois, and Lila execute the "killine1'y" art. t Practice Make Vi sketches while Mother Nature poses. q A fine day for overdue books. 46 P o effect l l Psych studen ts illustrate a process of learning with rubber band. yurscore and seven years ago. . . . ' Bllddf ng Chg-Inists Ill an Ufactur Miss Carlson helps Deloris find the lost chords e 1 . su Phurzc perfume. 47 l in . - R ,-: -S A .. gf?--' 123- ' 155' ef. , , .-gg, rr,-:A . - A 'f Si:-2 i -I ,rf -f -- - - .2 -.P.f.-,:- fi A -... -.- f--'32 - ' A --: -'-":.- -4' .- - ,wh-A" TEN: -,,1-1' ...V - Q - , .Lf 5- V- -gfg ,,-.Mp -'-, :" I .'h-- " 4 QE :- IE ,-- .- A , n A 'rp'-tw :Jr - .Ll ,:- :J- -S -' 1: 123 iff-f ' A 11' V' - c .- -i "" 1: ' " I: 'BE .9 -ig 3. -2' 5' :Z .-E - R 5 I -I 1'-- ' 1 - P l -'-Q" uv- 'gm il - I I -:.- -ig New ' .J ,- 1 fi - ga- ' -ef : 1-1 L -- me '-' .' - 5 -. ,cv-E '-any - .: , -,, , 1. ,3. g- -,SN --g ,, -.. -- , - -:Z Rr- -5- sew, - rg, 1 ':" "rl Q - ii? ' ' z riff :lf - .. -- ' . "'F,!' ,I "H -' 5 I 'T' 1 ' Th " ' IE ...Q - --,' OIT- 6 - I' E P' K: ,- 1 . , f -rf. - - Ia f .2 715 F ' f wr: :I-,S L"-lj .- - 2 -2,3 ff-.1 4- - f -.f ae, -f'- ' - " -' ' -4 ,Q-5' -"---,. iff? - '- n f:-Q, . - .-I . :-' Li?-' ff: --at L -....-..A . . , -N -- "- - -- -.-Egg J: .- .V , --, - 5, , gi -.. Ja- - - ..-. i".-JL-5 1 -,-'T -it :.- 133' -T.: -A iii-ff -2:1 fi 1-Jie' -1-' -1 -'- L- P'-il -L 'ik'-fb -?- ' '- " nas,-1- 'cwfhf 1" - tl 452 5 llf rw I I , AQ ' N. - A ' - ' i'-jfl'-f 1 . tp- g f' lul- ... 1- ' ' 1" .. , -is -.--,'4-'- ,..-- f.,,--Q.:--effbe-"K -"'-- ,f" 'I' ..-V .fl A A5 Sophomores Except the Lord build the house, they labor in vain that build it. The sophomores, filled with new-found as- surance after having survived one year of vig- orous life at N.N.C., returned with high an- ticipation for the year's activities. After three months away from school and friends, we were more aware of the matchless Christian atmos- phere and more thankful for Christian friends and faculty. Freshman Initiation brought memories of last year's sticky hair and pillows. The Hag hunt and the tug o'war were not forgotten either. Both the Freshman and Sophomore classes will long remember the Initiation Party on Saturday night which climaxed the Week's activities. The hatchet was buried and the classes united in a hilarious mock wedding which symbolized the co-operation and friend- liness which has existed between the two classes throughout the year. The Sophomore Class Party and Christmas activities high lighted the first semester. In the spring, the annual Freshman-Sophomore pic- nic furnished the members of both classes with a fun-packed afternoon and evening. Primarily, we have come to N.N.C. to de- velop spiritually. We wish to become skilled in the art of building characters and personali- ties. But unless God can use us and work through us, we "labor in vain that build." That is why we, as individuals and as a class, have consecrated our lives so that the Lord may "build the house." CH ESTER GALLOWAY A11 about the cam activityxyes of Ch pus with 21 b , one often s ester Gallo various du ' he' uzz of ees tha 1 ways tres ar s head f h bfo t t sz 1i1e as he performs ound N.JV.C. This o is classxalso r a llletics and po ility in Vario year Ends ' sition us gro . . . hes o N tune s of responsi- ups. "Chet . . . Chet ur mam if11e can 't do it nobody can! " 7 '6QJ'Zl7' er ere! ary - - -Pves. - R X - - KENNE r TH H - - DAP AY' mrs HNE WELLS MOND AICGRECORY Sophomores Juanita Anderson Merilu Anderson Paul Anderson Shirley Arthur Betty Ashbaugh Stanley Beals Lila Bick Marvin Bloomquist Ray Bolerjack George Bott Beverly Calhoun 'james Carkhuff Norma Carter Marilyn Cavender Betty Collins A Ralph Conaway Clifford Cowley Paul Easterly Klarence Ehrlin Carol Estabrook Clarence Evans Al Fisher John Flowers Elna Funk o Funk Elwood Gale Auburn Gallowa Chester Gallowa im Gallowa Y Y Y Y Selby Gartner W Leah Goebel Alma Golladay Evelyn Gray Hubert Hendrix Lois Herron Mary Hildreth Kenneth Hills Loyd Hills Merlin Hunter Merl Iles Dan jackson Marie johnson Robert johnson Irene Leedholm Sophomores l rr Er X l S Rs .UN EP X A ---' ' A "g . an l i -QV f ern. 'ff P , :E1iE2- ', Www. ' I tv "' FW S t lg my l NK x X ks X X X X as Glenn Lord Delores Lovett Marilyn McGraw Raymond M cGregory Mary Miller Norma Montgomery Lois Oberg Maurice Palmquist Janette Pease Lois Renschler Millard Reynolds james Rodgers Walter Russel Audrey Sample Lauren Sanders Earl Satchell Helen Shaw Fern Smith Loyd Smith Faye Strunk Sophomores Sophomores 53 Arthur Sullivan Lee Sullivan Paul Sutherland Arlene Swardstrom Dale Swinney Grace Tromburg Glen Wardlaw Daphne Wells Pat lvilkes Verna Willard Betty Williams jean Williamson Teddy Willingham Marjory Wing David Witt Arthur Wright Floyd Wright Joyce Wright Holly, pine cones, and gay ribbons fashion Christmas corsages at art exhibit. Campus extrovert with the steam cock open. 1 Y l 1 Sophomore party-with plenty of pull. Campus i Hungry art clubbers picnic among the pines. Petey expounds on some foibles of humanity. N Pharaoh built pyramids too! Potpourri Give me five minutes more Miss Wilson. -""L':f-'- -P-,,.. 1"-Tr: -uni' W' Freshmen But let every man take heed how he buildeth thereupon. For other foundation can 11.0 man lay than that is laid, which is jesus Christ. Witli eager anticipation we arrived at N.N. C..-a little bewildered, perhaps, but happy to be college freshmen. The first days were jammed full of new experiences-getting ac- quainted with the dean, the other students, and the campus. .The entrance tests left us with tired minds and frazzled nerves, but head- aches were forgotten that night at the Get- Acquainted Party. Names and more names- how could we ever remember who was who? We'll never forget the flurry and bewilder- ment of registration. A few days of meeting our 'teachers and getting acquainted with our textbooks, and initiation took our minds from our classes again. Remember the starched hair, the toothbrushes and the shoeshine kits? But we had our revenge at the Flag Hunt when we found our flag first. Funny-the sophomores couldn't seem to locate theirs! Peace came with the freshman-sophomore party. We have learned, however, that college is not all fun and frivolity. Through the past months we have worked hard to build a solid foundation for our future college lifef Dr. Corlett's chapel talks, the messages of our pas- tor and revival speakers, prayer before classes, the exemplary lives of our professors, and the spontaneous testimonies of our fellow .students have inspired us to lay our foundation in Jesus Christ, "for other foundation can no man lay." DUAIV Che E POPLIIV erful optilmlsln and characterize Duan man class ' 1 fervent 2 e Poplin president ngs of a fum Winlli eal , the 15'es11- , who has the re pillar of Hg the C0116 classmen, 11 and ' Inak- tbe church. dence of IIIZS' fellow e has proved to be a capable witty leaderxever ready with an infectious grin for all. L- CL X ARENCE OLSQN N Pzce-Premzderzl Barry WRIGHT ---- Secr I-Iownnn joH1vso1v - etary - Treasurer Freshmen Belcla Alexander Bonnie Andrews Merlin Askew Loring Beals Lois Beech Bruce Barrett Elisabeth Becher Veva Bevans Lois Becker Virginia Blevins Lilly Bodenstab Eleanor Brandt Marian Bradlield JoAnn Brinkerholf Lucy Brown Gloria Burkinshaw john Bullock Jessie Cameron Iris Carper Eileen Christensen Juna Clegg Don Chavis Glenna Cline Joan Clocksene Richard Conk Jeanne lin Conrey Clinton Cook Eunice Cowley Harold Crandall Marjorie Day Frank Deffries James Dennis Calvin Jim Deffries Draegert Sam Dygert Virginia Earley Dick Edwards Ira Edwards James Ellis Leon Felder Bonita Marjorie Engeman Fenno Guilford Fitz Donald Fogelsonger Donald Fowler Clair Fuson Gordon Garlie Darrell Gaston . Freshmen Freshmen Vesta Graves Marshall Griffith Gertrude Ha e Wesley Hansen Joyce Harris 8 Betty Hamilton Pauline Hastings Duane Hi er Evelyn Herron 8 Douglas Holly Donna Holmes Raymond Hudson James Hurd Rodney Hoyle Orville Irish Daralene Johnson Bob Graves Howard Johnson John Johnson Harriet Johnston Dewey Johnston Geraldine Jurgens John Kell Beverly Kern N . Paul Kern Mary Lou Knight Lois Lang Geraldine Leih joe An Lester Stanley Lewis Samuel Long Allene Lund Georgia Malpass Roger Marks Louella Marmaras Eleanor Matthiessen Lael Maulden Donna Maxwell Charles McAlister Rex McKnight Donald Meslnan Marcella Mielke Hugh Mills Priscilla Montgomery George Mowry Carol Myers I Herbert Myers Barbara Nofziger Minnie Neuharth Clarence Olson LV Sharlene Osborn George Pfenninger Freshmen Freshmen Duane Poplin Virginia Poplin Fred Rapp Mary Renschler james Roark Phyllis Roberson Lester Rowe James Rohn Delores Rosenbaum Joann Sanders Ina Smith Ethel Scammon Dorothy Scurlock Norma Smith Paul Shafer Ida Sneesby Carl Stiff Irma Shafto Mary Stroud Louise Simmons Everett Slusher Lloyd Swaim Earlene Tapley Dorothy Taylor Venita Thorpe Margaret Thrush Lois Tracy Billie Tuttle De Lois Trovillion Ellen Wagner Ralph Walter Virginia Walton Andrew Warlield Paula Warnick Clifford Watt Sylvia Wecker Chester Wells Charles Wilkes Edward Williamson Naomi Williamson Barbara Wise Llewellyn Witherell Ruth Wolstenholm A Beverly Woodheck Lodena Wood Freda Worth May Wroten Betty Wright Roger Wright june Yates Shirley Yourdon Charles Zickefoose Freshmen VVILBUR BRIQSHEARS, ALICE JESSEE, IYIELVIN BROWER, President Secretary Vice-President JO!-INNIIE PERSI-IALL ELDON SIIIELDS RAI.l'PI SPRAGIIE WARD T OLSON Graduates Specials SPECIALS VIVIAN BALDWIN MIL FISHER ALICE JESSEE MIDA KAELIN V1oI.ET ZIMMERMAN BIBLE CERTIFICATES WILBUR BRESHEARS GEORGE BRIGGS MELVIN BROWER JAMES MIIZZEY jEssE WIIISON 64 J l -l l V LILLIAN BATES W ESLEY JOHNSON DUANE McKAY I A.B., Elem. Education A.B., Philosophy A.B., Religion GALE NEWIELL DELIGIIT SMITH CARL WILDE A.B., Religion A.B., Music A.B., Religion Second Semester Seniors ' Second Semester Students FIRST Row: Marie Pardo, Helen Hibbard, Hisa Horiuchi, Lula Franklin, Margaret Parclo, Ruth Olin, Faye Carper, Loree Sanders. SECOND Row: Benedicta Chapa, Lenora Albright. Mary Lindsley, Gracie Powell, Vearl Fisher, Alf Peterson. THIRD Row: Donald Crofford, Lee Puckett, Arthur Stott, Robert Albright, Marvin de la Bretonne. ,Pajama fashions in parade at Chapman style revue. l 1 1 i California orange and VVyoming Gale hash over the mail situation with Bugles calling into line Forward every one in l , . . . - . . . Texas Rose. 'Enter into lllS gates with thanksgiving. and time . .. l into his courts with praise." 66 Campus rendezvous Ten fingers and parlor harmony. Demonstrating her type the electric way in display of new office equipment. 67 X s W J W W W W W W W W W W W ,QPR 6.56:-' , Dh fix-Nl ,. 21-. ' : -' Dx . xi 17:3 r- - if t' "5 .ln-AZ x fl ' f v I K 4- A 'x L, 'fr-Lig' ,Z W A W . Y ,pg .- Qi . 451- . A .'f '1 ' mx' W . .wvy ., ,. A 41814 ,L n . j i Ugg 'h C ah ' ...Zh I Ev, -- 1R24 , - pf J '27 Q - -. ,:."' ," A ,F ., 12.-H53 wa W , ... . --- , - ' N -- 9, . ' r- 13, ,' : jf- ' Q -.'..,4'Y'g1xZL 2 ,L " jf-,fl-,.,,f, :I"!,f'W "ga My- N: 'mn gums. 2-' ::' 1 W 'll A 'W WNW" H W W W . W W Av'-Nu,-T N . , . 2: rj T- -- Y- 1 .W W :Ng- W ,fan -' F144L' if -T - d,,v:n wgEuELgw.fi m.E .,Q,u"""'.E1'QN,ai ng-,115-WWWTWELE-41'-1L1Li-1-lQ.2L AUM.. z-"',-Q5 Sgr, .. 4-.. ,-,Z.i.EZ" .1 'AL -iii-fu.: W - Ji:-2--' 2 ,- Q-'f if W , -31-L, K. '4hf'1-' esi+:11'4"'-f 1: ' g f A T Q -R : , W W I W W W W College High College H1 h fficers Tall, dark Harry, well- known and well-liked prexy of the College High School, is an active student. Besides finding time for athletics, Harry, as leader of the high school student body, has found time to direct the monitoring system. He's a fast man on the football field, and has keen ability to carry that zeal into stu- dent body activities. Hats off to Harry, a capable leader and a "regular guy!" Among the student council s m my activities the members have found time to revise the student body constitution and to supervise a merit-demerit system among the students Their activities have been of a high order, and they have gained the iespect of the other students both by their ability and sincerity. l COLLEGE HIGH STUDENT COUNCIL Representatives Anna Mae Brown, Fresh- mang Geraldine M7 right, Sophomore, Ardis Manley, juniorg Don Thompson, Sen- iorg Vice - President, Naomi Duncan, Secre- tary, june Knapp, Treasurer, Max Ur- win. STANDING! Sponsor, P rofessor Hilliard: President, Harry Williamson. SENIOR OFFICERS MR. HILLIARD - GLENN KNAPP - - KATHERN M ITTLEIDER KEITII SMITH - - EIINIOE JOHNSON JUNIOR MRS. CLARKE - - LORICNA IDILLON - H ELEN M lT'l'I.,EIDER JOY TINR - - BONNIE PAINTER Class Offlcers SOPHOMORE OFFICERS MISS LARSON ------ Sponsor ROY WILTSE ----- President VIRGINIA SHOEMARER - Program! Chairman WAYNE FIII-IOMPSON GLADYS FRED - FRESHMAN MR. FRAZIER - - INICKINLEY WELLS - ROBERT MITTLEIDER - ELEANOR GUSTIN - PAUL LAWRENCE - - Vice-Presiderlt - - S ecretary OFFICERS - - - Sponsor - - President - Vice-President - Secretary - Treasurer - - - - Sponsor - President - Vice-President - Secretary - Treasurer OFFICERS - - - - sponsor - - President Vice-President - - Secretary - Treasurer Alfred Adams Ruth Allen Donna Arnold Adella Christianson Naomi Duncan Mervyn Gale Eunice Johnson Glenn Knapp june Knapp Dale Lilly Joel Miller Kathern Mittleiclcr Dorothy Oyer Madonna Pullen Keith Smith Ira Taylor Donald Thompson Ray Williams Harry William SOI'l Semors FIRST Row: Lois Gockerham, Doloris Hines, Darlene Bradley, Gloria Selz, Lorena Dillon, Garland LoVette. SECOND Row: joy Tink, Naomi Volk, Genny Frazier, Ellen Sutherland, Charlene Olson, Bonnie Painter. THIRD Row: Marion Day, Verna Everist, Wilma Hopkins, Ardis Manley, Helen Mittleider, Robert Lintz. FOURTH Row: Gerald jackson, Martin Brown, Darrell Grillith, Basil Fritch, Ira Stiles, Pete Rothenberger, Arthur Mittleider. l1I11OI' S HIGH SCHOOL ENSEMBLES l C.H.S. SEXTET: JoAnn Hutchison, Neva Thompson, Donna Arnold, Regina Blum, Genny Frazier, Gladys Fred. C.H.S. TRIO: Lou Chavis, Virginia Shoe maker, Joy Tink. 73 . Y FIRST Row: Geraldine Wright, Virginia Shoemaker, Dorine Nichols, Regina Blum, Lila Smith, Neva Thompson, JoAnn Hutchison, Gladys Fred. SECOND Row: Burnal Bold, Max Urwin, Floyd Johnson, Lauren Nichols, Junior Thompson, Warren Cassens, Alvin Solts. THIRD Row: Duane Olson, Arnold Van Hess, George Walter, Roy Wiltse, Jimmie Gibson, Jerry Williamson. FOURTH Row: Phil Blum, Leon Doane, Harold Thompson, Clyde Cockerham, Bob Harmon. FIRST ROW! Elaine Lovette, Beverly Crouse, Anna Brown, Eleanor Gustin, Maxine New. sEcoND Row: Robert Mittleider, Paul Lawrence, Edward Wheeler, McKinley lfVells. THIRD Row: Roderick Fuller, Roy Breshears, Duane Volk, Edward Manley. The college high chorus, under the capable leader- ship of Carrol Allen, has sung for various college functions, the Christmas candlelight service being one of their major projects. Their special music has added much to our lives whether in concert or in church service. FIRST Row: Carrol Allen, Instructor, Chavis, Fred, Hutchison Chustmnson Cockerham. SECOND ROYVZ Mfright, Frazier, Tink, Thompson Schmidt Suther land, Allen. THIRD Row: Cockerham, johnson, Shoemaker Arnold Bloom Everist, Lilly, Bold. FOURTH Row: Olson, Urwin, Wiltse Smith Nichols Thompson, Solts, Knapp. College High rganizations RED AND WHITE CLUB FIRST Row: K. Mittleider, Duncan, Sutherland Everist, Knapp, Cockerham, Painter, N. Volk. SECOND Row: A. Mittleider, H. Williamson, Fred Shoemaker, Wright, Manley. THIRD ROXVI D. Volk Bold, Gale, Urwin, Williams, Olson, E. Manley Day. F. H. A. FIRST ROW! Smith, Fred, New, Blum, Hutchison Sutherland, Wright. SECOND Row: Thompson Mittleider, Painter, LoVette, Gustin, Crouse Brown, Nichols, G. LoVette, Olson, Tink, Everist Shoemaker. 'THIRD Row: Herron, Arnold, Selz Hopkins, Frazier, Knapp, Bradley, Mrs. Koolhof ii 1 I - ii- 1..- -i ,.4- -: 1 ' L - ...- Z iz" QL ,.-. .-.. -. ? " .,-. i- -41. .Q i Activities PAUL KUNKIEL ---- - - Editor RIARIAN WASHBURN - - Literary Adviser "Paul Kunkel has an announcement." Many were the similar chapel introductions to the theme that all students and faculty members must have their pictures taken before . . . the ominous deadline .... Camera shutters clicked and the student photo- graphers eagerly developed reels and reels of film in hopes of securing exceptional pic- tures for this year's annual .... Long sessions called to mount the endless mountain of portraits and campus activity shots meant feverish labor. Gene Hovee, the literary editor with the makings of a teacher, liberally handed out assignments. The hunt for ideas and new ways for describing familiar events found good game in the stalking grounds of pre- vious achievements .... Editing copy hasti- ly flung together, curbing careless expression and balancing our comparative inexperi- ence with the rationality of maturity, Miss Washburn lent her approval to final drafts. The headaches of beautifying the lay-out with artistic fancies plagued our staff ar- tists. But the various staffs have been seden- tary compared to our editor who has tra- veled much in the realms inhabited by dra- gons in the shape of deadlines and volun- tary insomnia. l l 1 I l w l l l l 1 The l95 l l I l ART STA Fl' MOUNTING S'i1'A1fl" y Violet. Zimmerman, Zola Alyea, Sylvia Edinger, Jeanne Conrey, Sydney Baustian, DeLois Trovillion, Chairmang y Richard Conklin, june Tock, Art Editor. Donna jean Maxwell, Evelyn Gray, Priscilla Montgomery. T ll i Q 31 in ii E 5 2 fi .1 In l il mwmsmmummkwwmmm 1,-:nun--nun--u I 21515 BUSINESS ST.-X FF Betty Collins, Typist, Pete Burkhart, jim Christenson. Not pictured: Gertrude Collins. l,l'Z'l'ER Buluu1AR'r - - Business Manager L. XVESLEY JOHNSON - - Business Adviser Jim Galloway, officially the associate edi- tor, was in reality the editor's right hand man, capably doing whatever was needed no matter what the required task might be. The business side, with Peter Burkhart as manager, had for its task the matter of Hnancing the "operation Oasis." Through the obtainment of advertisements and through constant alertness in the wide open arena of cutting expenses feasibly, Pete, with the backing of everybody who liked to see a well-balanced result in the books, ren- dered yeoman service. The harmony that comes from unity of purpose characterized the Oasis staff. Every department with the vision of an annual to excel those published before pooled both time and midnight energy in the common fund. Correspondence, "doodling" and finally producing a "dummy", proof-read- ing, agitating typewriter keys, blinding subjects with fusillades of Hash bulbsg the distant lure of the reward ahead, Oasis pins, compensating for past worries, even study- ing for the novelty of such a pastime, while watching the dawn steal over the horizon, such were some of the interests that pre- occupied the staff. LITERARY STAFF Daphne Y'Vells, june Nakada, Joyce Wright, Pauline Rinehart. si:coND Row: Gene Hovee, Literary Editor, Ray Mc- Gregory. Not pictured: Allan Sturges, Stanley Nordmo. Rachel Cockerham, Darrell Gaston. AASSISTANTS TO THE EDITOR Loren YVilson, student photographer, Galloway, associate editor. A bold sign reading "Crusader" pro- trudes from the low eaves of the Speech Hall on the far edge of the campus. From within, a steady hum of voices-urgent, insistent and in mock-desperation, reaches the visi- tor's ear. And then, you remember that this is Weclnesday and the staff is busy with the task of setting up the dummy for Friday's paper. Assignments are given to reporters on Friday of every other week-deadline Mon- day 5:00 p.1n.! Then comes the re-reading and re-writing. The proof readers avidly scan the long, long strips of printed paper, their sharp eyes gleaning the misprints. The small oH'ice is crowded with restless report- ers, section editors, typists and-of course, the editor, Tom Kelly. Extra efforts and the late, after-school hours all go into the making of each col- umn of the paper. Pinched between the reporters' and printers' deadlines, Tom has come through with an unimpaired sense of humor. Sometime between Monday and going to press, Miss Lawrence, as faculty adviser, lends a helping hand by way of suggestion, correction, and encouragement. The NN REPORTERS EDITORIAL STAFF Kenneth Nybakken Daphne Mfells Grace Ellis Pauline Faye Strunk, feature editorg Lilburn Wesclie, sports Rinehart Gertrude Collins Charles Zickefoose editorg Daphne Wells, news editor. Beginning with a new format, this year's Crusader has improved in many ways. The sports section was changed to the third page, with our sports editor, Lilburn Wesche wielding a remarkable up-to-the-point pen. The feature page includes dorm chats and pungent bits of news. But not everything is limited to the boundaries of a secluded and sheltered N.N.C. The current events column, another addition, keeps the stu- dents abreast of the times. The circulation squad, which handles the largest circulation the Crusader has ever had, always is in a whirl. This year, the parents of students who are mentioned in the paper receive a free copy of the Cru- sader. Handling advertisement subscriptions be- comes no small task when one is aware of the bills to be met from this source. Dean Galloway was business manager during first SC1T16St6I'. Delmer Cook served in this ca- pacity the second semester. But the Crusader would not have existed, had it not been for the H120 per cent" co- operation of the members of all the staffs who have stood shoulder to shoulder, through storm and sunshine, ink and paper. Dean Galloway, first semester business manager, Olive Lawrence, adviser, Del- mer Cook, second semester business manager. JI'l1S21dCI' PHOTOGRAPHY AND CIRCULATION SEATED: Shirley Arthur, Evelyn Gray, Lester Rowe. STANDING: Marian Bradfield, Sharlene Osborn, Loren . COLUMNISTS Wilson, Virginia Walton. Faye Strunk, Iris Caiper juna Clegg Richard Lindbloom, tenorg Carol Sharp, sopranog Eunice Lintz, contraltog Marvin Bloomquist, bass. 4.41 hilharmonic Bow ties, forrnals, and then the heart-thrilling strains of the "Messiah" introduced the Philharmonic Choral Society to crowded College Church. The majestic choruses raised -' A 4 us all to loftier heights of gratitude to our Messiah, especi- CHARLES E. Ross . Director ally all the Chr1st1nas season. The crescendo . . . "King of Kings and Lord of Lords." FIRST Row: Hoyle, Baldwin, Maxwell, Pease, Sharp, johnson, Carrel, Shaffer, Johnson. SECOND ' Row: Rohn, Wilkes, Montgomery, Davis, Her- ron, Herron, Kirkpatrick, Sanders, Lintz, Angier. THIRD Row: Sanders, Edwards, Carpenter, Chris tenson, Farrand, Titterington, Roberts, Puckett, Kunkel. J. RAYNIOND KNIGl'l'l'ON Director Choirs AccoMI'ANIs'I': Rohn. FIRST Row: Alyea, Ward- law, Johnson, Hills, MaIIlden, Chavis, Holly Cale. SECOND Row: Fitz, Fisher, Jackson, Poplin, Tinsley, l'Vatt, Baustian, Conklin. TI-IIRD Row: Sanders, Hovee, Edwards, Cowley, VVitt, Fowler, Carkhullf, Crapo, Eitzen. rchestra Director: Epp. Violins: Bolerjack, Hildreth Decoursey, Elder, Kauffman, Johnston, Beals Thrush, Arnold, Angel. Cellos: Luke, Feltar johnson. Woodwinds: Meckling, Wilkes Wise, Carpenter, Simmons, Mielke, Wecker Brass: Walton, Tate, Mowry, Lawrence Wfinther, McKay, Jesse. Bass: Mulligan Wilson. Percussion: Quick. Organ: Lintz. Music Ensembles German Band: Lintz, Edwards, Friesen, KONSTANTIN EPP . . Director Stewart, Johnson, Wright, Fisher. String Ensemble: Kauffman, Beals, Feltar, Bolerjack. omen's Glee FIRST Row: Smith, Matthiessen, Woodbec, Par- do, Pardo, Day, Sanders, Olin, Christensen. SECOND Row: Lang, Graves, Williamson, Wood, Scurlock, Bruner, Shafto, Poplin, Sample. THIRD Row: Becker, Allen, Stroud, Oberg, Cunningham, Becker, Shaw, Andrews, Moline, Sample. UHITCIS n "Fear thou not, for I'll be with thee . . . or " 'Zekial . , . Them dry bones . . . " Sing- ing anything from sacred hymns to "I'xc Been VVorkin' On The Railroad," these quar- tets have added much to college spirit. Sum- mer tours, dining hall devotions. chapel pro- grams . . . everywhere they've given sparkle to college life. CHRIST'S AMBASSADORS Don Farrand, jim Christenson, Jim Wolstenholm, Paul Swartz. VICTORY FOUR Allan Sturges, Ray Hastings, Chuck de la Bretonne, Butch Bloomquist. KINC'S MEN Clarence Peterson, Bob Anderson, Darrell Teare, Charles Taylor. Recitalists Eunice Lin tz The School of Music, headed by Alline Swann, and a supporting galaxy of instructional talent, adds a celestial touch to campus life. The first senior recital starred Eunice Lintz, contralto, voice student of Charles Ross, in a very able rendi- tion of difficult compositions. Pat Bolerjack as accompanist and piano soloist was excellent. Irene Hon- stead Bevington, university gradu- ate, organist in Nampa's Grace Episcopal Church, and a student of Alline Swann, in her graduate re- cital performed on the piano keys with true artistry. Another student of Alline Swann, Lucille Wilsoli, in her graduate piano recital dem- onstrated the genuine skill and technique mastered only through assiduous training. The uniform quality exhibited lby these musi- cians conferred honor both to them- selves and their teachers. Irene Honstead Bevington Lucille Wilson Debates Hours of diligent note-taking and speech revision were rewarded as N. N. C.'s debate teams stepped up to present their cases. Two ques- tions were resolved this year: "The Marshall Plan for the Orient," and "Nationalization of Basic Industries except Agriculture." The debaters proved their com- petence at the first tourney of the year when the men's team took top place at Walla Walla in November. During the same month, two of the men's teams traveled to Stanford University to participate in a week- long contest. The spring debate activities were high lighted by the annual Linfield tournament. Following their return from this trip, our debate artists participated in the Idaho Tourna- ment at the College of Idaho. Rep- resenting N. N. C. wherever they go, the debaters and their coach, Prof. Wilson, are noted for their fine Christian character and ami- able personalities. Don Farrand, VVes johnson Jack Burke, Bob Burke Naomi Williamson, Arlene Swardstrom Paul Sutherland, Paul Beals Book Store After-class cokes and candy bars . . . note- books . . . mail-packages . . . textbooks Qyou buy them by the poundj . . . friendly clerks . . . Mr. Johnson's pride and joy-these impressions can apply to only one place on campus-the book store. Since its opening soon after the beginning of second semester, it has established itself as a favorite gathering place to relax and chat after "that tough history test." New stocks in everything, the latest bargain in "they don't write, but they're handsome" pens, to books for next semester's courses, keep the bright, new shelves full. Here's to the book store and may it long be successful in Hattening student pocket books! Students browsing in the new book store. Helen Yvilson Violet Leighton Edward Taylor Dormitor "It's after midnight, dear hearts, and there's a little too much noise in this end of the dorm"-indicative interruption of the informal get-togethers in the various rooms. Crash! Pop bottles! Oh, oh-someone knew we were going to sneak in late! Wlieaties in the bed when you're extra tired-water-filled balloons hung over doors, waiting to dampen some unsuspecting soul-boys visiting through the window with "mumpy" girl friends-fudge flops-temperamental Bendixes-midnight cramming-glimpses of an indispensable part of dorm life. can laundcrs Dining hall troubles? Say "ah," Rod "Little chapel" dedication Party, pounds, and pimples L w l l l n l JUDICIAL BOARD Colestock, Taylor, Van Schaick, Hills, Oberg, Bloomquist, Leighton, VVillard, Wright, Bloomquist, Kirkpatrick. ,ife 1 l Occasionally, high spirits of a whole dorm are combined in parties, varying from pajama contests to singspirations. Not every dorm gathering is hilarious, however, sometimes they are serious in y nature. l All the dorms contribute to the hub- bub of voices, the merry clatter of dinner- ware, interspersed with "Happy Birth- day to you" inevitably concluded with an energetic "Stand up" and hand clapping which permeate the atmosphere of Mor- rison Dining Hall. Seating arrangements are positive aids in making new friends and acquaintances. Friday nights are special occasions when everyone dons his Sunday best and company manners, while distinctive days are high lighted by candlelight and music. Family devotions create a bond of fellowship among the students and set the spirit for the dorm prayer meetings held later in the evening. Overseeing these various aspects of dorm life are the longsuffering deans, who, although forced to take disciplinary measures, still maintain the confidence and good will of their charges. The deans give friendly counsel and help to build sound character in young lives. l l DORMITORY COUNCILS I-'IRST Row: Vlfolstenholm, Taylor, jackson. SECOND Row: Hills, l Wright, president, johnson. SEATED: Mogensen, Walter, Leighton, i Williamson. STANDING! Wlillard, president, Watson. i Wilson, Nakada, Wfells, Carrel, Miller, Kirkpatrick, president. K J. -5. n S 4 "-' . ,g -:- --: N sig' 11' if -- 3'-' .- -." ' F- 11'-c- JSR. .-'Z ig- A A11 -ir. - ' -E1 . - " --- 'P - '- tx. K 'T' Fil' In-ml - 1 : .3335 ' n Ill Tg -gi -I Ns--f' ff-iq .EE -'-' . -N13 'NP in E - aiu .QL - - -4 ,ii R I A I - - I Lgffx si , VR., 1 ii: iris iii! - : I: ,A, - ' I n I -1 s , N ' - : '-" sg, . Zi! ' nn 'nil' Y A 5 1 :Q-153 . b Ili Ill llll Q iff- figig fp 3 L,fi'f-- ..- . - 21 W' Pr- hf- Life 5 711 :fs - 15, 1- tk- H45 - Q-fi? a ,:- .5 'r --:- S , -' k1P1 ' L Eg ' ' --1+ Q 15 2 af --:J W . -- , 1-- - i EIQfE,:'-' 5 un. , i. - J -f -1 L :gg -ig : -I 1 :rf - 11 1 : .Il A is -...AL Q - 5: EK . J, ,.'- 'E 5-1: :-- Q .qi gf-fr Leila Eniv: A' 5 :- fi lf If- ', A - pi 1+-'Ev-'?l..':s ' ll'-'IT 'V I l P Y ' ' I QF 0 EEZ: HW 'iii : .. .. f 5 ,if if a ' I 1 ff ' ,.. II X-ff? IH 5 M hi 'W up .1--xf:. -,xhr-rirfv - - ,V - - I -15 .. x- -, - 5 , ! - , , - :,, gif- W ,, If., , Y -Bm'-E -Ak-A -.Ik wg K 7 K xi . .-u,,,- S 4,5 Crganizations FIRST SEMESTER OFFICERS jack Knighton, presidentg Selby Gartner, program chairman. SECOND SEMESTER OFFICERS Evelyn Herron, program chair- mang Bob Burke, president. .D. P. The success of a so- "Hooray! There's gonna be a fight!" yells "Angel" Eunice in a scene from the "Life of Riley." ciety is not only meas- ured by points and trophies alone, but also by its spirit of enthusiasm and co- operation. The "bull- dog" grip with which the A.D.P.'s enter in- to the various ath- letic-literary activities accounts for their high percentage of "firsts.'f S Gridiron gladiators on the move. A.D.P.'s score after momentarily thwarted. PROGRAM CH.-XIRMEN Pauline Hastings, second semesterg Meryle Burk- hart, first semester. PRESIDENTS jim VVolstenholm, first semesterg jim Galloway, second semester. L. S.P I 5 1 Y Curtain call for an excel- lent performance in 'Apple Blossom Time." The well-known L. S. P.'s of the campus have walked off with many hard earned honors this year, par- ticularly in the ath- letic field. Their bas- ketball teallls, both boys and girls, played good games, pushing their society higher in total points, and bringing closer to them that coveted loving cup. L.S.P.'s score again. Champion L.S.P.'s in action. FIRST SEMESTER OFFICERS Millard Reynolds, president Dorothy Davis, program Chairman. SECOND SEMESTER OFFICERS Eunice Lintz, program chair mang jack Burke, president. ys i Oly boys, eager for pos- session of the ball, take positions for the jump. The Olys have done a good job in their literary - athletic en- deavors. A combina- tion of good sports- manship and able athletes has placed them in a top position in the intramural sports. The society has an abundance of talent, which, as ex- hibited in class play, party, and intramural debate, has brought the points coming the Oly Way. "No, Klondike, I can't say anymore now. I've got an audience." Scene from "The Life of Riley." - r lbw is S X W X X .N Q s t QNX It :-- :L .ss ii Champion Oly girls plan strategy dur- ing a short time out. FIRST SEMESTER OFFICERS Lloyd I-Iubbard, presidentg Edith Herron, program chairman. SECOND SEMESTER OFFICERS Richard Conklin, program chair- mang Chet Galloway, president. S. L. Doug plays maid to that Brat in "Apple Blossom Time." ,W1tl1 the glory of .ast accomplishments s a spur to continued finning, the S.L.A.'s ,ave exhibited the lime enviable brand f loyal participation his year. In debate, oftball, tennis, skits nd in every phase of 16 intramural com- betition, the members f the S.L.A. society rave displayed enthu- iasrn hard to beat. i A close one on second. S.L.A.'s huddle for 1 V1CtO1y yell A.W.S. OFFICERS Mary Alice Miller, Secretary-Treasurerg Vi Leighton, Chaplaing Deloris Bloomquist, Vice- Presidentg Norma Kastella, Program Chairmang Nicki Taylor, President. The Big-Little Sister Tea sounded 'the keynote for the year's activities. Striving to acquaint the new girl with college life and give her the feeling that she "belongs," the Big Sisters introduced their charges to the friendli- ness and spiritual social life of N.N.C. Perk, capable Nicki Taylor and her efficient coun- cil planned many other events throughout the year. The A. W. S. sponsored the Thanks- giving Banquet "hand in hand" with the Men's Club, as well as the reception which followed the coronation of the Tip-off queen. The Crazy Hat Party, Heart-Sister Week, the Valentine Party, and the Commencement Tea - who will soon forget any of these memories? A. W. S. New lids for the same old pans! This exclusive organization ace cepts for membership masculine students only. The main feature of the year was the Stag Party. The fall crop of whiskers, un- harvested for at least a week be- fore the great occasion, was pro- digious. Bright sweaters, rippling muscle Ilexing, and Western mu- sic together with barrels of cider, made this event a bangup good time. In conjunction with the Asso- ciated Woineii Students the Men's Club assisted in the ar- rangements for the formal Thanksgiving dinner and also for the colorful pageantry of the Tip-off celebration. An evening with bristles and color. MCI1,S Dan Jackson, Chaplaing joe l'Vriglit, Vice-Presidentg Arnie Zimhelman, Presidentg Ken Somerville ' .ix Treasurer. 2 sg.is5gs,.Q:g25:s5:i:.iifgxrisgag's::g5.:5::-.::':5ag:-.gg-.. ' :igiagasag T32 t .X r s st gs -X Nt-xr, . r., Wigs . ,NX "NX ,- ME.N'S N CLUB FIRST Row: Jamison, Weatherford, Jen- sen, Burkhart, johnson, Beukel- man. SECOND Row: Sullivan, Loeber, Reynolds, Powers, Unger, Bellamy. THIRD Row: Iles, Fowler, Lee. GAMMA NU GAMMA FIRST Row: Kirkpat- N rick, johnson, Mil- ler, Hoidal. SECOND -al""'i ,arf Row: Ramick, Lo- vett, Lintz, Pease, Shaffer. THIRD Row: Wright, Tock, Ar- thur, Nelson, Leigh- ton. FOURTH Row: Schnell, Zimmer- man, Willialnson, Walter, Burkhart. The sports-minded devotees of N.N.C. are represented by these two letter clubs. Participating in intramural and intercolle- giate athletic events, these students have gained entrance by earning points for each act1v1ty. lubs Hendrix, Hubbard, Farrand, Galloway, P l l 1Rs'r Row: Pauline Rinehart, Delores Lovett, Genevieve Motyka, Neloris Bloomquist, Virgie Johnson, Juanita Mfeston. SECOND ow: Erma Willingham, Jean Kirkpatrick, Eunice Lintz, Lettie otts, Joyce Wright, Lois Oberg. THIRD Row: Kenneth Mont- omery, Gene Hovee, Paul Swartz, George Evans, Paul Suther- nd, Tom Kelly. FOURTH Row: Doug Powers, Chet Galloway, Fred Fowler, Loyd Smith, jim Gross, Talma Rummel. Holding the standards high for friendship and faith as well as for scholarship, Zeta Kappa Rho welcomes those students into membership who have maintained a grade point of 2.4 or above for two consecutive semesters. Long hours of faithful study throughout the year yield their reward when old and new members gather at the annual spring breakfast. A delicious breakfast enjoyed together, a special speaker and the senior awards are memories overlying a deeper purpose which is built into the bulwark of our characters. Zeta Kappa Rho -,.W..T,,:x.P..Q --M...-.,..,,,.5 .X.. ... .... , ..,., L...,,w3..Nh... .., PHILOSOPHY CLUB SCRIBLERUS CLUB SONS OF SAMSON Ph'l h 1 b "Thinking Clearly About Holiness" was the 1 U. theme chosen by the Philosophy Club for thought and discussion. This theme was selected so that a practical explanation for holiness could be given students. Congenial R. T. Bolerjack has served as prexy of the club this year and a varied program has been presented by Paul Beals, program chairman. Students presented papers upon "Holiness and the Scripture" and "Holiness and the Social Order." Rev. Riley spoke to the club members about "Holiness and Human Experience." Prof. Kauffman, club sponsor, lectured on "Holiness and Man's Nature." A talk entitled "Holi- ness and Human Problems" was delivered by Dr. Corlett. Dr. Glenn Gould gave his "Definition of Holiness." Dean Bertha Munro, of Eastern Nazarene College, was the guest speaker at the an- nual banquet which the club sponsored with the Scriblerus and Timothy Clubs. Fmsr Row: Tucker, Swinney, Bolerjack, president, Rinehart, Wright, Rucker. SECOND Row: Cole- stock, Baustian, Hovee, Farrand, Kunkel, Miller. ' The Scriblerus Club of N.N.C., named for the famous eighteenth century English club which boasted Pope and Swift as charter members, en- deavors to excite a greater literary interest on our campus. Programs during the year have in- cluded book reviews, movies of literary settings in England, a report on Einstein's autobiography, and a study of Robert Frost. Of especial interest was a reading given by Professor Chatterton of the College of Idaho, who presented excerpts from Charles Dickens. Club members performed be- fore a larger group when they presented the life and works of John Milton as an N.Y.P.S. program at College Church. The joint spring banquet with the Philosophy Club and Timothy Club was the high light of this year's program, with Dean Munro of Eastern Nazarene College as guest speaker. FIRST Row: Nakada, Wright, Rinehart, Kirkpat- rick, Washburn, Dooley. sEcoND Row: Lawrence, Cramer, president, Pearson, Nordmo, Kastella. Instructions in tumbling, weight-lifting, wrestling, and boxing are a part of the active program carried on by the Sons of Samson. This organization is open to the men of the student body for their physical development through syste- matic exercises. New equipment is being acquired steadily to supply this rapidly growing group. Throughout the year workouts were regularly scheduled on Tuesday and Thursday evenings, and movies were a part of the instructional activities, showing professional methods. A tum- bling team led by Lauren Bozarth was presented as half-time entertainment at one of this season's basketball games. i FIRST Row: Bozarth, Stott, Swinney, Hoyle, Gal- loway, Sullivan, president, jackson. SECOND Row: Slusher, Rapp, Mesman, Hunter, Hurd, Shafer. 1 , I TIMOTHY CLUB HOME ECONOMICS CLUB SCIENCE CLUB Th T' h b The Timothy Club is the representative Of 6 Y u the college theology department in extracurricu- lar activities. One Of the more active clubs on the campus, it had, as one of its special interests, the presentation of various prominent speakers who were visitors to our campus. Organized primarily for the benefit of ministerial students it at- tempts tO provide those students with valuable material to assist them in their future work as ministers of the church. With a vitally interested faculty sponsor, and enthusiastic leadership, the Timothy Club has helped many of the students to obtain a more clear understanding of the many facets Of Christian living. The closing of the school year was climaxed with a banquet, at which Dean Bertha Munro of Eastern Nazarene College gave the address. FIRST Row: Swinney, Colestock, Rose, president, Wordsworth, Tucker. SECOND ROW: Rucker, Hull, McKay, Evans, Sauter, Chavet. THIRD Row: Newell, Hunter, Fowler, Farrand, Regester, Lenker. V' Personality improvement, good grooming, better homemaking, community life-these are among the varied topics discussed at the meetings Of the Home Economics Club. Wide-awake Edith Anderson, student assistant Of the Home Eco- nomics department, has presided over the club during one of its busiest years. In order to complete their annual project, that Of purchasing china for the department, the girls held several candy sales and sold centerpieces at the joint exhibit with the Art Club. At the end of the year the senior banquet was given for the graduating Home Ec majors and the future co-eds of College High were invited to the Hi-School Tea to acquaint them with the facilities Of N. N. C.'s Home Ec department. FIRST Row: Ellis, Ramick, Olin, Horiuchi, An- derson, presidentg Carrel, Herron. SECOND ROW: Koolhof, Cockerham, Taylor, Brandt, Shafto, Wood. 'I'I-IIRD Row: Van Schaick, Shute, Schnell, Renschler, Hamilton. FOURTH ROW: Nelson, Hoidal, Morris, Holly, Tapley. ' The recently organized Marshall Science SO- ciety, a club devoted to creating an outlet for the scientifically-minded, is the first of its kind on the campus. It is divided into two departments so that it may better meet the students' needs which are not met specifically in the regular school curriculum. Each department has as its goal a definite project, that of the physical science and mathe- matics department being the building Of a scale model of a molecule and mathematics models, that Of the biology department, mounting skeletons and constructing charts. Meetings are supplemented with scientific material presented in slides by Dr. Aller, and mov- ing pictures concerning current aspects of biology and science. Of campus-wide interest was the cancer film presented in chapel by the Science Club. ' FIRST ROW: Tillotson, Aller, V. Johnson, Lunsford, Montgomery, Schmierer, president. SECOND Row: Beals, Zickefoose, L. johnson, Wells, Walter, Sturges, Sutherland. THIRD Row: Burkhart, Nord- mo, Pearson, Smith, Burke, Bowman. MU UPSILON SIGMA BETA CHI ALPHA F. T. A. '1 ' Wednesday afternoon recitals, Lyceum con- u certs, orchestra concerts, and other fine musical programs are presented for the students' enjoy- ment under the auspices of the Mu Upsilon Sigma. Composed chiefly of music majors, and led by Carol Sharp, one of its main objectives has been to place new campus talents in the lime-light. Among the guest artists have been Theodore Ulman from Juliard School of Music, and Paul Matthen, also of New York. The cultural values obtained from their splendid performances have been admirably reflected in the students' lives. Wednesday afternoon recitals initiate many stu- dent artists into their first stage experience and encourage them to work diligently at making the most of their talents. They also help other students to gain a greater appreciation for good music. FIRST Row: Baldwin, Poplin, Lintz, Marmaras, Walton, Sharp, President, Nofziger, Lang. OND Row: Motyka, Bloomquist, Golladay, Lovett, Simmons, Davis, Rosenbaum. THIRD Row: Mc- Graw, Taylor, Becher, Conklin, Eitzen, Carkhuff, Bruner, Strunk, Hibbard. B ' 1 h The art club, one of our newer organizations, has 1 P a. carried through this year the fervor and interest which it originally had. Under student direction, art exhibits, sales, field trips, tours of the Boise Art Gallery, and many other activities were open not only to the club members, but also to any student interested in art. The outstanding event of the year for Beta Chi Alpha was the Christmas exhibit and sale, which in addition to displaying oils, pastels, chalk work and lettering, featured beautifully arranged holly corsages for sale to the public. The camera fans who organized with Beta Chi Alpha for the first time this year completed the installation of their dark room facilities in the basement of the Art Building. This active organization has not only made an important and colorful contribution to the activity program at N. N.C., but has accomplished its purpose in affording a creative outlet for the talents found in the art department. FIRST Row: Wilson, Finkbeiner, Lester, Long, Smith, Bick, Shaffer, Galloway, Rummel. SECOND Row: Conklin, D. Galloway, G. Galloway, Long, Tock, president, Hamilton, Spurbeck, Loeber, Conaway. THIRD Row: Hopkins, Beech, Van Hou- ten, Olsen, Zimmerman, Carter, Mlood, Long, VVitherell. F T Those who are to be the teachers of tomorrow . . . become members of Future Teachers of America. A The N. N. C. chapter holds informative monthly meetings, at which educational problems are discussed, guest speakers are heard, and the mem- bers' knowledge of teacher progress is widened. The F. T. A. sends delegates to the Idaho Educa- tional Association district convention each year. Those who are preparing for that noble Profes- sion in which they teach America's youth, are a group N. N. C. shows pride in, for their Christian leadership will be invaluable to the stability and progress of our nation. FIRST Row: Allison, Loeber, president, Bowden, Thrush, Johnson, VVeston, Montgomery. SECOND Row: Adamson, Culver, Shaw, Newland, Bozarth, Powell, Marks. THIRD Row: Hight, Shaffer, Gross, Oberg, Taylor, Swartz, Smith, lNilson. FOURTH Row: Woodruff, Brinkerhoff, VVoodbeck, Taylor, Ellsworth, Wing, Yourdon, Divers, Wright. FIFTII Row: Kelly, Walter, Taylor, Hoidal, Sneezby. SIXTH Row: Mogensen, Hamilton, Kastella, Tock, Tromberg, Clegg, Reynolds, Shafer. sI2vENTI-I Row: Shaver, Warnick, Sanders, Crandall, Acker- man, Roark, Seward, Bruner. EIGHTH Row: Cra- mer, Lewis, Harper, Evans, Johnson, Warfield, Juliar, Bradshaw. NINTH Row: Herron, McUne. Somerville, Long, Leffler, Tolson. EJ SPENCERIAN SPEECH CLUB I BUSINESS CLUB INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLUB ' Develo ment of the students' s eakin abilit is the priiffary objective of the Sliijeech Club. Iif supervises the contests in Bible readings, humor- ous readings, and in both intramural and intercollegiate debate. Special speakers are scheduled at diderent times during the school year to present interesting and helpful material to the mem- bers of the club. The club aims toward the satisfaction of the CVC1'-p1'CS6I1t need for Inore capable and confident young people who will go out into all walks of life enabled to speak effectively for 'themselves and for Clglrist. In so doing, this club affords opportunity of building for future life and the Kingdom of Go . In both chapel programs and regular Club meetings, readings are often given by club members. FIRST Row: Bloomquist, presidentg Walton, Strunk, Swardstrom, Williamson. SECOND Row: Evans, johnson, Beals. Wilson. THIRD Row: Kelly, B. Burke, J. Burke, Sutherland, Zimbelman. ' The Business Club is a professional organiza- tion which aims to promote sound business, good ethics, and an interest in local and world-wide economic welfare through Christian business education. One of the more notable activities of the club was the elaborate office equipment display which proved to be a strong attraction for both townspeople and students. Nearly all leading office furnishers of Boise and Nampa were repre- sented by the newer styles of office furniture and business equipment. Interest in the Business Club has been renewed through increased business facilities and acti- vities. Under the leadership of Mrs. Voget, sponsorg Glenn Hopkins, presidentg and Betty Thrush, program chairman, the organization has enjoyed well planned meetings and programs. N.N.C. can expect even greater things from the Business Club in the future in the way of extracurricular activity. FIRST Row: Lyons, Harris, P. Montgomery, Wil- liamson, N. Montgomery, Tapley, Osborn, Voget. SECOND ROW! janosky, Irish, Nybakken, Embree, Mesman, Hoyle, Rummel, Collins. THIRD Row: Rapp, Fogelsonger, Johnson, Garlie, Titterington, Slusher, Felder. ' ' The International Relations Club, led by president Don Beecher, has been active in working toward its goal -to focus student attention on world affairs and to build a better understanding of foreign policy. Varied programs at the monthly meetings have given the members pertinent information on inter- national affairs. I Visits to the College of Idaho's regular meetings, a potluck dinner at Boise Junior College, and the regional IRC conference held at Moscow, Idaho, added spice and variety to the year's activities. Delegates to the conference were Gertrude Collins, Ralph Miller, Pete Burkhart, Olive Lawrence, and Arlene Swardstrom, who reported on an interesting weekend listening to speak- ers and comparing notes with members of neighboring clubs. FIRST Row: Beecher, presidentg Nakada, M. Burk- hart, Swardstrom, Ellsworth, Taylor. SECOND Row: Sturges, Miller, Galloway, P. Burkhart, Baustian. Revival An eminent evangelist and a humble, Godly man, Dr. Glenn Gould proved himself a blessing to the College Church congregation as he brought inspired gospel messages during the spring re- vival. One of the ablest preachers in the American pulpit today, he has been a successful pastor for 30 years, the last few years of which he has pastored the College Church at Eastern Nazarene Col- lege. Now serving as head of the The- ology Department, he came to N.N.C. with a full knowledge of the spiritual problems of youth and he ministered with these needs in mind. The spring revival will be remembered long as not just another meeting, but a truly spirit- Hlled revival. - Christian Workers' Band Realizing that "practice makes per- fect," the Christian W01'kCl'S, Band makes use of the talent of the members of the student body who are desirous of taking an active part in Christian work. Each Saturday night the Band meets in their "workshop" before sending out teams the following day. Each Sunday gospel team, including teachers, singers, and ministers, leaves the campus to go to the different outpoints. These groups are essential for the reaching of many com- munities where the church is too small to support a full-time pastor or where a work is just beginning. Of all the groups of the campus, this organization is per- haps one of the most useful in the build- ing and promotion of Christian talent for use in the fields which are "white unto harvest." OFFICERS A1 Fisher, president, WVilbur Morgan, Mfeston Tucker, jane Day, Lois Williamson. OUTPOINT PREACHERS FIRST Row: Alvin House, Wfilbur Morgan, Rex Morris. s1ccoND Row: Rudy Lenker. Fred johnson, Walter Lanman. DR. J. GLENN GoULD D1 'ind Mis. Manley portray The judgment of the Rev. Griffith presents the chal the plight of India. unenlightened heathen. lenge of South America General Missionar Society Capturing student zeal for missions and directing it into useful channels has long been the tradition of the General Missionary Society. To accomplish this end the society officers have brought to the regular Thursday Chapel speakers representing almost every field-Dr. and Mrs. C. R. Manley from Indiag Dr. Henry C. Wesche, Chinag Esther Crane, Nicaraguag and Fairy Chism from Africa. Responding to the challenge of the annual project-351250 for radio evangelism in Puerto Rico and 35750 to Dr. Samuel I-Iynd who is studying tropical diseases in London-the student body pledged S2460 in twelve minutes. The students realize that by making it possible for those abroad to be reached with the Gospel, they build both for the future and for eternity. l OFFICERS STANDING! Richard Hoyle Dutch Goehling Douglas Powers. sminn Hisa Horiuchi, June Nakada Foreign Missions Band Ted Hollingsworth shares his Australian experience with Foreign Missions Band. LAUREN SEAMAN, M.D. Missions MANGUM LECTURES In 1946, in honor of their parents, Dr. and Mrs. Thomas E. Mangum established a series of lectures to be delivered each year by an outstanding missionary. This year's lectures were given by Dr. Lauren Seaman, a medical missionary to Africa. DR. LAUREN SEAMAN Dr. Seaman, a 1931 graduate of N.N.C., has spent the last five years in Africa as a medical missionary at the Rawleigh Fitkin Memorial Hospital. His sincere messages have left a deep impression on the campus. ll4 Theodore Ulman Mrs. Alline Swann ntertainment NATIONAL ASSEMBLIES Dispensing information in a highly interest- ing manner, three national assembly programs were presented this year. Robert Edgar told of the intricacies of the 200-inch Telescope of Palomar, Mrs. Marguerite Soule Shoemaker, a deep sea diver, thrilled us with her accounts of marine life. MUSIC ARTISTS The cultural side of N. N. C. has been greatly enriched by the appearance of several accomplished artists. Through the medium of the Joint Artists Series, vocalist Paul Matthen and pianist Theodore Ulman have visited our campus. Programs have also come from mem- bers of our own faculty, including Alline Swann, pianist, and Carrol Allen, soprano. Rommr EDGAR Paul Matthen l Carrol Allen + fl. 11...- f' - -ai -25.15 111 umuul llllllllllllllllllllllllll Llln , I 'I .131 mgj ML LJF5-.. DLA ...L -2 ,.-. 73' s-,SV F .1 rf' -C' 9 - H ,, Lx .x A A ..1:wu..n! n mu v ga . -'f1,. - .P-3' . f I , A I lnlull1Illi'I"Iu.' xii...---' v - U - : 5' V1 l y-'-E-:-'ir-1 -1 D: H' 1 .5 , -i .Q :Qc I 'ng Q' V IHII , :if Tiff QWH UWA! 5 if 12 11 5 a f.,-1 WV 5 :ff j 'ji---J- "lN'Qj'- I I :A is e 1 W' ei as E :iia zl Jn ,-'VTE " Q Fi - Z "ff X 5 5 -: Ex" - -" 1- "Zi - E 21515 a " -Ex 2 f :lf NL Athletics Coach LaMont Lee, chairman of the athletic literary societies, leads intramural sports and coaches intercollegiate athletics. He is known for his willing participation as well as his Hue sportsmanship. Whether in the classroom or at a game, Monty upholds Christian ideals. Doug Powers, active and enthusiastic athletic director of intramural sports and president of the Men's "N" Club, proved to be an ardent supporter of athletics. As a team-mate or as a spectator, his example as a leader is exemplihed by a fine Christian spirit. 1 l L. ' WW91-l -. 1.1: -:-S::::::5w.- .5 M Q" x xx IX' iam. - , X. 'an .X sl' Q 1 ww 1 fs ,Fr Q m::.sff:,- .X AVE 1 Q. YAN- N X X9 .. wx x N Finkbeiner scraps for rebound. Partners close in on Volney Johnson. Basketball Fred Fowler Chet Galloway Lloyd Hubbard jack Jamison Merle Iles Volney Johnson Mad scramble under the basket as Crusaders battle Loggers and Coyotes. Playing one ofthe toughest schedules in history, Monty Lee's Crusaders wound up with a respectable 12-13 won-loss record, defeating every team they played at least once, with two excep- tions. Eleven of their losses were by margins of less than nine points. Fred Fowler and jack Jamison were the only seniors on the squad and, although their absence will be felt, the Crusaders should be much improved next year with nine members of the varsity returnm . E JohngCramer led the team during the Brst half of the season and Millard Reynolds and Merle Iles paced the squad throughout the latter part of the year. 1949-NORTHWEST NAZARENE COLLEGE-1950 NNC Opp. NNC Opp. NNC Opp. C. of I. ..... C. of I. .......................... Eastern Oregon B. J. C. ..... C. of I. .......................... Eastern Oregon Gooding ...................... Northern Idaho Southern Idaho C. of I. ......................... . Pacific Lutheran Lower Columbia J.C...45 48 Northern Idaho Eastern Oregon Eastern Oregon Southern Idaho B. J. c. ............ . Southern Idaho Seattle Pacific .............. Northern Idaho Southern Idaho Seattle Pacific .............. Northern Idaho B. J. C. ............ . Whitey Johnson Millard Reynolds 123 Basketball Ralph Unger l Wliat winning graces! what majestic mien! She moves a goddess, and she looks a queen. -Homer. Her majesty, Queen Carol, ruled supreme at the traditional tip-off basketball game which was played january 6 between Seattle-Pacific College and Northwest Nazarene College. N.N.C. won over S.P.C. with a score of 59-48. Queen Carol, crowned by Doug Powers, master of ceremonies, wore a simple, white crepe gown. A bouquet of American Beauty roses was formally presented to her, signifying her royal status. This was the fourth annual tip-off game. Queen Carol was a princess at two of these games. By being chosen queen, Carol Sharp has well proved she has an all around developed personality. Princess Princess Queen Princess Princess Mary Alice Miller Roma Jamison Carol Sharp Dorothy Davis Pauline Hastings Escort Escort Escort Escort Escort Kenny Hills Paul Jensen Lauren Sanders Kenny Somerville Floyd YV right I crown thee, Queen Carol. Tarzan who? . . . Tars an' Stripes Forever. NVhat foul play is this? Go! . . . XfVe're off! . . . Fight 'emi Lilburn Wesche, coach . . Basketball Tall, lean, with cool, piercing blue eyes, Lilburn is well known on the campus not only as coach of the Jun- ior Varsity, but also as sports writer for the Crusader during the past two years. An avid supporter of the L.S.P. society, Lilburn's main interest is in sports of all kinds, especially basket- ball. Under his coaching, the V.'s piled up an admirable series of scores this year. ruzsr Ron Loyd Hills, Ronald Weatherford, Marvin Bloomquist. SECOND Row: Maurice Palm- quist Chuck Wilkes, John Bullock, Hubert Hendrix, Clarence Olson, Don Fowler, Lilburn Wfesche, coach. C. H. Horneco Trojans battle f S., H1111 Queen Naomi reig or their Queen. IIS. PFIHCCSS Neva Thompson Escort Art Mittleider ' Duncan Queen Naoml Escort Clair Stratton Princess Genny Frazier Escort Arnold Van Hess n bearers Diminutive crow Steve Fowler and Nancy Knighton i Baseball FIRST Row: Kenny Hills, Mfoody Beukelnian, Millard Reynolds, Tiny Bellamy, Ralph Unger, Earl Barnum, Floyd Wright, Lauren Sanders. SECOND Row: Glen Wardlaw, Dutch Goehring, Hubert Hendrix, jack Knighton, Carlyle Dean, John Cramer, Whitey johnson, Coach Lee. Hubert anticipates a long drive on a sunny afternoon. v X- '- We - ---s r fr-s sy -x 2- H ' M f 'X fo si-- X v W1 M-N me-M A -ww mums s- .cf -- .a-.items an ,, ,,...,.- sa.. aaa-ue-mrmwtsMme.t,W.u1wmr:w,es .mXww.stu. .aww was Mwnqg is.arwzvq.a .Masai aswumi new r--- My-5--Nvzsw was--wr:. rw rack FIRST ROW!! Pershall, Jamison, Bellamy, Thomas, Dean, Farrand, Long, Palmquist, Wright. SECOND Row: Coach Lee, Sullivan, Reynolds, Beals, Eppes, Hills, Hibbard, Hendrix. THIRD Row: Wright, Somerville, Angier, Sutherland, Sanders. Drive hard . . . because here comes Kenny. ino Relaxing at a game of shufHeboard in Morrison patio. Topfiight netmen. Where inches count. King of the green table. POITS Minor sports, although forced to take a back seat in spectator interest, were a vital part of N. N. C.'s athletic program during the past year. Participation reached a new high in the lesser sports as each society placed near the top in at least one of the minor sports activities. For the girls, golf, ping-pong, tennis and shulfleboard were offered while the boys fought it out for top honors in golf, ping-pong, horse- shoe and tennis. ttlfi ill 'Q ii is W. Q t 'i l H E g 3 Amateur Golfer. Over the top on field day. Spectators push, too. Ira Stiles, Harry Williamson, Dale Lilly, Curt Beukelman, Glenn Knapp, Ray Williams. C.H.S. Football Teammates gather round stricken Trojan. Trojans head for paydirt. FIRST Row: Mose Rothenberger, Glenn Knapp, Herbert Lilly, Elwood Beukelinan, coach. SECOND Row: Duane Volk, Curtis Beukelman, Ray Williams, Arnold Van Hess, Mervyn Gale, Harry Williamson. Basketball Red and white Cagers in action. i Another bucket for the Trojans as Kuna falls Tiny Bellamy, l'Voody Beukelman, J. B. Frazier, Football coach Basketball coach Baseball coach C.H.S. Coaches C.H.S. has built a worthy reputation in sports this year. Beginning in the fall, their six-man football team proved its ability to excell, and on into winter they . made trips to VVilder, McCall, and Cascade. The basketball team, excellent in teamwork and sportsmanship, gave stiff competition to neighboring cagers. And springtime brought baseball to eager high school fans. CHS. Baseball FIRST Row: Cockerham, Olson, Volk, Beukelman, Reed. src- OND Row: Frazier, Wells, Bold, R. Mittleider, A. Mitt- leider, Knapp, J. Williamson. THIRD Row: H. Williamson, Smith, Williams, Gale, Lilly, Miller. l if .,., W , l C. H. S. YELL TEAM Three vivacious girls, jo Hutchison, Naomi Volk, and Lou Chavis, led Col- lege High in spurring the Trojans on to victory. Gladys Fred replaced Jo at the end of the fall sports season. Wliatevei' the time or place of the game, there you'd find these three lead- ing the spectators in "Yea, the red! Yea, the white . . ." Hutchison, Volk, Chavis. COLLEGE YELL TEAM "Hey!" "Whadda ya say?" "Let's go!" and things get off to a good start as yell leaders Paul Kern, Betty Mfright, Connie Jo Nelson, and Lael Maulden go into action. Elected by the stu- dent body, they know their job and do it "cheer-fully." Maulden, Nelson, Mfright, Kern. 1-'1Rs'1' Row: Fred. Volk, Chavis. sitcom: Row: Sell, H. Mittleidcr. Manley, K. Mittleider, Hopkins, Duncan, Emerson, Blum, Everist, New. THIRD Row: Sutherland, Cockerham, H. Pullen, Shoemaker, Harper, Wright, E. johnson, Arnold. Tink. 1foUR'l'n Row: Dillon, Little, Feiten, Painter, A. ollnson, Knapp, Olson, Frazier, Nichols. 4' :-'Ti ' -a-,:4-',- ? "' Ji f jk - ..- -' ft Y -1: 'Z K - L. ' .1 ' :x'J I hir?-14 ,. 74 ...- ,af S' il . 5 Yk-S EJ? .'- gf 45 ,- 3- ,f I' 4?-El , - 4 t .r 5 x ,Q Jr, 1-7 .Illn- : fn- -us f s,- . K, Y , ,. .- f 1 ii- -- V if 1 L ' "' Z1 . , -1- rl - .r:" - - - -.,- .. :T-1' -5 " - .1 '.: z ' -5 yfg g 1' ,if -2- 'L-.. 'Z ,:' 1 i' .',. .fgjq ' :Q :Jaxx , . " -'I .Q1 a... . ' ' 1' ' - ' Q P, F n L .3 , - pi A 1 -- 5 Q-1 2 ,,..- . I P ' u - ff - Q, , zf.-.r-v --.-: .", .4 ' g-1-g l-: ff-5 F Qfiggf " f ff- i f V EI : - 24 24- il F -A Nia aud i :11'1, ' all nl :'Ef 5' "AA ru fi'- A I ri' "A, , ,U Y 1. l fizvnjf wr' 7?-J' L'-1 1 'E i'.,4"'1. iv 7f,,!. :'-- ' xg' K x Eprx . W fag QV I ti nk n lumix I if I i F Features Mrs. Kinzler, Director of Nursing Service. Mr. Ammons, Hospital Administrator. 4 5 weary land." Samaritan Hospit. Across the park from the campus can be seen the good "Samaritan," her austere gray lines softened by the green trees which "stand by" for those seeking a "haven of rest." Within her walls the rustle of white starched uniforms whisper the presence of busy nurses whose sympathetic care bring comfort to body and soul. Witll a new addition well under construc- tion, the growing community and college look up to her as a stalwart friend in time of need. Mangum Hall-new home of Samaritan's nurses Samaritan Hospital the shadow of a rock in a That look of relief when class is over. Miss Agnes Miller, Director, School of Nursing. Devotional ward services are conducted daily by student nurses for patients y of Samaritan Hospital. 1d School of ursing Away from the pressing duties of the day, staff and students gather in the chapel for a few minutes of worship. Rev. Riley, college pastor. Dr Vanderpool gives "a charge to keep . . . " The twinkling eyes, broad smile, and sense of humor betrayed by his Irish name are facets in the per- sonality of our versatile college pas- tor. Whether exhorting from the pulpit or lecturing in the classroom, Rev. Riley presents his message with magnetic fervor and genuine sincerity. This year has been an especially happy one for him, since he can now watch his Sunday con- gregation gather in the beautiful new College Church. College Rev. Riley accepts the challenge W ....... L ,mm , if -W - mslsssmsssxmmmemmwmmmwmsmwmwmmwsmmumwwrzsfmwswmzwlsusmmwmwvmsisswxxwwmsxw.-awwsimxswmswsnwwmmwm-swc1,.N.f1 , Dedication of College Church was a long-awaited ceremony when the goal of a sacrificing and pray- ing people was realized. General Superintendent D. I. Vanderpool brought the dedicatory address on Sunday afternoon, climaxing a week of revival services conducted by him. Busy, cheerful workers donated labor in the evenings so that the building progress of the church was phenomenal. The spring revivalist was Dr. Glenn Gould, pastor of Eastern Nazarene College Church, who shared his wealth of religious ex- perience with us. And to our college pastor, Rev. Riley, "Thank you," for being such an able administrator, counselor, pastor, and friend. p "Truly the Lord hath done great things, whereof we are glad!" ohurch Sunday worshippers leave the sanctuary-a place of spiritual inspiration and encouragement. Rev. Riley, father of the college pastor. . ."May the Lord Mass choir sings "A Mighty Fortress is Our God." T bless thee and keep thee." Church "O worship the King, all glorious above .... " The program of College Church is of a varied and active nature, because, to a great extent, the congregation is composed of young people. To meet the needs of college stu- dents, there are the Sunday School, the regular Sunday worship and evangelistic services, the N. Y. P. and the mid-week services. . Each Sunday morning, inspiring messages and anthems sung by the Chapel Choir are broadcast over KFXD, ministering to the audience over the air. SUNDAY SCHOOL O1"1"ICIiRS N.Y.l'.S. 01+'1f'IC1iRS Mrs. Guy Mfright, secretary, Mr. Feltar, col- Alctha Bonner. secretary, Kenneth Mont- lege department head, Mr. Hilliard, adult gomery, treasurer, Dave Alexander, presidentg department headg Mr. Harper, superintend- Alvin House, vice-president. cnt, Rev. Riley, college pastor. Grammar School PRIMARY GRADES: FIRST Row: Norma Lee Gifford, Syrilda Sue Swartz, Coszetta Urwin, Anita Cox, Bernice Warnt- jes, Roberta SlIepherd, Edna Marie Moore, Roberta Rusaw, Karen Hosford. SECOND Row: Sharon Lancaster, Norma DuIIcaII, Robert Harris, Frank 1reton,john Knudsen, Dennie Myers, Larry Lancaster, RI1tlI Olson, Donna Hamilton. THIRD Row: Lei Lani Lee, Sharon Shaw, jerry Brower, Darrell Vail, Timmy Kauffman, jimmy Morgan, Melvin Brown, Jerilyn Hosford, Harriet Sharp, Gail Riley. INTERMEDIATE GRADES: FIRST ROXVZ Marilyn Stanford, Linda Duncan, Helen Hamilton, janet Lancaster, Don- nell Morgan. SECOND ROW! Gary Cox, Susan Clarke, Rebecca Mark, Brenda Urwin, Darlene Urwin, Mickey Kelly. THIRD Row: Roy Moore, Carolyn Shepherd, DoIIna Shaw, Helen Tryon, Marjorie Biggs, Larry RotlIenberger. FOURTH Row: Bob Hilliard, Eddie Hosford, Keith Copenhaver, Sherman Lee, Melvin Cronrath. UPPER GRADES: FIRST ROW! Noel Griffin, Barbara UrwiII, Jayne Rothenberger, Thirl Lilly, Grace Cockerham, Anna Mae Bauerle, Sylvia Edinger. SECOND ROW! Henry Adams, RoIIald Stanford, Joyce Cronrath, VirgiIIia Volk, Don Tryon, DoIIald Breakey. TI-IIRD Row: jimmy Hilliard, DaI1 Griffith, VVillis NiclIols, Mervin Wilson, Wayne Russell, Bobby Peppley. , ff? f f ' f ,QU ' 5 7 -X ,ff L2 X X f S -5 :QM X ,,. Q x,,. .. gil x .-. x X -11551.23 'x A -X XX ,x ,X K. X mx K- X --XA -XNXX -4 NQQ M Fw KX Q2 1. ,A XXX- - .X X sX -.X f' sIf1.X-w-uxwffq " X Y mf '-514:14xgfiQ,SXSx,a-www-' X1 ,X f f A A X X W ,X ,X X 'SX N A it . Q Q MV? ,.X, aw M -, , .SX,iifl5i f x wgxggaiixiis ,::,. -' :. X X' ....,. Am M ' va aww, A xv - A N X Qs P 'X Qiiggfef XXX 5 Q X .:, X ' '5 , X X ,X X.-.xg X LCXX X X X , A ,f W . - -X.yXXmXX--- -X X. X X A ww. Q. X. ,q., .X . K. X XXWXNX YNX X NX 5, X Ei x,.X.wX swf s X QI E XX X -QW XX us X' X sms X X.. - it - 9 X? WRX TXSQXXXXX NX XXQXQ ' f QNX xk ..-- 5. X X xx gi A .XX X v F- 55 S ' Q X-Xfxiwkix l :X XX .XX ' f A 5 1 S A XX, x X S N535 NXMX A . vm-mmm me Ng., . .Q XX X55 ff 5? Y S -9 X x X ' K - ' x fx x x X Q X E F15 ss 55 - Q X x X xx , Q .::.-.:f.4.x-.: x X M X 1 Bw Vs 4 .ZF- . M Y X N .www umm. . 2 1 M . I y hw.. w X xxy xx XSS Q N sfflxs N A QQ Calendar o Sept. 17. Dear Diary, I've only been here for three hours, but it's the same old place. It's really good to be back to the dear old campus again. There surely are a lot of new faces. But I see that a lot of the old gang struggled back to another year's grind. Sept. 19. Do I ever feel beat up! Even after two years I'm still not used to those registration lines. Had a chance to relax and laugh tonight when the quartets enter- tained. Bob Anderson's imitation of Mr. johnson was a scream. Sept. 21. I had my Hrst doubts today about the advisa- bility of my coming back to school this year when I went to my German class. Don't know who was more scared-we or Miss MacPherson, the new German teacher. Rev. Riley is holding our opening conven- tion. He's a wonderful college pastor. Dr. Corlett is giving our chapel talks. Sept. 30. I suffered! from a severe case of muscle fatigue tonight after shaking hands so many times at Student- Faculty reception. My first chance to get a real good look at all the new students and faculty members. I've got my eyes on a couple of good-looking guys! Oct. 7. Rah for the A.D.P.'s! I just heard we won first for closed night society programs this evening. Oct. 9. Our new church is marvelous! It was really a thrill to march over there from the chapel, and then to hear the inspiring message from Dr. Vanderpool. I just love revival time at N.N.C. I'm praying for a clean sweep in all the dorms. Oct. 21. The first bench list of the year came out today. I sure get a bang out of the looks of despair or triumph which pass along from face to face as the bench list is read. Nov. 4. Eunice Lintz really outdid herself tonight in her senior recital. I never would have dreamed she was scared if I hadn't seen her spitting out fingernails be- tween numbers! Nov. 7. How could I have forgotten that I had a mid- semester exam in German today! I should have heeded that warning I felt after the first day in class! Nov. 18. How's come our faculty is so talented and I can't do anything! Mrs. Swann's and Mrs. Davidson's con- cert was a wonderful ending for the fine arts program. Nov. 24. Why is it that I can't find the Alka-Seltzer when I need it most? No, it wasn't the S.L.A.-L.S.P. play that gave me indigestion. I just ate too much for dinner. But then Thanksgiving only comes once a year. Nov. 25. The basketball jaboree was really exciting, but I can hardly move now-I played so hard. Another Rah for the A.D.P.'s. We're well on the way to vic- tory this year--lirst again. Patience, the rest of you poor societies! Your break is coming! There are some mighty sad sals around here today. The Male Chorus left on tour. I hear that a M.C.W. society has been organized-Male Chorus Widows! Dec. 2. I was so enthralled by the Oly-A.D.P. play tonight that I almost forgot my ten lines at the last of the third act! The "Life of Riley" was really the life! Dec. 5. We're off to a flying start in basketball. We scored a victory over B.J.C. tonight at Central. I hope it's a good indication of how the season will progress! Dec. ll. Even after three years I'm left breathless by Handel's great "Messiah" College Church was packed out and people were standing. VV as I ever embarrassed! How could I tell that was a rest sign and not a note? Dec. Dec. jan. jan . 14. And I had to have a 3:05 class on the day vaca- tion begins. 29. I had a wonderful vacation but it's good to be back. Santa was sure good, and so was Mom's cooking! 6. The Coronation of Queen Carol was beautiful. Tip-off is always so exciting. I wonder how it feels to be queen for a day? But at least I got to go to the banquet after the game. 13. And who said college was fun? I still haven't found my Alka-Seltzer, and I sure needed it when I finished my term paper at five minutes 'til 5. jan 20. Dear Diary-You know how I love music, and the orchestra concert was wonderful tonight. jan. 25. After three sleepless nights I am finally finished with finals. What a relief-still no Alka-Seltzer! Feb l. Classes again-from now on I'm a bird lover. I Feb must get my science credits some way! 8. Dr. Seaman told us today all about the maggots in Africa. How's come I felt bugs crawling all over my chapel seat! Mangum Missionary lectures are always such an inspiration. Mar. 5. Revival time again. I'm going to like Dr. Gould from E.N.C. There is a wonderful revival spirit on the campus. Mar. 27. And we just had semester exams a few weeks ago -How can the faculty do this to us! Guess it's be- cause it's mid-semester exam time already. Mar. 31. Happy day-choir trip for ten days and a won- derful rest from classes. Sure is fun to travel and sing in new places every day. April 9. Easter again. But I don't have to worry about an Easter outfit-my choir robe is so becoming! April ll. How did I know that the library basement was so dirty when I volunteered for the job! Campus Day is over again, but it was fun. April 21. My first junior-Senior Banquet! I had to dig for the 357 dues, but it was worth it! April 28. Play time again, and the A.D.P.-L.S.P. play cast was superb. May 1. Guess I'll never be a senior. I don't think I could make it through those comprehensives. I hear jim Wolstenholm has just been transported to the institu- tion across town. He cou1dn't take it. May 2. All-school picnics are so much fun! just because I almost drowned trying to catch minnows doesn't mean anything! May 5. The Oly's and S.L.A.'s really put on a good play tonight, too, but I guess I'm prejudiced. HoW's come? May 8. The seniors looked wonderful tonight Qwonderful is my favorite wordj in their caps and gowns. I won- der if I'll ever be in a Senior Investiture? May 12. Term Work due again. Need I say more? May 22. For the last time this year I have to take exams. I am just now realizing what a dummkopf I am! May 28. Well, diary, the year's almost over and I'm almost sorry. Baccalaureate this morning was wonder- ful. fThere's that word againlj May 31. Commencement at last. What a year-What a student body-What a school! JEAN KIRKPATRICK Don Farrand Fred Fowler, Dave Alexander, elected 1948. Eunice Lintz ho's The six upper-classmen elected during the first semester by the Associated Students of 1949-50 to Wl1o's Who in American Colleges and Universi- ties were chosen on a basis of scholarship, char- acter, and leadership. These exceptional stu- dents, along with those chosen from the rest of An1erica's undergraduate life of today, are the future leaders of our nation. They possess the conscientiousness, ambition, and broad scope of interest necessary for their future usefulness to society. They represent the salient abilities and qualities of intelligence and personality necessary to good leadership. Membership in Who's Who is a distinct honor-a token of success. Students elected to this national organization represent prominence in campus affairs, as well as a high level of scholarship. Truly, N.N.C. is proud of this outstanding group which represents the goals upon which she was founded: Character, Culture, Christ. Deloris Bloomquist jim Wolstenholm Who Doug Powers Pete Burkhart 11 illllvmnriam 1891 1950 Glenn W. Siefarth was born December 8, 1891, in Fall City, Oregonp Converted early in life and called to the ministry, he enrolled in Pasadena College in 1912. While yet in college he married, began his first pastorate, and was ordained to the ministry in 1916, the year before his graduation. Characteristi- cally, in his first charge he built a church and parsonage. He was a builder in the true sense of the word. For more than thirty years in the pastorate, evangelism, and as Finance Executive of 'three of our colleges, Eastern Nazarene College, Pasadena Col- lege, and Northwest Nazarene College, he gave his nearly bound- less energies in building the kingdom without and within. He was a preacher of extraordinary force and effectiveness. He was a business executive of unusual ability. He was a man of vision and execution in the planning and erection of church and college buildings. With all of that his heart burned with a passionate loyalty to Christ and souls. Mr. "Great-heart" literally gave his life in laboring with the Master to build the Kingdom. . All are architects of Fate, Working in these walls of Timeg Some with massive deeds and great, Some with ornaments of rhyme. -LONGFELLOW 150 W Advertising and Index Nnrihmrat Nazarvnv Qlnllrgr Nampa, llimhn AA d'tdCh't' cng P ds Cht Edt el Ch tD lp E ft g Y QP plf s T Th Kga fed th gh Th Ch hfJ Cht FALL TERM OPENS SEPTEMBER 11, 1950 S Samaritan Enzpiial Svrhnnl nf Naming Nampa, liilalyn it at We ggi K Nia! A- Q 52 Stuclents in the School Representing 22 States and Hawaii . ,lx E f""'7yAm. ee es - ,, ' , .1 ,j-f if -Ka 'Vim 1 llll '. 'P -- ---'7 2 -iff. -. e - 'fl -f M531 . " as 1' Ha ' ' -9 M- e il 5 Wil f i ll All all . Q C 4 5 l ': Illia?-is ssiilllll Cali Eggs -'Nl' ' 'Jr , JL " ., Qlnllrgr Qlhurrh nf 11112 Nazarrnv 'Serving N.N.C. and Community" ln fhirfeen brief years College Church has had some glorious days of spirifual service and well-rounded growfh. A vine of God's own planfing. here af fhe sfrafegic spof of Norfhwesf Nazareneism, she has borne fruif 'ro The glory of God largely fhrough 'rhe self-forgefful sacrifice of faculfy, sfudenfs and a hosf of parenfs and friends clusfered abouf fhe Campus. N.N.C.'s new church home is fhe lafesf evidence of fhe vision of a local congregafion for N.N.C.'s spirifual welfare and for world-wide evangelism. "Look for the big red 'cower at the edge of 'che Campus" Overlooking 'the campus Dewey and Juniper Telephone I John E. Riley, Pasfor R. T. Holmes, Assisffanf Parsonage 4l I Ivy Sfreef Residence 5l7 Holly Sfreef Telephone i590-R Telephone 705-J 925 154 IDAHO-GREG-ON DISTRICT ff?-EIR? .ff 4 . ' ""-at ,,,- 1-1"' zmagx. r eg - - Mi , . ffpw gff, NIGSLVQ : ' .Ai - XJ - i 5 ,, X, CJQGSAK r- ',:..:.,g fs' 1. .1 fn.: 'f , J .I -vw-,,.ge., U ith-i .twisfsia 44' l I , ,J On the Old Oregon Trail "The land of Hospitality" CONGRATULATES Nurthmrzt as-zarvnv Glnllngv zmh Thr fgfilfllldiilig Gilman nf 19511 I An Aggressive District with a challenge to Youth I Consistently true to the Old Faith I Loyal to the Doctrines, Institutions and Q Responsibilities ot the Whole Church. J A M N tt H b tH II g Alb tN h g Mrs. Carl Kinzl D t t N Y P S Ch D t t W.F.M.S. S p t cl t P cl 'I' Ch h S h l President 155 Zfliirni Glhnrrh nf Thr Nazarvnv 600 l5th Avenue South, Nampa, Idaho "In the center ot the City" In Appreciation ot Northwest Nazarene College Rev. Melza H Brown, Pastor Rev. J. M F esen, Assistant 156 CONGRATULATIONS To Northwest Nazarene College ancl the Graduating Class of 1950 Nurthmrzt Biztriri Rev. E. E. Zachery District Superintendent 7 "The Church Where You May Be a Visitor But Noi: a Stranger" Rev. Neuschwa nger Nnrth Nampa Qlhurrh nf ihr Nnzarrnr I4+h and 6+h S+. Norrh Alberi' Neuschwanger, Pas+or Harlan Davis, 5.5. Superinfendeni' Mrs. Kinnie Williams, W.F.M.S. Presidenr Olen Doane, N.Y.P.S. Presiclenf 158 Students at N.N.C. from the Washington Pacific District, I949-50 amhinginn Hnrifir Eintrirt "Here is one big reason we are for N.N.C. These students from Washington Pacific District represent our greatest treas- ure and we are trusting N.N.C. to guide them in vocational choices and in the art ot how to make a lite." B. V. Seals, D.D. District Superintendent 159 iliirnt Qlhurrh nf 1112 Nazarvnr NortI1 Second St. at B. YAKIMA, WASHINGTON A CHURCH WITH A VISICN in A COMMUNITY WITH A FUTURE A place in the community Iite, A Daily Radio Ministry, A Program tor the Young People and Children, A Vigorous Ministry ot EvangeIism. Rev. Milo L. Arnold, Pastor Rev. DeWitt McAbee, Assistant Pastor 'Miss Esther Arveson, Statf Secretary R A noId 160 Efhv Glhurrh nf Thr azarvnv Clinton and Alder Streets WALLA WALLA, WASHINGTON I I Rev. J. Paul Downey, minister, before the microphone and Mrs. J. Paul Downey, organist. The Walla Walla Church is in its tortieth year ot continuous service to Christ and the world. Its services are devotional, evangelistic, inspiring, educational, and inter- esting, litting the standard ot "HoIiness." The members are aggressive and spiritual, with a vision tor every phase ot the denominational program. WE ARE GLAD TO BE A PART OF NORTHWEST NAZARENE COLLEGE AND SEND OUR CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF I950 161 Qinrkg Hinnniain Biztrirt illinntana mgnming NAZARENE YOUNG PEOPLE'S CAMP JULY I7-23, I950 Paul and Monica Martin, workers W. C. Keith, NYPS President i W. Furman Harris, Church Schools Mrs. Helene Collier, W.F.M.S. President Rev. Alvin L. McQuay, District Superintendent Nmmim-Elitah Biztrirt Prospecting tor the Church ot the Nazarene in the Golden West Congratulations to the Class ot I950 Q Appreciate N.N.C.'s contribution to the Church We I Welcome N.N.C.'s Representatives I Support N.N.C.'s Growing Program Raymond B. Sherwood, District Superintendent Robert A. Lundgren, Church Schools lral Dickey, N.Y.P.S. President Mrs. R. B. Sherwood, W.F.M.S. President 162 Svnnih Baknizr Bintriri '3 VN - :tri1:55:51?:1:5:1:2:2:?:I:2:-fif"iii-'-""f'f .. . ,A...:.,,:.,,.:,:.,..,,., . 1. .- .. .. it QQ:-.. ,.1:s:s:s:s:s:s:s:z:5:2:f2::1:s:5:5:s:s:s:s:5:f efffaffsffifiiiiiiiii ' .fliiiiifiifff "" "" W ' -.-1.::-w as I ,YP wx ,... .... , .q his . ,,... . .....A .. ..L....... 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MA , . . .... .... . .- - 4--4- --,-.. - 4':'3'3'7: . 'ififffiffililfli:3:3:1:1:7:T:T:5f5S' ,-755313 3:3:5:?:5:3f5f5fif' .-:-:-:-:-. '-:4:-:4:-:-:-:f:--:-: :-.-g-:-'-:-. +gIgZ1:1:-:-:':-:rt -:3.g:g:3:::g.,. .555 2" ,o:r:-:-:--.-15:-:-:V Congrafulafions 'co the Class of I950 W. H. Deifz Disiricf Superinfendenf BILLINGS FIRST CHURCH APPRECIATES N.N.C. "We are building Young People 'co be future N.N.C. Siudents, and members of the Church of 'che Nazarene" Eliirnt Glhnrrh nf Thr azzrrrnv Billings, Montana Third Ave. Nor+h a+ 33rd S+. Rev. Harris Pasfor 22 Lewis Avenue Ph. 5528 163 Gbrvgnn igarifir Biz-iriri CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE From the tall pines ot the Pacitic Coast the people ot Oregon send congratulations to the Class ot I950. Weaver W. Hess, District Superintendent Orville W. Jenkins, District Church Schools Mrs. Weaver W. Hess, W.F.M.S. 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A 4- by , X Q- X, Nb ff --me , f.. 1,-.1.-.:.:.y 1: ' -ii. ':"""v' Ngwalisza:-:QA-::2:-.-.-rw"- fy-Iii-C--'-,. '- -' - N " -' - .,-.-:-sg5:2:1:f12:E-1f:rs::r:1:...ff:''-'--fe.-,-,-.:,.,N A' '- A - X 2' '- N.-g,e3,?g5g,,.3g35g:3:::,:5-ge:c'-'-'-'-1:-Z.:-5 . ' '-'-PM Jhxen'-'45, NN W: - il - Q N5MR..:M .... I i ,.,. . ,......, .4:-.-.-.5.45.-.3.1.14.41.5-:-::::::q:A.-25311: ' 5 .,,. . N. , . .- .- .-:5:5:5:g' A Z " " 1 11-.-I 1 1 2-' ' -----f1-:tw.-- A--2-:-:f:-:4:4.-:-.-:M-..Y . - H.,- -,..-qc.-.3,:.::.A.cg.Q.,,,'w , .s1-:ss.sz-:-Wr-1-:-1-:-ms: . ss:-arf:-5:-:os -:+:-:-1-:+::-:csc5cq:..s5x:.::o.-. 3.:.3..,4.-.-t -x--.3.344.34.g.14.,q.g.,.:.:.A.:.,.. .- ..... x . ,. .si-. . ' -. 1 . A ,. . ,.,f,1.:57 :,f.,N .' + ' . ' : 'K-. 5.-. '--'-.g'gIg1gZg2gIg.g. -232313, .'gZj,"' ""'w" ----" f N :wsf::si??i5v -New---2 H Now under construction at E. 44th and Second Ave. N.E. Q An Aggressive Church in a progressive city. A great crowd of wonderful young people. Q Consistently true to the Old Faith. Zliirzt Glhurrh ni Thr azarrnn Seattle, Washington Present Address: N. 43rd and Densmore Ave. Roy J. Yeider, Pastor 3648 Burke Avenue Q Located near the University ot Washington. Melrose 2209 Church Office Melrose 4560 164 Zliirzt Qlhurrh nf Thr Nazzlrvnr Cenier at I3il1 Salem, Ore. "THE SINGING CHURCH" Orville W. Jenkins Ronald J. Lush Paslor Music Direc'l'or Zliirni Qihurrh nf Thr Nazarrnv PORTLAND, OREGON Congralulalions +o lhe Edi+or and S'laFF of lhe Oasis 'When in Porfland be sure +o come and visi+ us in our fine new church" Rev. Fle'rcl1er Galloway, Pasfor 165 l 9 8 mi When in Portland attend L "THE slNe-ING CHURCH" :tilt mhuffh nf ?2E2ig:: '-:-: 1 ,::azHESEEQEEQEESESZSQEESE22232252 A.,, 525252225252ESEEEEESEQESFS3 . I 252ifiii5iiEiiiiiiiiii525si5is52525ii2iiE55ii355iiZ5E552E5E5Eisisisisisieiiiiiiiiiii ,,.., Th? NEIZEIYPIIP S.E. I7+h at Lambert 1 y Serving a large community with , , an eVan9el'S'f'C PUfP0Se- ...,,.. , ..,. .e.......... ......,, . , , .......A.... ....... .,......., . . .,...,...,........... ........q . .,.4.,.A.,.,., , . ............... e.Q.e., , .......... .......... , . I RA PAUL DUMASI Fader 4 ugvnr, LDrvgnn CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE Eighth and Madison Street Eugene is looking torward to accommodate twenty years of steady growth and progress. H DWBE Minh A Pastor lgrinruillr Glhurrh nf Thr zrzarvnr y When you think of Central Oregon think ot the Little Church A with the Big Vision! Elmer R. Curtis, Pastor A 7th and Main, Prineville, Oregon Zliirni Glhnrrh nf thv Nazarvnv ilamwtnwxx, Nnrtlg Baknia. 2I6 4th Street N.W. "When passing through our city worship at the Friendly Church" 166 4' an l ,fl ,J wi ' I -. if , haf 4 1 2 ""' . ' n I I , . I L if lt x If' K, ' I m' In 1.81 A . Li' 1' Nammfn Nmurnt Franklin Lane Church ot the Nazarene WM. GRIFFIN, Pastor JACK KNIGHTON, Song Director I A Glvniral Glhurrh nf 11112 Nazarrnv Q1 F1 , Sixth Ave. N. and Valley St. . 9-ig?-4 , ' ' -'. . ba 1 inn?-Q 1 W I Seattle, Washington Located near the heart of the city An Aggressive church with a spiritual Program Vernon L. Wilcox Pastor Eliirnt Glhnrrh nf Thr Nazarvnv Corner of I2th ancl Poplar Streets CASPER, WYOMING f'A friendly Church in a Friendly Community sends congratulations to the Class of l950" Rev. B. Martin Gale Pastor Auburn Glhurrh nf thr Nets-zarvnv Eighth and "C" Street S.E., Auburn, Washington REV. R. E. LAWRENCE, Pastor 206 "A" Street S.E. Phone I I30J 167 Uhr illlrhfnrh Qlhurrh nf Thr Nazarrnr Congra+ula+es The Class of I95O REV. P. J. BARTRAM, Pasfor 5IiirzaT Qlhnrrh nf Thr Nazarrnr Rev. E. H. Edwards, Paslor Fifleenlh and Franklin S+s. BOISE, IDAHO "Holiness Becomefh Thine House, O Lord, Forever Qlhurrh nf Thr Nazarrnr Third and Almon MOSCOW, IDAHO Your College Church of The Nazarene while aH'ending The Universi'l'y of Idaho. y "A deeply S-pirifual church dedicaled To +he spreading of l Raymond B. Kralzer Scrip+ural Holiness." pam, MINNESOTA . . . Land of I0,000 Lakes Land of Religious Opportunity Rev. Arlhur C. Morgan, Dislricl' Superinlendenl Mr. Glendon Fisher, N.Y.P.S. Presiden+ Mrs. Arlhur Morgan, W.F.M.S. Presidenl' Rev. J. Paul Alexander, Church Schools We believe in and Boosi' N.N.C. lAnnouncemen1' sponsored by N.Y.P.S.l Glendon Flshef N.Y.P.S. Presideni 168 uBringing Missions to the Heart of N.N.CQ" Mvnvral iiliinninnarg Svnrivig SI,250.00 to Finance construction ot a radio broadcasting station that will carry the Gospel to the Caribbean Sea and Central America. 1 and S 750.00 to provide education tees tor Mr. Samuel Hynd who is attending Medical School in England in preparation tor Medical work in Africa. President-Walter Goehring Secretary-Hisa Horiuchi Vice-President-Douglas Powers Treasurer-Richard Hoyle Program Chairman-June Nakada 169 r 1 - ' r Hr As Close As Your Nearest Mailbox X 1 GUM! 1 A 5 3 of I -Tse", C' b 23 Q 1 YQBYNSWM H331 A. - -N- A W 9 if mr' X595 N16-' Xm-L0 V004 xg' wg. 119115 S CGW o -4 we 'W 1 L.: V ui. ,. I x -" X - "' ' 'RNSEiifififiiiiiliflzfsi' . '32':IE23SEiIECE2?525215529 5 . , V- . -:Ia 4 5,.-.-:Sz2:-E1f:IEIE5I:iEf:-llffs. 55' N. ' '- . c- - ' -:ci-1:-.e Eg.-mg.: v.g.,y.:.5.5.:.g.5.-x-g.,:5- 5.3 U.,:.,.: .,.,.,,.,.g.g.3.:.g.g.5.5.5.1::q. -.X---V.-,g,f:gggN:,:jq , :g:2:g,::gx.1xgS:i-Q:-:-:-1-1-:Q:A:A:Az-:-:-:szbglfxyxhf-:-izrg:-'-:-Hr:.:cc-:':-:-:-zv.-. :-3SQs.?::NfN'-."b-ze .-.-:-:-:-:-:A:-:1:-:4:7:-:,,. 'f'Zf'i'Z-I . ...A:1ErEfErE:ErE1E1E13. 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T ' ost Colorado oronto, Onturro Posodenu I,CuIiforniu 170 Moses LAKE 6 0 Nnrth Eaknia Bmtrrrt Qlhurrh nf Thr Nazarenv in 'rhe IS Hearf of 'che Columbia Basin Represented at N.N.C. R. Leon Ross, Paslor E. B. Sp'-Y' S.S. Sup-lr. lAnnouncemeni sponsored by +he N.N.C. sfuden Dr. David Sulherland, Fin. Sec. from Noah Dakom Mrs. M. C. Chrisrenson, Treas. NAMPA Eliairuivm Qlhurrh nf Ihr News-zerrvnri l Corner of Fairview and High Sf. Exclude religion from educarion and you have no 'foundarion upon which 'ro build moral characrer. We boosl' and supporl N.N.C. When in Nampa visil our church services Rev. L. R. Shmevam 171 ndex , COLLEGE STUDENTS Abla, Glen, Nampa, Idaho, 40 Abla, Grace, Nampa, Idaho, 40 Ackerman, Howard, New York, N.Y., 40 Adamson, Donald, Milo, Iowa, 28 Adamson, Pat, Buhl, Idaho Albers, John, Nampa, Idaho Albright, Lenora, Medford, Oregon, 65 Albright, Robert, Medford, Oregon, 65 Albrighton, Doris, Thornburg, Iowa, 40 Alexander, Belda, Zillah, Washington, 58 Alexander, David, Cheney, Washington, 27, 28, 148 Alloway, Wayne, Burwell, Nebraska Alyea, Arthur, Grand Rapids, Michigan Alyea, Zola, Cheyenne, Wyoming, 78 Anderson , Edith, Shenandoah, Virginia, 28 Anderson, Juanita, McMinnville, Oregon, 50 Anderson Merilu, Portland, Oregon, 50 Anderson Paul, Walla Walla, Washington, 50 Anderson Robert Nam a Idaho 28 85 Andrews, Bonnie, Sononga, California, 58 Angier, Quincy, Litchfield, Minnesota Arthur, Shirley, St. Johns, Ohio, 50, 81 Ashbaugh, Betty, Zillah, Washington, 50 Askew, Merlin, Jerome, Idaho, 58 Baldwin, Vivian, Dayton, Ohio, 64 Barrett, Bruce, Ashland, Oregon, 58 Barrett, William, Nampa, Idaho Bates, Lillian, Phoenix, Arizona, 65 Baustian, Sydney, Nashua, Montana, 28, 78 Beals, P. Loring, Nampa, Idaho, 58 Beals, Paul, Nampa, Idaho, 38 Beals, Stanley, Corvallis, Oregon, 50 Becher, Elisabeth, Nampa, Idaho, 58 Becker, Lois, Tillamook, Oregon, 58 Beech, Lois, Kirkland, Washington, 58 Beecher, Donald, Seattle, Washington, 23, 28 Beeman, Ida, Boise, Idaho, 28 Bellamy, Carl, Goldendale, Washington, 40, 134 Beukelman, Elwood, Nampa, Idaho, 120, 134 Bevens, Veva, Jerome, Idaho, 58 Bever, Ronald, Nampa, Idaho Bick, Lila, Fulton, South Dakota, 50 Biley, John, Bremerton, Mlashington Blevins, Gwenn, Salem, Oregon, 58 Bloomquist, Deloris, Fergus Falls, Minnesota, 29, 89, 100, 103, 149 Bloomquist, Marvin, Fergus Falls, Minnesota, 50, 82, 85, 89 Bodenstab, Lilly, Medford, Oregon, 58 Bolerjack, Geneva, Nampa, Idaho Bolerjack, Pat, Nampa, Idaho, 86 Bolerjack, Ray, Independence, Kansas, 50 Bolerjack, R. T., Nampa, Idaho, 40 Bott, George, New Plymouth, Idaho, 50 Bowden, Oleta, Durango, Colorado, 29 Bowman, Ercil, Nampa, Idaho, 40 Boyd, Arthur, Hazelton, Idaho, 40 Bozarth, Lauren, Walla Walla, Washington, 29 Bradfield, Marian, Salt Lake City, Utah, 58, 81 Bradshaw, Donald, Walla Walla, Washington, 29 Brandt, Eleanor, Parker, Washington, 58 Breshears, Darrell, Nampa, Idaho Breshears, Wilbur, Nampa, Idaho, 64 Brewer, Earle, Nampa, Idaho Briggs, George, Livingston, Montana, 64 Brinkerholf, Jo Ann, Bassett, Nebraska, 58 Brower, Melvin, Freewater, Oregon, 64 Brown, James, Nampa, Idaho Brown, Lucy, Milton, Oregon, 58 Bruner, James, Nampa, Idaho, 29 Bullock, John, Fergus Falls, Minnesota, 58 Burke, Jack, Meridian, Idaho, 40, 96 Burke, Robert, Meridian, Idaho, 40, 92 Burkhart, David, Walla Walla, Washington Burkhart, Meryle, Scottsbluff, Nebraska, 39, 40, 92 Burkhart, Peter, Walla Walla, Washington, 29, 79 Burkinshaw, Gloria, Long Pine, Nebraska, 58 Bush, Charles, Brandon, Colorado, 40 Butler, Velma, Detroit, Kansas, 29 Calhoon, Beverly, Caldwell, Idaho, 50 Cameron, Jessie, Tamarack, Idaho, 58 Carkhuff, James, Montrose, Colorado, 50 Carman, Kathryn, Nampa, Idaho Carmer, Bernice, Malcom, Iowa, 40 Carpenter, Donald, Livingston, Montana, 40 Carpenter, John, Midvale, Idaho Carper, Faye, La Grande, Oregon, 65 Carper, Iris, La Grande, Oregon, 58, 81 Carrel, Lola, Twin Falls, Idaho, 40 Carter, Norma, Caldwell, Idaho, 50 Cavender, Marilyn, El Dorado, California, 50 Chapa, Benedicta, Billings, Montana, 65 Chavet, Paul, Tacoma, Washington, 40 Chavis, Don, Medford, Oregon, 58 Chittenden, Clarence, Nampa, Idaho Chittenden, Lela, Nampa, Idaho Christensen, Eileen, Hornick, Iowa, 58 , 149 1 Christenson, James, Yakima, Washington, 27, 29, 79, 85 Clark, Ruth, Des Moines, Iowa, 40 Clegg, Juna, Bethany, Oklahoma, 58, 81 Cline, Dorolena, Bowmont, Idaho, 58 Clocksene, Joan, Willard, Montana, 58 Cockerham, Esther, Nampa, Idaho Cockerham, Rachel, Nampa, Idaho, 41 Colestock, Willis, Hecla, South Dakota, 30, 89 Collins, Betty, The Dalles, Oregon, 50, 79 Collins, Gertrude, Fort Collins, Colorado, 41, 80 Colyar, Leo, Roxana, Illinois Conaway, Vernon, Wenatchee, Washington, 50 Conklin, Richard, Amboy, Washington, 59, 78, 98 Conrey, Jeanne, Nampa, Idaho, 59, 78 Cook, Clinton, Boulder, Colorado, 59 Cook, Delmar, Nampa, Idaho, 81 Cook, Ruth, Nampa, Idaho Cowley, Clifford, Crescent City, California, 50 Cowley, Eunice, Crescent City, California, 59 Cramer, Edna, Nampa, Idaho Cramer, John, Nampa, Idaho, 120 Crandall, Harold, Carthage, South Dakota, 59 Crapo, Dave, Griffin, Georgia, 41 Crofford, Donald, Cut Bank, Montana 65 Crowe Margaret, Kuna, Idaho Cunningham, Corine, Grace City, North Dakota Davis, Dorothy, Nampa, Idaho, 41, 96, 125 Day, Jane, Wichita, Kansas, 112 Day, Marjorie, Riverton, Wyoming, 59 Deffries, Frank, Yakima, Washington, 59 Deffries, Jim, Yakima, Washington, 59 de la Bretonne, Marvin, Ellensburg, Washington, Dennis, James, Oregon, Illinois, 59 Dickson, Richard, Denver, Colorado, 30 65, 85 Dikes, William, Spokane, Washington Divers, Franklin, Goldendale, Washington, 30 Draegert, Calvin, Akron, Colorado, 59 Du Vall, Dale, Clatskanie, Oregon Dygert, Sam, Clarkston, Wash., 59 Earley, Virginia, Medford, Oregon, 59 Easley, Betty, Findlay, Ohio Easterly, Paul, Nampa, Idaho, 50 Edwards, Arlus, Sioux City, Iowa, 30 Edwards, Dick, Boise, Idaho, 59 Edwards, Ira, Mo. Valley, Iowa, 59 Ehrlin, Klarence, Oakes, North Dakota, 50 Eitzen, Eugene, Campbell, Calif., 41 Ellis, Grace, Kent, Wash., 30, 80 Ellis, James, Nampa, Idaho, 59 Ellsworth, Verna, Flasher, North Dakota Embree, Earl, Zillah, Wash., 41 Engeman, Marjorie, Redwood, Minn., 59 Eppes, Marvin, Roseburg, Oregon Ervin, Betty, Weiser, Idaho, 41 Estabrook, Carol, Nampa, Idaho, 50 Evans, Clarence, Panville, Ill., 50 Evans, George, Harvard, Idaho, 30, 103 Farrand, Don, Seattle, Wash., 23, 30, 85, 148 Farrow, Lurene, Milner, B.C., Canada, 31 Felder, Leon, Nampa, Idaho, 59 Fenno, Bonita, La Moure, North Dakota, 59 Finkbeiner, Arnie, Nampa, Idaho, 120 Fisher, Al, Nampa, Idaho, 50, 112 Fisher, Mel, Marysville, Wash., 23, 64 Fisher, Vearl, Nampa, Idaho, 65 Fitz, Guilford, Nampa, Idaho, 59 Flowers, John, Harrington, Wash., 50 Fogelsonger, Donald, Billings, Mont., 59 Foster, Sandy, Nampa, Idaho Foster, Richard, Medford, Oregon Fowler, Don, Puyallup, Wash., 59 Fowler, Fred, Kirkland, Wash., 23, 31, 103, 121, 148 Franklin, Lula, Nampa, Idaho, 65 Friesen, Dick, Nampa, Idaho Fuliher, Aaron, Nampa, Idaho, 41 Funk, Elna, Chinook, Mont., 50 Funk, Joy, Brush, Colo., 51 Fuson, Clair, Nampa, Idaho Gale, Elwood, Casper, Wyoming, 51 Galloway, Auburn, Kalama, Wash., 51 Galloway, Chester, Kalama, Wash., 4.9, 51, 98, Galloway, Dean, Kalama, Wash., 14, 23, 81 Galloway, Jim, Portland, Oregon, 51, 79, 94 Garlic, Gordon, Centralia, Wash., 59 Gartner, Selby, Bellflower, Calif., 51, 92 Gaston, Darrell, Wenatchee, Wash., 59 Getman, Gerald, Longmont, Colo. Goebel, Leah, Swanville, Minn., 51 Goehring, Walter, Nampa, Idaho, 31, 113 Golladay, Alma, Grandview, Wash., 51 Graves, Robert, Yakima, Wash., 60 Graves, Vesta, Sparta, Oregon, 60 Gray, Evelyn, Stockton, Calif., 51, 78, 81 Gray, Paul, Nampa, Idaho, 39, 41 Green, Elton, Marsing, Idaho Griffin, William, Ontario, Canada Grillith, Marshall, Nampa, Idaho, 60 Gross, Dona, Portland, Oregon, 31 U Gross, Harry, Portland, Oregon, 23, 31, 103 Hage, Gertrude, New Westminster, B.C., Cana Hamilton, Betty, Nampa, Idaho, 60 Hammer, Edwin, Nampa, Idaho Hansen, Wesley, Freeman, S.D., 60 Harding, Warren, Arcadia, Fla. Harper, Harold, Nampa, Idaho, 31 103, 121 da, 60 Harris, Joyce, Richland, Wash., 60 Harris, William, Yakima, Wash., 41 Hastings, Pauline, Yakima, Wash., 60, 94, 125 Hellenga, Dean, Nampa, Idaho Hendrix, Hubert, Twin Falls, Idaho, 51 Herrick, Herron, Herron, Herron, Herron, Herron, Hetsler, Hibbard Lorene, Melba, Idaho Edith, Nampa, Idaho, 31, 98 Evelyn, Nampa, Idaho, 60, 92 Hubert, Nampa, Idaho, 41 Lois, Nampa, Idaho, 51 Olive, Nampa, Idaho Pat, Elyria, Ohio, 41 , Helen, Burns, Oregon, 65 Higer, Duane, Caldwell, Idaho, 60 Higgins, Lyle, Nampa, Idaho V Hight, Joe, Nashville, Tennessee. 31 Hildreth, Mary Ann, Carthage, Mo.. 51 Hills, Kenneth, Jerome, Idaho, 49, 51, 89, 125 Hills, Loyd, Nampa, Idaho, 51 Hoffman, Edward, Nampa, Idaho, 41 Hoidal, Marilyn, Montevideo, Minn., 42 Holly, D ouglas, Nampa, Idaho, 60 Holly, Floyd, Nampa, Idaho, 42 Holly, June, Nampa, Idaho, 42 Holmes, Donna, Washougal, Washington, 60 Hopkins, Glenn, Bay City, Oregon, 42 Hopkins, Leanold, Bay City, Oregon, 32 Hopkins, Lois, Tillamook, Oregon, 42 Horiuchi, Hisa, Brighton, Colo., 65, 113 Horne, Esther, Nampa, Idaho House, Alvin, Nampa, Idaho, 32, 112 Hovee, Gene, Oregon City, Oregon, 42, 79, 103 Howard, Jean, Alton, Ill., 42 Hoyle, Richard, Wenatchee, Wasli., 32, 113 Hoyle, Rodney, Wenatchee, Wash., 60 Hubbard. Lloyd, Durango, Colo., 39, 42, 98, 121 Hudson, Raymond, Wheatland, Wyo., 60, Hull, Ralph, Nampa, Idaho, 32 Hunter, Merlin, Council, Idaho, 51 Huntley, Evangeline, North Vancouver, Canada Hurd, James, Seattle, Wash., 60 Iles, Merl, Puyallup, lA7ash., 51, 122 Irish. Ca rl, Nampa, Idaho, 60 Isgrigg, David, Nampa, Idaho Jackson, Jackson, Dan, Clay Center, Kansas, 51, 101 Don, Nampa, Idaho James, Ray, Nampa, Idaho Jamison, Jack, Portland, Oregon, 32, 122 Jamison, Roma, Seattle, Wash., 42, 125 Janosky, Ivan, Nampa, Idaho Jeffries, William, Yakima, Wash. Jensen, Paul, Grand Forks, N.D., 42, 125 Jessee, A Jessee, A lice, Nampa, Idaho, 64 rchie, Nampa, Idaho, 42 Johnson, Daralene, Ridgefield, Wash., 60 Johnson, Fred, Vici, Oklahoma, 32, 112 Johnson Howard Melba Idaho 57 60 Johnsonl John, Yamhill, Oregoni 60, Jolmson, Lloyd, Idaho Falls, Idaho, 42 Johnson Marie, Nampa, Idaho, 51 Johnsoni Pat, Nampa, Idaho, 42 Johnson, Robert, Spokane, Wash., 51 Johnson Ronald, Portland, Oregon Johnsonj Ruth, Nampa, Idaho, 32 Johnson, Virgie, Medford, Oregon, 32, 103 Johnson Volney, Mt. Vernon, S.D., 42, 122 Johnson, Wayne, Nampa, Idaho Johnson, Wesley, Nampa, Idaho, 65 Johnston, Dewey, Fort Morgan, Colo., 60 Johnston, Harriet, Eugene, Oregon, 60 Jones, Maurice, Nampa, Idaho Juliar, Donovan, Janesville, Minn., 33 Jurgens, Geraldine, Homedale, Idaho, 60 Kaelin, Mida, Nampa, Idaho, 64 Kastella, Norma, Jamestown, N.D., 42, 100 Kell, John, Salt Lake, Utah, 60 Kelly, Tom, Cheyenne, lVyo., 23, 42, 80, 103 Kenneda, Raymond, La Grande, Oregon Kern, Beverly, Ellendale, N.D., 60 Kern, Paul, Ellendale, N.D., 61, 135 Ketterling, Herbert, La Moure, N.D., 42 Kirkpatrick, Jean, Walla Walla, VVash., 39, 42, 89, 103 Knight, Mary Lou, Phoenix, Oregon, 61 Knighton, Jack, Nampa, Idaho, 43, 92 Kunkel, Paul, Jamestown, N.D., 23, 43, 78 Lamb, Norma, Claresholm, Alberta Lang, Lois, Morris, Minn., 61 Lanman, Walter, Nampa, Idaho, 43, 112 Lawrence, Helen, Nampa, Idaho, 33 Lawrence, Wesley, Auburn, Wash., 33 Lee, George, Bismarck, N.D., 43 Leedholm, Irene, Alberta, Canada, 51 Lefler, Clarence, Benton, Ill., 43 Leighton, Violet, Colville, Wash., 43, 88, 89, 100 Lenker, Rudy, Nampa, Idaho, 33, 112 Lester, Joe An, York, Nebraska, 61 Lewis, Stanley, Eugene, Oregon, 61 Likens, Wayne, Nampa, Idaho, 33 Lind, Albert, Nampa, Idaho Lindsley, Mary, Nashville, Tenn., 65 Lintz, Eunice, Nampa, Idaho, 23, 33, 82, 86, 96, 10 Loeber, Loren, Nampa, Idaho, 33 Loeber. Lucy, Nampa, Idaho, 27, 33 Long, Samuel, Yakima, Wash., 61 Long, Wendell, Burns, Oregon, 34 Lord, Glenn, Underwood, Minn., 52 Lovett, Delores, Bothell, Wash., 52, 101 Lowry, Norman, Nampa, Idaho Lund, Allene, Kinnear, Wyo., 61 Lunsford, Cora, St. Durango, Colo., 34 Lyon, Rose, Oregon City, Oregon McAlister, Charles, Casper, lfVyoming, 61 McGraw, Marilyn, Ponca City, Oklahoma, 52 McGregory, Ray, Grand Junction, Colo., 49, 52, 79 McKay, Duane, Great Falls, Montana, 65 McKnight, Rex, Canon City, Colo., 61 McLean, Max, Nampa, Idaho McNutt, Paul, Nampa, Idaho McUne, George, Medford, Oregon, 43 Malpass, Georgia, Boise, Idaho, 61 Manley, Robert, Nampa, Idaho Marks, Roger, Wheatland, Wyoming, 61 Marmaras, Louella, Mt. Hebron, Calif., 61 Matthiessen, Eleanor, Emmett, Idaho, 61 Maulden, Lael, Yakima, Washington, 61, 135 Maxwell, Donna, Nampa, Idaho, 61, 78 Melville, Albert, Nampa, Idaho Mendenhall, Horace, Nampa, Idaho Mesman, Donald, Eugene, Oregon, 61 Mielke, Marcella, Spokane, Washington, 61 Miller, Allan, Canby, Oregon, 43 Miller, Mary Alyce, Kalama, Washington, 23, 52, 100, 125 Miller, Ralph D. Anterville, Iowa, 43 Miller, Robert, Nampa, Idaho, 34 Mills, Harlan, Kennewick, Washington, 43 Mills, Hugh, Nampa, Idaho, 61 Mitchell, Edna, Hastings, Nebraska, 34 Mitchell, Paul, Seattle, Washington, 39, 43 Mockler, Loa, Puyallup, Washington, 43 Mogensen, Jean, Filer, Idaho Moline, Elfrida, Bradford, North Dakota Montgomery, Kenneth, Nampa, Idaho, 34, 103 Montgomery, Norma, Nampa, Idaho, 52 Montgomery, Priscilla, Billings, Montana, 61, 78 Moon, Juanita, La Junta, Colorado Moon, lvilliam, Vayland, South Dakota Morgan, Wilbur, Nampa, Idaho, 112 Morris, Rex, Manton, Michigan, 43, 112 Motyka, Genevieve, Nampa, Idaho, 103 Mowry, George, Redwood Falls, Minnesota, 61 Mulligan, James, Nampa, Idaho, 34 Mulligan, Virgie, Nampa, Idaho Muzzey, James, Clatskanie, Oregon, 64 Myers, Carol, Nampa, Idaho, 61 Myers, Herbert, Jerome, Idaho, 61 Nakada, June, Tokyo, Japan, 34, 79, 113 Nelson, Connie, Nampa, Idaho, 43, 135 Neubauer, Lyman, Nampa, Idaho, 34 Neuharth, Minnie, Salem, Oregon, 61 Newell, Gale, Spokane, Washington, 65 Newland, Wilma, Kuna, Idaho Nofziger, Barbara, Nampa, Idaho, 61 Nordmo, Stanley, S6rreisa, Norway, 35 Nybakken, Kenneth, Nashua, Montana, 43, 80 Nyhus, Tom, Nampa, Idaho Oberg, Lois, Farnam, Nebraska, 52, 89, 103 Olin, Ruth, Portland, Oregon, 65 Olson, Clarence, Nampa, Idaho, 61, 57 Osborn, Sharlene, Colville, Washington, 61, 81 Owen, Robert, Idaho Falls, Idaho, 44 Palmquist, Maurice, Kelso, Washington, 52 Pardo, Margaret, Salem, Oregon, 65 Pardo, Marie, Salem, Oregon, 65 Paul, Glen, Moscow, Idaho Pearson, Harris, Puyallup, Washington, 35 Pease, Janette, Cle Elum, Washington, 52 Pershall, Johnnie, Nampa, Idaho, 64 Peterson, Alf, Medford, Oregon, 65 Pfenninger, George, New Castle, Indiana, 61 Pfenninger, James, New Castle, Indiana Pomfrey, Gordon, Portland, Oregon Poplin, Duane, Eugene, Oregon, 57, 62 Poplin, Virginia, Nampa, Idaho, 62 Potts, Lettie, Nampa, Idaho, 44, 103 Powell, Gracie, Tucumcari, New Mexico, 65 Powell, David, Nampa, Idaho Powers, Douglas, Denver, Colorado, 35, 103, 113, 1 Price, Clive, Nampa, Idaho Puckett, Lee, Greenleaf, Idaho, 65 Puckett, Paul, Greenleaf, Idaho Puckett, Rosalie, Raymond, Mississippi Quantz, Herbert, Victoria, B.C., Canada, 35 Ramick, Nelda, El Dorado, Arkansas, 44 Rapp, Fred, Nampa, Idaho, 62 Regester, Robert, San Benito, Texas, 35 Reno, Kenneth, Nampa, Idaho Renschler, Mary, Jamestown, North Dakota, 62 Renschler, Lois, Jamestown, North Dakota, 52 Reynolds, Millard, Kelso, Washington, 52, 96, 123 Rinehart, Pauline, Nampa, Idaho, 44, 79, 80, 103 Roark, Cecil, Nampa, Idaho, 35, 79, 80, 103 Roark, James, Long Pine, Nebraska, 62 Roberson, Phyllis, Glendale, Arizona, 62 Roberts, George, Boise, Idaho Roberts, Mark, Caldwell, Idaho, 44 Rodgers, James, Jefferson, Ohio, 52 Rohn, James, Caldwell, Idaho, 62 Rose, Wallace, Nampa, Idaho, 39, 44 Rosenbaum, Delores, Scottsbluff, Nebraska, 62 Rowe, Lester, Salina, Kansas, 62, 81 Rucker, Robert, Danville, Illinois, 35 Rummel, Talma, Nampa, Idaho, 36, 103 Russell, Walter, Snoqualmie, Washington, 52 18 Sample, Corinne, Walsenburg, Colorado, 44 Sample, Audrey, Walsenburg, Colorado, 52 Sanders, Joann, Eugene, Oregon, 62 Sanders, Loree, Kennewick, VVashington, 65 Sanders, Lauren, Omaha, Nebraska, 52, 125 Satchel Sauter, l, Earl, Twin Falls, Idaho, 52 Rudy, Carson, North Dakota, 36 Scammon, Ethel, Silesia, Montana, 62 Schmidt, Bernice, Alberta, Canada Schmie rer, Elmer, Minto, North Dakota, 36 Schnell, Bette, Filer, Idaho, 44 Scurlock, Dorothy, Cut Bank, Montana, 62 Seward Shafer, Shafer, , Virgil, Nyssa, Oregon Paul, Hubbard, Oregon, 62 Prentiss, Kelso, Xvashington, 36 Shaffer, Mary, Muncie, Indiana, 36 Shafto, Irma, Freewater, Oregon, 62 Sharp, Carol, Nampa, Idaho, 44, 82, 124, 125 Shaver, Ben, Nampa, Idaho, 36 Shaw, Belle, Nampa, Idaho, 36 Shaw, Helen, Westport, Oregon, 52 Shields, Eldon, Boise, Idaho, 64 Shute, Eloise, Parma, Idaho, 44 Simmons, Louise, Kalama, Wash., 62 Sires, Alan, Union Gap, Ivash. Skillings, Ethelmae, La Center, Wash. Slusher, Everett, Kellogg, Idaho, 62 Smith, Delight, Union Gap, Wash., 65 Smith, Fern, Nampa, Idaho, 52 Smith, Ina, Paonia, Colo., 62 Smith, Loyd, Nampa, Idaho, 52, 103 Smith, Naomi, Portland, Oregon Smith Norma, Nampa, Idaho, 62 Sneesby, Ida, Carthage, S.D., 62 Somerville, Kenneth, Brainerd, Minn., 101, Sowards, Leota, Ellsworth, Nebraska, 36 Sowards, William, Ellsworth, Nebraska Sprague, Ralph, Nampa, Idaho, 64 Stewart, Charles, Boise, Idaho, 44 Stewart, Hal, Nampa, Idaho Stewart, Karl, Melba, Idaho Stiff, Carl, Seneca, Oregon, 62 Stott, Arthur, Palouse, Wash., 65 Stroud, Mary, Nampa, Idaho, 62 Strunk, Faye, Irene, S.D., 52, 80, 81 Stuart, Ella, Nampa, Idaho, 44 Sturges, Allan, Alberta, Canada, 36, 85 Sullivan, Arthur, Brush, Colo., 53 Sullivan, Menuard, Newcastle, Calif., 53 Sutherland, Francis, Nampa, Idaho, 44 Sutherland, Paul, Nampa, Idaho, 53, 103 Swam, Lloyd, Wheatland, YVyoming, 62 Swardstrom, Arlene, Hurdsheld, N.D., 53 Swartz, Mary, Nampa, Idaho Swartz, Paul, Pierre, S.D., 44, 85, 103 Swinney, Dale, Clarkston, Wash., 53 125 Tromburg, Grace, Nampa, Idaho, 53 Trovillion, De Lois, Nampa, Idaho, 63, 78 Tucker, Donald, British I-Iond., Cent. Am., 23, 3 Tucker, Weston, Portland, Oregon, 45, 112 Tuttle, Billie, Basin, Wyoming, 63 Unger, Ralph, Whitefish, Montana, 45, 123 Van Houten, Harriet, Nampa, Idaho, 45 Van Schaick, Darlene, Mitchell, S.D., 45, 89 Van Slyke, Norman, Nampa, Idaho Wagner, Bonnie, Kalispell, Montana, 45 Wagner, Ellen, Sterling, Colo., 63 Walter, Marjory, Baker, Oregon, 37 Mfalter, Ralph, The Dalles, Oregon, 63 Walton, Virginia, Creswell, Oregon, 63, 81 Wardlaw, Glen, Ontario, Oregon, 53 Warfield, Andrew, Nampa, Idaho, 63 Mfarfield, Ralph, New Bridge, Oregon, 45 Warnick, Paula, St. Huston, Tex., 63 Watson, Vesta, Edison, Ohio, 37 Watt, Clifford, Lebanon, Oregon, 63 Weatherford, Ronald, Corvallis, Oregon Wecker, Sylvia, Brush, Colo., 63 Weeks, Lovella, Estherville, Iowa, 45 Wells, Chester, Nampa, Idaho, 23, 63 Wells, Daphne, Spokane, Wash., 49, 53, 79, 80 Welsh, Ruth, Nampa, Idaho Wesche, Lilburn, Nampa, Idaho, 80, 126 Wesche, Paul, Nampa, Idaho Weston, Juanita, Nampa, Idaho, 37, 103 Wilde, Carl, Goldendale, Wash., 65 Wilkes, Charles, Jerome, Idaho, 63 Wilkes, Pat, Jerome, Idaho, 53 Mfillard, Verna, Lamberton, Minn., 53, 89 Williams, Betty, Basin, Wyoming, 53 Williams, John, Nampa, Idaho Williamson, Edward, Billings, Montana, 63 XVilliamson, Jean, Billings, Montana, 53 Williamson, Lois, Billings, Montana, 45, 112 Williamson, Naomi, Bentonville, Ark., 63 Willingham, Erma, Emmett, Idaho, 37, 103 Willingham, Teddy, Emmett, Idaho, 53 VVilson, Jesse, Homedale, Idaho, 64 VVilson, Loren, Meridian, Idaho, 37, 79, 81 Winfrey, Dorothy, Eugene, Oregon, 45 1Ning, Marjory, Juliaetta, Idaho, 53 Winther, Anthon, Nampa, Idaho Wise, Barbara, Everett, Washington, 63 Witherell, Llewellyn, Tacoma, Washington, 63 Witt, David, Sandpoint, Idaho, 53 Wolstenholm, Jim, Whittier, California, 27, 37, 148 Wolstenholm, Ruth, Meridian, Idaho, 63 VV ood, Lodena, Philomath, Oregon, 63 Woodbeck, Beverly, St. Paul, Minnesota, 63 Woodruff, Marion, Plymouth, Idaho Tanner, Alma, Hillsboro, Oregon, 36 Tapley, Earlene, Sallisaw, Oklahoma, 62 Tapley, James, Sallisaw, Oklahoma Taylor, Dorothy, Portland, Oregon, 62 Taylor, Elaine, El Dorado, Ark., 44 Taylor, Kenneth, Comanche, Oklahoma, 44 Taylor, Naomi, Nampa, Idaho, 44, 100 Taylor, Martha, Comanche, Oklahoma, 36 Thorpe, Venita, Billings, Montana, 63 Thrush, Betty, Grants Pass, Oregon Thrush, Margaret, Grants Pass, Oregon, 63 Timblin Geor e Hemin ford Nebraska, 36 Mfoodward, Robert, Binghamton, New York, 45 Wordsworth, Paul, Nampa, Idaho Worth, Freda, Vallejo, California, 63 Wright, Arthur, Nampa, Idaho, 53 Wright, Betty, Buhl, Idaho, 63, 57, 135 Wright, Floyd, Fairbanks, Alaska, 53, 89, 125 Wright, Joe, Grants Pass, Oregon, 53, 101 Wright, Joyce, Kiowa, Kansas, 53, 79, 103 Wright, Roger, Fairbanks, Alaska, 63 Wroten, Marian, Nampa, Idaho Yarger, Melvin, Daniel, Wyoming , , g , Tinsley, Don, Kennewick, Wash. Titterington, Howard, Yakima, Wash. Tock, June, Nampa, Idaho, 37, 78 Tolson, Ward, Nampa, Idaho, 64 Tracy, Lois, La Grande, Oregon, 63 Yates, June, Grangeville, Idaho, 63 Yourdon, Shirley, Midvale, Idaho, 63 Zickefoose, Charles, Talent, Oregon, 63, 80 Zimbelman, Arnie, Acampo, California, 45, 101 Zimmerman, Violet, Greenville, Illinois, 64, 78 85, 94 COLLEGE HIGH STUDENTS Adams, Alfred, Nampa, Idaho, 72 Allen, James, Nampa, Idaho Allen, Ruth, Glendale, Ore., 72 Arnold, Donna, Yakima, Wash., 72 Blum, Phil, Nampa, Idaho, 74 Blum, Regina, Nampa, Idaho, 74 Bold, Burnal, Athena, Ore., 74 Bradley, Darlene, Nampa, Idaho 73 Breshears, Roy, Nampa, Idaho, 74 Brown, Anna Mae, Nampa, Idaho, 70, 74 Brown, Martin, Denver, Colo., 73 Cassens, Warren, Nampa, Idaho, 74 Chavis, Luella, Medford, Ore., 135 Christianson, Adella, Kalispell, Mont., 72 Cockerham, Clyde, Nampa, Idaho, 74 Cockerham, Lois, Nampa, Idaho, 73 Crouse, Beverly, Nampa, Idaho, 74 Day, Marion, Wenatchee, Wash., 73 Dillon, Lorena, Nampa, Idaho, 71, 73 Doane, Leon, Nampa, Idaho, 74 Duncan, Naomi, Nampa, Idaho, 70, 72, 127 Dungan, Wally, Ponca City, Okla. Emerson, Lois, Nampa, Idaho Everist, Verna, Nampa, Idaho, 73 Feiten, Annette, Boise, Idaho Frazier, Genevieve, Nampa, Idaho, 73, 121 Fred, Gladys, Nampa, Idaho, 71, 74 Fritch, Basil, Moorhead, Minn., 73 Fuller, Roderick, Nampa, Idaho, 74 Gale, Mervyn, Casper, Wyoming, 72 Gibson, Jimmie, Dickinson, N.D., 74 Griflith, Darrell, Nampa, Idaho, 73 Gustin, Eleanor, Caldwell, Idaho, 71, 74 Harmon, Bob, Ballantine, Mont., 74 Harper, Joyce, Nampa, Idaho Hines, Doloris, Nampa, Idaho, 73 Hopkins, Wilma, Nampa, Idaho, 73 Hutchinson, JoAnn, Nampa, Idaho, 74, 135 jackson, Gerald, Nampa, Idaho, 73 James, Marjorie, Nampa, Idaho johnson, Eunice, Sheridan, Wyo., 71, 72 johnson, Floyd, Melba, Idaho, 74 Johnstone, Alta, Nampa, Idaho Knapp, Anna, Nampa, Idaho Knapp, Glenn, Nampa, Idaho, 71, 72 Knapp, June, Nampa, Idaho, 70, 72 Lawrence, Paul, Nampa, Idaho, 71, 74 Leckie, Glen, Buhl, Idaho Lintz, Robert, Nampa, Idaho, 73 Allen, Carrol, 17, 115 Aller, Alvin R., 14 Allison, Ethel, 15 Angel, Ruth, 19 Bittleston, Geneva, 18 Bolerjack, Ivalee, 16 Bolerjack, Naomi, 15 Bonner, Aletha, 21 LoVette, Elaine, Boise, Idaho, 74 LoVette, Garland, Boise, Idaho, 73 Lilly, Dale, Nampa, Idaho, 72 Little, Flora, Alhambra, California Manley, Ardis, Nampa, Idaho, 70, 73 Manley, Edward, Nampa, Idaho, 74 Miller, joel, Nampa, Idaho, 72 Mittleider, Arthur, Meridian, Idaho, 73, 127 Mittleider, Helen, Meridian, Idaho, 71, 73 Mittleider, Kathern, Meridian, Idaho, 71, 72 Mittleider, Robert, Meridian, Idaho, 71, 74 New, Frankie Maxine, Caldwell Nichols, Dorine, Nampa, Idaho: Nichols, Lauren, Nampa, Idaho Olson, Charlene, Nampa, Idaho 1 Idaho, 74 74 74 Olson, Duane, Nampa, Idaho, 73, 74 Oyer, Dorothy, Hutchinson, Kansas, 72, Painter, Bonnie, Nampa, Idaho, 71, 73 Patee, Alyce, Ridgefield, Washington Pullen, Joann, Nampa, Idaho Pullen, Madonna, Homedale, Idaho, 72 Reed, Gordon, Livingston, Montana Rothenberger, Mose, Nampa, Idaho, 73 Selz, Gloria, Nampa, Idaho, 73 Shoemaker, Virginia, Boise, Idaho, 71, 74 Smith, Keith, Nampa, Idaho, 71, 72 Smith, Lila, Nampa, Idaho, 74 Solts, Alvin, Nampa, Idaho Stiles, Ira, Leoti, Kansas, 73 Stratton, Clair, Nampa, Idaho, 127 Sutherland, Ellen, Nampa, Idaho, 73 Taylor, Ira, Nampa, Idaho, 72 Thompson, Donald, Nampa, Idaho, 70, 72 Thompson, Harold, Nampa, Idaho, 71, 74 Thompson, junior, Nampa, Idaho, 74 Thompson, Neva, Nampa, Idaho, 74, 127 Tink, Joy, Kansas City, Missouri, 71, 73 Urwin, Max, Nampa, Idaho, 70, 74 Van Hess, Arnold, Nampa, Idaho, 74, 127 Volk, Duane, Nampa, Idaho, 74 Volk, Naomi, Nampa, Idaho, 73, 135 VValter, George, The Dalles, Oregon, 74 WVells, McKinley, Nampa, Idaho, 71, 74 Wheeler, Edward, Nampa, Idaho, 74 VVhitney, Philip Williams, Ray, Basin, Wyoming, 72 Mfilliamson, Harry, Billings, Montana, 23, 70, 72 Williamson, Jerry, Nampa, Idaho, 74 Wiltse, Roy, Ashland, Oregon, 71, 74 Wright, Geraldine, Nampa, Idaho, 70, 74 FACULTY Carlson, Elaine, 16 Christensen, Clara, 16 Clarke, Helen, 18 Corlett, Elba, 20 Corlett, Lewis T., 11 Culver, Thelma, 13 Davis, Wanda, 18 Dooley, Bertha, 14 Durbin, J. A., 21 176 Edgar, Charlotte, 16 Edinger, Sylvia, 19 Emerson, Calvin, 15 Epp, Konstantin, 16, 84 Farmer, Mildred, 19 Feltar, J. A., 19 Finkbeiner, A. J., 17 1"razier,j. B., 19, 134 Hanson, Carl, 14 Harper, Edward, 20 Harper, Mrs. Edward, 20 Hill, Double E., 16 Hilliard, james, 19 Hostetter, Beryl, 20 Jacobson, Mrs..A. T., 20 janosky, joseph, 14 johnson, L. Wesley, 13, 79 johnson, Mrs. L. YV., 20 Kauffman, Alice, 17 Kauffman, Alvin, 14 Keller, Mary, 18 Knighton, Raymond, 16 Koolhof, Margaret, 18 La Ferney, C. F., 20 Larson, Gwilet, 18 Lawrence, Olive, 15, 81 Lee, Lamont, 18, 118 Leighton, Violet, 20, 88 Long, Dorothy, 17 Long, Ruth, 17 McPherson, Eunice, 15 Meckling, Elva, 17 Miller, Agnes, 21 Myers, Margaret, 21 Rice, Maud, 14 Riley, John, 14, 140 Ross, Charles, 16, 82 Shafer, Dorothy, 21 Sharp, Guy, 15 Spurbeck, Audrey, 17 Sutherland, Francis, 14 Swann, Alline, 13, 115 Taylor, Charles, 15, 88 Tillotson, Donald, 13 Van Dyne, Dorothy, 21 Voget, Rose, 18 Waller, Helen, 19 Mfilson, Mallalieu, 13 Wilson, Helen, 19, 88 Washburn, Marian, 15, Wilkes, Margaret, 17 Wright, Guy, 21 Young, Oscar, 21 Acknowledgment To the students who gave hours unending in working in their respective places, and to the heads of staffs 5 To the artists with their sketch boards and the mounters with their glue, To the business assistants with their receipt books, To the student photographers who aided so extensively, To the assistant editor, jim Galloway, for endless jobs done so willingly and well, without whose help this task could hardly have been completed, and to the literary editor, Gene Hovee, who has so efficiently organized the writing for the Oasis, To our sponsors, Miss Washburn and Mr. Johnson, for words of encouragement and advice when things looked dark, and for reading and approving our work, To our photographers, Mr. Glenn Gaerte and the Photo Shop, who patiently worked with us and produced such good returns. To our advertisers and contributors for their loyal financial support by whose aid such an undertaking is possible, To our printers and engravers, Caxton Printers of Caldwell and Western Engrav- ing of Seattle, Yes, and to those who will forgive our errors, shortcomings, and omissions, To everyone of you we say sincerely, "Thanks We appreciate you." PAUL E. KUNKEL, Editor. PETER BURKHART, Business M anager. S C ll 9 0 SP I9 C 1 I F l92l 4 Q 4 Q 6:93 00 A ss ni 178 Printed and bound by The CAXTON PRINTERS, Ltd Caldwell, Idaho 4 ,H H f I v w 1'


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