University of Idaho - Gem of the Mountains Yearbook (Moscow, ID)
- Class of 1950
Page 1 of 390
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 390 of the 1950 volume:
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OF THE MOUNTAINS
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A me 48 of the Annual Publication of the Associated Students of the University of Idaho, Moscow
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C. A. Robins
Greetings to you ot the University ot Idaho! Your institution, as one ot
the oldest in the state ot Idaho, has a wonderful record ot service to the
people ot the state. Through its activities it is to be anticipated that
many more worthy contributions to the economy ot Idaho will be made,
both in research and in the training ot our young people tor service.
As the mid-point ot the century is reached, we look forward with high
hope and fine ambition.
C. A. ROBINS
lie came by rented livery, that convocation spcfalwr ol llie year l000,
up the sand-surlaced curving road to the pile ot granite steps that
lunneled upward to the single building that was then the University oi
ldaho. He came to address a student body ot l06 eager youths.
l-le came by plane, this assembly speaker ol l050. Before landing
he circled the ll00-acre campus studded with nearly a hundred build-
ings to get the feel ot the 3500 students he would address on the subject,
Hllmerica at MidfCentury s-Wliat Lies Ahead?"
How he comes, the assembly speaker ot the year 2000, or il he
comes, rests largely with you, the students ot today. lt he comes, it
will be to a vastly larger group. Qur plans and visions tor the tuture
should continue at the expanding scale we've just experienced. lt he
doesn't come, it will be because we tailed to solve the social, political
and technological problems we inherited and created. We can meet
the challenge it we will.
l. li. BUCHANAN
J. E. Buchanan
The highest honor that a state can conter upon one ot its public-spirited and responsible citizens is a call to
service as a member ot the Board ot Regents. The Regents Work Without pay. Their experience, understanding,
and judgment are given gratis to the citizens oi the state through educational guidance.
ldaho's Board is composed ot tive members appointed by the governor, and one, the State Superintendent
ot Schools, who is an ex-officio member. They form the supreme governing body ot education in the Gem
state. With their varied experience and backgrounds, board members cannot be given too much credit in the
molding ot the University ot ldaho of today g and tomorrow.
Alton B. Jones, W. F. McNaughton, Maude C. Houston, Governor C. A. Robins, Emory A. Owen,
John D. Rernsberg, J. L. McCarthy
Any tather will tell you that being dad
to one or two young men is a big job.
Dean Lattig is "dad" on the campus to
almost 3,000. During the past year, he
had an additional duty vital to the inter-
ests ot all studentse serving as taculty
coordinator in the construction ot the
new Student Union building.
During the spring semester, students
missed Dean Lattig's sincere smile and
those triendly chats they used to have
with him. He was on sabbatical leave
touring the United States to study stu-
dent housing and health problems.
X E471 0 2643777671
Dean Carter works closely with A.W.S.
and the Panhellenic council. House-
mothers and hostesses depend on her
Wisdom tor assistance. Last year she
wrote a lllandbook tor l-lousemothersn
as a guide tor them.
Women students who come to her tor
advice are greeted by a cherry, "Hello,
honey girl." She helps them tind part-
time jobs, sees that they are Well-
adjusted to campus lite and happy in
their environments. Grace and dignity
step into a room when she enters. Young
ldaho women look to her tor mature
H. E. Lattig
Director nl Student Allamrs -md Dean of Men f:-an of Women
C. C. Sullivan
A multitude of special problems is handled by these officials who keep the university's various departments
G. C. Sullivan, property agent, distributes a large variety of supplies and makes out long inventories for
Many students enter and leave the infirmary each day. Doctors R. M. Alley and Cr. E. Cwen are busy keeping
up with the huge task of looking after student health, expecially in the rush period which precedes finals.
Work wasn't lacking in this year of expansion for university engineers, Cfagon and Hilton. The shifting
office of Buildings and Grounds was at times difficult to find.
Decker, chief of the counseling center, is kept busy helping students get started down the right educational
road. Bond, student counselor, takes care of housing off campus. Through the year, veterans at ldaho confer
with these men about vocational, educational, economic, and social problems.
Kenneth A. Dick, bursar and business manager, and loseph W. Watts, deputy bursar, are responsible for
the administration of university finances. They keep the books on funds, and do more arithmetic in a day than
the average individual does in a year.
The man who has held the office of director of the department of field service since it was begun in l947 is
Harlow Campbell. Non-resident instruction, placement, and field service are included in the work of his office.
Director of lnformation R. S. Gibbsledits releases and sends out pictures that publicize the university. l-le
is assisted by Newt Cutler.
Lee F. Zimmerman, librarian, is responsible for millions of printed words on file at the university. l-le is
proud of the 27 new metal carrells which have been installed this year for researchers. The library has been
reorganized to speed up its functions and services.
The university is supported and helped by some ll,OOO graduates and former students of the institution,
with whom the Alumni Association is now in contact through genial lames M. Lyle, alumni secretary.
D. D. DuSault, registrar, is the custodian of those grades which students struggle so hard to make. The
academic records of every student from 1892 to date are found in the registrar's files.
G. E. Owens and R. M. Alley G. Gagon and W. Hilton C. O. Decker and C. H. Bond J. W. Watts and K. A. Dick
University Physicians University Engineers Student Counselors Deputy Bursar and Bursar
il I ll?
Harlow Campbell R. S. Gibbs Lee F. Zimmerman James L. Lyle. Jr.
lT4luw.itnm.it lfiel-,t Servzwe Direr-tor of information Librarian Alumni Secretary
University purchasing is centralized for efficiency, and the man in charge is the purchasing agent, L. C.
Warner. l-le has purchased new eguipment for the Student Union and has worked out specifications and done
research for the cafe, auditorium, bowling alleys, and the kitchen.
Director of physical education and athletics, George Greene, has the big job of coordinating the many
fields of physical education.
Warner H. Cornish, family housing director, fills a position which is comparatively new on the ldaho
campus. Married students are aided by Mr. Cornish in finding housing on or near the Campus.
ldaho's emphasis on a worthwhile research program of value to industry and business uncovers useful
information that is handled by l... C. Cady, executive secretary of the research council.
The problem of housing university students is that of director of dormitories, lames Bowlby. The assigning
of rooms in all men's and women's dormitories is done through this office.
Over SOO freshmen took six tests this year. ln charge of this was Clair L. Woodward, psychometrist. l-le
also had a big job of getting grades to advisors by the time of enrollment.
University Field Agent Guy Wicks makes trips throughout the state as a representative of the university,
contacting annually thousands of high school students.
D. D. Dusault L. C. Warner George W. Greene Warner H. Cornish
Registrar Piiri-liii::1liq Agent Director of Physical Educfitiori Family ltoiisirig Director
L. C. Cady James Bowlby Clair L. Woodward Guy Wicks
l7fxe:'utlve Secretary Dirrlvtor of l7r1rmitor1c11 Pfzyizliovxifatrist Fielrl Agent
For very good reasons, Gale Mix is known
as ldaho's walking encyclopedia. l-le's
always ready with a big grin and a help-
ing hand for any student with a complaint
or a problem. ln affairs concerning ASUI
organizations and procedures, Mr. Mix
answers hundreds of questions a day.
Campus organizations and faculty alike
invariably find solutions to their problems
in his endless knowledge of student affairs.
Mr. Mix is a dependable listener and ad-
visor for a job of huge proportionse that of
filling the requests of the numerous activity
groups, the executive board and student
l-le eagerly awaited the completion of
the Student Union building. Trying office
conditions, such as the day the chandelier
fell on his noggin, added to the headaches
of the general manager, but Mr. Mix, with
the assistance of his staff, operated effi-
ciently, even under these conditions.
A large part of the work of both the Gen-
eral Manager and the Athletic News Direc-
tor falls into the hands of the ASUl office
staff. Barbara Clements, office secretary, is
working under Mr. Mix for the second year
and has charge of all typing and clerical
duties. Handling ASUI funds and serving
in the capacity of assistant to the General
Manager is Beverly Foster. Mrs. Clements
and Mrs. Foster are both graduates of the
University of Idaho. Wilson Bowlby directs
seating arrangements and ticket sales for
all ASUI functions.
Mika? Mwx Qmcfafi
Keeping the press posted on the current
activities of ldaho's athletic teams is the
never-ending job of Ken Hunter, university
Athletic News Director.
Much of his time is spent traveling ahead
of the athletic teams, making arrangements
for contests with other schools, and pro-
moting ldaho's athletic program through-
out the state.
Mr. l-lunter's 'llieutenantsu for the year
were lohn Martin and Allen Derr. Martin
and Derr performed the task of writing the
articles to be distributed to newspapers
both inside and outside the state.
FEW", ' " "W Nw
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Poised agginst the vastness of winter
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Fall . . . Winter . . . spring
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Kappas extend key to frxendsh1p A Gamma Phl afternoon rush party
Jean Ottenheimer, Panhellenic It has its serious moments, too
president, welcomes rushees
"Sailing, sailing, over the Delta main" Dee Gees anchor a few more
Rushees get acquainted with Alpha Phis First comes huggin' . . . then comes scrubbin
Courses, conflicts and confusion
Please print plainly
Caught in the Corral
Egad! Eternal eight o'c1ocks
i.pt io,d ffkmbff
der, 1949 Homeco
Red-haired Miss Bea l-lelancler,
pretty Gamma Phi from Lewis-
ton, reigned over Idaho's l9-49
Homecoming. Governor C. A.
Robins officially crowned Miss
l-lelander at the halt-time ot the
ldaho-WSC game. She was
chosen from the gueen canoli-
dates by the men's living groups
after the l'Kick-oft" dance.
Go rnor Rob ns t h s the pass g parade Miss Ket presides over the Ad Building coffee pot
ra 1 10h.
Pajlarna-clad Coeds serpentine through men s lxvlng
g p t H g t d t
rou sin rue ornecornln
HOMECOMING COMMITTEE Front Row: Ralph
Crane, Clint Peterson, Marvin Jaegels, Jack Gregory
Gary Nefzger . . . Back Row: Al Rutherford, Morga
'I' ' ' F1 h' B bM lt
ovey Cchaxrrnant, Francis erc lnger, o ou on
Vernon Bahr, Donna Jean Broyles, Ann Kettenbach,
Twenty-tive thousand a1umni and students
jammed Nea1e Stadium to watch the 1daho-WSC
game Gctober 15. 1daho 1ost again! The score
was 36-13. Queen Bea He1ander presided over
the windy 1949 ce1e1oration.
Friday night pajama-c1ad coeds serpentined
through men's 1iving groups to MacLean Fie1d
tor the pre-game ra11y that teatured fireworks
ga1ore. The Townmen's Trio p1ayed tor the
'1Kickott" dance in the atternoon.
Saturday mornings parade and house dec-
orations were un1imited by expense or theme
restrictions. Some ot the most outstanding and
origina1 entries in the history ot 1daho tradition
were presented. Phi Gamma De1ta captured the
a11-overparticipation trophy for the second con-
secutive year. Beta Theta Pi p1aced second. F1oat
winners were Sigma Nu and De1ta De1ta De1ta,
tirst tor men and womeng Beta Theta Pi and Pi
Beta Phi, second. House decoration top honors
went to Tau Kappa Epsi1on and Kappa Kappa
Gamma. Wi11is Sweet and De1ta Gamma came
The Homecoming Dance c1imaxed the week-
end. Music by Wyatt Howard and his orchestra
delighted the capacity crowd. Genera1 chairman
Morgan Tovey, whose hard-working committee
p1anned the weekend ot ga1a entertainment, pre-
sented intermission awards. Footba11 Captain
Cari Kii1sgaard received a p1ague from the
ASU1 and A1urnni Association tor his service
and participation in varsity sports.
Hands of Friendship float wins a first for Sigma Nu Pretty rnermaids bring home a trophy for Delta Delta Delta
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Vandal flag of victory over Sweet's cougar
The TKE's sent the Cougar to the South Seas for a first prize
Prize-winning Kappas' "Lux" is with them Sigma Chis tackle a man-sized job by night
Thersociety of Insignificant lVlen's float was "better late than never" King Nefzger reads Jason's rally comments that
started a delayed bomb reaction
Tower painters saw a scrawny WSC painted over the big,
yellow "I" on game day
Willis Sweet was host to queen candidates: Bea C
Helirlder. GBY19 Slevin. Betty Biker, I-I0iS Larchi Presentation of Captain Killsgaard's service plaque and house winners' awards was made
and Bonese Collins hy Chairman Morgan Tovey
Striped barber poles invite Dad to enter the Sigma Nu door
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Band and card section performed in unison at half-time of the "Deflate Oregon State"
game. Idaho lost 35-25. A1 Petrie was general chairman of Dad's Day. Dean Mosher in
charge of card section, Jack Gregory, erncee: Orval Hansen, dance chairman. Thetas had
Dad coming greatest distance, Kappas had most Dads. Tri-Delts won :most welcome
It's a beautiful day as the Phi Delts welcome Dad
Gamma Phis suggest a restful smoke after the Idaho-OSC game
Imaginatively-costumed couples at the Idaho-WSC Executive Board party in Pullman
Allen Derr and Ruthella Evans said Cougar-ville hosts didn't treat
them like prisoners despite the jailbirdpostumes
The Idaho Vandal, portrayed by Jack Gregory, knelt on a Cougar
skin as he offered Bob Moulton an ancient Nordic helmet
"Jason" Martin and President Moulton received solace from WSC Coeds at the end of
their traditional walk after the "Homecoming of de-feet"
President J. E. Buchanan received the Alpha Phi Omega Memorial plaque honoring Idaho students
who gave their lives in World War II from Bert Humphrey, president of the Boy Scout honorary.
Buchanan in turn gave the plaque to Vern Bahr for presentation to the students.
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Representatives from 23 colleges and universities attended the three-day Borah
Outlawry of War Conference which began April 24 with forums and discussions
that sought ways to obtain world peace. Dr. Hans Morgenthau, University of
Chicago, delivered the opening lecture, "New Efforts to Achieve Peace." The
afternoon speaker was Dr. Harold Benjamin, University of Maryland, who spoke
on education in our atomic age with criticism for too much emphasis on the past
and not enough on the future.
Dr. Charles E. Martin, University of Washington, pointed out the second day
of the conference that the atomic Weapons dilemma We are in presents "the
supreme test of man's political and social control over his inventive genius and
Dr. l. B. Condliffe, University of California, spoke the third day on interna-
tional trade. Dr. lohn Brogden, Unitarian minister from Spokane, chose for his
topic, l'What Can Religion Contribute to World Understanding?"
Dr. Boyd A. Martin was general chairman for the third annual Borah con-
ference, There were lll delegates from eight states in attendance. Nearly 3,000
students attended each lecture in Memorial gymnasium, which was built after
World War l as a monument to peace.
William L Shirer spoke at Idaho
Dr. C. J. Brosnan delivered what critics called the "outstanding speech of his Before the Borah Conference began Shirley Jacobsen, Tom Rigby, Marv Wash-
career" when speaking on the life of the late Senator William E. Borah at the burn, and Allen Derr looked over the geographical world situation with Dr.
Outlawry of War Conference. Boyd A. Martin, chairman of the conference.
i The annual Awards Assembly October 21 recognized student achievement and scholarshxp
ldaho students who have heard the murmurings ot a third world war which
threatens the total destruction of civilization attended the special events asseme
blies with more than usual interest. Two men noted as radio commentators and
authors spoke to large student audiences in Memorial Gymnasium. They were
William L, Shirer and Stuart Chase. Mr. Shirer spoke on the Red menace and
China's conversion to Communism in his lecture, "Where Are We Going?"
Mr. Chase, an economics expert, told students his ideas on depressions in his
speech, 'tFull Employment."
Donald Grants lecture explained the situation in postfwar Germany as he
had seen it. The psychological approach of the German mind to international
affairs was a main part ot his address.
The one speaker of the year whose topic concerned not the world ot war
but the world of literature was Bruce Marshall. The Scottish author of "Father
1Malachy's Miracle," Wlhe World, the Flesh and Father Smith," t'Yellow Tapers
llor Paris," and "Vespers in Vienna" gave aspiring young authors some inside
ltips on "How to Write a Best Seller."
Stuart Chase, noted author and
commentator, spoke March 3.
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Donald Grant, world traveler and expert on foreign affairs, addressed Idaho Bruce Marshall, writer of best-selling novels, gave aspiring authors some txps
students October 4. October 31
Kappa Kappa Gamma
Carolyn Craddocle Louise Miller
Gamma Phi Beta Delta Delta Delta
A112551 F ALL. . .
Six hundred super-critical beauty expertsethe co-eds ot the University of Idaho-selected the twelve Gem
beauties tor l95O. Each girl's living group votedtor the one girl in their own house or hall Whom they considered
the most beautiful. Dames Club selected the veteran's wife of their choice. From their selection ot fair ladies is
seen the reflection ot a wornan's idea of true beauty-- the kind that comes from inside and shines out in lovely
eyes and enchanting smiles.
Shirley Ball's vitality and glow . . . the mature and mysterious glamor of Lois Cundall Black . . . Carolyn
Craddock's sky blue eyes and Willowy poise . . . the sheen of Colleen Ebbe's blonde hair, her tranquil smile . . .
Clarice Hove Willa Schumann Jo Garner
Alpha Phi Forney Hall Pi Beta Phi
Kappa Alpha Theta
Alpha Chl Omega
Nancy Kay Ricks Evelyn Jensen Lois Cundall Black
Delta Gamma West Sixth Vets' Village Ridenbauyh
lo Garnerfs Warmly alive brunette coloring . . . the steadfast intelligence and charm of Clarice Hove . . . Evelyn
lensen's modesty and pride as a young mother . . . Polly l..aWson's sparkling blue eyes and lightly freckled
ivory skin . . . the dark flashing eyes and captivating smiles that belong to loan Litchfield . . . Louise Miller's
radiant joy sweeping over the contours of her cheeks and smiling lips . . . Nancy Ricks' enchanting youthful-
ness . . . the natural grace and gentleness of Willa Schumann . . . these are the marks of beauty that have won
for the fairest of all their places as outstanding campus beauties.
SAE dance featured apple bobb
ing and lipstick brands on foreheads
Gary Sessions, Ag Bawl chairman, presents prizes to "best dressed" guests
Ed Rowbury, Rosalee Reisnauer, Jackie Mitchell, and Bill Last
Mau:-ine Williams was crowned SAE Fx-osh Queen
The ATO pledge dance was typical of m
any held in the fall T
he Tri-Delts' pledge dance featured balloons
Rain, shine or snown- classes go on and on
Hello Walk became a slippery-slide on winter nights
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Silver thaw turned the campus into a winter wonderland
The cold was felt even by "Stoney," our Spanish-American War soldier
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The most talked about family on campus Maulchek and Toska and X I
their Samoyed breed offspring
Alpha Chi Juliets applaud their serenaders 7 '
Z WM Z5
ATO serenaders fill the crisp winter air with song Alums' kiddies meet Santa Claus, portrayed by Bill Last, at the
annual Pi Phi Christmas party
The Kappas' pink elephant sported an argyle cap
' , I Myra
Delta Tau Delta won second place in snow
sculpturing with their boxers.
Smokey" came in fourth place for the SAE boys
yi, -, ,
Howard Rue, Ski Club president, presented Winter Week
winner-'s trophy to Yvonne George and Jo Nelson, Delta
Delta Delta, at the Ski Club dance
Although blackened February snows and a warm sun handicapped the lK-Ski
Club Winter Week, the snow sculptors and skiiers entered in lively competition
for the festivities and trophies.
Slalom racing events were won by Beta Theta Pi with Kappa Sigma placing
K second. Tri-Delta, the only women's team entering, drew first place in their
Individual slalom racing honors went to Hank Gandiaga, SAE, who covere
the course in 33 seconds. Second high was Fred Rich, Kappa Sigma, with 34
seconds. Dorothy Galey, Delta Gamma, took individual honors in women's
slaloms with a time of 42 seconds. Yvonne George, Tri-Delta, was second with
49 seconds. l
Members ot the art department faculty judged TKE's "Snow White" first in
snow sculpturing, the Delts' "Boxers" second, Tri-Delts' "King Winter" third,,
and SAE's "Smokey" fourth.
Slalom racing and exhibition jumping by members of the varsity ski team were attended by
500 fans gathered at the Idaho ski area near Troy
Dancing in Memorial Gym beneath holly and mistletoe
Sophomore songsters' serenade was led by Norman Logan
ff Q :mae
The traditional Holly Week festivities sponsored by the sophomore class were
brought to a climax with the crowning of Miss Christy Anne Sargent, Ridenbaugh
Hall, as Holly Queen for 1949. She was crowned by Bob White, class president,
land introduced by Carmen Cavallaro, who played tor the gala Yuletide cele-
Marvin lagels was dance chairman. Decorations featured holly and lighted
Christmas trees. "Mistletoe Inn" was a special attraction. Program chairman was
'Elizabeth Fitzgerald and Andy Christensen was in charge ot ticket sales.
The traditional serenade to living groups with carols was carried on by
songsters ot the Class ot '52. Lonnie Rentrow and Virginia Barton were serenade
General Chairman Paul Araguistain coordinated the committee work that
resulted in a week tinged with Christmas spirit before the holiday's vacation
Carmen Cavallaro presented Christy Anne
Sargent as the 1949 Holly Oueen.
The "Poet of the Piano" and his orchestra were tired out Saturday night but Holly Week committee was headed by Paul Araquistain assisted by Shirley Greg
ory, co-head: Janet Fulton, Marilyn Evans, Andy Christensen, Lonnie Renfrow
Virginia Barton, Elizabeth Fitzgerald, Marvin Jagels, Dick Newton, Bert Johnson
Ken Keefer, and Dave Nye.
revived Sunday to present a top-form concert in Bohler gymnasium.
"Dream" was the theme for the Engineers' all-campus ball January 14 with Displays by individual engineering departments provided ingenious decorations.
music by Clyde Land. Pat O'Connor was general chairman for the dance. The Electrical Engineers won with an electricity-producing dam that ran a
model power plant.
ln the whirl ot winter tun, more parties and tiresicles claimed campus
attention than a dozen Gem pages could picture. We give you a sampling
ot the typical costume and formal dances that were a part ot the hilarious
happenings ot wintera-fthe social warmers that comloatted the chills ot
Phi Kappa Taus decked in miners' costumes for the Forty-Niners' dance Sunday dancing in the wornen's gym helped make up for the loss of the Bucket
Hays Hall became the Double-H ranch for their barn dance
Delta Chi pirates treat 'em rough
Kappa Sigma house party featured Apache dancers
Willis Sweet's Confusion dance provided plenty of cracked tailbones
ATOS and Esquire Girl Finalists -Front Row: Virginia Korn, Alpha Chi Omega: Bruce Tingwall, social chairman,
Bonnie Scott, Hays Hall . . . Back Row: Beverly Benson, Delta Gamma' Boyd Barker president' Joanne White Kap a
1 1 1 1 P
Kappa Gamma: De Forrest Tovey, dance chairman, and Shirlie Vorous, Alpha Phi. Miss Vorous, who proves that girls
are made of sugar and spice, was announced the winner in a telegram from Esquire magazine. Joanne White was named
Maid of Honor.
Sigma Chi barn dancers made hay while the moon shone
Sweet's Cabaret was one of the most lavishly decorated dances of the year
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" ' ":f., I '.-www "Nautical Nightmares" was the theme of the novel Lambda Chi Alpha yardage dance. A large ship sailing for a distant
f 2 rl ' tropical island gave the house a South Seas air of romance. Dancing took place on the ship's deck. The main feature of
iigwilg the festivities was the crowning of Marion Wilson as Lambda Chi "Sarong Girl." She had the best yard of all.
Dreamy dancing at the Sigma Nu pledge dance
Delt beards bristled on the campus weeks before the Russian Ball
Anne Bollinger's programs tailed to arrive on Cctober 6
in time for her concert in Idaho. She announced her own
numbers and asked the audience, 'lCan you hear me?"
From the rear of Memorial Gym came the reply, UBaby,
we don't need to hear you as long as we can see you!"
With that beginning the statuesgue blonde from Lewis-
ton, Idaho, began singing what she later remembered as
the happiest concert ot her tour. The young Metropolitan
Opera soprano charmed the audience with her sparkling
personality and made a triumphant return home that eve-
Two days before Pullman had welcomed Italo Tajo, out-
standing bass-baritone, as the opening artist on the Mos-
cow-Pullman Community Concert series.
Pullman was host again tor the October 24 appearance ot
the Philharmonic Piano Quartet. The talented members of
the guartet were Iohn Seales, Max Walmer, Bertha Melnik,
and Ada Kopet.
Christopher Lynch captivated a capacity audience in
Memorial Gym on December 5. Eugene Bossart accompa-
nied the Irish tenor.
Elena Nikolaidi as Carmen
t ph r Lynch sang in Memorial Gym Italo Tajo appeared at Pullman
Qn lanuary 6, the Trapp Family Choir sang pre-classical
airs and lilting madrigals in Bohler Gym. The program was
flavored by peasant costumes of their native Tyrol and the
rarely heard block-flute and spinet music used by this
With a foremost reputation as one of the greatest younger
virtuosos of our time, Tossy Spivakovsky played in Moscow
February lo and amazed his listeners with the sheer wiz-
ardry of his violin technique.
Born in Kiev, Russia, and brought to this country before
he was a year old, Sascha Gorodnitzlds exceptional talent
for the piano was discovered in childhood and cultivated
until he stands now in the very limited front row of star
pianists. Gorodnitzki played in Moscow March l.
Elena Nilcolaidi, Greek contralto, appeared at Pullman
May 6. Though unknown to American audiences, she is
highly rated on the continent. Nikolaidi's concert con-
cluded the l949-50 series of gifted artists.
Idaho's own Anne Bollinger at Theta reception
with President Buchanan
The Trapp Family delight
Of stellar rankfSascha Gorodnitzki TOSSY sPiVak0VSkY'b 11 t R 1 t
Dreams came true for Eleanor Powell, Alpha Phi, as she was crowned the Sweet-
heart of Sigma Chi. Jack Lein, president, presented the traditional Sweetheart
pin to Miss Powell.
Twenty-two coeds vying for the title of Sweetheart of Sigma Chi
were entertained with a series of dining engagements, a fireside,
and the annual Saturday afternoon l'Derby" at the Sigma Chi
house. After the "Derby" the race was narrowed to six final
runners. They were Shirlie Vorous, Bonese Collins, Donna Kjose,
Marlene Hopkins, Connie Baxter, and Eleanor Powell.
The formal Sweetheart dance was held December lO at the
Moscow Legion cabin after dinner at the Moscow hotel. As mem-
bers sang the l'Sweetheart of Sigma Chi" Eleanor Powell walked
down the aisle to one of the biggest thrills of her life. President
l. E. Buchanan crowned the l8-year-old freshman from Moscow
the l949 Sweetheart.
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J rn Townley and Bonese Collins with Jirn Aston, general chairman, and Beverly Carl Painter and his orchestra from Lewiston played for the strictly formal aff
nson at the Interfraternity ball. sponsored by lnterfraternity Council.
Tuxedoes for the men and corsages for the women were in order for the strictly formal lnterfraternity Council ball held
February l7. Decorations for the gala affair included the crests and colors of each fraternal chapter on the campus.
General chairman for the ball was lim Aston assisted by Bryan Lawrence and Darwin Cogswell, decorations, lack
Krehbiel, programs and tickets, Dick Magnuson and Darrell Congdon, cleanup, lim Knudsen, dance band, and Clarence
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The freshmen stood by their colors and decorated the March 17 dance in Irish green
The crowning of Queen Connie Baxter, Pi Phi, and King Bruce Mcln-
tosh, Fiji, highlighted the annual freshman dance March 17 in Memorial
Gymnasium. A kiss and crown were received by Miss Baxter from orches-
tra leader Glenn Henry, who announced she had been elected Queen
Bruce McIntosh and Connie Baxter, Fresh
King and Queen of the Leprechauns
of the Freshmen. An lrish crown was presented to Bruce as he was pro-
claimed King of the Ball. A general election among freshmen from each
living group determinedzthe winners on March l5.
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Glenn Henry and orchestra provided music for the "Wearing of the Green" Frosh festivities featured an all-campus dance on St. Patrick's Day
The green of spring and St. Patrick's Day burst forth on the campus when the not-so-green Class of '53 sponsored their
lrish shindig. Glenn Henry, a top newcomer in Hollywood music circles, arrived with his band but without his featured
vocalist, Maxine Elliot, who was unable to appear. The 'lWearing of the Green" dance was decorated with green and
White crepe paper, shamrocks, and leprechaun figures. A giant shamrock formed the background for the orchestra.
High school seniors throughout the state were invited to participate in the activities carried on during freshman week
as guests of the "green" class. Bill Taylor was general chairman for the frolics.
Dancers at the Senior Ball were framed with a background of orchids
Elaborate decorations and elegant touches such as the fresh Hawaiian
orchids made the Senior Ball a triumphant affair and one of the biggest
all-campus dances of the year. "Blue Orchids" was the theme for the
ball. Wyatt Howard's well-liked orchestra provided the music for the
Wyatt Howard's ,vivacious vocalist added a
M1110 the ban highly successful last fling of the Senior class. An orchid lane entrance
directed couples into the ballroom. Original sets depicted many familiar
scenes on the ldaho campus and included a replica of the ul" tower.
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Music by Wyatt Howard of Seattle drew one of the largest crowds of the year Intermission t t ' ment brought forth old time burlesque characters
The old dogs of the Class of '50 came up with some new tricks for the Senior Ball held May 6 in Memorial Gym. Qrchids
imported from Hawaii were presented to each lady attending the dance, and the decorations enhanced by indirect
lighting were acclaimed the most outstanding of the year. Memorial Gymnasium was turned into a tropical paradise of
blue orchids by sophisticated senior planners under the general co-chairmanship of Ken McCormack and lean Pugh.
Rosemary Fitzgerald and Clarence lohnston handled decorations, Marv Washburn, tickets, Valeta Hershberger and
Sue Beardsley, invitations and programs, Elmer Buoy, clean-up, Orval Hansen, publicity, and Morgan Tovey, lack
Lein, Mary lane Breier and Lou Driggs took charge of scenes. lim Farmer, Stan Tanner, Betty Wood, Don Smith, and
Dick Boyle worked on the decoration committee.
Lady Hell Divers form a star for capacity audiences watching the
annual water show in Memorial gym pool. Ann Kettenbach was the
Mistress of Ceremonies.
Oh what a flurry was caused by the surrey as it took Janet Sundeen,
Dick Wartena, Jo Paulson, Ed Fiester, Jody Getty and Tom Gentry
to an old fashioned picnic in the water.
Howard Humphrey, Bill Brown, Gene Todd and Bill Ringert sing in the Phi Ed Fiester plays his ukulele as Joanne Hopkins, Patsy Lee and Jo Peters sing
Kappa Tau barbershop quartet and revive old tunes for the April 29-30 "Gay with him, "Cruising Down the River" in a novel act from the Hell Divers'
Nineties" water show. show.
"H , Ha, I won!" cries the gent with the greenbacks. Casino kings
" S loon" for muckers were the big
who opened the Golden Nugget a
boss, Art Griffithg cage man, Rick Chamberlain: whoopee boy, Joe
Bill Buhng card shark shill, Harry Lynch, and
promotion rnan, Barney Brunelle.
Bob Maize and orchestra had that nonchalant air as they played for
' ' d 1 vis.
couples clad in gxnghams an e
Ball. Here they parade to a ca e
At intermission prizes were awarded to best-dressed coup es a
lx -walk rhythm. drinks and pre z
' n at the annual affair, as was
1 t the Muckers' Shootin' craps was a popular diversio
t el bar provided by the Associated Miners.
yfblszsf jfbscaw feel- 7950
Jean Ottenheimer was named "Moscow's Miss Coed of
1950" as the highlight of the "Tick-Tocks of Fashion"
style show March 22. The fashion show was sponsored by
the Moscow junior chamber of commerce assisted by the
Jay-C-Ettes. Lawrence Peretti, president of the univer-
sity chamber of commerce group, directed the coed con-
test and Aris Peterson wrote the dialogue narration used
to describe the various styles modeled by Idaho coeds
representing downtown dress shops.
ed Pi Phi initiation dan
Betas sport white 'a k
1 c ets and black ties for
er dance Couples at th
e Theta spring formal
relax on the patio as
they sit one out
formed the backdrop
Alternating strips of pastel crepe paper
f'orney's "Over the Rainbow" spring formal
Lois Messerly was chosen from a field of five finalists as
Lambda Chi Alpha's first annual "Crescent Girl." A
brown-eyed brunette, 20-year-old Lois was then entered
in the national contest with a chance of winning three
expense-free days at the beautiful Edgewater Beach hotel
in Chicago during the Lambda Chi national convention
in September. Lois won the "Sweetheart of Sigma Chi"
title last year.
Chrisrnan's grape punch ma
de a hit at the Presidenfs t
balloons added to the gaye y
t ofthe Delta Gamma i
l. Liars' reward tor lim Paras, second from lett, and Kathryn
Ann Mautz, seated next to himw-dates with the Queen Bea and
UBeartracks" Killsgaard, tor telling the biggest Whoppers in the
Argonaut contest . . . 2. Ridenlcaugh candle dancers performed
at the Christmas Qrchesis recital . . . 3. Elmer McProud doesn't
seem to understand this pig's Latin , . . 4. Bob Gartin and Bev-
erly Burke do some clowning . . . 5. "Butch" says they treated
him better at ldaho . . . 6. ldaho's famous landmark gives orange
juice instead ot Water . . . 7. l-lome for Christmas on the Student
Special . . . 8. Yuletide spirits rise as the train carries stewed-ents
back to civilization . . . 9. Perpetual Perch Poachers . . . lO. No-
torious Nesters . . . ll. Bye-bye Bucket Blues.
l. Country Bull . . . 2. Local Bull . . . 3. More BulleBoh Riddle
lights his own . . . 4. lailbirds Marion Wilson, Vida Frischknecht
and Eleanor Powell at the Home Ec style show . . . 5. Mortar
Board rehearses the Spinster Skip skit . . . 6. Cn the Warpath
. . . 7. Attic Club card party . , . 8. Some ot the oddest ot the
odds and ends in the spring clean-up . . . 9. Mac Parkins holds
his own at the Ag Bawl . . . lO. Screwloalls and Senator Taylor . . .
ll. Going Qriental at the Forney Hall Mardi Gras . . . l2. Gaudy
Gert and Ugly llce trophies . . . l3. 'Ten-shunt Military Ball inter-
mission inspection . . . lil. Bridge tournament at Chrisman l-lall.
s , i
Led by the Little International Queen and her court, the parade consisted
of representatives of all military units, floats entered by the 13 depart-
ments of agriculture, and downtown business firms.
Little International Manager Dave Thacker here discusses some of his plans witl
committee members Harry Isaman, Ralph Hart, Lamont Smith, Doug Weiq
mann, Don Brighton, Floyd Gephart, Don Wagoner, Gary Sessions, Jack Lacy
The climax of the school year, tor many students, cam
the week ending April 29 with the Little lnternationa
Livestock show, sponsored by the Ag Club. The
which consists ot a series of practical contests in a
phases of agriculture, climaxes weeks of float and dis
play preparation and livestock grooming as well as othe
sorts of preparation necessary tor competing in the V'
rious contests. The work of the Litt
ager and his committee begins with the first of the scho
year, tor there is much organization and planning to d
le International ma
It was a trophy-earning night for the Weinmann boys, Doug and
John. Placing high in the final event gave Doug Cleftl a narrow vic-
tory margin and the huge "High Man of Little International"
A picturesque part of the parade was the horse-d
rawn hitch reminiscent of by-gone days.
lame of the finest pie-gulpers in the university are glimpsed in action here.
' - ' test
'rancis Flerchinger, who hadn t eaten for two days, won the pie eatlng con
.nd the first place awardfanother pie.
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The theme ot the 1950 show was "The Little lnterna-
ional Eyes ldaho's Agricultural Future " l-lighlight ot
he tinal night was the crowning ot Carol Korvola as
,ittle International Queen. Another center ot interest
his last night was in the iield house where the iinal
ivestock competition was completed. A multitude ot
iwards was given to those who placed high in the
'arious contests. One ot the purposes ot the Little lnter-
iational is to give the aggies practical show ring knowl-
edge. Little lnternational originated in 1924 and is
entirely student planned.
An amusing feature was the coed cow milking contest. Marya Parkins
' ' h B t P les, who had too much foam on her mi1k.-Con-
won the txe wxt et y y
fusing to some of the contestants was the bull that had somehow slipped
into the lineup.
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The Queen and her court Douglas Weinmann, high man of the showy Princess Erlene
' W d d Dave Thacker, Little International manager.
Clydeg Queen Korvola, Ruth oo , an
Apologies to Beta Theta Pi for not pic-
A e.Q, 1 ig :IZ P . . Q . turing these men who came out with
Qi '.i.i. if 3 , , i top honors in the 1950 Song F est. "My
M 'Tr 24. , . i'A A Abunz In N A. "': if ' Q Beta Mother" and "Dance Comradesu
fs 5 a is 'if s . 2 were their Winning Selections Sum
. Yi 3 .V ' g QEQV Q 5 ,'q1i 53 A , under the direction of Stewart Mc-
i A "2 LF' ' A, i 'zil 1 'Q M Cormack.
45 3 f rig W 'Q' Q, Second place honors were shared
X- . Vit A .' 5 f y A y by Kappa Alpha Theta and Sigma
I ,yi 3 4 Alpha Epsilon, who were led by Ello-
, T ii. J ' 1 2 S mae Holden and lohn lordan.
s P? 3 A loyce Walser and Wallace Johnson,
I f y presidents of the sponsoring music
VZ 35 A 5 2 y .ggi honoraries, Sigma Alpha Iota and Phi
l fi Mu Alpha, announced the winners at
g the Mothers' Day Song Fest and also
f l':l " awarded the winning trophies. Cal
3 V3 f A 'T A Z' 'mg Lyons was chairman of the Song Fest
5ffi1ifi11i5QsS:.T1'rif2,l fffgiriidlfiflsgfwffiiecf''asigqisfiitii'tggifgbfgiiq'gong Fest in the COmmifte9-
Peasant dancers circled gaily over the Ad building lawn in bright native
Hundreds of mothers, guests and students assembled on
the east Ad lawn for the Saturday afternoon dancing,
music and awards presented for the Mothers' Day week-
end. The forty-first annual May Fete, under the direction
of Mortar Board and their sponsor, Professor lean Col-
lette, started with the traditional procession of the May
Queen and her Royal Court to their places of honor on
the green throne platform backed by the equally tradi-
tional chartreuse draperies.
Fifteen outstanding junior women were tapped by
Mortar Board members. Those receiving red roses were
Bonnie Shuldberg, Mary Louise Will, Carol Bowlby,
Donna lean Broyles, Anne DuSault, Louise Blenden,
Barbara Swanstrom, l-lelen Means, loan Rowberry, Tane
Members of American folk dancing classes did a spirited square dance to the tunes of the old piano and the calling of Billie Reeves, instructor
in the Physical Education department.
Queen Phyllis LaRue ot Hays Hall was elected by the
Associated Women Students ot Idaho as the senior
Woman most deserving to reign over the forty-first
annual May Fete. Phyllis served as secretary to the ASUI
Executive Board in her senior year and was voted the
Woman ot the year by the Argonaut. Her other activities
included Vandaleers, University Singers, Spurs, presi-
dent ot Kappa Phi, vice-president ot Wesley Foundation,
election board, vice-president ot Hays Hall, and Mortar
Board. Marie Hargis, Hays Hall, was elected as the out-
standing junior Woman suited to be her Maid ot Honor,
and Christy Sargent, Ridenbaugh Hall, was honored
among sophomore Women as Page tor Her Majesty.
Fisk, Pam Gaut, Beverly Schupter, Betty Peters, Ianice
McCormick, and Marie I-Iargis. Tapped as an honorary
member ot the Idaho chapter was Mrs. Iesse Buchanan.
Iunior men tapped by Silver Lance were Pete Wilson,
Allen Derr, Dale Benjamin, Marvin Washburn, Bob
Mays, David Ulmer, Keith Bean, and Vern Bahr.
Don Deerkop received the Holy Grail ot the Intercol-
legiate Knights. Valeta Hershberger was chosen WRA's
outstanding senior Woman. Vida Baugh received Alpha
Lambda Delta's senior award tor the highest scholastic
Her Majesty Phyllis LaRue, Queen of the May Fate
attainment among all senior women in tour years ot
college Work. Certiticates tor maintaining at least a 3.5
grade average tor tour years Went to Shirley Tanner,
Ieanne Foster, Vida Baugh, and Elizabeth Bean.
In an impressive recessional, the Queen and her hon-
ored subjects retired, marking the end ot another gala
May Pete at Idaho.
Her Majesty's Spurs performed for the Queen with the traditional winding of the Maypole. Barefooted members of the sophomore women's
honorary presented their ever-lovely dance clad in pastel formals of spring. Later they introduced the girls whom they had tapped the night
before to he next yea:-'s Spurs.
The University of ldaho conferred
honorary degrees upon four men for
their outstanding service and achieve-
ment in their fields. They were l-larry
W. Morrison, president of the world-
wide Morrison-Knudsen construction
company, Stanly A. Easton, president
of the Bunker l-lill St Sullivan Mining
Sz Concentrating company of Kelloggg
lames W. Girard, forestry consultant
with Mason, Bruce and Girard, and
former assistant director of the U.S.
Forest Survey, and E. T. fddings, Dean
H y W. Morrison, Stanly A. Easton, James W. Girard, E. J.
Presldent J. E. Buchanan, arr
Iddings, and Governor C. A, Robins.
Emeritus of the University of ldaho's
College of Agriculture.
At the university's 55th annual baccalaureate and commencement
services Tune 4 and 5, approximately 6,000 guests assembled to wit-
ness the largest graduation in ldaho's history.
The Rt. Rev. Frank A. Rhea, Episcopal Bishop of ldaho from Boise,
delivered a baccalaureate address that strengthened faith in man-
At commencement, Edwin Palmer l-loyt, editor and publisher ol
the Denver Post, spoke of the three "F's"fffaith, the future and fear.
He was surprised by the hearty response to his crack, Hldaho as a
state has more to boast of than baked potatoes and screwball senators."
Graduation day in l950 marked the successful fulfillment of a
great challenge. The sons and daughters of Idaho who arrived in the
fall of l946 in alarming numbers had received the education they
demanded. Four turbulent years of transition and association with
their alma mater gave them mutual benefits of growth and expansion.
Rt. Rev. P. A. Rhea speaks at Baccalaureate 1
The Graduates of Mid-Century listen to Bishop Rhea's baccalaureate address in Memorial gymnasium.
Candidates for degrees in l950 num-
loered 915 with 800 receiving bachelor's
degrees and the remainder receiving
The majority ot the veterans ot World
War ll had finished their interrupted tor-
mal education. Four years of vast changes
and improvements in the university's
tacilities and training were the direct
result ot the Class ot '50's influx. A peak
ot achievement towered high at the mid-
Neal and Colleen Christensen, brother and sister recelve
their diplomas from Registrar D. D. DuSault wxth double Commencement speaker Edwln Palmer Hoyt
Members of the Class of '50 are still undergraduates as they waxt ln caps and gowns before rnarclung into Memorial gymnaslum to become the
focal point of the Commencement exercises.
Preparatory to the erection of the new Student Union building was partial The new Student Union Building was completed August. 1950. This S700,000
demolition of the north end of the old structure. Students did without the building houses all ASUI offices and is the center of student activity on the
ballroom, lounges, and permanent offices while awaiting a new center. Idaho campus.
Regent Joseph L. McCarthy breaks ground for Administration Building,
Unit No. 5, repeating a performance of his father, Regent J. F. McCarthy,
who broke ground for Unit No. l in 1906. Looking on are Fred. Skog and
Dean Eldridge Csecond and third from leftl who witnessed the original
ceremony 44 years ago.
'lWe are not building the new, we are merely replac-
ing the old," said President lesse E. Buchanan of the
university's 53,788,800 building program. Paced by
a suddenly progressive legislature, the program pro-
vides for the construction of seven major buildings
and several minor units. Cf supreme interest to most
of the students is the Student Union annex, decorated
in soft, soothing, pastel shades of lemon yellow, scar-
let, shocking pink and glaring green. This structure
features downstairs bowling alleys, a first floor cafe-
teria, second floor theatre, ballroom, coke bar and
lounge, and third floor publication offices. A SYOQOOO
project, the Student Union building is financed by
bonds which will be retired by student fees.
Three frame forestry buildings had to be moved to clear the space for the The work on the Engineering Classroom Building, which was well started
Engineering Classroom Building. Here the wood conversion laboratory is last fall, slowed to a standstill with the deluge of mid-winter snow. The
shown precariously turning a corner on the jaunt to its new home near foundations are seen above, with the Kirtley addition lying beyond.
With the wings of the Administration Building on either side, the new A phase of the construction unknown to many students is the Building and
Administration Building annex, foundation work of which is shown above. Grounds workshops, located adjacent to Pine Hall. A11 shops for repairs
will house the Registrar, Bursar, and other administrative offices of the and equipment manufacture and supply stockroorns are found here.
The million-dollar Agricultural Science building,
completed this summer, is of functional design.
The work of the school of engineering will be cen-
tralized with the completion of the Kirtley Lab Annex,
for use by the electrical engineers, and the Engineer-
ing Classroom building.
Due to be completed April, l95l, the 33600000
Music Hall will contain all music offices, practice
rooms, and an auditorium, leaving Ad lO2 entirely
to classes and drama. Letters and Science will gain
the present offices of the administrative officials when
these people move to the ultra-modern Ad annex.
This is only the beginning of ldaho's long-range
building program, three dorms and a Home Ec build-
ing Will rise in the near future.
The proposed Music Building, built in astrict Gothic style, will complete another
side to the desired "Gothic Ouandranglef' now consisting of the Administration
and Science buildings.
The Agricultural Science Building, standing like
a gaunt skeleton silhouetted against the sky, was
rushed to external completion before the winter
snows set in.
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Hall M. Macklin, head of the Idaho Music department, turns the first soil for the
Music Building, which will replace the multitude of frame buildings now pock-
marking the campus.
, 4, iid,
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Richard Kakisako tunes his ukulele whilelSeet Lau prepares to show Tom Tagawz
Hawaiian hula of their native country.
Adding an Oriental flavor from China are, left to right:
Yuan-Shi Yin, Teh-Yuan Lee, and Henry Hung Yuan.
shown reading the home town news after having a cup of
tea imported from China.
Leo Cespedes from Guam served during the year as chairman of
the Cosmopolitan Club, an organization where foreign students
meet and exchange ideas and customs.
"Meet me in Moscow" could be the slogan used by
the university exchange students.
Norway is represented by l-laakon l-laga, lohii
I-lovland, Tor Lyshaug, Magnar Sater, Kare Reed, alf
majors in civil engineering, and Paal Mylclebust, whg
is studying mechanical engineering. Skiing seems tc
have attracted them as a point of similarity betweed
Norway and ldaho. Sverre Kongsgaard, who held the
Norwegians 'rar Lyshaug, Kare Reed, Magna, safer and Ole saafvedf enjoy the comforts unofficial national distance title tor a while last winter
of "lodge skiers" before making another sl-xi run. They all received Fulbright scholar-
ships, and come from the same institute at Oslo, Norway.
Tomas Tomasson of Iceland explains to forestry major Ken Parkin of England Left to right, AHarlon Qlson and Qon Wills discuss politics with Henry FitzRoy
that Iceland is not entirely covered with ice and that trees do grow there. and Ken Parkin, B:-:tam s delegation to Idaho.
fn the University of Munich, Bavaria, comes Catherine Bildt.
' holdia Pa1n?n51oi1'i6I"seif'hThe atm t was her Personal friend Paal Myklebust and Haakon Haga recall experiences in Norway and talk over future plans for a tr p
a pro essor 0 ar 3 unlc ' to South America for Paal and three more years of school for Haakon.
Nhen he was with the university ski team, was
'eunited with his wife just before the Christmas
holidays this year.
Lomas Tomasson from lceland is a political sci-
ence major studying for the diplomatic corps.
-le and Kenneth Parkin of England received
:cholarships from the ldaho Federation of Wom-
en's Clubs. Ken is Working for a master's degree
n forestry and longing for the time he can play
'cricket' again. Henry FitzRoy, a junior in ex-
ractive industries, says he Will return to Hlong,
ight evening in England" when he graduates.
j Tom Tagawa, Richard Kakisako, and Seet Lau
ire a long Way from the oriental food and gar-
ienia gardens of Hawaii. Forestry, business, and
iociology are their respective majors. Seet plans
b do radio Work in America but Tom and Rich-
ird will both return to Hawaii. Leo Cespedes,
Jresident of the local Cosmopolitan club, will
'eturn to Guam to teach.
Catherine Bildt of Munich, Bavaria, left her
Eosition as a teacher of dramatics at the Acad-
,my of Munich to come to ldaho and learn Eng-
"sh. Future plans include directing plays in Los
Latin America is well represented by Victor
ranada of Paraguay, lose Roberto Bou of Puerto
ico, Eduardo Cruz from Colombia, and Hum-
edo Macedo, an agriculture major from Peru.
he good neighbors reported that they were
inpressed with the campus system of voting.
i Yuan-Shi Yin, Henry Hung Yuan, and Teh-
uan Lee uphold China's interest at ldaho. Yin
lvas a professor of law at the University of Shang-
ai When Generalissimo Chiang Kai-Shek was
resident. Though Yin would like to return to
hina, his political convictions keep him here
j here he hopes for a career teaching political
acience. After they receive their advanced de-
grees in education and labor management,
-lenry and Lee Will return to China and do what
hey can to make living better for their people.
Mr. and Mrs. Sverre Kongsgaard of Norway catch up on their current reading in the library.
From "South of the Border" come Jose Bon, Humfredo Macedo, Victor Granada, and Eduardo Cru
To the accompaniment of a guitar and castanets, they sing the songs of their respective countries
Puerto Rico, Peru, Paraguay, and Colombia.
Rosemary Fitzgerald Pat Slack Helen Means
President Vice-President Secretary
The Associated Women's Council, composed of five
elected officers and two representatives from each
Women's living group, is the ruling body of the Associ-
ated Women Students.
Among their most notable achievements in l949-l95O
were the highly successful fall orientation program for
freshmen Women, and the operation of the point system,
devised last year by Mortar Board.
Under the auspices of the council, the Royal Court
for the May Fete was chosen in an election held in Febru-
ary, along with the election of next year's officers.
Cfficiating for the group this year was Rosemary
Fitzgerald, president, with Dean Louise Carter, advisor.
Qther officers were Pat Slack, vice-president, Helen
Means, secretary, lanice McCormick, treasurer, and
Barbara Swanstrom, orientation chairman.
Row One: Anne Dusault, Mary Ellen Stefanac, Jane Clark, Pat Nelson, Jean Ottenheimer, Helen Brown, Barbara Schaff, Colleen Christensen
Row Two: Rose Ellen Schmid, Joan Raymer, Helen Means, Pat Slack, Rosemary Fitzgerald, Janice McCormick, Barbara Swanstrom
Carol Rounds, Yvonne George . . . Row Three: Evelyn Inghrarn, June Thomas, Louise Blenden, Phyllis LaRue, Jackie Mitchell, Corrine
Schumacher, Joan Rowbex-ry, Bernadean Reese, Betty Bonnett, Carol Bowlby.
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The Executive Board plans the course of student activities.
Government for the students and by the students on the University ot
ldaho campus is carried out by the ASUI Executive Board. Made up
of nine members elected in the spring by the student body from the
incoming junior and senior classes, the student body president, and
three ex-officio members, this board discusses and acts upon all stu-
dent matters at their Weekly meetings.
Elected to the board were: Bob Moulton, presidentg Ken Briggs,
vice-president, Phyllis LaRue, secretaryg and members Keith ludd, Bob
Mays, Pete Wilson, Bette West, Del Klaus, Bob lonas and Dick Geisler.
Ex-officio members of the board were the editors of the Idaho Argo-
naut, lohn Martin, and later, Allen Derrg President of AWS, Rosemary
Eitzgeraldg and General Manager Gale Mix. The board was advised
this year by Dr. H. Walter Steffens, head of biological sciences.
Gne of the busiest and most progressive boards in campus history,
the group was challenged by many problems never faced by past
boards. The new Student Union Building presented varied problems
under student control and the Executive Board gave birth to a new
committee to cope with these problems. The student placement system
was revised to base all appointments on the merit system and make
possible campus-wide participation, the orientation program was car-
ried out by the Student Activities Board, and a complete revision of
the Campus Chest was seen. A coalition committee consisting of four
members each of the lndependent and Greek parties gave invaluable
aid to the Board on matters involving party situations.
Among the further accomplishments of the group this year were
the revised teacher rating forms, the appearance of bigger and better
"name" bands on the campus, and the financial backing of the Blue
Key sponsored Uliampus Key."
l All the members of the Executive Board serve without pay Cand
sometimes without honorl, except for the steak dinner meetings once
a month. And just as seeds planted in the spring cannot be judged
until the harvest in the fall, neither could the electors in the spring of
l948 determine how the crop would turn out. But now that the final
harvest has been completed, we see indeed that only the finest seeds
Robert Jonas Dick Geisler
Jerry Haegele Vern Bahr Shirley Jacobsen Dave Ulmer
The NSA committee, composed ot Vern Bahr, chairmang Dave Ulmer,
lerry l-laeqele, Shirley lacobsen, Marv laqels, and Ruthella Evans,
handles the representation ot ldaho in the National Student Associa-
tion. lt serves as an information source to the Executive Board and as
a qeneral service committee.
Robert Mays Bette West Keith Judd
Pine Pine Campus Club Lindley
M. Jagels T. Johnson S. Johnstone K. Kornher
Pine Willis Sweet Willis Sweet Willis Sweet
Dan McDevitt H. McDevitt Jerry McKee V. Orazem
Lindley Lindley Willis Sweet Forney
Rae Salisbury Rose Schmid B. Shuldberg S. Sonnichsen
Forney Hays l-lays Willis Sweet
Vern Bahr Van Briggs Dick Gibbs M. Glenn
Chrisman Campus Club Lindley Pine
G. Hemovitch W. Hollingsworth Cleon Kunz J. Lawrence
Ridenlvaugh Lindley LDS Pine
Claire Letson L. Marsyla N. Pabst Hal Pickett
Campus Club Forney Campus Club Willis Sweet
Janice Rankin Ruth Reichert E. Strange G. Stringham
Forney Hays Ridenbaugh Willis Sweet
M. Sullivan John Tovey H 2 6 Z M. Washburn B. Wormald
Ridenbaugh Chrisman Chrisman TMA
The independent Caucus represents the Independent students on the campus. Each titty students living in the various
halls on the campus are represented by a member in caucus. The activities ot the caucus are ot a political nature, con-
sisting ot the selection of independent political candidates, setting the basis ot independent policies, and furthering
the interests ot all independent students. The success ot the l95O spring election campaign, under the management ot
Bill Hollingsworth, was shown by the lndependents' overwhelming victory, in which they retained control ot the execu-
tive board and elected their presidential candidate, Vern Bahr. Dan McDevitt led the caucus this year, assisted by
Sonnich Sonnichsen, vice-president, and Georgie Hemovitch, secretary.
Phi Kappa Tau
Alpha Chi Omega
Phi Gamma Della
Kappa Alpha Theta
Kappa Alpha Theta
The United Party Caucus is the Greek political body, consisting ot two representatives
from each Greek letter house. The main purpose ot this group is the selecting ot
United Party candidates tor political ottice and to manage the campaign. interest in
the election is stimulated by awards to the houses having the best participation. Also,
the United Caucus formed a coalition committee with the independent Caucus to
advise the ASUT president on political attairs. Greek members ot this committee were
Paul Araguistain, Andy Christiansen, lim lngalls, and Donna lean Broyles. Gtticers ot
the caucus were Pete Wilson, presidentg Donna lean Broyles, secretaryg and Emmalyn
Tau Kappa Epsilon
Della Tau Della
P1 Beta Phi
Gamma Phi Bela
Della Tau Della
Phi Gamma Drllla
Pi Bela Phi
Della Della Della
Beta Theta P1
Mary Jane Breier
l.amlvda Chi Alpha
Delta Delta Delta
Phi Della Theta
Beta Theta Pi
Gamma Phi Beta
Lambda Chi Alpha
Alpha Tau Omega
Phi Della Theta
Alpha ffhi Omega
Phi Kappa Tau
Alpha Tau Omega
Tau Kappa Epsilon
45fzmQfzf JQZQZIIWZS germ!
R w One: Marvin Washburn, Betty Peters, Rose Ellen Schmid, Mary Jane Breier, Dick Boyle, Raymond
dford, Aris Petersen . . . Row Two: Kenneth Goldsberry, Dean Mosher.
Consisting ot the editors of the Argo-
naut, Gem ot the Mountains, Blot, and
the station directors ot station KUQl, as
well as several ex-otticio members, the
Publications Board approves recommen-
dations tor the major positions on all
campus publications, including KUQI.
These recommendations come from the
retiring editors of the respective publica-
tions. The decisions ot the board must
then be approved by the executive
board before becoming tinal.
The main project ot the Student Activi-
ties Board Was an orientation plan for
the tall of l95O, as well as a new plan
tor l95l orientation. Under the chair-
manship ot Dick Boyle, the group also
led a drive to acguaint the students with
the accomplishments ot the university.
The annual Intercollegiate Bridge tour-
nament and an all-campus dance on
October 5 were also sponsored by SAB.
l-lalttime entertainment planned by the
board tor basketball games included
fencing, introduction ot the Vandal Hel-
met, the Lewiston band, sguare dancing,
l-Club initiation, a tumbling team and
balancing act, and the annual Spur
Row One: June Thomas, Dale Benjamin, Marie Hargis, John Martin, Phyllis LaRue, Del Klaus .
Row Two: Dave Lewis, Bob Finlayson, Allen Derr, Bob Moulton.
This national professional journalism
fraternity this year celebrated its first
anniversary on the ldaho campus. With
a membership restricted to men who
intend to enter some phase of journalis-
tic worlc, this organization endeavors to
improve campus publications and to
maintain relations with editors and pub-
lishers all over the state. The group Was
led this year by Newt Cutler and lohn
Mary Jane Breier, June Thomas, Kathy Burleigh, Sheila Darwin, Sally Norris, Betty Peters,
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Row One: John Dillon, Dale Benjamin, Lee Bath, Oz-val Hansen, Allen Derr . . . Row Two: Earl Cos
tello, Stan Riggers, Jim Teague, Dick Toevs, John Martin, Professor Paul Scott fadvisorl . . . Row
Three: Phil Johnson, Karl Klages, Bert Johnson, Sherman Black, Phil Schnell.
Theta Sigma, local journalism honorary,
is composed of women with a satisfac-
tory grade average Who profess an inter-
est in the field of journalism. Activities
during the year included a reception for
college women interested in journalism,
the annual banguet with Sigma Delta
Chi, and the traditional Matrix Table in
the spring. Kathy Burleigh served as
president, Sheila Darwin acted as secre-
tary, and Mary lane Breier was treasurer.
Editor First Semester
Editor Second Semester
The "Arg" covers the campus
What better indicator is there of Tuesdays and Fridays
than groups of people scattered all over the campus
reading the "Arg." Virtually everyone reads the Argo-
naut, the university's official newspaper, either to find
his name in print, to see what is occurring about the
campus, or merely to be reading a newspaper.
But before this paper "hits the streets," there is a great
deal of work that must be accomplished. People begin
gathering in the office each Monday and Thursday
afternoon and start work on their assigned tasks. The
news must be gathered by the reporters and then cor-
rected, authenticated, and rewritten by Various persons
of the Argonaut staff.
Then all copy is checked by the news editor, who
assigns a head or has one written. After the story has
a head and is ready for the printer, it goes to the manag-
ing editor, who counts the inches that the story will
occupy and checks the content of the article.
When the dusk begins to fall, a few of the "higher-
ups" pack up all the copy and move to the ldahonian
plant, where the paper is printed. The copy must there
be formulated, the ads placed, and all copy proof-read.
This last task falls upon the shoulders of the night editor,
who heads the proof-reading staff.
Sheila Darwin Earle Costello Virginia Smith and Joanne Hopkins Mary Stefanac and Warren
News Editor Sports Editor Society Editor and Assistant Circulation Manager
479 1761779 Z!
like a mid-winter snowfall.
Finally the night's work is done, and the product of their
labors goes through the linotype and later the printing
press, and the next day's Argonaut is complete.
Individual features, such as "lason's Golden Fleece"
and various articles by Bill Hansen, Qrval Hansen, and
lerry Kinsey enlighten the pages of the Argonaut. The
editorial content is of professional guality and highly
Keeping a running score of the social functions fo
twenty-eight living groups and innumerable organiza-
tions Was the work of the social editor, Virginia Smith,
and her staff. The sports staff, headed by Earl Costello,
did an outstanding job in covering all the campus sport-
ing events, although they were sometimes confronted
with little to Work with.
Editors lohn Martin and Allen Derr have hoped that
the Work of the staff, which begins with the reporters'
assignment book in the Ad building entrance and ends
with the circulation staff, has succeeded in supplying
the students with some measure of enjoyment in the 67
issues that they have managed.
Bonnie Graham and Jack Mosman
Business Manager and Advertising Manager
Jack Barnes Bill Hansen Virginia Orazem Francis Flerchinger
Photographer Feature Editor Rewrite Editor Copy Editor
PROOFREADERS: Glen Stringharn, Vernon Gallup
REPORTERSfRow One: Janet Fulton, Don Hardy, Sheila Janssen, Barbara Wahl,
Jerome Kinsey, Francis Flerchinger . . . Row Two: Margaret Curtis, Dean Holt,
...,.,,...-., ..:-:-RC' 4 a
if a AW. A I
The Argonaut received the National College Press' All-l-lonor Award for the second semester of the school year
l94-84949. The Argonaut was selected tops in competition with schools of egual enrollment in addition to
being selected first in all competition. Special awards were given to Editor lohn Martin for editorial management
and to Argonaut writers Stan Godecke and Howard Reinhardt for outstanding reporting accomplishments. Martin
attributed this award to a very cooperative staff, without which these high journalistic standards could not have
been made. And although the victim ot many blasts from irate readers, the Argonaut had achieved the ultimate
in college newspapers.
SPORTS STAFl"7Row One: Earle Costello, Stan Riggers . . . Row Two: Bud Hagan,
Karl Klages, Phil Johnson.
Loretta Lefevre .
' CIRCULATION STAFF: Alice Sturgess, Mary Swanby,
ADVERTISING STAFF: Lewis Ladwig, Jack Mosman, Bonnie
Fi B y J t H l Sh 1 y
The Argonaut dignity received a severe blow when the
offices were moved into the coke room off the cafeteria.
This move was necessitated when the workmen removed
the north wall of the previous office in their vicious path
of construction. Things were just a little crowded in the
coke room office, and once a staff member wedged him-
self into a chair, he stayed there. lt was a chummy,
intimate, but highly unsatisfactory, office. Better things
were hoped for.
e, onnie Graham, Pat Sweene , ane o man, ire
Wednesday, March 8, 1950, is a day that will go down
in history, for it was on that memorable day that the
Argonaut staff moved into their new offices on the first
floor of the new Student Union Building. Large windows
with a beautiful Alpha Chi exposure, fluorescent light-
ing, and a genuine aisle for walking added to the
enhancement of the new office, which is easily acces-
sible from the outside. Bigger and better Argonauts
should emit from this bigger and better office.
MAILING STAFF: Mary Ellen Stefanac, Warren Johanson, Marilyn Green, Lois
Dodson, Mary Kay Johnson, Lorraine Bernat.
52 gwl 6'
The melodrama of the hook without a
home, or "Lost Amidst the Upheaualf'
ul-lallelujah!" we said, 'lWe're going to have a great
big new Student Union building and a great big fine
office with golden walls and water fountains that give
soda pop, and air-foam chairs to sit in. Hallelujah!"
Know what we got? Moved. Moved from our nice
beaverboard palace to a corner of Gale Mix's old
office, which we shared with Bob Moulton and Blot.
Later, we felt pretty good having the small lounge
upstairs, that is until the day they took away the wall
between us and the large ballroom. ln and out, in
and out, came the brick layers, the carpenters, the
painters, the plasterers. The dust flew thick and
heavy, the wintry blasts chilled our bones and turned
our hands blue as we scribbled on the tables.
Sometimes we would sit and dream of our golden-
walled office with the soda pop fountains. After five
there were no lights and no noise from the hammers
and buzz saws and razing crews to distract us. l-low
lovely it was to sit in the guiet dark with cement
mixers and stacks of lumber around us, writing our
dreams in the dust. But we weren't getting anything
K 1 Klages Lee Bath and Sally Norris Andy Tozier and Tom Mitchell Jerry McKee and Bruce Scranton
O gamzatio Living Groups Activities
All of us got busy pestering the daylights out of
:Jeople to get pictures, to give us information. Soon
we had drawers full of stuff, but we didn't dare photo-
nount our pictures, for in the midst of dust and dirt
and wandering visitors, we were afraid all would be
ost. Besides, didn't they tell us that in two weeks our
offices would be ready? Well, two weeks- two months
afour months and where were we? ln the same spot
with the builders threatening to evict us to the streets.
WE were holding up THEIR progress.
Then it was Easter and still no copy ready to send.
We took the bull by the horns and moved our furni-
ture to the partly-finished third floor. So what if there
was no tile on the floor? So what if there were no
lights, no phone? There were the walls and heats
blessed, blessed heat.
We were overcome with happiness. All this was
worth waiting for. From Easter until late lune, we
have risen early and gone to bed late, reluctant to
stay away from our offices for a moment. To classes
We went, but we were only waiting for the moment
when we could return to our greyswalled, chartreuse-
and begin work. Why were we so eager? Because it
was later than we thought! So we had to enjoy our-
selves and lick them stickers for them pictures, write
that copy for them printers, and crop them pictures
for them engravers. ln short, dear students, we had to
get this book to press!
These are the photographers whose pictures recorded the
ries found in this book. Kneeling. Roland Wilde, Phil S h 11
Standing: Jack Marineau, Wendell Gladish, Leo Freier t N t
pictured was the staff head, Orval Hansen, who officiated t
and many others.
Bob Nixon and
Betty Thompson Clyde Winters Merilyn Peterson Jo Garner
Q t ' I Index Classes Social
. ECTS drift
Faced with mounting all the pictures in this yearbook
after the new offices were occupied were the photo-
mounters, Bob Nixon, Joyce Becker, Frank Gunn and
It is the work of the art staff, Stan Soderberg, Marilyn Brodd, Peggy Pruett, not only
to draw the cartoons but also to draw the dummy. Marian Davidson, absent from
the above picture, did the distinctive cartoons for the organization section, while
Soderberg did those appearing in the sports pages.
Entire Year Recorded . . . Advertising and Activity Lists Eliminated
You'll notice that we have made changes. The deletion of advertising eliminated the position oi business manager
and so two associate editors were appointed. Requests tor more faculty pictures were heeded in this, the second
year ot the G'fem's new policy ot covering the entire school year trom September to lune with tall delivery of
the finished book, a precedent set by Phil Schnell in l949. Senior activity lists were eliminated because ot space
limitations in picturing the largest number ot seniors ever known in 48 years ot Gem publication.
All that we could get into the book is here. Frankly, we don't know how we did it, but golly, we hope you
like it! And sincerely, it's been happy and thrilling work to create the l95O Gem oi the Mountains for you students
that made history ot this mid-century year as we have recorded it.
If this were technicolor, you could see the various shades of green exhibited by our
cigar-smoking sports staff, Crusty Hamon, Phil Johnson, Bud Hagan, Karl Klages,
and Jerry Kinsey, who did their work with dependability and initiative.
The hard work and dependability of the secretaries,
Donna Kjose, Corinne Lauriente, Mary Thompson, and
Helen Payne, Beatrice Helander, Marilyn Phillips, Lilli
Flo Pratt, Joan Deshazer, Jean Marker, Sharon Osrnund-
son, was expressed beautifully by Bev Balka, unfortu-
nately not pictured, who. when told we quit when we got
tired, replied, "Chl I thought we just dropped dead."
As the man was without a country, so was the Gem with-
out an office. The small former upstairs lounge was the
staff's first real office, which served adequately until the
workmen tore down the wall connecting it and the large
ballroom. No heat and no lights complicated a situation
already dismal due to the incessant dust and noise. The
above staff members stare aghast as pneumatic hammers
resound at full blast.
After the Gem staff was virtually stalemated by the
previous conditions, the new office, consisting of a large
working room and a private editor's office, was looked
upon as sheer utopia. lndustry reached its highest peak
as the Gem crew worked fast and furious to make up
for lost time. New desks, large sunny windows, and Blot
exchange issues next door gave the staff the final im-
petus to produce your l95O Gem of the Mountains.
At regular intervals, various Gem problems were discussed in the quiet somberness of a staff meeting. Above. Editor Thomas, having read another nf
her vicious ultimatums, smugly awaits its effects upon staff members Dusault, Mitchell. Pruett, Frank, Bunnell. and McKee.
Bob Finlayson and Marie Hargis
Jo Korter and D Walenta
U IVERSITY of IDAHO
With five fine issues a year,
BLOT no longer is the
campus unwanted child.
A direct descendant of the late lamented Blue Bucket
and of Vanlda, Blot began its fifth year of publication
by offering five issues Where there had been four and
presenting the first in those long registration lines.
This involved considerable summer editorial work for
Editor Finlayson. lt gave its readers a cartoon cover
and forty pages of features, fiction and humor, and
served as a Welcome to the frosh and an introduction
to the "Big Seven" on the campus.
The second issue came a little over a month later,
sported Homecoming Queen Bea l-lelander on its
cover, and included action shots of the big day itself.
By this time the circulation staff had picked up about
one thousand subscribers.
Ken West and Bob Gax-tin STAFF HEADSfRow One: Ann Eggleson, Don Nepean, Bethea Decker,
Assistant Business Manager and Managing Editor Bob Reeves . . . Row Two: Sherm Black, Fred Farmer.
Life was rather cozy in the cloakroom-turned-office that Blot occu
pied for the first three issues. Here Finlayson, Hargis, Black, Nepea
Gartin, Reeves and Walenta met and planned each issue.
The staff of the magazine was proud of the big forty-
page Christmas Special, featuring Vivian Tones as
Miss Santa Claus. This issue included three-color
pages for the first time in the history of Blot, and retir-
ing editor Bob Finlayson offered the campus reading
public what many called uthe best issue yet."
At the semester the reins of the magazine passed
into the hands of Marie Hargis and her acting man-
aging editor, Bob Gartin. lo Korter turned over the
books to Donna lo Walenta. There was no appreciable
change of policy under the new management. The
magazine still stressed original art and literary works
with a slight de-emphasis on humor.
The profile of Shirley Ball, strikingly silhouetted by
the ingenious lab work of Dwain Rosa and Earl Brock-
man, was on the cover of Hargis' first Blot, which
came out in March. The inspired pen of Bob Finlay-
son took "A Backward Glance" at the old Blue Bucket
and at the Flapper Era.
Early in April, the staff moved out of the old Bucket
cloak room which it had called home for so many
months and into the spacious quarters on the third
floor of the new annex. Here they settled down to pro-
duce the fifth issue of Blot. A review of the Peters' one-
acts, a biographical sketch of Stan Hiserman, and the
announcement of loan Wittmann as Blot's Miss ldaho
Co-ed of l95O were highlights of this 32-page edition.
With a permanent home, the magazines staff gave
promise of shaking down into an efficient, working
organization and planned to issue even bigger and
better Blots in the future.
CLERICAL S'I'AI"1"'4Jane Clark, Nancy McIntosh, Barbara Livingston,
Lois Maddox, Marian Clift, Bethea Decker.
ART STAf'FvFront Row: Don Nepean, Kenneth Keefer . . .
Back Row: Alfred Hayward, Neal Christensen.
CIRCULATION STAFF-Bob Reeves, Gloria Moore, Don Ouane
ADVERTISING STAI"'F7Sl1irley Gregory, John Tovey, Fred Kopke,
Jean Pratt, Bob Gartin, Donna Walenta, Ken West, Marilyn Pond.
Dick Toevs and Jim Teague
Boyd Barker and John Barinaga
We Jalal cgfzgzkzem
Contains technical knowledge and
research data, as well as a few jokes.
Pride and joy of the College of Engineering is its guar-
terly publication, The Idaho Engineer. This magazine deals
with all specialized phases and latest developments in
Some of the outstanding features of The Idaho Engineer
are articles written by talented undergraduate engineers
at the University of ldaho, who submit their ideas on inter-
esting topics relating to engineering.
Another item of special interest is the Dean's Scratch
Pad, which is a general report on varied subjects from
Dean lanssen to the readers.
Each issue features news items from the five engineering
organizations, as Well as all the latest happenings of the
Associated Engineers and Sigma Tau, engineering hono-
Circulation of the magazine reaches out to alumni in
all corners of the United States, as well as to other engi-
Before the magazine can go to press, there is a great
deal of work that must be accomplished, such as gathering
news, soliciting ads and so forth. However, deadlines were
met under the capable management of editors Dick Toevs
and lim Teague. Qther staff heads were business manager
lohn Barinaga, advertising manager Del McNealy, circula-
tion manager Ed Stell and photo editor lohn Nesbitt. Faculty
advisors are Professors N. F. l-lindle and F. l-l. Hall.
Seated: Jim Teague, John Spink, Del. Robison, Ed
Stell, John Barinaga, Del McNea1y, Dick Toevs . . .
Standing: Al Rolseth, Jim Huff, Andy Kirsch, John
Pline, Alan Huggins, Stan Thomas, Boyd Barker,
Dick Miller, Fred. Hyland, Prof. N. F. Hindle.
Z4 JM 922565 Z
Serves many purposes, forestry year-
book, alumni directory and text.
The ldaho Forester is published each May by students in
the School of Forestry and is the official publication of the
The book serves a dual purpose, being considered both
a technical magazine and an annual for the School of For-
estry. As a technical magazine, The ldaho Forester features
articles by students and faculty members on forestry sub-
jects and those related to forestry.
The annual section of the book is divided into several
units. Une of these units gives a complete roster of all the
l95O forestry graduates. Another section tells of the activi-
ties of the Associated Foresters and Xi Sigma Pi, national
All forestry alumni are listed in a directory at the back
of the book, along with articles on outstanding graduates.
Many scenic pictures of ldaho nature and Wildlife were
featured this year, under the supervision of lohn Vanden-
burg, photo editor.
The ldaho Forester is distributed to all members of the
Associated Foresters and to all alumni of the School cf
The l949-l9S0 staff was headed by Glen Youngblood,
editor, l-loward l-leiner, business manager, and Dave Fel-
lon, advertising manager. Dr. F. W. Tisdale was the
Seated: Bob McMahon, copy editor: Claire Letson,
faculty editor: Dr. E. W. Tisdale, advisor . . . Stand-
ing: Russell Griffith, editorial assistant: John Blom,
assistant advertising manager: Dave Fellin, adver-
Jo G az-ner
Traditions, activities and mlanners
are found in this ASUI publication.
To Welcome the ldaho freshmen to the
campus each fall, ASUI publishes the Stu-
dent Handbook. lt contains greetings from
the ASUI President, the President of the
University and the Director of Student
Affairs. Also, it serves to orient the some-
what bewildered frosh on university tradi-
tions, activities and regulations. And of
interest to upperclassmen as well as the
newcomers is the complete constitution
and by-laws of the Associated Students of
the University of ldaho. lo Garner guided
the Student Handbook through the reefs of
production this year.
The Idaho Coed Code, now found in the
Student Handbook, is a publication of the
Associated Women Students which aids in
the orientation of freshmen women to the
campus. Brief welcoming messages by the
incoming AWS president and Dean Louise
Carter aid in this orientation. lt also con-
tains brief discussions of the proper clothes
and manners, a review of feasible activi-
ties, and a resume of proper study habits.
Also included in the Code, which was
edited this year by Betty Thompson, are
the AWS constitution and other rules and
regulations affecting women students.
Lyle and the Jacksons keep the alums
aware of Idaho and of each other.
Acting as a liaison between the university
and the alumni, and among the alums them-
selves, is the job ot lim Lyle, alumni secre-
tary. Until Mr. Lyle assumed the position
tour years ago, there was no contact with
the students after graduation. Now, in addi-
tion to his regular task, he works with the
university on Homecoming, Commence-
ment, University Day, et Cetera. Through
Mr. Lyle the public is becoming conscious
of the university, its expansion and its goals.
Published tour or tive times a year, the
Idaho Alumni Roundup gives information
on outstanding ldaho grads, as well as the
activities of innumerable others in the
"Through the Years" columns. And all
noteworthy campus events and honors are
listed, to keep the grads campus-conscious.
All reunions or other alumni events are
given special attention, as are the results
ot such meetings. Most ot the news comes
from the alumni themselves, and this year
was edited by Frank and Virginia lackson.
Frank and Virginia Jackson
Dale Ben'arnin and Dave Lewis
Dave Nye and George Poulas
t Station Director and Production Director
A new modern studio, new equipment and
more personnel give KUOI more prestige.
With the impetus ot new studios next year, station KUQI,
'wllhe Voice ot the Vandal," has become a distinct service
to students at the University ot ldaho. Over seventy
students Worlc together twelve hours a day to bring to
the campus a variety ot programs.
Students at the station work under the same pressure
and with the same equipment that one finds in a com-
mercial station. Not only does it give students a chance
to Work on a campus activity, but it gives them practical
radio operation and experience. At the beginning ot
each year, KUOI auditions titty students interested in
announcing, including both men and women.
KUQI is represented nationally by the lntercollegiate
Broadcasting System. lBS provides a large membership
ot college stations with information concerning engi-
neering problems, program procedure and station
g Swanstrom and Dale Kassel Don Stilson and Robin Faisant Wilson Churchman and Bob Burnham
Ch t A uncer and Special Events Director Program Directors Business Manager and Chief Engineer
A small group of ldaho students started the station in
the fall of l945. Since then, it has improved by leaps
and bounds. New equipment has been installed since
KUOI went under ASUI in the spring election. The new
studios that KUOT will occupy next year were especially
constructed for radio production. Soon, the familiar
phrase "broadcasting from the third floor of the Engi-
neering Annex Building" will be heard no more.
Almost three thousand records are the source of most
of the station's programs, which are the familiar disc-
1oclqey type. These records represent popular, semi-
classical and classical music. Transcriptions and script
shows comprise the remainder of the programs.
Before becoming a function of ASUI, KUOl has been
student owned and operated. The only revenue obtained
came from music broadcasts for house dances. The in-
creased funds have made i'The Voice of the Vandal" a
station of which all members are proud to be a part.
CLERICAL STAFF: Charlotte Henry, Valerie Robinson, Mary Kay
Johnson, Pat Sweeney.
TRAFFIC STAFF: Lorraine Bernat, Colleen McDonald frscord libra-
rianh, Joanne Hutchinson, Lois Dodson.
ENGINEERING STAFF: Earl Donnan, Dale Kassel, Jac Caward. Don
Deardorff, Jim Cox.
:E 55' 5'
ANNOUNCERSfRow One: Jerry McKee, Don Deardorff, Seet Lau, Barbara ANNOUNCERS-Row One: Acel Purdy, Dale Kassel, Donna Melis, Jim
Columbus, Arlene Ralph, Willy Stemple, Frank Stone . . . Row Two: Jac Cox . . . Row Two: Don Hardy, Dale Eve:-son, Doug Thorp.
Caward. Roy Parker, Charles Winters, James Heaphy, Glen Stringham,
Pete Bradley, Ted McDaniels.
Miss Jean Collette Mr. Ronald C. Kern
Professor of Drama Technical Director
After making the rounds of the new shows on Broadway last fall, lean Collette returned to the ldaho drama department
filled with ambitious plans and new ideas for the year ahead. She believes that variety is the spice of playgoing and
presented shows widely different in type. "The Glass Menagerie," t'Twelfth Night," and "The Great Big Doorstep"
presented serious drama, classical literature, and grass root comedy in the three major plays of the season.
Studio productions took on new importance. U l-lut productions featured settings and original costumes that
were especially designed. The striking color combinations and stylized lines of period Costumes for "Everyman" and
the Shakespearean production were created by Mation Featherstone.
Mr. Ronald C. Kern served his first year at ldaho as technical director. Miss Collette was able to emphasize
intimate studio production and to supervise the preparation of more vehicles for presentation this year, comparatively
free from worry over the endless details of the backstage organization and production that Mr. Kern handled. In
classes and in practice he put across his ideas for modern set designs with more eye-interest and better sight lines.
Every opportunity to see shows by touring players and the Washington State College group was eagerly grasped
by ldaho drama students who were anxious to experiment with new techniques in theatre. A beginning toward
arena-style production was made when one-acts were presented in special performances for various organizations
in living rooms and meeting rooms.
Shakespeare, Tennessee Williams, and Betty Peters, along with other dramatic offerings ranging from serious
drama to comedy, were offered to ldaho audiences this year as Collette headline attractions in Variety.
This year saw even more than the usual hustle and bustle around the U Hut and on the auditorium stage with
the calendar packed full of production dates. Larger classes in interpretation and play production not only "do bled
in brass" but played the strings on the side trying to keep up with the increased dramatic activity. Student designing,
crew-work, directing, and acting under the supervision of Miss Collette and Mr. Kern turned out big and little shows
that rated the name of 'tgood theatre."
These Dionysian torchbearers
keep the spirit of theatre alive
on the campus. Selective mem-
bership is based on acting and
technical work for drama pro-
ductions. By arranging play-
going exchanges with Pullman,
the opportunity for seeing col-
lege theatre is increased. Two
formal initiations, a spring ban-
quet, and the annual picnic
were included in the year's ac-
R O : M . R ld C. K C d ' J, J C bl , M ' H ' , B'11 Dav'dson, Elaine Androes, - - -
Dzgna Tlzan Eroyllgi . . Rowe'T'xxlvoT Ml-ZT!lDorg1TlTy Kzx-rf, Ri:lT1Ren:1zeTlTMalx-ian Davidson, Colleen Chris- tlvltles' Harry Dalva Served as
t , H D 1 , M' J C llette Cadvisorl . . . Row Three: Bonnie Shuldberg, Marvin Alexander, -
6dlTZSn EBIBIZ N:allaChrlZTerTs:l:rn, Igorm Green, Tom Robinson, June Thomas, Larraine Cole, Bette West. group presldent-
Laura - V Colleen Christensen
Tom - Rich Pennell
Amanda Larraine Cole
The Gentleman Caller - Bill Davidson
lune Thomas, Elaine Androes
Student Technical Director and
Stage Manager - - Harry Dalva
Laura emerges from her shell to listen to Jirn's tThe Gentleman Caller? encouraging words
about a wonderful world waiting for her to conquer: perhaps with him she could have.
Tennessee Williams' guiet, intense drama ot Tom, Laura, Amanda, and
the Gentleman Caller opened ldaho's play season in Qctolser. The Wing-
field tenement apartment reverberated with the tinlqling glass ot crushed
souls as the idealistic characters were torced to tace a realistic world.
Mood lighting was to the scenes as music is to the lyrics ot a song. "The
Glass Menagerie" was a tremendous experience tor the audience and a
revealing analysis ot mixed-up humans. Curtain calls with spot lighting
ot the actors stirred the aesthetic sense ot the admiring spectators in this
'tplay ot memory."
Amanda wishes on a star for happiness and good fortune for her Tom, the hero of the story, remembers his mother and sister, and
tells his story of escaping them, but not being able to forget them.
Viola - 5 Marian Davidson
Olivia - - - lanet Robinson
Sebastian - Neal Christensen
Orsino - - Norm Green
Malvolio - - - Harry Dalva
Sir Toby Belch - - Rich Pennell
Sir Andrew Aguecheek - lack Hoag
Marie ----- Bette West
Antonio - - Bob Mackay
Feste - - lack Gregory
Fabian - - Dale Kassel
Sea Captain - Bob Bunting
Marie l-largis, Colleen Christensen
Student Technical Director
Stage Manager - Ken Goldsberry
The grand finale sees the twins reunited and each with his proper lover, Malvolio thwarted,
and the comics victorious.
The Bard spoke again and sang, too, when his HTWelith Night" Was put on
the boards March lO-ll. Feste, the clown, opened the play with a "l-leigh
and a ho, the wind and the rain" sung so slyly that tew realized that
Gregory was improvising to the tune ot Ulvlaybef' Scenes ot Shakespearean
grace and beauty by the Romantics were mingled with the hilarious antics
ot the Comedian group. Resultaff a most entertaining l'Night." Marion
Featherstone designed the authentic and colortul costumes tor both "Every-
man" and Wfweltth Night" with one eye on her sketches, the other on
the budget. Thus both productions were elaborately costumed with a ward-
robe planned tor adaptability. Mr. Shakespeare, your play written tor the
Globe did all right at ldaho too! You should have seen the ring-down with
the entire cast singing your lyrics! Heigh ho.
To the Comics' delight, Malvolio falls for the hoax of a planted letter. Together at last-a Viola and Orsino, Olivia and Sebastian. The clever Viola has W0
Their superior will soon be a laughing stock. he love of O ' ' ' ' ' ' ' '
t rsxno by wooing Olivia for hmm while disguised as her own brother
Mrs. Crochet -
- - Harry Dalva
Evvie Crochet A Colleen Christensen
Topal Crochet - -
Elmo Crochet - -
Mr. Tobin -
A - Bob Cvartin
loy Ann Rossman
- Normand Green
- - lohn Miller
Mrs. Beaumont Crochet
Gene Lewis, lim Marshall
Student Technical Director
Stage Manager - Morton Grinker
The landlady has a hard time collecting five dollars for a rnonth's rent. Fleece shows her the
scratch on his leg caused by the disrepairs of the hous .
Raunchy Kern's wild cry ot HGive 'em hell, kids!" resounded backstage
as curtain time tor HThe Great Big Doorstep" neared. For weeks crew-doers
had made lilies tor the third act in spare moments trom building and paint-
ing the cajun shack with its stu-pend-able doorstep. The actors had
searched the campus tor Louisiana diction hints and tennis shoes. After
the shortest rehearsal period ever given a Collette play, everything was
ready. At 8:15 the curtain rose on the spring comedy.
An intrinsic joy telt by the players who were creating anew rolled over
the sea ot attending faces in spilling, splashing waves ot communicated
delight. The emotional response ot an audience sharing a mutual happi-
ness was tided back to the actors. Everybody was happy emphatically
so as magic moment ot 'llive" theatre spread a warm glow throughout
The Commodore complains of his gastric upsets because the neighbors
e Crochet family tries to help Arthur get his jaws unlocked after he
attempted to put a pool ball in his mouth to win a nickle bet. have heennoverfeeding him again.
Bob Bunting and Norm Green allegorize Death coming to Everyman
in this classic medieval morality play. "Everyman" was co-directed
by Neal Christensen and Harry Dalva . . . Dalva, Christensen, and
Davidson dream of "Flower Gold" riches in the one-act written by
Mrs. Martha Knight of Pullman and directed by Gene Lewis.
Oscar Wilde's merry farce, "The Importance of Being Earnest," was
acted by the advanced interpretation class under the direction of
Jean Collette and presented to the public in the U Hut . . . "Hansel
and Gretel," a children's theatre piece, was added to the production
schedule. A special performance was given for Moscow schools, with
Jim Marshall directing.
Three showsf studentfdirected, studenteacted, and
student-Writtenfe -by Betty Peters, a U ot l junior major-
ing in English, were presented March 28, 29, and 30
as studio productions.
An understanding ot dramatic elements
plus the ability to create highly actable scripts
indicates that Miss Betty Peters is on her Way
to success with a multitude ot dramatic
ww "" :Nj Z
c , if We L
"My Paul," directed by Marie Hargis, cast Donna Jo Walenta, Bruce Tingwall,
Bonnie Shuldberg, and Mary Louise Will in a serious drama with a southern
Idaho setting . . . "The Thirteenth Level," directed by Colleen Christensen,
featured choreographic movements by actors Johnny "Reporter" Miller,
Orval "Devil" Hansen, Dale "Beelzebub" Kassel, and Bette "Pauline's
Mother" West, and a large supporting cast.
Around the dinner table in "Like Ordinary Folk" sit Joy Ann Rossman, Judy
Cople, Andy Tozier, Ann Kettenbach, and Jim Marshall discussing the com-
ing ofthe agent fTom Robinsonl. This play was directed by June Thomas . . .
Inset: Betty Peters, University of Idaho junior, who has written, in addition
to these three plays, innumerable poems, short stories, and articles.
Fishnets and kegs change a palace into a pier C t 1 g t g p t bl h h f th p
Ever watch a show from the "wings" or the lilies?" Ask
any member ot the ldaho drama department what it's
likeffthey have seen all that goes on behind the velvet
Here the actor is a technician and the technician an
actor. Drama students learn how to run the switchboard,
to construct, paint and erect stage settings, to apply their
own make-up, and to sew costumes and make props.
Scene designing, directing, and studying theories ot
play production are all a part of a thespian's education.
The art of acting is learned in classes ot interpretation,
improvisation, and pantomimic action. Finding out what
goes into a play along with the spoken line and stage
action is gathered formally in the classroom and then
empirically on crewfdo. Theres no limit set on the his-
trionic knowledge and skill that may be obtained work-
ing backstage on Utechnicalf' th
Marian Davidson adjusts Harry Da1va's plume L dy b b T Ifth N ght b
Idaho dehators talk their way
, through a very successful season.
Dr. Albert E. Whitehead
Debate Coach and Professor ot Speech
A busy schedule kept Idaho debaters on the go all year. Coach A. E. Whitehead took his teams all
over the Northwest to argue the national guestion, l'Resolved: That the United States should nationalize
the basic non-agricultural industries."
The season began with a second place win by Dave Ulmer and Orval Hansen at the Northwestern
Intercollegiate meet at Whitman College. In November, Idaho sent tive ot its top debaters to Stanford
University where they won eight and lost tour debates in the Western Speech Association meet. In
Ianuary Meredith Glenn and Kent Lake won second place honors in the University ot Idaho-sponsored
Inland Empire junior debate tournament.
The annual trek to the Linfield College meet at McMinnville, Oregon, came early in March. A tew
days later Dave Ulmer and Herman McDevitt met a team ot West Point cadets on the Idaho campus
in a non-decision debate. Meanwhile, Dean Holt and Kent Lake won first in the Idaho Speech Associa-
tion meet at Caldwell.
In April, Dave Ulmer and Lois Odberg placed third in the Montana University invitational tourna-
ment at Missoula. Coach Whitehead took delegates Herman McDevitt and Crval Hansen to Eugene,
Oregon, to represent Idaho at the Pacitic Forensic League meeting.
In the final event on the calendar, Idaho's Shirley Iacobsen and Qrval Hansen met Stantord's
Dave Leavitt and Forest Barr on the Idaho campus in an exhibition debate.
Row One: Kent Lake, Kenneth
Kornher, Dick Gibbs. Torn Wright
. . . Row Two: Shirley Jacobsen,
Renee Mathews, Sheila Janssen,
Dan McDevitt . . . Row Three: Dr.
A. E. Whitehead Kadvisorl, Herman
McDevitt, Dave Ulmer, Marvin Ja-
gels, Roger Swanstrom, Dean Holt,
ee Mathews and Elsie Crey, women's win-
n s from Alpha Phi.
Row One: Shirley Jacobsen, Mary Louise Will . . . Row Two:
Dr. Whitehead tadvisorl, David Ulmer, Orval Hansen.
To stimulate interest in debate and to recognize outstanding achievement in intercollegiate debate is
the two-fold purpose of Delta Sigma Rho, national debating honorary. Membership is extended to both
men and women students who have distinguished themselves in intercollegiate debate at the University
Each year the fraternity sponsors a men's and women's intramural debate tournament. All campus
living groups are invited to enter teams in the competition for trophies awarded to the winning house
or hall. Members of the fraternity also serve during the year as hosts to visiting debate teams. Their
welcome was extended to visiting debaters twice during the last year. ln March a team from the U.S.
Military Academy at West Point was on the ldaho campus, and again in April a barnstorming team
from Stanford stopped in Moscow.
Officers for the current year were Dave Ulmer, president, and Mary Louise Will, secretary. Dr.
A. E. Whitehead, debate coach and head of the speech department, was group advisor. New initiates
added to the rolls in May included Herman McDevitt, Lois Odberg, Kent Lake, lames Aston, and
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John Peterson and Charles Blanton, men's winners from
Rho, Alpha Phi emerged victorious in the women's division,
Kappa Sigma, with Lindley Hall as runner-up.
ln the intramural debate tournaments sponsored by Delta Sigma
lowed by Kappa Kappa Gamma. Winner among the men was
agfymzz Hale 627215
This national professional music fraternity for Women has for its purpose the promotion of the
highest standard of professional ethics and culture among Women students. Membership is
limited to music majors or minors who show promise in the field. Activities included a fall
reception for new music students, monthly musicales, and the All-Campus Sing. Officers
Were Barbara Clauser, presidentp loyce Walser, vice-presidentg and Rita Reynold, secretary.
Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, national musical fraternity for men, has for its aims the development
of true fraternal spirit, advancement of the mutual Welfare and brotherhood of music students,
and the creation of a sense of loyalty to the Alma Mater. Qrganized on this campus in l936,
Phi Mu Alpha has since that time taken part in many activities of a musical nature, their
all-campus Song Fest being the best known. Ronald Peck led the group as president, assisted
by Vice-President Calvin Long and Secretary Herald Nolies.
Seated: Lorraine Rudolf, Beverly
Schupfer, Barbara Clauser, Jeanne
Foster, Pat Rambo . . . Standing:
Jean Daily, Ellomae Holden, Lois
Bailey, Elaine Androes, Joanne
Peters, Helen Hays, Rita Reynold.
Row One: John Schaplowsky, Rus-
sell Baurn, S. Keith Forney, Ronald
Peck, Calvin Long, Calvin Lyon,
James Geddes . . . Row Two: Bob
Culbertson, Jim Teague, John
Spink, Wallace Johnson, Ralph
Fothergill, James Huff, Ben Stro-
behn, Jerald Haegele, Pat Day, Glen
The Vandaleers, ldaho's celebrated mixed choir, had a very active season
divided between concerts, tours, and guest appearances. Two concerts
were given during the year, commencing with the traditional Christmas
program ot hymns and carols, which was rebroadcast Christmas Eve by
l4 ldaho and Washington radio stations. The Vandaleers demonstrated
their diversity in the tinal home concert ot the season by singing tour sepa-
rate groups ot songs sacred numbers, operatic selections, tolli ballads,
and ldaho college songs. The highlight in the lite ot any Vandaleer is the
annual tour, which this year was to southeastern ldaho tor a series ot l9
concerts. Shorter tours were made to Qrotino, Wallace, and Spokane, as
well as a special concert tor the northern ldaho educators' convention.
Mr. Glen Loclcery, director ot the Vandaleers, is welleversed in the art ot
choir-directing, as is perhaps best exhibited by the tame ot the ldaho
Glen R. Lockery
A portion of the Vandaleers poses with Mr. Lockery in front of the bus which
took them on their tour to Wallace.
Row One: Donna Brown, Pat Rambo, Louise Miller, Mary Driscoll, Gay Deobald, Tally Brown, Greta Beck, Glen Lockery Cconductorl, Nancy Shelton,
Barbara Sweet, Joan Martin, Moena Glenn, Nancy Hamilton, Willa Schumann, Hazel Howard . . . Row Two: Joan Goble, Bernice Bauer, Ellomae
Holden, Marlene Hopkins, Joyce Fisher, Sally Norris, Lorraine Rudolph, Naomi Nokes, Susan Staley, Janet Robinson, Jean Whittemore, Patsy Lee,
Margaret Mehl, Lou Driggs, Joanne Hopkins, Jeanne Foster, Joanne Peters . . . Row Three: Bob Culbertson, Bob Lind, Saylor Jeppson, Frank Haglund,
Tom Wright, Gary Nefzger, Bob McKay, Rex Moulton, Howard May, Jack Gregory, Calvin Long, Clarence Aresvik, Reed Durtschi, Bob Allison, Wayne
Jeppson . . . Row Four: Bob Maize, George Poulos, Larry Limbaugh, Jay Fitch, Lon Renfrow, Ben Strobehn, Gordon Scott, Charles Weinmann, Jerry
Goecke, Dave Coulter, Jim Hammond, Ed Frandsen, Jack Pepper, Bruce Sweeney, Bruce Gordon.
Violins: Carole Crouch, Lois Bailey, Lowell Jobe, Lorene Millsap, Inez Hosch, Marjorie Moline, Eleanor Macler, Rose Marie Jager, Loralee Epperson
Peggy George, Adrienne George, William Davidson . . . Viola: Haleen Gunther, Arnold Westerlund, Louis Huber . . . Violincello: Mary Jasper Johnson
Donna Burch, Maurice Ritchey, Pat Harris, Miriam Little, Jean Mann Blewett, Harriet Huber . . . Bass: Don Hannah, Alice Bue, Bob Nobis . . . Flute:
Anne Hoyt, Pauline Lawson, Shirley Churchill . . . Piccolo: Jeanne Foster . . . Oboe: Barbara Clauser . . . Clarinet: Earl Spencer, John Sheeley . . .
Bassoon: Kermit Hosch, Arthur Woodbury . . . Trumpet: Richard Atwood, Lee Robinson . . . French Horn: Calvin Lyon, Ralph Fcthergill, Jim Huff,
Donald Hinsverk . . . Trombones: Jerry Haegele, Fred Schmidt, Wallace Johnson . . . Tuba: Louis Spink . . . Percussion: John Jordan, Dale Kassel.
In addition to many concerts, the University Orchestra played the processional
and recessional at the commencement exercises held this spring.
Playing under the masterful baton of Director George Michael, the
University Symphony Crchestra exhibited a Well-rounded repertoire to
substantiate its reputation for excellent performance. Mr. Michael joined
ldaho's music staff only this year, replacing Professor Carl Claus, currently
on leave of absence. The first musical venture of the year was late in
lanuary, when Rossini, Rachmaninoff, and Beethoven lived again during
the winter concert. Featured soloist was Ellomae l-lolden, pianist, Who
played the first movement of Rachmaninoffs Second Concerto. And in the
spring concert held on the last day of April, individual efforts were also
featured. Soloists Louise Miller, Naomi Nokes, Lois Bailey, John Sheeley,
leanne Pratt, and Robert Nelson were accompanied by the orchestra on
a Wide selection of vocal and instrumental treats. Providing the music for
baccalaureate and commencement marked the end of the well-played and
well-received l95O season.
George A. Michael
Variety and versatility were the aims of the director of the University Band,
Kermit l-losch. He desired, and received, a band that could play moving
concert music, as well as a brisk march. Everyone became familiar with
the band's brilliant black and gold uniforms as they marched and played
during the football games this fall. And in addition to playing at sport
functions, the band presented two concerts during the year. ln the first,
a varied program ranging from popular marches through modern con-
temporary numbers was played, as well as "Mood l3astorale," a vivid
tone poem by Professor l-lall Macklin. The second concert, which com-
memorated National Music Week, featured works of American, British,
and Russian composers. This latter group was also performed in Potlatch,
previous to its presentation here. A new innovation employed this year
was the recording of all the works given by the University Band,
Kermit F. Hosch
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Erecting their music stands on the Ad lawn, the University Band supplied the
musical background for the annual May Pete.
Members: Anne Hoyt, Jeanne Foster, Barbara Clauser, Arthur Woodbury, John Sheeley, Frank Gunn, Mary Harris, Larry Limbaugh, Wallace Taylor,
June Carr, Ann Pickett, Floyd Wanamaker, Russell Baum, Ronald Peck, Edward Anderson, Jack Wigen, Norma Jean Stralovich, Vida Frischknecht,
Frank Stone, Jack Peterson, Howard Humphrey, Larry Giles, Barbara Rinaldi, Richard Atwood, Willis Knox, David Earle, Jerry Whiting, James Riggs,
Lee Robinson, Ralph Fothergill, Calvin Lyon, James Huff, Donald Hinsverk, Stanley Bray, James Landers, Fred Schmidt, Gary Baxter, Robert Duncan,
Wallace Johnson, Louis Spink, Ray Harris, Don Hannah, Stewart McCormack. Ken Smith. Warren Shepherd, Ted Torok, Gail Graham, Jean Daily,
Joan King, William Taylor, Jerry Haegele, Kay Humphreys. Norman Fitzsimmona, Dr. Hex-von Snider.
Members: Ken Anderson, Leroy Anderson, Gene Asher, Claudia Bales, Delores Beadles, Lorraine Bernat, Genette Bertrand, Ruth Bielaer, Betty Bowen,
Barbara Brockrnan, Beryl Budd, Joe Cannon, Lou Carlson, June Carr, Paul Clausen, Bonese Collins, Frank Cochrane, Marian Cook, Clara Crom, Helen
Daniels, Ruth Dimond, Lois Dodson, Virtona Douglas, Bob English, Jack Ewasen, Jay Fitch, Cecil Fleck, Jim Ford, Bob Fullmer, Lillian Garner, Jim
Geddes, Marianne Gessell, Henry Gilbertson, Moena Glenn, Carolyn Goodwin, Kathleen Gray, Jack Gregory, Bill Gugler, Jack Guilloz, Norman Harold-
sen, Sharon Henderson, Dean Holt, Roger Hovis, Burt Humphrey, Caryl Ingebritsen, Joan Jansen, Jim Johnson, Keith Judd, Joye Kern, Helen Kersey,
Lewis Ladwig, Michaela Lane, Joe Larkin, Corinne Lauriente, Lauretta Lefevre, Leon Lind, Betty Loren, Chloe McKeever, Bob McMahon, Joan Martin,
Howard May, Donna Melis, Dick Moore, Alice Nesbitt, Earl Ness, Joan Parks, Jo Pence, Jack Pepper, Carol Peterson, Shirley Pettijohn, Marilyn Pond,
John Relk, Faye Sargent, Francis Schulz, Marge Schauer, Maribel Scupfer, Don Scott, Beth Scott, Gordon Scott, Ed Shane, Katherine Shane, Francis
Sherwood, Elmer Sperry, Malcolm Stahl, Norman Stuechle, Alice Sturges, Mary Swamby, Pat Sweeney, Barbara Sweet, Donna Thompson, Jean Thom-
son, Dean Thornton, Morgan Tovey, Andy Tozier, Beth Tunnicliff, Eileen Tysor, Vera Ulinder, Fred Van Engelen, Ruth Van Engelen, Harriet Walrath,
Bob Webb, Lillian Weeks, Ken West, Rose Marie Whitney, Marilyn Williams.
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i Their major Work of the season was the presentation of ' Elijah,
6 T Q X
. Norman Logan Keith Forney
Director, University Singers Director, Madrigal Singers
vocal background for the May Fete held this spring.
ldaho's Madrigal singers, under the direction of Keith Forney
ltalian and English schools. A Christmas Serenade with can
Waltzes," was given as the climax to this very successful sea
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Row One: Sally Norris, Jody Raber, Joyce Fisher, Naomi Nokes, Bernice
Bauer, Mary Driscoll . . . Row Two: Bob Lind, Gary Nefzger, Ben Stro-
behn, Calvin Long, Mr. Forney tconductorl.
Take l8O mixed voices, blend them into close harmony, add
a spirited refrain, and you have Norman Logan's recipe for the
University Singers, the largest musical group on the campus
the religious oratorio by Felix Mendelssohn. This work, one of
the most popular of its kind, is given once every college gen
eration and features many soloists drawn from both faculty
and students. ln addition, the University Singers provided the
have been active for two years. Choosing its members through
tryouts, this group sings numbers from the sixteenth century
dles opened the year's activities for the Madrigals, and a
spring concert, which highlighted the Brahms' Hlaielzeslieder
The ldaho Pep Band, resplendent in their red and brown unitorms, greeted
the opening whistle ot the basketball season with a brassy march, or per-
haps one ot their well-known l'tillers." But whatever it was, the Pep Band
blasted its way into the musical field this year. Perhaps the Pep Bands
greatest claim to glory is the annual Pep Band Show, which this year was
considerably toned down over previous years. The show was divided into
two parts. The tirst part emphasized comparatively serious music, while
their 'tlazz Panorama" dominated the second halt. lohn Sheeley, senior
music major, was the student director ot the group, the members of which
are chosen from the University Band. Earlier in the season, the Pep Band
presented a series ot l7 band concerts during an extensive tour ot south-
western ldaho high schools. The ldaho Pep Band, in tultilling a need for
"brass inspiration," merits the applause ot all the students.
The Idaho. Pep Band is well known for the musical interludes they supply at all
Idaho varsity basketball games, and especially for their Hquickies
Clarinets: Frank Gunn, John Sheeley, Howard Humphrey, Earl Spencer, Larry Limbaugh, Bill Taylor, Forrest White, Arthur Woodbury Saxophones
Ed Anderson, Earnie St. John, Wallace Taylor . . . Bass Clarinet: Jack Peterson . . . Trumpets: Richard Atwood, James Burns, Willis Knox Jim Riggs
Bob Olson, Eddie Williams . . . Trornbones: Jerry Haegele, Wallace Johnson, Fred Schmidt, Russ Irwin . . . French Horns: Ralph Fothergill Cal Lyon
. . . Baritone: Stanley Bray . . . Bass: Don Hannah, Bob Nobis . . . Percussion: Joe Dion, Warren Sheppard.
Colonel Charles Hudson
Professor of Military Science and Tactics
"Fall infcome on, you guys, come-to dresser-ight dress . . . huh-ten-chunfno talking there . . .
Pah-rah-hacle restfsnap those rifles-out . . . At restedisrnissedln
So that the United States would be provided with trained military personnel in
any emergency, the Morrill Land Grant Act stipulated that military training
must be given at all land-grant colleges. And today, the ldaho ROTC detach-
ment's stated mission is the preparation of junior officers who will serve the
nation's needs in time of emergency.
A two-year course in Military Training is compulsory for all physically fit
males attending the university. Those who take two extra years along with their
regular college courses may win a commission in the United States Army. The
ROTC program comprises about 350 individuals, of Whom 48 were enrolled in
the advanced courses.
Colonel Charles F. Hudson, Professor of Military Science and Tactics, assisted
by Major l-larley Miller, executive, and four other officers and six enlisted per-
sonnel, heads the department and offers this instruction.
Twenty-five cadets attended the required summer camp at Fort Lewis,
Washington, accompanied by five members of the ldaho permanent staff, Who
serve as instructors.
ARMY STAFFfRow One: Sgt. Derrill Quigley, M.Sgt. Frank Rutledge, ARMY SENIOR OFFICERSfRow One: Robert Strom, Fred Reich, Cliff
Sgt. Robert Moore, M.Sgt. Paul Curd, Sgt. Jesse Vickers . . . Row Two: Elledge, John Miller, John Black, Roy Hooper . . . Row Two:Williarn Gray,
Major Harley Miller, Capt. Conrad Underdahl, Capt. Weldon McBride, Capt. Thane Johnson, Leo Winegar, Robert Lyons, Fred Beckman, William
Henry Zimmerman, lst Lt. Rex Blewett, M.Sgt. John Rundall. Sweet.
"Now listen, you guys,
this may appear in the
-and then you turn this, which raises that "
"But, sir, which end does the bullet--'?"
so I'1l flunk anyone who
doesn't look enthusias-
Row One: William Taylor, Horace Nealey,
Howard Humphrey, Robert Johnson, My-
ron Johnston, Darrell Callihan, Jack
Springer, Donald Johnson . . . Row Two:
Fred Schmidt, Kenneth Kornher, Stanley
Bray, Dallas Fuller, Guy Allee, Edward
Downen, Richard Eller, Wallace Taylor,
Robert Parish, Lewis Petrinovich . . . Row
Three: Gene Pollan, Richard Kline, Skip
Pierce, Edwin Clizer, Tom Gentry, Pat
Duffy, Kenny Farmer, Jerry Jacobson,
Jerald Haegele . . . Row Four: Stewart
McCormack, Ray Harris, Louis Spink,
Ivan French, Dick Newton, Arnold Bahr,
Fred Kopke, John Pline, Norman Fitz-
simmons . . . Row Five: Norman Kennedy,
Dale Kassel, David Beadles, Kenneth
The Military Band, representing the top musical talent ot the
RCTC and ARQTC units, supplies the rhythm tor the cadets
marching in parades, inspections and retreats. The extra duty
thereby involved was somewhat enhanced loy the extra halt-
credit the members receive. Also, the group, led by Kermit
Hosch, went formal this spring and presented an outdoor con-
cert on the Ad lawn.
Row One: Ralph Miller, Robert Taylor,
Gerald Van Hardenberg, Dean Lenander,
Joseph Fisher . . . Row Two: lst Lt. Rex
Blewett, M,Sgt. John Rundall, Boyd Burt,
Carlyle Brough, Gordon Kreisher, Richard
Kline, Robert Wilkinson, Martin Ourada,
Roy Eastman, Howard Chadwick, M.Sgt.
Francis Rutledge, Capt. Conrad Under-
dahl, rifle team coach.
,W QM W
Twenty-two Wins and only six losses in postal meets was the
season's record ot the Army Rifle Team, made up ot volunteers
from the Idaho RCTC unit. ln competition tor the Hearst trophy,
the team placed second in the Sixth Army Area, losing to the
University of San Francisco by just two points. Three victorious
shoulder-to-shoulder matches were tired against the Navy Ritle
Row One: Robert Strom, Cliff Elledge, Bill '
Sweet, Fred Reich, Roy Hooper, Bill Gray,
Dan O'Connell . . . Row Two: Phil Schnell,
Al Prince, Farley Cherry, Bill Rowberry,
Art Perkins, Dick Geisler, Tom Boyd, Ma-
jor H. N. Miller, advisor.
ldaho's sixth regiment ot Scabbard and Blade, a national society
organized in l905, picks its junior and senior members on a basis
ot character and proficiency in military sciences. Parley Cherry
was elected to represent the group at the national convention in
Cleveland, Chic. Choosing its new initiates in the spring, Scab-
bard and Blade was the co-sponsor ot the annual Military Ball.
Row One: Carl Stamm, Burt Humphrey,
Michio Kaku, John Lesher, Fred Cully . . .
Row Two: Gerald Van Hardenberg, Herbert
Schroeder, Dale Douglas, Dale Everson,
William Shaw, Thomas Bucklin, Stuart
Hutchins, Clayton Boyce, Philip Meagher,
Don Ouane, Chester Takatori . . . Row
Three: Meade Kohl, Paul Clausen, John
Lacy, Harlan Olson, Gary Nefzger, Don
Amos. James Oates, Roy Kaku, Frank
Kleist, Lester Diehl, Bob Reeves, Don
Waltman, Clayton Turner, Bruce Whit-
more . . . Row Four: Dale Scott, Elroy
Brandt, Boyd Burt, Bruce Gordon, John
Kugler, Dick Bershon, James Cranston,
John Telgener, Harley Jordan, John Hecht-
ner, Harvey Pate, Harry Brizee, William
Nelson . . . Row Five: Virgil Muck, Vernon
Thomas, Del Naser, Lee Boyle, Eugene
Thometz, John Ghigleri, Donald Trupp, K A
Melvin McCoury, Robert Betts, Robert '
Dxincan, Robert Peterson, Michael Chu- f ' t
Outstanding RCTC students are tapped tor this national military
honorary. The group is characterized by snappy drills in their
annual competition with the navy drill team. Qther projects are
tlag raising ceremonies at football games, a spring picnic, and
participation in arranging the annual Military Ball. Otticers last
year were Carl Stamm, captain: Burton Humphreys, tirst lieu-
tenant, and lohn Lesher, second lieutenant.
5622554 J fm! 154142
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Major Edward E. Lundak
Professor of Air Science and Tactics
"Hup, hup, hup, hoo, hee, hor" chanted these Air volunteers f?J, marching in the soggy Homecoming
The Air Force ROTC became a separate detachment on the ldaho campus for
the first time this year, with Major Edward Lundak as Professor of Air Science
and Tactics. Qther officers assigned to the unit were Major Terry Miller, Assistant
Professor of Air Science and Tactics, Captain Robert lones, in charge of sopho-
more training, and Captain Monte Robertson, unit adjutant.
Underclass cadets number 355, with advanced students totaling 85. The
latter group study and drill five hours weekly, and are paid 27 bucks a month
for their labors. Successful graduates are commissioned second lieutenants in
the Air Force reserve, and the most distinguished are tendered regular Air
The advanced students may specialize either in administration, with the
reguired summer encampment at Hamilton Field, California, or in communica-
tions, camping for the summer at Scott Field, lllinois.
in preparation for the annual inspection in the spring, all the ARQTC
students were seen performing early drill in the wee hours of the morning, in
addition to the regular Thursday stint. This practice was rewarding, however,
for the idaho detachment received a rating of excellent for this area.
AIR STAFF-Row One: M.Sgt. Garth McDaniel, Captain Monte Robertson, AIR STUDENT STAFF-Row One: Alfred Prince, William Woodland, Par-
M.Sgt. Russell Windham . . . Row Two: Major Jerry Miller, 'I'.Sgt. Ottie ley Cherry, Louis De Moss, Allen Derr . . . Row Two: Arthur Perkins, Ken-
Guin, S.Sgt. Richard Kyle. neth Briggs, Jack Lacy, Orson Anderson, Robert Mays, Robert Worthing-
ton, Frank Whitsel.
Major Lundak introduces these juniors to the
vu-scope, with which he can write on the black-
board without turning around.
Surrounded by the Navy
and one of their ships
while in summer camp
"But there really aren't so many knobs," points
out Major Miller, instructor in advanced corn-
near Hamilton Field, in
Calif., these Air Force
cadets don't look happy.
fi GYMNASIUM ANNEX 9.0.19 Asn-msc:
Row One: Alan Huggins, Norman Tilley,
Allen Derr, Pax-ley Cherry, Robert English,
Carl Starnm . . . Row Two: Jay Green,
Boyd Barker, Gary Sessions, Bob Geisler,
Winston Bishop, William Olesen, Keith
Judd, Charles Muehlethaler, Paul Daily
. . . Row Three: Preston Bair, James Dun-
ham, Max Herrington, Frank Whitsel,
Harry Isaman, Frank Pentzer, John Ma-
theson, Herald Nokes, Brian Brunzell.
Named in honor of General of the Army H. H. Arnold, the Arnold
Society of Air Cadets is the newest of the military honoraries. lts
aims are to encourage greater teamwork, technical knowledge,
and cooperation among ARQTC students. And although new to
the campus, the group got into the swing of things by co-sponsor-
ing the Military Ball. The faculty advisor is Major lerry Miller.
4756! I Q mm
William Olesen, P. J. Daily, Parley Cherry,
Alfred J. Prince, Carlyle Brough.
ln its first year on the campus, the ARQTC Rifle Team became
noted throughout the Northwest for its ballistic prowess. Inter-
collegiate competition is held by means of telegraphic matches,
in which each team fires at its home ground, and then the scores
are compared. ln ccmpetition for the Hearst Trophy, the Idaho
team took first ribbons over twenty other schools in the western
region, and ninth place in competition with one hundred forty-
one schools in the nation.
The NRO boys were obliged to do early morning drill last spring. And some of these mornings they
were so sleepy they couldn't stand up straight.
The University ot ldaho is one ot the 52 leading colleges and universities in the
United States having a Naval RCTC unit. Cne hundred eleven students are
enrolled in the program, and, upon graduation, these Vandal midshipmen will
become commissioned otticers in the regular Navy, Naval Reserve, Marine Corps,
or Marine Corps reserve.
Twelve otticers and enlisted men, led by Captain C. A. Chappell, teach these
students basic navy tundamentals tor the lirst two years, and then tackle such
complex subjects as navigation, engineering, and gunnery.
All students take a three-hour course each term tor tour years. Regular stu-
dents take three summer cruises ot six weeks each, and contract students take
one cruise ot three weeks duration. Regular students, appointed as the result ot
a nation-wide competitive examination, receive S550 per month plus tuition and
books. They are commissioned into regular service. Contract students, who
receive about S27 tor the last two years alone, receive reserve commissions.
This year Stanley Tanner and Russell Mottett received commissions as ensigns
in the United States Navy.
I m ,Q
Captain C, A. Chappell
Professor of Naval Science
BATTALION OFFICERS Row One: John Clayborne, Roger Allen, Charles THE NAVY STUDENT OFFICERS are those who, lacking the educational
Mendenhall. Robert Smith,Henry Holt, Jacob Kertz, Daniel Piraino . . . Row background equivalent to their rank, enroll in school for five semesters,
Two: Robert Possum, Russell Moffett, James Landers, Norrnand Green, where they specialize in science and mathematics. This extra training thus
Wendell Gladish. James LaGrone, Jerry Rockwood, George Tanner. enables them to compete with the regular navy officers.
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The Eagle and Anchor Club, organized in the
early part of l947, provides extra-curricular ac-
tivities, fellowship and development of leader-
ship among midshipmen. Some of the highlights
of the past season were the highly informal
'Shipwreck Dance," and the "Navy Ball." Offi'
cers of the group are Stan Tanner, CQ, and
lerry Rockwood, executive, with Hal Cottrell,
Row One: Tanner, Riedesel, Shauer, Johnson, Byrnes, Dough-
erty, Mccreight, Bruins . . . Row Two: A. Johnson, Coombs,
Enes, Tyksinslxi, Wheelock, Burroughs, Nicholas . . . Row
Three: D. Johnson, Prisby, Bull, Donovan, Jackson, Hoover . . .
Row Four: Gordon, Wills, Taylor, Jessup, White . . . Row Five:
Parker, Boyden, Wood, Knopp, Rosenthal . . . Row Six: Hespelt,
Hearn, Holder, Thorp, Ingersoll, Mueller.
The NROTC Precision Drill Team was organized
in October, l948, and since then their blue uni-
forms and white web belts have become familiar
sights on the campus and in town. ln the short
time which it has existed the unit has established
a reputation for prowess in military drill, which
it exemplified this spring by defeating three
other marching teams in a drill contest. The unit
commander is lohn Clayborne.
Row One: John Clayborne, Theodore Ingersoll, Prank Gunn,
John Keller, Wm. Tyksinslxi, Jack Mccreight, Robert Dougherty
. . . . Row Two: James Landers, Roger Allen, William Hoover,
Richard Bellamy, George Mueller . . . Row Three: Wendell
Gladish, Frank Wheelock, Jack Rosenthal, Harold Gordon,
Richard White, William Enes.
The Navy Rifle Team, composed almost entirely
of freshmen, completed a very successful season,
considering their lack of experience on the fir-
ing line. Two trips were made during the season,
one to Pullman for a match with WSC, and an'
other to Seattle for a triangular match with
Washington and Oregon State.
Kneeling: Dougherty, Prisby, Shauer, Johnson . . . Standing:
Sgt. West, Wood, Taylor, Byrnes, Gordon,
A'Better watch out, Stemple, you can't sneak
out with that model."
Commander Pugh may
be stating a fact.
IFS the one-ball in the side pocket for these
middies in the exclusive Hofficers' Club."
but these seniors seem
to doubt it.
Goal of AH Activity Men
The first Kampus Key off the presses is examined
by Editor Orval Hansen, one of Blue Key's most
These contestants didn't win first prize, but their skit at the Blue Key talent
show was judged an outstanding hit by the audience.
A blue key is their emblem . . . worn among the keys proclaiming the
wearer a member ot many other campus honoraries . . . membership
reguirements include scholarship, leadership, and extra-curricular activi-
ties . . . service to the university is their goal . . . including an information
bureau during registration . . . guide service tor high school seniors on
University Day . . . new project was publication ot the Kampus Key edited
this year by Qrval l-lansen . . . a tall mixer acguaints new students with
college tunctions . . . general campus clean-up day to prepare ldaho tor
Mother's Day . . . Morgan Tovey was president . . . other otticers were Rich
Pennell, vice-presidentg Phil Schnell, secretaryg Clint Peterson, treasurer.
Row One: John Barinaga, Francis Flex-chinger, Ken McCormack, Rich Pennell, John Martin, Dave Ulmer, Bob Culbertson . . . Row Two: Gary O.
Sessions, Al Denman, David Thacker, Kenneth Briggs, Fred B. Watson fadvisorb, Morgan Tovey tpresidentl, Dean Mosher, Ox-val Hansen, Phil Schnell
. . . Row Three: Jim Farmer, Clint Peterson, Bill Sweet, Norman Farnham, Bill Gartin, Herb Carlson, Bob Finlayson, Bob Moulton, Vern Bahr, Del
Klaus, Bill Hansen.
New Uniforms Brighten Campus
Thirteen outstanding senior Women were chosen to keep Mortar Board ideals burning throughout the l949-l95O school
year . . . membership in this group is the dream oi every college Woman . . . Narthex Table invitations are extended
on May Day morning at an annual serenade . . . May baskets are left tor those chosen . . . tapping includes the pre-
sentation ot a single red rose at the annual May Fete . . . group keeps busy during the year with the annual Mortar
Board mum sale at Homecoming . . . a mum is now standard equipment at every Homecoming game . . . the Spinster
Skip highlights the April activities . . . the annual event was announced at the women's houses with a highly entertain-
ing skit . . . highlight of tapping was the invitation ot Mrs. lesse Buchanan to membership . . . Shirley Tanner was presi-
dent . . . Rosemary Harland, vice-president . . . Aris Peterson, secretary . . . Sheila Darwin, treasurer . . . Valeta Hersh-
berger, historian . . . Group advisors are Dr. and Mrs. Boyd Martin, Dean Louise Carter, and Miss lean Collette.
Row One: Sue Bearclsley, Aris Peterson, Shirley Tanner, Rosemary Harland, Phyllis LaRue, Bette West . . . Row Two: Sheila Darwin, Marge Walters,
Gay Deobald, Jean Daily, Cla:-ice Hove, Valeta Hershberger.
Sue Beardsley Jean Daily Sheila Darwin Gay Deobald Rosemary Harland Valeta Hex-shberger Clarice Hove
Phyllis LaRue Aris Peterson Shirley Tanner Donna L. Vassar Marge Walters Bette West
0541102 Outstanding Service Wins Ribbon of Silver Lance
Membership in this local honorary is a culmination ot three years ot outstanding leadership on the campus . . . meetings
are intreguent . . . members represent all phases ot campus activity . . . Bob Moulton, student body president, held
political ottices tor tour years . . . earned membership in Phi Beta Kappa and Phi Eta Sigma . . . l-lerb Carlson gained
national tame by Winning the national collegiate boxing championship for three years . . . was selected outstanding
boxer tor l95O . . . Dean Mosher, track letterman, yell king, and Vandaleer, also found time to serve on l-lomecoming
and Dad's Day committees . . . Tom Rigby, as president ot lndependent Caucus, Delta Sigma Rho, and lnternational
Relations Club, was a four-year varsity debater . . . Del Klaus, active in journalism, served on the ASUI executive board
and led the senior class as prexy . . . Ken McCormack, football star tor three years, was a member ot Phi Eta Sigma,
junior class president, and vice-president oi the senior class.
Torn Rigby, Ken McCormack, Del Klaus, Bob Moulton, Herb Carlson, Dean Mosher.
Herb Carlson Del Klaus Ken McCormack Dean Mosher Bob Moulton Tom Rigby
Sophomore Waddlers Serenade and Serve
"We are the Spurs, we're boldly marching on," expresses
the mottoauflt your serviceniot the ldaho Spurs . . . two
are chosen from each women's house and hall on the cam-
pus tor outstanding gualities ot leadership and service . . .
no university tunction is complete unless these smiling
women in white are ushering . . . other activities include
selling cottee and hot dogs at the football games . . . the
Spur Waddle and the winding of the Maypole are two
events anticipated by the entire campus . . . a familiar sight
and sound to all is the clanking spur worn everywhere tor
a week by each new pledge . . . big moment ot the year is
the naming ot the l'Spur ot the Moment" at the Spur-l K
danceg this year it was Maralee McReynolds . . . president
this year was Marcella Minden . . . other otticers included
lanet Fulton, vice-presidentp Elaine Cope, secretaryg and
Virginia Qrazem, treasurer . . . Mrs. W. H. Boyer is advisor.
.. M ,z 4
Row One: Connie Teed, Pat Rambo, Beth Lillard, Margaret Austad, Maralee McReynolds, Marilyn Evans, Naida Whybark . . . Row Two: Mrs. Katy
Rae Boyer, Deloris Knight, Joyce Becker, Janet Fulton, Marcella Minden, Elaine Cope, Virginia Orazem, Mary Louise Will . . . Row Three: Mary Jean
Geertsen, Helen Daniels, Betty Thompson, Beverly Balka, Pat Albertson, June Schalkau, Helen Church, Alice Henry, Joan Martin, Evelyn Burks,
Jeanne Nagel, Beverly Benson.
cfzfmcafkgfdfe filly! 5
Loyalty and Service Guide Idaho Knights
Sophomore honorary for service and loyalty . . . two fresh-
man men are elected to represent each living group . . .
2.0 grade average reguired for initiation into Ball and
Chain chapter . . . silver and gold knight's head worn on
white sweater emblematic of lK's , . . cooperated jointly
with Spurs to sponsor boxing tournament . . . ushered at
football, basketball, and boxing games . . . Spur-lK ex-
change and picnic held . . . biggest activity was selling
of programs at Homecoming . . . lntercollegiate Grail Cup
for outstanding service presented to Don Deerkop at May
Pete . . . lim Geddes chosen "Knight of the Night" by
chapter . . . officers were Dave Ulmer, lohn Grubb, Don
, Meacham, Bob Greer, Boyd Barker, lohn Hasbrouck and
w One: Thomas H. Gentry, James W. Geddes, Donald Deerkop, Warren Peterson, Chester Takatori, Harold Hen:-ie, Lloyd Dunn . . . Row Two: David
dles, Benjamin Nicholas, Bob Greer, John Grubb, Dave Ulmer, Boyd Barker, Kenneth Keefer, Paul Lonardo . . . Row Three: Don Mitchell, J. Mossman,
G ne McNee, Charles Wood, Elwyn Larson, Jim Miller, Stan Riggers, Cleon Kunz.
ki Q ,,i
3? iii' 49 'A bcgrffiij
zz am zz eo ee l-i e
fi -1 M W A S R
Scholastic Goals Achieved by Women W Z re X
A purely scholastic honorary . . . composed ot all freshman Women ffl, Q K Q X
who earn a 3.5 grade average during their tirst semester at ldaho . . . f Q
a tea given in the tall acquaints prospective members with the organi- 'W' s- ff fl A X
zation . . . presented the Alpha Lambda Delta award to Vida Baugh at Hp?
the May Fete . . . otticers Were lune Schalkau, presidentg Connie Teed, ff 'I xl l j I
Vice-presidentg Nadine Tisdall, treasurerg Caryl lngebritsen, secretary. '7 Y
lsaili .7 'f
Row One: Nadine Tisdall, Janet
Fulton, June Schalkau, Caryl Inge-
ritsen . . . Row Two: Margie Kin-
ney, Joan Raymer, Betty Thomp-
son, Jody Raber, Connie Teed.
L. Henry, Gary B
Schroeder, Dean J
Row Two: William
Waters, Kick Raiv B
roughs, Roy Kaku, Kuper,
Frank Schrontz, Reed Durtschi, El-
vin G. Mation . . .
David M. Sampson, Robert Gartin
Don Theophilus, Jr H N 1
ey. Gordon Henning, Richard An
drews, Roy Parker, Todd Frohman
. . . Row Four: Edwin Clizer, Rich-
ard W. White, Torn Bergerud, Bill
Boyden, Ken Giles, Skip Pierce,
John Bengston, Albert Bracke-
husch, Robert Mitchell.
5 y Hi! C912 cglymfz
5- t my
N , . , . ,
, K A dl! High Scholastic Attainment Wins Membership
k-! 'K' J ln
if ' X' f 1 Exceptional scholastic achievement is the requirement tor treshman mer
Wishing to join this honorary . . . established at Idaho in l934 . . . initia
' ' tion requires a 3.5 or better . . . initiation banquet is major tunction o
. the year . . . publication ot "How to Study" was last year's project . .
. Myron E. lohnston, lr., was president . . . Michio Kalcu, vice-president
5 Gary Bassett, secretaryp and Herb Schroeder, treasurer.
i Q - W zz 1 mage
l r' gf! fi ff ' U
K . , , .
Honorary Presents University with Memorial Plaque
l Sa x at 1 Previous training in scouting plus satisfactory scholastic standing are
,X 4 requirements for membership in Alpha Phi Omega . . . Craudy Gert
fa 0 2 and Ugly lke contest held yearly . . . funds received helped pay for
'X K-fd' the World War ll memorial plaque in the Student Union building . . .
f members this year painted the "I" tower . . . Bob Culbertson served as
H president . . . was aided by lohn Evans, vice-presidentg Cecil Fleck
X I.. " and Don Wills, secretaries, and Bill Stemple, treasurer.
-MM 4 M "
Row One: Jack McCreight, Lloyd
, Fred Kopke . . . Row Two
bert Culbertson, Cecil Fleck,
r me. a.
W EF EPO
ohn W. Evans, Don Wills, James
chutt . . . Row Three: Ted Torok,
ger Allen, Ted Ingersoll, Jim V
eorge Vehrs, Bob Kleff
ner, John Bengtson, Burt Hum
Row One: Jean Whittemore, Janie
MacMillan, Bob Nixon, Kenneth
Keefer, Harold Gerber, James Mar-
shall, Sharon Henderson, Nancy
o: Kaye Fletcher
, Dick Meyer, Howard
imms, Fred Farmer, John Meyer,
ank Gaylord, John Schaplowsky,
. Guilloz, L. G.
umphrey, Alton Harris, Frank
unn . . . Row Three: Charles
Behre, Bob Riddle, Chet L. Shaw-
ver, Walt Foltz, Don Fowler, Marvin
Utter, Keith Keefer, Loran Mercier,
Bert Stanford, Jim DePartee.
Artists Feature Christmas Cards, Bridge Party
Unusual club of art and architecture students . . . donated two hundred
and fifty dollars for modern furnishings at art building . . . money raised
by making and selling Christmas cards and by annual bridge party . . .
picnic held at ski lodge . . . annual spring formal was big success . . .
club head was Harold Gerber, lim Marshall, vice-president, Kenneth
Keefer, secretary, Norman Tilley, treasurer, Pete Sabolchy, social chair-
owes ff Z
Student Wives Sponsor Outstanding Style Show Q2
A local organization, this group tirst met in 1941 . . . made up ot Wives
ot students and married women students . . . handcratt, bridge, and
social meetings are among their activities . . . big event each semester X-Z
is the party "the girls" give tor their hubbies . . . Norma Blackburn
served as presidentg lean lones, vice-president, Barbara Backus, secre-
ine Steward, corresponding secretary, and Lillian Van Epps,
Row One: Marjorie Ann Deinhard,
Martie Mast, Lillian Van Epps, Bar-
bara Backus, Mrs. Louis Cady,
Norma Blackburn, Dolores Juve,
Jean Jones, Jean Fritts, Carrna
Morgan, Meda Coupe . . . Row Two:
Sheila Sullivan, Beverly Taylor,
Jackie Fairley, Myrtle Bean, Phyllis
Reynolds, Maui-ine Turnbull, Hel-
ene Gilliland, Dorothy Lewis, Mary
Niece, Shirley Elledge, Ardath Cum-
mins, Belva Ellis . . . Row Three:
Virginia Whetsler, Rita Hanley,
Maxine Stewart, Louise Newbry,
Evelyne Jensen, Inge Voch, Andrea
Zagelow, Jerry Little, Beulah Clat-
felter, Jeanne Judd, Phyllis Per-
rine, Laurel Campbell. Alyce Titus,
Elizabeth Seelos . . . Row Four:
June'Welling, Vivian Sipila, Ruby
Lind, Dora Stevenson, Nellie Mae
Tripp, Marie Wood, Adelia Cole,
Betty Shanahan, Anne Jeanette Al-
brethsen, Barbara Nelson, Bobbie
Seated: Virginia Korn, Erma Jean
Jackle, Margaret Weber, Mrs. W. P.
Lehrer, Jr. fadvisorl, Joan Row-
berry, Loralee Epperson . . . Stand-
ing: Gloria Badraun, Glorian
Maule, Jo Garner, Alma Anderson,
Arden Johnson, Shirley Jackle,
1 5 Z
mf, 4 ,M T
ix Vw "NS
W, rs 4
f 1 .
Masonic Daughters Continue Projects
Membership made up ot lob's Daughters who are in good standing . . .
a comparatively new chapter on this campus . . . has given much help
to the Moscow 1ob's Daughters . . . meets once a month . . . the year's
big social event is the annual Christmas party held with the Moscow
lob's Daughters . . . otticers were Margaret Weber, president, loan
Rowberry, vice-presidentg Erma lean laclile, secretaryj and Mrs. W. P.
L at My Mr!
it Vi at ' Sq Ag Students Sponsor Little International
x -f 2 . Organized in l9l8 . . . agricultural or ag engineering majors constitute
Q O W membership . . . Ag Bawl held . . . box social with Home Ec Club was
- 'ct next . . . Ag Banquet and participation in Little lnternational ended
if activities . . . lohn Turnbull was president with Darrell Bienz, vice-
, president: lohn Lawrence, secretary, and Ed Rowbury, treasurer.
Row One: George Sullivan, Ken-
neth Frederiksen. John A. Law-
rence, Gary O. Sessions, David
Thacker, Jesse Beckman, John J.
Sinden . . . Row Two: Paul Schwa-
bedissen, Douglas J. Cook, Fred A.
Beckman, Ed Rowbury, Vern Bahr,
Bruce Gordon, L. Dean Hale . . .
Row Three: Lee Dean, Floyd C.
Rowbury, David Craner, Norman C.
Jones, Frank Morrison, Keith Judd,
Lynn T. Stevenson . . . Row Four:
Ward Sutton, Lee B. Boyle, John S.
Townsend, Jr., Jack O'Leary, Fran-
cis Flerchinger, Gerald Weaver . . .
Row Five: Francis E. Ryset, Robert
D. Schild, Alden H. Fitch, Harry F.
lsaman, Jr., Orville H. Roberts,
George O'Leary, Don Mitchell . . .
Row Six: Delno Moore, John D.
Turnbull, Dale Everson, Darrel
Bienz, Norman Haroldsen . . . Row
Seven: Jim Baggett, William Meyer,
John Henry Paulson.
Row One: Lee Bean, Zimri Mills.
Bill Berry, William Nelson, Eugene
Craig, Marvin Hetrick, Ted Diehl
. . . Row Two: Russell Baum. Paul
Corak, Donald Stewart, Richard
Lloyd, William Walkington, Theo-
dore McDaniel, Robert Pittard . . .
Row Three: Rhys Tovey, Richard
Miller, Kenneth Smith, Galen Mc-
Master, Alfred Anderson, Martin
Ourada, Glenn Meares, Leslie Ab-
bott, Wayne Robison, Joe Schmid
fadvisorl, Donald Rydrych, Gerald
Van Hardenberg, Vernon Gallup.
Field Trips, Smokers Highlight Group Activities
Aim is to acguaint Ag Engineers With the professional field . . . Won
the Little international Cup for the best float three out of four years . . .
Engineer's Ball . . . annual field trips . . . officers include Zimri Mills,
president: Galen McMaster, vice-president: Robert Pittard, secretary-
treasurerg Russell Baum, scribe: Dick Toevs and Leslie Abbott, engineer-
ing council representatives . . . loe Schmid served as advisor.
Xx 1 X
o 1 X
Chemical Engineers Pave Way for Atomic Age
Theodore Deobald headed this chapter of the American Institute of
Chemical Engineers . . . their chief function is the promotion of interest
in the chemical engineering profession . . . membership made up of
all men enrolled in that department of the university . . . other officers
were Lawrence Morrison, vice-presidentg lames l-luff, secretary-treas
urerg Perry Trout and l-larold Brammer, representatives . . . Dr. C. C.
Reiser is the group advisor.
Row One: Carl Pharis, Bryan Ram-
bo, Delbert McNealy, James Welsh,
Sherman Weisgerber, Gale McMur-
trey . . . Row Two: Richard Kearns,
William Burns, Aclson Starner,
John Mayo, James Petersen, Wil-
liam Briggs, Clair Christiansen . . .
Row Three: Donald Cox, Richard
Stitt, William Farley, James Bur- I
ton, Cabell Fearn, James Mecham,
George Harolclsen, Vernon Hyatt
. . . Row Four: Douglas Finkeln-
berg, Jean Collins, Frederick Bag-
ley, Boyd Kramer, Robert Barton,
Richard Nichols, Wayne Hall.
Row One: Theodore Deobald, Law-
rence Morrison, James Huff, Perry
Trout, Harold Brammer, Dr. C. O.
Reiser . . . Row Two: Kenneth Clat-
felter, Douglas McCallum, Keith
Bowman, Jonathan Rice, John
Borg, Charles Crothers, Tommy
Ambrose . . . Row Three: Eugene
Coppinger, Kenneth Hayden, Ever-
ett Weakley, Todd Frohman, James
Maxwell, Jack Kendall, Franklin
: y L,
2 0 0 n
C rw flylildiif
X '-L Dam Field Trip Exhausts Group
f I 7 ,J sf
X ,Af 'L UU National organization including all civil engineers . . . field trip to
X 'l McNary Dam . . . Northwest Student Conference and annual banquet
S D made up other events . . . lohn Mayo was presidentg lames G. Mechan
J vice-presidentg Adson Starner, secretaryg Cabell Fearn, treasurer
K 0 l l
Double-E Maiors Inspect New Lab Quarters
l Organized on campus in l9l2 . . . composed of all electrical engineers
. . . a Lab party and dance plus a steak try are main events . . . otticers
Were: chairman, Donald Laprayg vice-chairman, Donald Baumgartnerg
secretary, William Adams: treasurer, Frederick Hylandg and advisor,
Mr. I. Hugo lohnson.
Row One: Frank Kilian, George R.
Williams, James Bell, Dan McDev-
itt, Joe Eyrich, Carlyle Brown, Bur-
ton Van Epps, Joe Clegg. John
Barinaga . . . Row Two: William
Burstedt, Charles Abbott, Donald
Miller, Finas Harvey, John Pline,
Carl Starnrn, Carl Meserve, Clyde
Manghan . . . Row Three: James
Grothaus, O. Zane Coupe, Ladd
Sutton, L. V. Roe, Don Fullmer,
William Parish, H. E. Hattrup,
Prof. J. H. Johnson, Ruel Barrus
. . . Row Four: Wayne Johnson,
Keith Dedrick, Willard Roe, Ken-
neth Allen, Melford Friend, Don
Lapray, William Fisher, Jerry Frick
. . . Row Five: Thomas Johnson,
Milton F. Barton, Frederick Hy-
land, Donald Baumgartner, Theo-
dore Rosenau, Roy F. Doupe, Ed-
ward W. Purdy, Roger Cone.
gfwwidfl haf C9 primers
Field Trips, Banquets, Movies Activate Group
Consists ot all students in the department ot Mechanical Engineering . . .
is the student branch ot the American Society ot Mechanical Engineers
purpose is to promote the protession on campus . . . field trips,
banguets, and movies concerning engineering comprise the year's activ-
iies . . . otticers included lohn Nesbitt, chairman, Alfred Horch, vice-
chairmang lohn Spinlc, secretary, and George Haugland, treasurer.
Row One: Prof. Henry F. Gauss,
Nelson William, Delbert Robison,
Carlton McMulIin, Merlin Francis,
Stanley Thomas, Louis Harame,
Bruce Whitmore . . . Row Two:
John Nesbitt, Kenneth Sipila,
George Bellos, Jr., Robert Dx-exler,
Ronald Reese, Jim Teague, Torleif
Aune, Roger Hovis, Robert Mc-
Creedy, John Sandell, Joseph G.
Davis, Al. Horch . . . Row Three:
B. W. Gibson, Dale Nesbitt, George
Webb, James Schuff, Walt Young-
strom, John Evans, Alfred Byrne,
Charles Shoun, John Gael-xel, John
Spink . . . Row Four: Edward Stell,
Rex Hill, James Flanagan, Clayton
Boyce, George Kinsolving, Donald
R. Adams, Gordon Henning, James
M. Peterson, Robert Hendron, Jas.
Fiala, John Caswell, Ralph Schier-
man, Richard Sheppard, George
Haugland . . . Row Five: N. F. Hin-
dle, J. T. Norgord.
, , , W i N
Woodchoppers Ball Wms Campus Notice ,
"' Q, BX .. W
One of the oldest clubs on campus . . . promotes interest in forestry
profession among forestry students . . . highlight of year's activities was
Woodchoppers' Ball featuring Paul Bunyan's visit to Vandal land with ff
his ox, Babe . . . a fall banguet, participation in forestry week, Forester's
banquet, and a lug Band kept club's year filled with activities . . . Bruce k
Colewell was president, Walter L. Robinson, vice-president, lohn Tkach, x
secretary, Glen Youngblood, treasurer, Charles Muehlethaler, ranger.
Row One: Carmichael, Gorsuch,
Fellin, Whitt, Driver, Seale, Deters,
Tisdale, Dalke, Clark, McGee,
Youngblood, Holton, Davis . . .
Row Two: Egger, Engwer, Fulcher,
Hunter, Basile, Wood, Andrews,
Ellis, Wohletz, Matzner, Herman,
Burchard, Martin, L., Holt, Finney
. . . Row Three: Cook, F., Mc-
Mahon, Hoskins, Merrick, Krajew-
ski, Hutchinson, Adams, Andrus,
Bennett, Robinson, Welker, Pfaff,
Martin, D., Verdal, Favor . . . Row
Four: Noble, Coffey, Stratton, Hau-
mont, Hoskins, Klehrn, Parkin,
Ruiz, Wright, J., Estheirner, Par-
due, Tschanz, Chadwick, Martin,
D., Grosch, Kalk . . . Row Five:
Venishnick, King, Lacher, Tanner,
Batten, Root, Johnson, A., Cherry,
Muehlethaler, Lee, Sallee, Betts,
I Oehmeke, Carlson, Johnson, D.,
Williams . . . Row Six: Haussrnann,
Blom, Holm, Foucar, Hodgins, Ba-
ker, Schmitt, Taylor, Pyrah, Robin-
son, L., Roller, Crabb, Ohms, Estes,
Wiggins, Letson, Howard . . . Row
Seven: Bruins, Hicks, Laurent, Col-
well, Tkach, Griffith, Thomas,
Schroeder, Reugger, Neitmann, Jr.
Row One: Jack Fletcher, Art Ran-
dall, Donald Dahle, James Moha,
Adrian Alb:-ethsen, William Lall-
man, Merrill Nielsen . . . Row Two:
James Tinto, Joe Rumble, Verdo
Johnson, Leslie Niece, Ray Troxell,
Charles Golding, Barney Brunelle,
Alice Nesbitt . . . Row Three: Joe
Emmons, Melvin Stinson, Donald
Jess, William Buhn, Harold Lynch,
Willis Wiedenman, Phillip Beeson,
Oscar Klemens . . . Row Four: Ted
Scott, James Roy, George Glarborg,
Oliver Harris, Arthur Griffith. Mel-
vin Baillie, James Morgan. I
.2 Cx W
W XXGUIWQZZX Wharf
They Find the Gold in "Them Thar Hills"
All students registered in earth science, mining, geology, and metallurgy
are eligible for membership . . . the annual Muckers' Ball features Wild
y. Z f"'f:Q!,-X West atmosphere, gambling for high stakes, and informal attire . . .
fxx. Q Y 5 members go prospectin' during spring picnic held in honor of School
-J of Mines faculty . . . view Weekly movies or hear lectures related to the
E mineral industry . . . Don Dahle Was president, Harold Lynch, vice-
president, and George Glarborg, secretary-treasurer.
1 , u
"wif lu, j X
i s if l
Row One: Reynold George, James
May, Julius Peterson, Ray Rigby,
Kathryn Ann Mautz, Ina Mae
Wheeler, Jeanne Pollett, Jay Stout,
Len Bielenberg, Robert Burns,
Francis J. Rasmussen . . . Row Two:
J. B. McKinley, Reginald Reeves,
Delwin Hobza, John Dick, John
Noggle, E. C. Lasl-xi, R. F. McLaugh-
lin, K. G. Bergquist, C. H. Creason,
W. L. Rowberry, Ray Durtschi . . .
Row Three: John G. Gray, Jr., Jas.
Hunt, William Perry, Joseph Za-
vesky, Charles Kiblen, Walter Cur-
nutt, Gregg R. Potvin, John Turn-
bull, Richard Schou, W. F. Deira-
hard, Chester Graham, Peter Wil-
son, Charles Blanton, Tom Feeney,
Eugene Bush . . . Row Four: Donald
Purcell. Robt. Yost, Russell Shaud,
Nash Barinaga, Charles Richard-
son, John Stover, Lloyd McClin-
tick, Lloyd G. Martinson, Lloyd
Browning, Robert Glasby, Edward
Stanwood III, J. V. Smith, E. D.
Bedford, Dean Edward S. Stimson
. . . Row Five: Berne Jensen, Art
Sutton, Douglas Kramer, Richard
McFadden, Gordon Foster, Robert
Hodge, Frank B. Barton, Robert
Lyons, Bill Simmons, Nels T. Sahl,
Edward J. Aschenbrenner, James
Ingalls, Alfred Kiser, Stanley
Better Business Relations Fostered by Students
EW! ma! 5a
Mock Trials Give Young Lawyers Experience
Budding young lawyers . . . sponsor a supper-dance each semester . . .
prominent legalists address the group during the year . . . Ray Rigby
presided as Chief lustice at the Honor Court with Lloyd McClintock and
lack McKinley, lustices . . . Tom Feeney led the group as prexyg Ernest
Bedford, Vice-president, lim lngalls, treasurerg Berne lensen, secretaryp
Reed Clements, sergeant-at-armsp Pete Wilson, recorder.
I -. . .W
Row One: Donovan Vowels, Arden
Gorsline, Marion Homan, C. Wil-
liam Wardrop, Chester W. Graham,
Dale Chaney, Wayne Phillips, Wal-
lace Larsen . . . Row Two: Roy
Vance, Dean Welch, Lawrence Pe-
retti, Betty Bowen, Ruth Reichert,
J. Robert Jackson, Thomas R. San-
ford, Stan Ellsworth, William R.
Sanford . . . Row Three: Art Becher
Carl Guderjohn, Robert MacDon-
ald, Don B. Lindsey, Brent Harris,
Don Carley, Jerry Bunnell, Myron
E. Johnston, Robert W. Clark,
Richard Cline . . . Row Four: Har-
old Lenke, Donald Brudie, John
Zwiener, Leonard Rodig, Richard
L. Campbell, Jim Wolford, Richard
Corbett, Tom Glenny.
Created to increase interest in civic and commercial affairs and in the
School of Business Administration . . . membership is open to all students
enrolled in that school . . . banguet in the spring was the big social
event . . . administrative gavel wielded by Lawrence Peretti . . . assisted
Dy Harold Lenke, secretary, and Art Becher, treasurer.
67140772551 af Qwzmmre ff E
H!! ,mmf A 9
1 1 , I
Water Bugs Presented "Gay Nlnetles' Show ll I, " ff
Proficient water bugs . . . their annual water show featured water X W X V , N 7,
guadrilles to the tunes ot the Gay Nineties . . . spectacular diving and x Lf v'
swimming exhibitions provided additional interest . . . a hay ride and 'X X X S f '
barn dance provide dry-land activities tor the group . . . new pledges 'A' K X E "
wear swimming caps tor a week prior to initiation . . . president was Ms? J X
lim Farmer, vice-president, Ed Fiesterg secretary-treasurer, Mary Ellen f A
Stetanac. X! if
Row One: Carole Crouch, Margaret
Austad, Carol Shaffer, Pam Gaut,
Jim Farmer, Betty Biker, Eleanor
Wilson, Joanne Hopkins, Janet
Sundeen . . . Row Two: Jo Paulson,
Mary Ellen Stefanac, Joanne Peters,
Betty Loren, Colleen McDonald,
Ann Kettenbach, Fran Hodgins . . .
Row Three: Charles Clark. Harry
Wilson, Jo Nelson, Becky Barline,
Pat Patton, Jody Getty, Don Med-
ley . . . Row Four: Donald McMa-
hon, Chase Barbee, Dick Merrill,
Thomas Wright, Gerald Weaver . . .
Row Five: Robert Hatch, Phillip
Kinnison, Bud Hagan, Carl Kinney.
Row One: Dorothy Galey, Howard
Rue, Donald Hayes. Betty Biker,
Phil Kinnison . . . Row Two: Keith
Paz-due, Howard Chadwick, Robert
MacDonald, Nadine Buswell, Bar-
bara Kitchens, Faye Sargent, Bar-
bara Livingston, Don B. Lindsay,
Edwin Shane . . . Row Three: Kay
Humuhries, Mark McCarrol. Nancy
Magle, Peggy George, Yvonne
George, Adrienne George, John Ed-
Pri x! . ,fkffj
F A ty armor
0 XX X J Hickory and Wax Group Sponsor Ice Carnival
A relative newcomer to campus organizations . . . tirst niet tour yea
5- C' fo ago . . . has since become one ot the most active groups on the camp
1 YM . . . sponsored skiing instruction for beginners . . . initiated ldalio's fi'
K Q 1- winter carnival, awarding trophies for the best snow sculptures . .
KL'-' Howard Rue served as presidentg Fred Boyle was vice-presidentp ai
Betty Biker acted as secretary.
1' 4 Effnxxs
WSE? 4'-ff UM
5' -F l
E , X Aj
Row One: Don Mitchell, Norman
Fitzsirnrnons, Cecil Link, Clair
Hollingsworth, Bob Allison. Donald
Sova . . . Row Two: Mrs. Martha
Soniville Cadvisorl, Joyce Merrell,
Hazel Havens, Nadine Buswell, Nor-
ma Hunt, Margaret Faust, Pearl
Gibson, Marge Hattan, Cherie Wis-
wall, Lou Carlson, Ronell Hillman
. . . Row Three: Wallace Taylor,
Kenneth Hoagland, Frank Morri-
rison, Kenneth Kornher, Gerald
Comstock, Jerry McKee, Ray An-
stine, Clarence Hoagland, William
Meyer, Martha Allison.
Home Ec Day Highlights Activities
Head, Hand, Health, Heart Carry On
Crganized to promote 4-l-l on the campus and throughout the state . . .
all tormer members and interested people are eligible . . . social attairs
included square dances, suppers and Weiner roasts . . . co-host to
regional convention of Mu Beta Beta, national 4-l-l service honorary . . .
lerry McKee and Ray Anstine served as presidents with Donald Mitchell
and Lou Carlson, Vice-presidentsp Marjorie l-lattan and Hazel l-lavens,
treasurers, and Cherie Wiswall and Norma Hunt, secretaries.
Row One Joan Jansen Arden
Johnson Elaine Cope Lona Car
ney Phyllis LaRue Jackie Mitchell
Peggy Powers Norma Hunt Velva
Ailor Shirley Belle Anderson Vida
Frischknecht Ruth Wood Row
Two Marybelle Carnie Dorothy
Lipp Maybelle Gardner Joan Row
berry Caryl Ingebrltsen Maralee
McReynolds Gay Deobald Shirley
Tanner Carolyn Hansen Rose
Schmid Anna Mae Handel Erlene
Clyde Margorie Hattan Row
Three Eleanor Powell Marilyn
Williams Sheila Darwin Beverlee
Randall Joan Brown Mary Ellen
Stefanac Pat Albertson Elizabeth
Fitzgerald, Edith Fisk, Mary Hard-
ing, Mary Patano, Irene Horning,
Cherie Wiswall . . . Row Four: Do-
lores Uria, Margaret Hocklander,
Carolyn Webb, Ella Bahr, Betty
Pyles, Margaret Faust, Sylvia Auger,
Jo Korter, Merilyn Petersen, Peggy
George, Pat Jordan, Marya Parkins
. . . Row Five: Patricia Posnick,
Lavonna Eyrich, Lois A. Saunders,
Mary Sterner, Lou Carlson, Nadine
Buswell, Patricia Wyrick, Maimie
Jardine, Phyllis Larson, Linda Mar-
syla, Betty Trout, Mary Bates, Ar-
5 f it
Q., 11. v
Vlembership made up ot all Women majoring in home economics . . . Pw-
M1 vg,,,,. ,,...ff
he year's major project is Home Bc Day held each spring tor ldaho
ngh school seniors . . . money-raising projects include hot dog sales at
-lomecoming and Dads' Day games . . . annual dance provides social
ontacts with Ag Club members . . . officers included laclcie Mitchell,
aresidentg Betty Lea Trout, vice-president, loan lansen, secretary, Mar-
garet Elie, treasurer, and Elaine Cope, historian.
frm ,, il ll
Z 2 rj l lm!
fm em yykhfi
Active Townmen Unite Socially 54 Q V ,
Qrganized to give ott-campus men an opportunity to participate in K if
campus activities . . . besides social events, they also enter teams in V
intramural competition . . . organized fellowship is their goal . . . Mal- fl' qw
Colm Stahl led the group as president, assisted by l-larry lsaman, vice- I 3
presidentg Clayton l-larmsworth, secretaryg Otis lohnson, treasurer, and
Vic DeVries, social chairman. 4 l
Row One: Wayne Runnion, Eugene
Pickerd, Kenny Farmer, Lorin La
Foe, George Crnkovich, Malcolm
Stahl, Jose Roberto Bou . . . Row
Two: Floyd Gephart, Harry F. Isa-
man, r., Everet Headrick, Bruce
Worrna ,Jerry c ultz, Victor De-
ries, Bob Sonnic sen.
Row One: Carl Yocom, Ralph Mil-
ler, Humfredo Macedo, Bob Reed,
Norm Lodge, Dick Lint, Bob Schild
. . . Row Two: Harriet Halstrom
Lucille Schrom, Lois Bush, Celia
Hall, Joan Jacobs, Elzo Mink, Eliza
beth Fitzgerald, Jo Pence . . . Row
Three: Bill Taylor, John Holt. Ned
Stuart, Charles Swain, Fred Bliss,
-ff' ,'--" " "
W fp, . ,
if C 1 ms rr
ll? it , , Horsemen Give Campus a Western Air
Q QQ? ig' S 7 'i Newest club on the campus . . . was organized this year to promote ar
A ,, 9 active interest in horsemanship at ldaho . . . group activities includeo
5 X cross-country canters and moonlight horseback rides . . . members wor
.9 honors and silver belt buckles for participation in intercollegiate rodeo:
. . . president of the organization Was Ned Stuart.
I. R. C.
' , , WM
, A 4 me
V' nn' s:ssm'fZ,P.f ,
The Northwest Regional Conference of lnternational Relations Clubs, held this year in Moscow,
attracted a record number of delegates.
lnternational Affairs Hold Group Attention
Educational discussion group on foreign relations, world affairs, and foreign modes of living . . . open to all
students . . . weekly meetings held . . . highlight of year was Northwestern Regional Conference with attendance
of over l54 delegates from the Northwest . . . banquet climaxed two-day conference . . . early spring found
eight delegates at sub-regional lnternational Relations Club Conference . . . Sherman Black and Marvin Wash-
burn attended national meeting of lnternational Relations Club last winter . . . ofiicers were Sherman Black,
presidentg Leo Cespedes, vice-president, and Bonnie Shuldberg, secretary-treasurer.
Row One: Bill Roden, Vida Baugh, Maxine Seely, Ramona Bills, Pat Slack, Elenore Rigby, Thomas Rigby . . . Row Two: Margaret
Black, Sherman Black, Bonnie Shuldberg, Leo Cespedes, Lou McKenney . . . Row Three: E. M. Hausa, Marvin Washburn, Ken Parkin,
Jerald Moss, Warren Johnson, Dick Bershon, James Hsthcrn, Donald Mills, Leroy Amos, R. E. Hosack.
Ch mmm Mya!!
Dean Eldridge has the honor of breaking ground for the new home of
the Christian Institute as other guests at the ceremony look on,
Council Solves Church Problems
Acguaints students with spiritual possibilities . . . composed ot representatives from each denominational group
. . . initiated and sponsored Religious Emphasis week . . . conducted Thanksgiving Day service in the university
auditorium . . . Easter Sunrise service held . . . enjoyed picnic last tall . . . tirst unit ot 350,000 Campus Christian
Center to be completed by midsummer tor occupancy when college begins . . . will provide ottices, counseling
rooms, lounges, chapel, and loan library . . . otticers iirst semester were Gerald Comstock, presidentg Ralph
Miller, secretary-treasurer . . . second semester found Ralph Miller as president and Marjorie Peer secretary-
Row One: Reed Durtschi, Margie Peer, Ralph Miller. Dr. Cscar M. Adam. Elizabeth Wilcox, George Hespelt . . . Row Two: Harold A,
Brarnmer. Allen G. Ingebritsen, David C. Coulter. John Meyer. Dale B. Douglas. Donald D, Trupp.
I ' 'll
Qlzfzfmdzny fd!! it is
Episcopalidn Students Hold Fellowship Meetings
Episcopal denominational organization . . . organized to give instruction
and promote friendship among students . . . officers were lanet Mackey,
president, Anne DuSault, vice-president, Barbara Schaff, secretary,
Rosemary Harland, treasurerg advisor, Reverend Norman E. Stockwell.
.. "I 4
Row One: Barbara Schaff, Dolores
Jonas, Connie Teed, Harriet Hal-
strom, Barbara Storms . . . Row
Two: Reverend Norman Stockwell,
Rosemary Harland, Shirley Petti-
john, Mrs. Norman Stockwell, Dona
Griffith, Lee Coumerillx, Vir ona
Douglass, Anne Dusault, ane
Mackey . . . Row Three:Albert Ruiz,
Jay Stephens, Kenneth Foucar.
les Seeber, Bill Ross, Bob Far-
Robert Rowett John Bailey
Row One: Pauline Lawson, Ruth
Van Engelen, Helen Jeane Terry,
Janice McCormick, Hazel Bell . . .
Row Two: Sverre Scheldrup, Fred
Van Engelen, Bob McMahon, David
Klehm, Ben W. Chichester, John
Paul Dyer, Roger Chichester.
Sv 1,,,g.i 5 fdftzsztkzfz tgomzae
E2 L Round Table Topics Found in Monitor
R This newly-organized club was established to unite Christian Scientists
S on the campus . . . weekly services and round table discussions held
Y during the year . . . sponsored a lecture on religion during the spring
Nxwvxo X. semester . . . Bob McMahon served as president . . . aided by Dave
W l Klehm, vice-president, Helen Terry, corresponding secretary, Polly Law-
son, clerk, and Roger Chichester, treasurer.
J t l
Row One: Hazel Havens, Cherie
Wiswall, Delnores Knoles, Alice
Henry . . . Row Two: Joan Jansen,
Dolores Beadles, Deloris Knight,
Gay Deobald, Margaret Wills, Mrs.
Clifford Dobler, Ruth Reichert,
Mrs. Mildred Bliss, JoAnna De-
Meyer, Rose Schmid, Joan A. Mar-
tin . . . Row Three: Della Olson,
Ann Brooks, Roberta Day, Barbara
Edholzn, Fairy Frank, Claire Cor-
nell, Marya Parkins, Barbara Clau-
ser, Ella Bahr, Mrs. Virginia Mc-
Auley, Mrs. J. Hugo Johnson . . .
Row Four: Daisy Carrick, Winifred
Hokanson, Peggy Powers. Joan
Parks, Pat Wyrick, Joyce Fisher,
Marilyn Williams, Barbara Sweet,
Marjorie Thompson, Hazel Howard
. . . Row Five: Phyllis LaRue, Dor-
othy Lipp, Joye Kern, Ina Wheeler,
Dorothy Kerby, Pat Harris, Acel
Purdy, Betty Hassler, Ann Pickett,
Methodist Students Sponsor Meetings, Dinners
Methodist student organization since l929 . . . designed to benefit its
ffoin pd '
Candy Sales Help Methodist Students' Treasury
Methodist Women students comprise this group . . . a Thanksgiving
banguet honored alums in Christian service . . . a Candlelight Service
was presented at Christmas . . . and supper was served in the Upper
Room at Easter, signifying the Last Supper of Christ . . . final event of
the year was a senior farewell banguet . . . Ruth Reichert was presidentg
lanice Rankin, vice-presidenty Rosie Schmid, recording secretary: lo-
Anna DeMeyer, corresponding secretaryg Marybelle Carnie, treasurer.
Row One: Glenn Barker, Kenneth
Briggs, David Beadles, David Coul-
ter, Frank Morrison, Glen Greeley
. . . Row Two: Frances Schodde,
Marilyn Williams, Winifred Hokan-
son, Ann Brooks, Hazel Howard,
Ann Pickett, Betty Hassler, Janice
Rankin, Robert Lind . . . Row
Three: Rev. Ernest Goulder, Phyllis
LaRue, Joan Jansen, Joan Martin,
Dolores Beadles, Joan Parks, Hazel
Havens, Rose Schmid, Carolyn Han-
sen, Mrs. Mildred Bliss . . . Row
Four: Claire Letson, Cherie Wis-
wall, John W. Jones, Ralph M. Mil-
ler. Acel Purdy, Darrell Brock, Don
Carroll, William Perry, Peter Breys-
se . . . Row Five: Joe Schmid, Dave
Dunham, Ralph Fothergill, Wilbur
Gard, Reginald Reeves, Frank
msky 9222010262171 Sh
members socially, spiritually and intellectually . . . any interested stu-
dent may participate . . . annual "Mountain Sunday" picnic, semesteriy
exchange meetings with a similar WSC group, and the annual trip to
Pacific Northwest Methodist Student Conference make up activities of Nw MJ
the year . . . president of group was Kenneth Briggs, Phyllis LaRue, , J
vice-president, Lois Bailey, secretary, Robert Lind, treasurer.
.6 S A
ll' os if fe! 6' cg '
. 2 om az 2 nz lyme
Q12 X l Church Ideals Fostered by Members
A-J f Hyde S. lacolos led this religious organization through last year . . . a
N X X pledge dance and sweetheart dance highlight the social activities . . .
W the local chapter was organized during l938 and the group was founded
l yy V, at Salt Lake City in l934 . . . special interest programs, picnics, dances
' ,A held each month . . . other officers were Shirley Tanner, vice-president,
ft fxx Pearl Gibson, secretary, and loan Coble, treasurer.
Row One: Kenneth Keefer, Dale
Loren Brinkerhoff, George Tanner
. . . Row Two: William Nelson, N
ma Hunt, Frank Haglund, Joa
Coble. Stanley Tanner, Reed Durt
schi, Boyd Burt.
H. mite er, P il Leigh, Don Ne-
pean, Leonard Brackebusch . . .
Row Two: Bud Owens, Barbara
Sm' h M t F El
ltc ger, argare aust, ea-
nor Powell, Carol Erickson, Caryl
Ingebritsen, Marjorie Hattan, Nor-
man Pabst . . . Row Three: Nelson
Gibson, Art Brackebusch, Haakon
Haga, John Blom, Richard Miller,
Ralph E. Schierrnan, Kare Reed,
Harold A. Brammer, Jack Rosen-
OZWAZMII cgfuehfzf igfddikbbil
Church Projects, Devotionals Occupy Group ' ff f-fi
Q 7 l:..,d-
3st, be ilu
Activities include weekly Sunday afternoon meetings and occasional C.
special services and programs . . . organized for all students of Lutheran '
preference . . , outstanding speakers highlight meetings . . . Allen G. I 5
lngebritsen was president . . . assisting him Were George Haugland, 5 I
vice-president, lohn Rosenthal, treasurer, Caryl lngebritsen, secretary. ' 1
5.2.5 W 7
"Wearin' of the Green" Tradition Upheld
St. Patrick's Dance is major function of this group . . . an organization
for Catholic students . . . other activities include mixers, discussion
meetings, communion breakfasts, a Christmas party, and picnics . . .
lohn Tkach was president . . . other officers were Francis Flerchinger,
vice-president, Colleen McDonald, secretary, Perry W. Dodds, treasurer.
Row One: Francis Flerchinger,
Perry Dodds, Durman D. Look,
"Happy" Ferree, Kenneth E. Her-
man, Warren Crabb, Herman J.
McDevitt, Ramon J. Poitevin, Paul
H. Tobin, Robert C. Dougherty,
John R. Gaiser. Tommy Wright . . .
Row Two: Bill Hassler, Mary Bata-
no, Peggy Swope, Aldo DeSantis,
Vito Tagliareni, Father Schmidt.
Frances Misson, Doris Moore, Don-
na Jo Walenta, Jane Blakely, Joan
Churchman, Marion Wilson, Kath-
leen Gray, Michaela Lane, Dario
Toffenetti, Jr .... Row Three: Fr.
Robert J. Waldman, Barbara Rin-
aldi, Eloise Pape, Nancy McIntosh,
Rita Bahm, Pat O'Connor, Lauretta
La Fevre, Marie Norton, Janie Mc-
Millan, Barbara Wahl, Jean Ham-
mer, Jackie Mitchell, Norma Stra-
lovich, Nadine Stanek, Dolores
Uria, Mary Sternor, Delores Crooks,
Laverna Lawrence, John G. Tkach
. . . Row Four: Jim Wright, Ralph
Wilder, Robert B. Johnson, Don
Johnson, John Feely, William F.
Perry, Joseph Zavesky, Andrew
Kirsch, Graham McMullin, Jim
Vergobbi, Hank Gandiaga, Louis
Bollar, Jim Henry, David Schmitt,
Joseph H. Kavanaugh, Glen De-
Bruine, Frank Kettenbach.
Row One: Ethel Doyle, Nancy Shel-
ton, Beverly Garrett . . . Row Two:
Bob Schild, Ruth Dimond, Rev.
Kenneth L. Holmes, Beth Tunni-
cliff, Ward Sutton . . . Row Three:
Dale Douglas, Ben Strohbehn,
Vance Fitch, Don Jensen.
E Q ,
am Wiffmms ffm! lf J
Baptist Students Unite for Inspiration Ejlqf --- ,
Ben Strohbehn presided over this organization of Baptist students . . . X l U
activities include devotional periods and fellowship . . .first event of year I l f
is reception honoring new students . . . major functions include the ,
annual Christmas program and lawn parties . . . other officers were l
Dale Douglas, vice-presidentg secretary-treasurer, Ethel Doyle. '
Group Merges With Westminster Forum
A group made up ot women ot the Presbyterian and Congregational
churches . . . its purpose is to provide Christian tellowship and expe-
rience tor members . . . sponsored Thanksgiving Vesper Service, an
impressive ceremony . . . an art exhibit sponsored by the group brought
thanks from many art lovers . . . Phyllis Andrew served as president,
lody l-lutchison, vice-presidentg Bernadean Reese, secretary-treasurer.
N1 JI t-kg:
7 if Q
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Row One: Charlotte Henry, Erlene
Clyde, Marlene Monrce,Jacque1yn
Lee, Esther Uhlman, Edith Stough,
Betty Brock . . . Row Two: Pat Al-
bertson, Jody Getty, Anne Marie
Eggleson, Elizabeth Wilcox, Phyllis
Andrew, Betty Loren, Florine
Hahne, Rae Salisbury, Margaret
Williamson . . . Row Three: Ellc-
mae Holden, Ruth Bieber, Donna
Burch, Mary Jane Harris, Gail Gra-
ham, Dorothy Sylvester, Harriet
Lee Walrath, Joan Cox.
ARGONAUTS AT HOME
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Flickering lights . . . glistening snow . . .
Christmas on the Ad building lawn
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Panhellenic Council has as its principal function the organization and supervision of women's rush at the
beginning of each semester. Two members from each of the eight sororities make up this group which also
has a goal: the encouragement of better scholarship among all women students. The council has made arrange-
ments under the War Qrphan plan to provide food, clothing, medical care and educational opportunities for
a twelve-year-old French girl, Eliza.
Cfficers were lean Qttenheimer, president: Lucille Driggs, vice-president: and Norma Whitsell, secretary-
Row One: Carolyn Craddock,
Molly Cramblett, Lucille Driggs,
Jean Ottenheimer, Norma
Whitsell, Beverly Bressler, Mary
Jane Breier . . . Row Two: Mar-
jorie Laznprnan, Jo Garner,
Rosemary Harland, Joyce Free-
land, Laura McVicker, Berna-
dean Reese, Colleen Ebbe, Helen
Means, Eleanor Paulson.
The lnterfraternity Council was organized as an agency to coordinate the social and political activities of the
fraternities. Two men from each fraternity chapter make up this organization which acts in solving scholarship
problems, supervises and regulates rush, and performs as a liaison agent between the university administration
and the fraternities.
First semester officers were: Dick Boyle, president: Bill Gartin, vice-president: lack Lein, secretary: Robert
Worthington, treasurer. Acting as second semester officers were: Dale Benjamin, president: Darwin Ccgswell,
vice-president: Ernest Bedford, secretary: Eugene Pederson, treasurer.
Row One: Bill Sweet, Win Bish-
op, Jim Aston, Jack Krehbiel,
Jim Knudsen, Jim Marshall,
Stan Riggers . . . Row Two: Gene
Bush, Dan Pederson, Ernie Bed-
ford, Dale Benjamin, Dar Cogs-
well, Dale Anderson, John Kos-
ter . . . Row Three: Darrell Cong-
don, Robert Magnuson, George
Goble, Bill Gartin, Gale Bair,
Dick Boyle. Bill Mayer, Maurice
Holland, Clarence Johnston.
"After the ball is over"
The pink shuttered house hidden behind
a row of poplars . . . 'ldeep in the heart
of each Alpha Chi girl" . . . national
started in l885, ldaho's chapter in 1924
. . . Harding girls, both line cheerlead-
ers, also in many other activities . . .
neighboring Sigma Nus keep things live-
ly all year 'round with snowball fights,
softball games and just being general
nuisances . . . a take horse, after having
passed into the great beyond, was given
a lovely burial in conjunction with the
Sig Nus, with a good lrish "wake" folk
lowing . . . colors are scarlet and olive
green, flowers are the red carnation and
y74Mzz fi! Umm
Row One: Lo:-alee Epperson, corresponding secretary: Mrs. Hankins, housemoth P t
West, second vice-px-esidentg Alma Anderson. treasurer . . . Row Two: Margaret Web
vice-president: Shirley Ball, social chairmang Caroline Jenkins, president.
Anna Mae Handel
Rose Marie lager
Patsy Will arnson
Mary Ann Zapp
X 4 139 .X
No dummy . . . must he rummy
'Way down by sixth street, at the tar end
of the row . . . long walks to classes keep
the girls trim for their share oi Queen
trophies . . . Shirlie Vorous, Esquire
Girl . . . lean Ottenheimer, Miss Mos-
cow Coed . . . Eleanor Powell, Sweet-
heart ot Sigma Chi . . . Donna lean
Broyles, next year's Homecoming chair-
man . . . tirst coed ever to hold that
position . . . also house gavel wielder
. . . April l is turnaloout day for pledges
and members . . . "0pen up your hearts
and sing ot Alpha Phi" . . . I-lallowe'en
party with the Fijis . . . Lamloda Chis
staged a tug-ot-war with us . . . we got
tugged into UParadise."
Row One: Eleanor Ann Rich, pledge trainer: Arlene McClellan, social chairman: Mrs.
Martin, housernother: Eleanor Paulson, president . . . Row Two: Leola Sumner, house
manager: Barbara Ulrich, treasurer, Beverlee Randall, corresponding secretary: Joan
Irving, scholarship chairman.
Donna lean Broyles
Erma lean laclcle
Bvrnlce C. Marlin
lu Ann Schleqel
Mary Rae Thompfon
Mn rqaret Torell
QM QM ,Em
l'Tri-Delta true" . . . the pillared house
at the tar end ot "fraternity row" . . .
senior Women honored at Pansy break-
fast . . . sunrise dance . . . Aris Peterson,
activity woman, and Valeta Hershberg-
er, P.E. pride and joy, both big guns
around the place . . . sun porch open
to the Sig Chis', Betas' and Delts' View
. . . other annual events . . . the Deans'
dinner . . . no ptomaine cases yet . . .
yearly alumni bridge get-together . . .
annual and perennial dream . . . not
realized yet, but someday We'll swim in
our basement . . . maybe soon, if Para-
V'k,p 'd i: . G
vxce-presxdent Row Two: Phyllis Andrew, treasurer-g Carol Bowlby
Betty Wood, recor
. .Nw ' it ,
Betty Lu Bailey
Mary lean Hansen
Robe Marie Wlnln
x Q, X
' 'Q tsl 143
x L ,
DG decorators came xn second
Singing of 'lthe bronze, the pink, the
blue" . . . Dee Gee gals like their tamed
green piano and the cream White roses
. . . tounded at Lewis School, Mississippi,
1874 . . . Nu chapter installed in 1911
. . . the green-shuttered house on the
corner is home to many campus person-
alities . . . Bev Benson, ATC Esquire
Girl finalist . . . Polly Paokenharn, last
year's Blot Coed . . . Helen Means, Phi U
and house president, also Mortar Board
along with Barb Swanstrorn . . . pre-
Mothers' Day cleanup, Waking up the
ATQ's . . . they repaid the next a.rn. . . .
sun porch gives girls that healthy UCali-
Row One: Sue Beardsley, treasurer: Jean Carter, secretary . . . Row Two: Beverly Ben
1 hairman: Helen Means, rush chairmang Mrs. Larsen, housemother: Marge L
Ma rqaret Austad
Betty lo Garlzer
Laura Lee Hopkins
Ollie Marie Packenham
1 'N X -
1 , ff'
F Q K
Mardi Gras balloons and memories
Frisky freshmen oorralled for study table
in newly redecorated smoker . . . a rose
and serenade to the engaged girl . . .
Liars' contest winner Kathryn Mautz and
Ina Mae Wheeler, both future lawyers
. . . President lane Fisk, also WEA prexy
and new Mortar Board . . . I une Thomas,
Gem Editor . . . Betty Peters, playwright,
and Bev Schupter, Phi Bete, also tapped
for Mortar Board . . . 'Dear old Forney,
we all love you" . . . Ioyce Watser, solo-
ist . . . Gay Deobald, Mortar Board and
Phi U . . . Virginia Orazem edits "The
Idaho Independent" . . . Chrissie's an-
nual spring lecture on the Hhoo-rah"
bushes . . . demitasse spoons presented
to seniors at annual banquet . . . the end
of another year.
R O C IJ Miller, president: Mary Jones, treasurer: Shirley Forrey, social ch
man . . . Row Two. June Thomas, vice-president: Mrs. Chrisman, housemotherg Mary L
Mary Lee Bates
Betty Ruth Deeston
Elva lune Harlan
Betty Lou Hooper
x ' 5 K g
' X 'L 'Ut 147 .,
Carol lean Miller
Betty Lea Trout
Ina Mae Wheeler
"Grin and bear it, Connie!"
Built 'way back in l927 . . . this dorm
tor women has many traditions . . . Diary
Dance, second semester . . . trosh sneak
. . . and dinner . . . revenge comes with
senior tubbing in the cold and early a.m.
. . . spring formal dinner-dance . . . scin-
tillating set includes Marie Hargis, Blot
editor and May Fete Maid ot Honor . . .
Phyllis LaRue, May Queen and Mortar
Board member . . . Lois Bailey and her
magic Violin . . . lanice McCormick, new
AWS prexy . . . Rosie Schmid and Pat
Slack, other personalities . . . trophy
tights with Willis Sweet ended in snow-
barricaded iront door . . . spring picnics
on the lawn . . . second tloor serenades
. . . many memories . . . "my darling
Row One: Phyllis LaRue, vice-president: Amie Kaisaki. secretaryg Carolyn Hansen, treas
urer . . . Row Two: Rose Ellen Schmid. social chairman: Mary McBride, assistant house
rnotherg Elizabeth Bean, president: Mrs. Samms, housemother.
loy Ann Rossman
Rose Ellen Schmid
mme X751 ffgeffz
Rehearsing "Maybe" with Uke
"Eve was the first girl the Gamma Phis
took in" . . , ldaho's first national soror-
ity . . . next-door neighbors, the mighty
Tekes, are prey to red-hot football sguad
. . . Teke gazers necessitated new win-
dow blinds . . . grades took an upward
leap this year, and was everyone happy!
. . . Bea Helander, Homecoming Queen
. . . Anne DuSault, Gem cog and Mortar
Board . . . 'lGamma Phi girl, I love you
. . . with your sweet smile and your smart
style" . . . annual Sigma Nu snowball
fight was easy . . . there was ample am-
munition . . . flapper Kettenbach . . . and
Gamma Phi trademark-the ukulele.
Row One: Joyce Becker, corresponding secretary: Mrs. Meagher, housemotherg Carolyn
Craddock, president: Norene Dygert, house manager . . . Row Two: Pat Hankins, treasurerg
Anne DuSau1t, recording secretary: Molly Cramblet, vice-president.
Mary Frances Densow
Mfn'Y lmw llverlzen
Mary Lou Mclienney
Lilli F10 Prcxll
fffzhhzz WWE Wm
"Old man winter, here we come!"
"Theta lips are smiling, Theta eyes are
too' '... the "castle" won allecampus
honors for highest grade point this year
. . . May picnic supper with the SAE's
. . . sunbathing in the back yard . . .
hasher's delight . . . won Dad's Day
trophy lor dad coming the greatest dis-
tance . . . Bette West, past executive
board member, lively in campus circles,
drama and Mortar Board . . . Sheila Dar-
win Phi U prexy, news editor of Arg,
and Mortar Board . . . recent engage-
ments counted tive diamonds from the
ATO house alone . . . winter fun when
three ATQ's built a snow tort on the
Theta front lawn.
Row One: Joanne
Hutchinson, treasurerg Mrs. Bender, housernother: Rita Reynolds
t y Row Two: Colleen McDonald, social chairman: Bette West, vice-president
re ar . . .
Mary Kathryn lohnson
Martha Sue Neal
Betty Ann Skinner
Marry Ellen Steianao
ffidffd Kafka gamma
Fijis in the field: Kappas at bat
With the 1950 song-test cup in the new
trophy case, this year's stock is com-
plete . . . the tront door again subjected
to the role of parking lot . . . rated three
new Mortar Board members . . . hashers
raised much ruckus, pulling fake strikes
and sneaks . . . Homecoming brought
forth first prize for huge laundry-soap
boxes . . . lackie Mitchell, Home Ec club
president . . . Lois Messerly, Lambda Chi
Crescent Queen . . . Shirley lacobsen,
debater, has personality plus . . . found-
ed at Monmouth college in 1870, Idaho
in 1916 . . . the Kappas sing, "There's
a Warm spot in my heart tor KKG . . .
for the girl who wears the little golden
Row One' Janet Mackey, treasurerg Jo Korter, social chairman: Rosemary Harl
Mitchell, vice-president: Merilyn Petersen, house manager.
Q Meyif .
,. llwgielhikg .
e I.: 5? ., 3.4 Q 1
Mary lane Breier
Dfmrm lo Walenta
Mury Lmnse Wxll
K l s
,ag .",' '
Q 1 5 7
Annual Xmas party for kiddies
UOn a Pi Phi honeymoon" . . . founded
at Monmouth in 1867 . . . ldaho Alpha
established 1923 . . . each girl sings a
solo of honeymoon song when she gets
a pin or diamond . . . annual l-lalloWe'en
party with ATO's . . . they get their
revenge next year . . . Rosemary Fitz-
gerald, AWS prexy, executive board,
etc. ad infinitum . . . theater style house
decorations at Homecoming . . . Kathy
Burleigh, the Southern gal, president
oi Theta Sigma, active in journalism . . .
yearly battle With Delts tor furniture . . .
telephone serenades to pin-passing
males . . . 'ln the land of love and
kisses" . . . we'll Win for our Pi Phi.
P! 56115 X951
Row One: Shirley Gregory, social chairman, Joyce Freeland, president: M H y h
mother . . . Row Two: Betty Bonnett, vice-presidentg Jody Raber, pledg
beth Fitzgerald, corresponding secretary: Connie Teed, scholarship chax
Mary .lane Harris
'KRorneo, Romeo, wherefore art thou?"
Noted tor good-looking Women . . . only
Women's co-op dorm on campus . . . tra-
. not "pie
ditions include newly-re
party with Forney . . . annu
Serenade ot living groups . .
in the sky" but under the table . . . result
ot becoming engaged . . . Colleen C '
tensen, actress adept . . . lean Pug
senior class secretary . . . Christy Sar-
gent, Holly Queen . . .
poetess and feature Writer . . . Louise
Blenden, president ot Crchesis . . .
l'Dance ot the Candles" at Christmas
recital . . . Carol Korvola, Little lnter-
national Queen . . . spring and Winter
formal dances . . . social grace abounds
at numerous teas and receptions.
Row One: Louise Blenden, treasurer: Colleen Christensen, vice-president: Mrs. Christian-
son, housemother: Elenore Strange, president . . . Row Two: Arlene Ralph, freshman
' ' work chairman: Delores Beadles, secretary: Marcella Minden,
' ' tte chairman:
representative , Hazel Havens,
' ' ' ' dining room chairman: Lois Cundall, etlque '-
' ' ' ' ' P h, schol-
socxal chairman. Joan Martin,
' ' ' N 'd Whybark, house activities chalrrnan, Jean ug
Patrxcla Lynch, bookkeeper, ax a
arship chairman: Virginia Barton, song leader,
1.015 Cundall Black
Rossa Marie Cone
I-Xcel Ann Purdy
Elenore Strange Rig
N i hnf St melt
M irq im! nullix n
M iiicurio Thmnp
Ver i Ulinder
Ch rm W1 will
X x ,
X KY 4
' 'Q -Q 161
4K ' ,H C '
. ' . f' 'fa
f W , ro
i L at
' 1- :L 1
mark!! mmf gifllfigil
A C9 X Pat Hankins and Sonny Parris look at diamond
e Iifdydmifl rings
Betwixt and between the vet and co-ed
Arose a romance, and they were wed.
Housing troubles began, so the school said
They would provide a roof and a bed.
How wonderful to have a trailer or apartment,
Sketchily equipped with things borrowed and lent!
Every month they watched for the checks Uncle sent
And stretched them tar to cover groceries and rent.
, l 3 all
' Mary Stringer became Mrs. George Lea
Miss Debbie Toevs takes a bath with help from Daddy The younger populace never lacks sandbox playmates
A 1. M.
-.-ma. E .sEf22:i13 'WZ it-. if fit
an W' x my
' tes ..., 1 : :..,.:-. 'E:" "f-5 ig in
West Sixth Vets' Village houses 145 veterans and their families
t A 6 J Mr. and Mrs. Bill Williams welcome a new member to
Z d y their family
Fighting the coal stove left both a wreck,
While drafts around doors gave all a stiff neck.
When wives had iobs- the housework, l'Oh, heck,
Darling, is there time between classes to swab down the deck?"
After the addition came new problems galore,
And, although the wee one they certainly adore,
lt's stumbles and grumbles during feeding at four
While wondering how to last one sleepless night more.
The kitchen sink soon became the baby's bathing placeg
To mop as fast as kiddies splash was always a losing race.
After bragging of smiles, came the disgrace
When company arrived and gazed at a screwed-up face.
Kiddies' clothing was shown at the Dames Club style show with a plentiful
supply of young models from the village
But how quickly they grew and were out taking knocks
As they played with the gang in the neighborhood sandbox.
While Mom's home with baby, Bud's out throwing rocks:
When you bring him inside, he takes apart clocks.
It was hard to believe, but at last came the day,
l'lt never can be," how oft they did say.
But at last each has a degree P.H.T. and BA.
And the vet and co-ed are merrily on their way!
' G d t' d f M . dM .Maurice Johnson
We Qzjhma ..::d':1:f.':.,:Y of ' an 'S
,fm am WW
Another good bull session
"Dear old ATO" . . . located handily,
next to rejuvenated Bucket . . . nucleus
was Elwetas . . . 25th founding anniver-
sary celebration this year . . . boys ar-
rived this tall ahead of house manager
. . . redecorated rooms in vivid colors
. . . annual Tin Can dance held in De-
cember . . . Shirlie Vorous, Alpha Phi,
picked as Esquire Girl . . . Peter Wilson,
BMOC . . . always buzzing at election
time . . . past Sigma Tau prexy and 4.0
student, engineer lohnny Barinaga . . .
lack Gregory, entertainer superb, lives
here, has own radio program . . . Vandy
keeps the boys Well ted . . . claimed
intramural volleyball title for the third
Row One: Peter Wxlson, px-esxdent, John Holmes, vnce-pres d t 'I' G
nger , . . Row Two: Boyd Barker. corresponding se etary: Gaz'
ySessions,record1 q t y
William G. Hriqqa
Peter B. Wilson
rt my Q fs
wi r ji
' Em Maia I
A sober bunch
'iWe all drink from the same canteen"
. . . more men live here than in any other
fraternity . . . grades zoomed high this
year . . . activities, many and varied,
with Harry Turner winning a seat on
next year's executive board . . . lerry
Bunnell appointed next year's Gem ed
. . . the Indian Dip went off tine, as usual
. . . came spring and the boys limloered
up their vocal cords . . . to take a tirst
place in the Mother's Day song test . . .
Betas still don't claim the ownership ot
any Wooglin hide . . . always the annual
Miami Triad event to look forward to . . .
Beta, Theta, and Pi . . . now retired, lout
still living on in our memories . . . dear-
est thing we lcnow, next to our beloved
housemother, Mrs. Scott.
Row One: Gerald Bunnell, secretar 5 Mrs. Scott, housemotherg William C d d
Boyd, house managerg Ralph Carpenter, vice-president
assistant house manager: William Wright, president.
'l dj X Qzffzhzzx fbi!
1 'Q L
F 'Q J ,
"Stru1-nmin' on the old banjo"
The long, one-story building on Sixth
street houses one group ot males that
doesn't mind eating its own cooking . . .
with aid from l'Smolcy" and Mrs. Sulli-
van, the boys learn true cooperation . . .
one of the important personages here is
Francis Flerchinger, man oi many fields
. . . Dave Hiner, one more lively lad,
especially on the cinder path . . . Glenn
Darnall, active on the diamond tor Idaho
. . . the dorm is newly brightened by a
fresh coat of paint . . . one more sign of
spring . . . each May, on some unan-
nounced but cool evening, the seniors
are given their "Paradise Creek dump"
. . . new Ag Science building and Kirt-
ley laboratory additions supplement this
portion of the campus.
tg Norman Pabst, presidentg G. C
Mrs. Sulhvan, hostess, Don Kees, secretary-treasurer.
Willianm Fl. Nelson
William H. Nelaon
". . . and plentiful punchbowln
Hall ot the presidents . . . outgoing and
incoming ASUI prexies, Bob Moulton
and Vern Bahr . . . dances were many
. . . with respective themes of "Winter
Wonderland" and "New Moon" . . . also
wild and woolly 'Sagebrush Stampede"
. . . other goings-on such as snowball
battles with next door neighbors at
Sweet . . . didn't prevent grades from
being second from the top . . . more
wheels . . . Bob Finlayson, ex-editor of
Blot . . . Marv Washburn, president oi
NSA . . . and 2nd semester hall leader
. . . also varsity swimmer and trackman,
Don Miller . . . named in honor of Briga-
dier General E. R. Chrisman of Idaho
military fame . . . new ag science build-
ing across the way . . . gives Chrisman
hallers much improved view.
ne: Bob McMahon, secretary: Mr. Welch, proctorg Mrs. Welch, hostess Mex-1
tton, reasurer . . . Row Two: Arland Hofstrancl, president: Jim G:-ah ial chair
: Ladd Sutton, vice-president: Willie Stevenson, intramural manag
William Bolton, lr.
Henry Gillnerlson, lr.
larnes L. Henry
Donald F. Miller
lohn l, Miller
Chester Taka lori
William Van Werlh
". . . and a Happy New Year!"
Cldest men's hall on the campus . . .
occupants sent Xmas greetings to whole
town . . . via big electric sign on the
root . . . newly-elected executive board
member, Ralph Fothergill, lives here . . .
as does Phi Bete l-larry Dalva, outstand-
ing in dramatics . . . also dramatics stu-
dent Marv Alexander, new Curtain Club
president . . . another Phi Beta Kappa,
Ken Briggs, does his studying within
these walls . . . annual Liars' Club
brought forth some wild tales . . . situ-
ated so that odors from science hall
sometimes intrude . . . but just a few
steps to go to classes . . . home ec girls
make a practice ot inviting Lindleyites
over for dinner in home management
Row One: Herman McDevitt, social chairman: Kenneth Keefer, secretary
' 'd t R T Rh tG'hb t e Dr Wi in
son. vice-presi en . . . ow wo: o er 1 s, reasur rg . gg s
Wiggins, hostess: Dave Thacker. president.
Philip A. lohnson
Warren H. Johnson
"Migl1ty Bennett was at the bat . . . '
Delta Chi, originally founded as a law
fraternity, 1890, at Cornell . . . became
a social fraternity in l92l . . . in l924,
local chapter, Kappa Delta, began . . .
spring formal and other dances in the
spacious third floor sleeping porch . . .
Waterfights with Thetas an outlet for en-
ergy . . . Del Klaus, activity man on the
campus, cigarette king in the house . . .
Keith Bean, Blue Key, hurdler, and foot-
ball, is prexy . . . Pirate Dance rates
praise . . . spring picnics, Winter snow
fights, and snow lady for ice carnival
. . . scholastics and antics in the English
colonial chapter house at the foot of
d Werry, vice-presidentg Dan Pederson, presidentg D
Riclxarcl M, Davis
llarrnlrl Cell er
Daniel OT 'nnnnell
Delt beards getting the works
Russian Ball, afternoon smorgasbord,
and costumes in the evening . . . out-
standing social function . . . battle with
Pi Phis over furniture, with customary
loss of trophies . . . pin-passing members
given a mattress ride to the lucky girl's
front porch . . . after being generously
smeared with lipstick . . . then the lucky
stiff gets his breakfast cooked by the
woman as other members watch . . . "My
Delta sweetheart true" . . . Dar Cogs-
well works hard on campus activities,
grades and such, still finds time for
throwing the discus . . . the retiring po-
litical brothers, Dick and Luke Boyle . . .
after a long siege in power, now content
to sit back and relax . . . just in passing,
copped men's scholastic honors.
Qeia ZW QM?
Louis Boyle, house manager: Dan Wicker, vice-president: Adson Stax-ner, president: Russell
Baum, recording secretary: William Briggs, corresponding secretary: David Maub, treasurer.
Donald S. Becker
Donald L. lcnhnflcun
Something new on the campus . . . the
transformation of ldaho Club into an
athletic dorm . . . result to be bigger
and better teams . . . naturally person-
alities Were numerous . . . seniors Carl
Kiilsgaard, lim Chadband, and Morris
Rose will be missing from the football
line-up in the fall . . . While Dick Geis-
ler, basketball ace, and boxer Pug Ellis
will both be gone, too . . . lohn "L"
Reager, famous for Washboard Concertos
. . . pretty busy turning out for varsity
athletics . . . and keeping in training . . .
but ldaho Clubbers still found time to
produce topnotch intramural teams . . .
loafing in the lounge . . . reading maga-
zines . . . or relaxing with a strenuous
game of checkers . . . favorite occupa-
Kerfman, proctor: Mrs. Kerfman, hostess . . . Row Two: Jim Chadb
3 Bill Mullins, secretary: Jerry Diehl, presidentg Vern Baxter, intram 1
Tommie Azul vrosse
lames Fondlwu rg
"Let's talk this thing over"
First national fraternity on the campus
. . . brought here in l905, founded na-
tionally at the University of Virginia, in
H369 . . . the annual all-day l-louse Party
is an event of renown in campus social
circles, drawing girls from all groups
. . . spring formal is most important high-
light of second semester . . . a banguet
in conjunction with the WSC chapter
celebrates Founders' Day . . . Vandal
star Bob Mays, still with another year of
eligibility to pack the pigslqin through
the line . . . lohn Martin, past Argonaut
editor, publications board, multi other
activities, usually found with Del Klaus,
the Cigarette King.
R O ' Dennis Bryan, vice-president: Bill Sweet, presid C R T J L
yg George Goble, treasurer.
Christmas comes but once a year
Not too old on campus, but many na-
tional chapters . . . We're still living
some distance from the campus but have
a fine home now . . . Epsilon Gamma
chapter brought to Idaho in 1927, kept
disappearing and reappearing . . . you
can't keep a good bunch down . . .
founded at Boston University in 1909
. . . pledges stole shoes, sox ot members
and distributed them among the sorori-
ties . . . took time to chase them down
and decide whose were which . . . Lois
Messerly chosen Crescent Queen . . .
entered in the national Lambda Chi con-
test. . .Fred Farmer, Gem photographer
. . . Stu Dollinger, a Finleyman through
and through and composer of "Maybe"
. . . the 'lyardage dance"-wow!
3772502 fi! ywia
Row One: Chuck Lynberg, treasurer: Grant Radford. vice-president: Jack Doy
Linck, house managerg Don Loofbourrow, secretary.
lames Tlmnms Moore
"Raggmopp" or Bachfit sends us!
Where Deakin ends there is a building
known as Uthe convent" . . . most of the
men here hash at different women's
groups . . . consequently they get the
low-down on all the females . . . just ask
'em . . . Hyde lacobs, one of the active
campus politicos, has his headquarters
here . . . Cleon Kunz, one of the co-
assistant chairmen for next year's Home-
coming celebration, is another who often
is found Working on this or that com-
mittee . . . student battalion commander
in the NRGTC program for this year was
Stanley Tanner . . . annual Gold and
Green Ball held in conjunction with
Lambda Delta Sigma . . . LDS Sweet-
heart crowned at this gala affair . . .
Vandaleers and concert band both aided
and abetted by LDS boys.
d Durtschi, social chairmang Frank Gillette, president
Pi! ,fpebffz Zfefzz
5 R . MQ:
8? WEP H 2 '
f Q t ' 1 , - -zff
A X .Q .y ffmp mf-
: 5 51" ss-sz
' 'Seven no tx-urnp"
"We Phi Delts, tried and true" . . . Miami
Triad affair was a huge success . . . many
and novel tubbings . . . each ldaho vic-
tory finds the boys clanging the news . . .
more muscles this year than last, due to
increasing Wins for Idaho teams . . . did-
n't bother to steal Butch this year . . . he
inflated the house bill too much, anyway
. . . blue front door still shines in the
afternoon sun . . . founded at Miami Uni-
versity, l848, locally in 1908 . . . bridge
games are an everlasting affair in the
library . . . nothing like a good Phi Delt
jam session . . . especially if Fiester is
around . . . he thinks his name is Fiesta.
Row One: John
Holmes, rush chairman: Ernie Bedford, president: A1 Rolseth, warden . . .
Ascuaga, social chairmang Jim Klason, vice-presidentg Herb Dodge, house
Pi! gamma Qebtz
Truer words were never spoken
HA snug little nook . . . an easy chair . . .
an hour spent . . . in smoke-wreathed
air" . . . founded l848 at lefferson Col-
lege . . . Mu lota chapter established in
l92l . . . color is purple . . . officers? . . .
no one can find out . . . Gem was forced
to picture four jackasses . . . Andy Chris-
tensen has made quite a name . . . Va-
rious committees, last year's Frosh presi-
dent . . . now on executive board . . .
Rich Pennell, actor and sometimes come-
dian . . . home of up-and-coming basket-
ballers Hartly Kruger and Bill Mather
. . . within these ivy-covered walls car-
toonist Stan Soderloerq dreams up his
Wild ones . . . Fiji islanders' dance known
and loved for the girls' grass skirts.
W. L. Guqler
Richard E. Johnson
lack A. MCEntire
R. l. Porterin
N. G. Speropulos
"Ah--please get up." . . . "Huh-uh!"
Founded in 1906 at Miami University . . .
Beta Gamma chapter organized in 1947
. . . carnations to the gals who Wrangle
a pin . . . just our Way of expressing sat-
isfaction . . . house functions include the
autumn pledge dance, costume ball . . .
autumn football game is held with the
Alpha Kappa chapter from WSC, Win-
ner receiving traditional Ulittle brown
jug" . . . Paul Araguistain, sophomore
vice-president, member of multi ASUI
committees . . . Howard Humphrey, pep
band member . . . one of our favorite
sports is displaying the red front room
to visitors and friends . . . crazy cars
With canaries on aerials yet.
me ff ff
Rub a dub dub three men ln a tub
The largest living group on the campus
. . . large, blue-grey wings branch out
to house over 300 men . . . new ideas
and spirit in campus affairs often origi-
nate here . . . home of several campus
bigshots . . . lohn Lawrence led the
group through two semesters . . . Keith
ludd was appointed co-assistant chair-
man for Homecoming next year . , . Wil-
son Churchman, first semester KUOI
business manager . . . new cannon was
stolen and only after a good tussle re-
turned to its place on the lawn . . . Pine
Lodge trip, taken each year . . . largest
commissary on campus, only one that
provides burgers for hungry men . . .
Homecoming float showed new spirit of
"more activities for everyone" program
inaugurated in hall this year.
Row One: Arlie Caudle, intramural manager: Robert Lewis, treasurer: John Lawrence,
president: Roger Allison, vice-president: Robin Faisant, secretary: Stewart Ailor, social
chairman . . . Row Two: Robert Carlson, freshman representative: Lavon Palmer, junior
representative: Grant Simons, assistant proctor: Dave Fitzgerald, proctor: Pat Day, assist-
ant proctor: Eugene Root, senior representative: Charles Winter, sophomore representative.
lack C. Chuqq
Richard W. Davis
Robert l. Duncan
lohn Evans Y
lames L, Eiala
l. P. Hall
lames A, Henry
T. R. lnqerisoll
Calvin T. Lonq
Gerald l.. Miller
Wxlllam F. Perry
lwhn l. Palerson
Donald C. Smilh
lohn D. Whlle
lescph E Zavers
Guess which one is the senior
rgfyma gjygfgd CSZXIZWI
"Violet, emblem of fraternity" . . . new-
est chapter house on the campus . . .
boasts largest front lawn . . . parking lot
to alleviate traffic . . . one of the largest
and oldest fraternities in the nation . . .
founded in 1856 at Tuscaloosa, Ala.,
established here in 1919 . . . The Bowery
costume dance . . . placed second in
the Mother's Day song fest . . . claims
such stalwarts as King Block, football
. . . Howie Berger, tennis . . . and, of
course, Warren lohanson, one of 1daho's
most outstanding milers . . . Dale Benja-
min, KUO1 station manager . . . also
the home of many Vandal tankmen . . .
spring formal winds up a colorful social
Row One: Bill Stemple, secretary: Dale Anderson, presidentg Mrs. Lemon, housemother:
Dale Benjamin, vice-president . . . Row Two: William Winkle, social chairman, Jim La-
Robert B, lohnson
d St. Clair
Sig Chis dig in for Homecoming
"She's the sweetheart ot Sigma Chi" . . .
sang brothers, as they picked Eleanor
Powell to reign over the dance . , . much
time spent in digging the grave ot the
cougar . . . hut the cougar sneaked away
for another year . . . those who loosen
their grip on the white cross are slapped
in a stock . . . one ot the most ettective
tubbing systems known . . . the Pratt
dinner a lively attair . . . Phi Bete Crval
Hansen also works hard tor all publica-
tions . . . PhilYSchnell, past Gem editor
. . . character and prexy lack Lein . . .
election board chairman Lee Bath . . .
midnight and all-night jam sessions are
still occasional attairs . . . annual crab
feed . . . Mexican hat dance.
WCv1flr1ll llr'1 rcll
G. M. Mc:M11ll1n
l. F. Tl1u111p:1r1n
wlnhe White Star" shines for the Sigma
Nus . . . they captured the intramural
class A basketball crown . . . but won
no decisive victory in their annual pre-
dawn snowtight with the Gamma Phis
. . . sports Well represented here with . . .
Ted Diehl, one of the mainstays on the
football sguad . . . as Well as lerry Diehl,
president ot ul" Club . . . boxer Herb
Carlson, national champ again . . . bas-
ketball stars Bob Wheeler and Dick Reed
. . . and Hell Diver prexv, lim Farmer . . .
first place was won with their Homecom-
ing tloat . . . sunbathing DG's on one
side and Alpha Chis on the other raised
havoc With spring studying . . . Hallow-
e'en party with Alpha Chis in the tall
. . . plus many other activities made l95O
a big year for the Sigma Nus.
hard Magnuson, vzce-presxdentg Ted D hl p d t J k B 1 gh
house managerg Ron Hy
de , social chairman.
W1llxam W. Gray
,4 S4 F
Cramming for finals
Members zealously guard their mascot
cannon . . . kept to be tired on initiation
dates and ldaho victories . . . Apache
dance features slinky French costumes
. . . on St. Patricks day a party is held
in honor ot a mythical lrishman . . .
Q'Flaherty, who never shows up . . .
consequently the "Royal Qrder ot the
Crimson Cross" capitalizes on his ab-
sence . . . initiates new members . . .
rival order, the "Black Shack," initiates
at the same party . . . Tau Kappa Epsilon
is tast growing . . . thirty-two chapters
established since the end ot World War
ll . . . Tekes are tootball players, journal-
ists, trackrnen, radiomen, baseballers,
committeemen . . . Al "lason" Derr and
car are traditions . . . t'SWeetheart ot
TKE" is a favorite campus song.
A 1 1,9 "tw
ZW Kafka Cghszlvz
Row One: Dave Bull., scholarship chairman: Win Bishop, president: Bob Griffx
at-arms: Dale Stallings, treasurer . . . Row Two: Bob Greer, historian: Bob Sim
Don Johnston, vice-presidentg Lloyd Heap, pledge trainer.
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Famous for its stairway and massive
lounge . . . engaged in trophy battle
with Hays Hall . . . campus intramural
champs, winning football and cross-
country . . . senior dunking by fire bose
led to flooded floors . . . basement floor
was a four-inch ocean . . . famous for
social functions . . . 'lCabaret," in the
Crchid Room . . . and free leis featured
at "Beacl'1combers Ball" . . . "Confu-
sion" dance and broken limbs on the
slide . . . Bob lonas, exec board, led ball
prominents . . . also Larry Peretti, CC.
prexy . . . Morgan Tovey, Homecoming
chairman . . . chief forester, Bruce Col-
well . . . Rosie, dietician for both Sweet
and Chrisman . . . many prominents in
many activities . . . in all, 192 men call
Willis Sweet home.
Row One: Ed Grahn, assistant proctorg Don Brudie, presidentg W
Mrs. Lairmore, hostessg Clinton Chase, secretaryg Don Dirkse, soci 1 h
lerry Frick, lr.
William W. Hunt
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THE NOISE DEPARTMENT . . . Cheerleaders Chuck Williams, Mary Harding, sister Ann Harding and Wally Larsen whooped it up from the sidelines
Spring Legs and
THE SPQRTS SEASCN had its ups and downs
and so did the ldaho yell team. Bringing the
Vandal cheering section out of the final quarter
blues is always tough Work. It took more than
saddle shoes, ilying arms and that ability to leap
in the air. Yell King Gary Nefzger, with the able
help of Wally Larsen and Chuck Williams from
the male sex and a feminine touch added by the
Harding sisters, deserves a pat on the back for
a thankless job.
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ROAST THOSE DUCKS . . . Yell King Gary Nefzger kindles the fire WE WANT A TOUCHDOWN . . . Homecoming Queen and her Court
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Fireworks with a
THIS ENERGETIC GRQUP drew up the home-
coming rally plans. Yetls, fireworks, card tricks
and a skit brought cheers from some sections
and jeers from others. Seated at the working
table are Marcella Minden, Dick Boyle, Ann
Kettenbach, Gary Nefzqer, David Beadles and
HERE WE HAVE IDAHO . . . Ssvonty-piece Vandal band and Idaho card section add to Homecoming color
LIKE TWO GRAPPLERS FROM THE MAT WORLD, Stanford guard Cap Cook 1133 wrestles with back Glen Christian C361 in an effort to shake
loose from the Idaho blocker and get a clear shot at ball-packer A1 Schireman 181
Pacific Coast Conference
OREGON STATE ..., , .
Won Lost Pc .
PIGSKIN PLAYMAKERS . . . Dixie Howell, Steve Belko, Babe Curfman, Gene Harlow. and Bill Godwin. STILL BUILDING TOWARD THE FUTURE,
the Idaho coaching staff didn't expect the Vandals to engineer any mountain-moving miracles during the 1949 corduroy schedule. Even so, Idaho
was extremely formidable last season, except when they drove down inside their opponents' 15-yard stripe. Then they were like Samson after a visit
to the barber shop. HEAD COACH MILLARD F. HOWELL, former Alabama all-American in 1934, coached at New Mexico, Loyola, Arizona State and
Alabama before coming to Idaho in 1947. His Vandal squads have won ll and lost 17 contests while playing progressively tougher schedules. GUARD
COACH GENE HARLOW, all Southeastern conference fullback in 1939, left Alabama with Howell in '47, END COACH RAY CURFMAN, all-Border
conference star at Texas Tech, is a newcomer to the Idaho staff. TACKLE COACH BILL GODWIN, one of Georgia's greatest centers, came to the
Vandal campus from the Boston Yanks. Godwin resigned at the end of the season. FRESHMAN COACH STEVE BELKO, former outstanding Idaho
athlete, handles freshman football duties.
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Will Overgaardtiii' Roy Colquittfk-A' Carl Kiilsgaardikfkii'
Senior Tackle Junior, PCC Guard Semor Tackle, Easl-Wessl Shrlner
HEADING FOR THE FIRST SOUTHWEST INTER-
SECTIONAL . . . First row: Steve Douglas, Ronald
Nicholas, Max Glaves, Roy Colquitt, Billy Mullins,
Ken McCormack, Tom Ambrose, Morris Rose. Sec-
ond row: John Brogan, Bob Mays, Glen Christian,
Orville Barnes, Marvin Beguhl, Jim Hammond, Al
Schireman, Ken Larsen, Wilbur Ruleman, Evan
Richey, Lowry Bennett, Jim Hatch, Ted Diehl. On
Stairs: Jerry Diehl, Keith Bean, Rich LeDuc, Ben
Jayne, Verne Baxter, Jim Tallant, John Reager, Will
Overgaard, Carl Kiilsgaard, King Block, Max Her-
rington, Jim Chadband, Bill Fray, George Ballew,
Bud Riley, Torn Trees.
IT AIN'T POLITE TO TAKE MORE THAN ONE AT A TIME . . . Regardless of what Emily Post says, fullback King Block sets for a double block on
Willa:-nette's Ewaliko 1641 and Clabaugh 1891. The key block set John Brcgan f5l off on another ground-gaining jaunt.
Jrzfzia 7 Whzmefk 0
V A N D A L I S M !
September 17, 1949 Idaho Will.
First downs ,............ 21 ll-
Yards gained rushing .,,,. 450 86
Yards gained passing ...., 154 29
Total yards gained .,..... 585 91
Forward passes attempted ..... 20 9
Forward passes completed ..... I 2
Yards lost penalties .....,..... 50 48
Opponent fumbles recovered .... 2 1
Punting average .... . . 36 35
Keith Beani'-A' Stephen Douglas-k Jim Harnrnondrkikir
lunior Quarterback Sophomore Guard Senior Quarterback
IDAHO SPENT a major share of its time in
striped territory September 17. In the 1949 foot-
ball curtain-raiser the Vandals staged a terrific
show by smothering little Willamette University
under an avalanche of touchdowns.
A list of the ldahoans who starred in the game
would be as long and shiny as a comet's tail.
Coach Howell and his staff put everything but
the squad bench into the ball game in an effort
to keep the score from mounting.
The Vandals crossed the goal line four times
in the opening period, picked up two more
counters in the second, and added seven tallies
in the final quarter.
l-lalfback Glen Christian led the scoring
parade with two goal crossings and three con-
versions for 15 points. lohn Brogan, Al Schire-
man and Ken Larsen scored twiceg Ben layne,
lim Chadband, Bud Riley and Al Foucar getting
the rest. Will Overgaard kicked four good place-
' ' 1 ief: M
SAY! WHO'S YOUR MANICURIST? . . . End Rich LeDuc C253 shows Oregon's Woody Lewis C303 and Ear1Ste11e C215 the latest methods in finger count-
ing. Lewis, however, is more interested in LeDuc's manicure and reaches out to make a closer examination
cfazfzft 0 way fl 47
THE UNIVERSITY OF CREGON, rated a peren-
nial powerhouse by experts within the PCC, cut
loose with devastating speed and a star-studded
backfie1d in Eugene to deal the Vandals their
first setback of the 1949 campaign.
For three minutes 1daho's claim of having its
strongest team in 25 years seemed justified. The
Vandals, still fresh from the Willamette Univer-
sity runaway, took the opening kickoff on their
own 25 and drove all the way down to the
Cregon 24. The Ducks throttled the drive at
this point and ldaho never threatened thereafter.
The pitching arms of Oregon's Deadeye Dick
passers were stored in mothhalls most of the
afternoon. Cnly when the Ducks' ground attack
bogged down did f1ippers Earl Ste11e and lim
Calderwood take to the air 1anes.
Regardless of the score, the ldaho line was
N0 DUCK HUNTING!
September 24, 1949 Idaho Oregon
First downs ........... W 12A 16
Yards gained rushing ...... 158 -233
Emirdsrgained passing. . 18 157
Totai yards gained ,....,.,.. . . . 176 390
Forward passes attempiend ...... . . T 20 13
Forward passes completed .,... .EW W 3 M71
Yards lost penalties ....,. T .... . . 40 Y
Opprgent fumhles recovered ..... . . A E7 5
Punhnq average. .. . . . . 39
Vern Baxterfk-A' Ben Jaynai' Max Herringtonik
lunior Center Sophomore End Junior Tackle
BROGAN AND TEXAS SUNSHINE BOTH WERE HOT . . . John Brogan measures off twelve more yards of Texas real estate on the 100-yard plot of
greensward in Austin's Memorial Stadium. Brogan ranked fifth in the PCC rushing department. He gained 1399 yards in eight games.
Tom Treesffi' Jim Tallanti George Ballew -ki'-k
Senior Guard lunior Guard Senior End
I - LONGHORN STAMPEDE
...,, .:.:..:3, .., october 1, 1949 Idaho Texas
ul l - ' 1 First downs ...,,. . . . . , . 14 16
:" I : Yards gained rushing. . . . , , . 158 318
f ",. 5 Yards gained passing ,... . . . 93 139
f' ' . -,,, , Total yards gained. . . , . . . . . . . . . . 251 457
apr, eiafd 71 W ,--' 2 Q
U digg rl, I ' Forward passes attempted. . . . . . . . 14 ll
. h "'2 ':-:--?, 5 ' ' Forward passes completed. . . , . . 6 6
' if I IAA I M: Yards lost penalties. , , . . . . . . , . . . . 20 so-
- A :li A 5 Opponent fumbles rebgvered. . . . . . . 2 3
I?:iirRI2ai?b:i Punting average. , . ....... . . 29 32
LIVING UP TO ALL pre-season press notices, a
well-coached Texas university eleven outscored
the fighting but out-manned ldaho club in Aus-
tin. The contest Was the first big intersectional
tilt for Idaho since 1946.
Blair Cherry's Texans found the going plenty
rough during the first 30 minutes of the game
with the Longhorns Walking off the field in a 7-7
deadlock at the half. ldaho's lone touchdown
and conversion knotted the count with one min-
ute and 25 seconds remaining before the inter-
The Idaho drive started on the Texas 47. lohn
Brogan flipped a pass to Orville Barnes. The
play carried 27 yards to the Longhorn 20. Terry
Diehl then moved to the four on a statue of liberty
and King Block capped the drive three plays
later by bucking over from the one-foot line.
Will Overgaard converted. The touchdown was
the first score yielded by Texas in three games.
All-Coast Tackle Carl Kiilsgaard played 52
minutes in the 96-degree temperature. Coach
Cherry commented, UI Wish We had Kiilsgaard
on our ball club. 1-le is one of the finest tackles
1 have seen this year" Carl was named on the
Texas all-opponent team.
FUTURE CHIROPRACTORS . . . Fullback Jim Chadband Ctwisting headl, tackle Marvin Beguhl C45l, and end George Ballew C63 collaborate as they
give Cougar halfback Don Paul a soothing massage. Paul became so relaxed he dropped the porkhide. Idaho recover-e
Jrzfzia 5 Wfzxfffkzgbfz 451212 55'
RUTGERS BEAT PRINCETCN in l930, the
Queensmen's first win over Princeton in 35
games. Kansas knocked over Nebraska in l944,
the layhawkers' first decision from Nebraska in
28 contests. lust proof that a jinx is eventually
snapped. At Vandalville, ldaho is still waiting
for the break. WSC again smothered the Silver
and Gold last fall for the Cougars' twenty-second
consecutive triumph over ldaho. The Vandals
have not won from their cross-state-line rivals
on the gridiron since l925.
A homecoming crowd of 2l,500 watched
ldaho virtually fumble away the ball game. A
total of eight ldaho bobbles fell into WSC hands,
and the Cougars, taking advantage of the gifts,
guickly converted two of the miscues.
After a scoreless first period, WSC fired the
boilers and scored three timesf two counters
coming via the Vandal fumble route.
lerry Diehl skirted left end early in the third
period for ldaho's first score. Late in the fourth
quarter, Glen Christian romped 76 yards for the
second tally. Will Overgaard split the uprights
for the Vandals 13-point total.
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Max Glavesi' Glen Christianfk John Brogan-ki'
Sophomore Quarterback Sophomore I-lalflzack Junior Quarterback
THIS WAS THE YEAR!
October 15, Idah WSC
First downs .....,,...,,. .... 9 l l
Yards gained rush g .,.. . . . . .... 255 l9O
Yards gained pass g ........... ..,. 5 O 26
Total yards q . .,,..... ..., 3 05 216
Forward passes attempted , . l2 9
Forward passes completed .....,... . . 3 3
Yards lost penali .........,.. . . . . 20 50
Opponent fumbles recovered ..,.,. . , l 8
Hunting average ....... .... 2 8 30 King Blocktt
LET'S SEE, NOWfWHAT SIZE PANTS DO YOU WEAR? . . . White C781 of Willamette takes a measurement of Bub Ri1ey's C37 waist. Guard Wilbur
Ruleman i293 looks on as though he thinks the whole idea is a waste of time, especially the work of the Bearcat who is checking Ri1ey's footwear. He's
even lying down on the job.
October 22, 1949
First downs .,.....,. . . 20 16
Yards gained rushing ..., . . . 335 148
Yards gained passing .... l 2
Total yards gained ...,..,. . , . 356 150
Forward passes attempted .... . . 16 26
Forward passes completed ..... 9 15
Yards lost penalties ..,...... . . 50 65
Opponent fumbles recovered ..,.. 1 1
Punting average ..., ,..,.,. , . 38 34
l unior End
ID!-ll-IO CAPTURED one conference game and
booted itselt out ot the deep, dark PCC cellar
by soundly trouncing Montana State University
in Missoula. The victory gave the Vandals pos-
session of the ulsittle Brown Stein" for the sec-
ond straight year.
The Grizzlies dropped a l3-7 decision to WSC
earlier in the season and established themselves
as a threat in the conference loop. Idaho, how-
ever, was playing its sharpest since the Wil-
Using a plunge and buck offense, Idaho reg-
istered three guick touchdowns in the opening
quarter and added two more TD's in the third.
A pair ot six-pointers in the final frame com-
pleted the Vandal scoring for the afternoon.
ldaho haltback lerry Diehl slashed over for
three touchdowns to lead the onslaught. King
Block, lim l-latch, Bob Mays, and Keith Bean
contributed the other tour counters.
'f in .4 it
JUST LIKE THE JAYCEE DAYS . . . Halfback Bob Mays ill shows Boise fans that he can grind out yardage for Idaho as he once did for BJC. Keith
Bean 1213 and King Block C41 clear a path for Mays by cutting down Portland back John Freeman CZZJ.
DlXlE'S "MAYBE T" was served without cream
and sugar to Portland University in Boise. And
the recipients didn't like the taste ot it one bit.
ldaho lost little time in running up the score-
board at their NSouthern Idaho Homecoming."
The ball game was barely three minutes old
when l-laltback Terry Diehl opened the scoring
column on a 25-yard dash. lohn Brogan followed
suit moments later with a 27-yard romp. Bob
Mays tired a 45-yard pass to end Gene Bates
tor TD number three, and from that point, the
ldaho scores came as tree as substitutions. By
intermission the Vandals led 28 to O.
A Bob Mays to Crville Barnes combination
and a 63-yard run by Mays accounted tor touch-
downs tive and six in the third period. ln the
tourth quarter l-laltback Tim Hatch put the cap
on the Vandal scoring when he knited over his
own lett tackle and raced 7l yards.
jgaiflz af 7
BOISE STAMPING GROUND
October 29, 1949 Idaho Portland
First downs ,... . . .... . ef 16
Yards gained rushing ..... 7. . . 377 230
Yards qained passing ..... .,.... 2 6 37
Total yards gained ......... . .. V403 2677
Forward passes attempted ..... . B 13
Forward passes completed ..... ..... 2 5
Yards lost penalties ,.,,......,.. . . . 105
Opponent fumbles recovered. . . . 7 74 i V
Punting averaqe ,.,..,...., . 42 36
, ,.,., .
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..... .tif W. . AEE
7 t 5525 7 iii.
Morris Roseff Wilbur Rulernanifif
lunior Guard Iumor Guard
y k:::.... 1.3 1 : A
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AH, COME ON HORSE-WHOA! . . . Vandal workhorse Jerry Diehl 1175 carries his rider, fullback Andy Knudsen C33J, with him on a trip toward
the OSC goal. Diehl was inches short of paydirt on the run. Idaho scored on the next play.
JM025 Megan bw 55
Bill Frayfi' Tom Ambroseffi' Ted Diehliirf
Junior Tackle Senior Center Senior Quarterback
5 glli I f ,, . ,.,. A llzllb 1 TRACK MEET
11: , November s, 1949 Idaho osc
I -:s:-,----:A-,v - IIIQV I f,-- ' First downs ..,,......,............ . . . 1 1 14
,.V' ':"' I V in ' Yards gained rushing. . .. 173 263
3 K , QVQ Q ,-': Yards gained passing. 219 LST
if "'i' -:::A Total Yards Gained .......... . . , . B92 414
Al -iill : In -A Forward passes attempted .,..,. , . . 14 18
lvv' ,----. '-v f" E Forward passes completed .... . . . , . 8 6
:T-E-TEEEE l':: -'-l Yards lost penalties ,..... . . . . . . . . . . . 36 75
T A Opponent fumbles recovered 1 1
Jim Hatchfffi' Punting average. 38 43
CONFERENCE WIN NUMBER TWO was almost
in the bag. ldaho placed a 12-to-O lead on the
scoreboard, then yielded the advantage to Ore-
gon State in a point-a-minute ball game.
A Dad's Day crowd Watched the sputtering
Beavers throw their machine in gear and move
off the field with a 14-12 half-time lead.
The contest was everything but easy-going for
both squads and "mix it up and make it rough"
was the theme for the day.
Terry Diehl, lim Hatch, and lohn Brogan took
turns lugging leather down field for the Vandals'
opening counter. Diehl topped the drive With
an 18-yard spurt around end. ldaho tallied again
in the opening seconds of the second quarter
when Brogan hit the bull's-eye on a dart pass
to Keith Bean.
The Vandals crossed the goal stripe two more
times in the free-for-all second half. Max Glaves
lofted a 20-yard pass to Brogang he took it on the
dead run and galloped 55 yards to the goal.
Later in the fourth stanza, T im Hammond pitched
a pass to Bob Mays who raced 76 yards for the
A DAY AT THE RACES . . . Fullback King Block Ml just hauled in a Brogan pass and heads into Indian territory. The play carried thirty yards. End
Rich LeDuc C255 sends one Redskin to the dirt with a rolling block on the 43. Richard Abraham t30l, Stanford 211-pound center, finally tagged Block.
THE IDAHO SQUAD showed that it packed
plenty of "hard noses"-aa laconic description
of kids who can take it-f when they invaded Palo
Alto for the season final.
The Vandals were hit and hit hard by Stan-
ford, but came out of the melee fighting. lt was
just a bad afternoon for the ldaho lads. Stanford
couldn't do anything wrong and Idaho couldn't
get started. That told the story.
Rose, McColl, Mitchell, Benson, and Klien
each scored a Stanford touchdown, the other
four being marked by Hugasian and Mervin.
Gary Kerkorian split the uprights nine times.
lohn Brogan, the Vandals' chief threat of the
contest, rolled up a total of lOl yards in 13 car'
ries for a seven-yard average. ln the ldaho for-
ward wall Roy Colquitt, Tom Trees, Billy Mullins,
Wilbur Ruleman and Carl Kiilsgaard were the
main stalwarts. After the game Howell com-
mented, l'Next to Texas, Stanford was the best
team I have seen all season."
November 12, 1949
First downs ........... . . ll 13
Yards gained rushingf-T.. HT45 349
Yards gained passing .... . . T 68 173
Tami yarasgaaneaf .... ..,. 2 13 522
Forward passes attempted ,... 26 ISTT
Forward passes completed ..... 5 8
Yards lost penalties ........... . . 87 40
Opponent fumbles recovered .... 1 3
Punting average. . . . . . . 34 41
PCC Northern Division
Won Lost Pct. PF
WASHINGTON STATE .... 11
OREGON STATE .,,..,. . 8
WASHINGTON. ., . 8
IDAHO .......,.. . 7
OREGON .,... , 6
CHUCK'SCOURTMEN...Frnto:Roylos ur: 0eRy,ur:'
o r w r n , g a d Ge rg e g a d Dick Reed, guard: Rod Pollard, forward: J ln M11 d g
Middle row' Stuart Dollinger, forward: Bob White, forward: Herb Mead, forward: Bob Pritchett, forward: Ken Barker, ce t B k N k
Stallworth. center: Bob Wheeler, center: Sam Jenkins. guard: Joe Grove, guard: Dick Geisler, guard.
Cheerful Chuck's Crew
Cuts Conference Capers
LOOK OUT FOR TDAHO on the maple court.
The Vandals proved themselves this season by
1etting other conference guintets know that
Tdaho was tired of being the doormat for the
Coach Finley adapted his style of play to the
ability of his sophomore-junior hoopshooters.
The combination wrinkled the brows of rival
A 1ifetime basketball record shows that as a
player and as a coach, Finley has been on the
winning side 816 timesf on the 1osing end 55
times. ln three years of coaching at Vandalvi11e,
his courtmen have won 44 conference and pre-
conference contests against 49 defeats.
Idaho rang up 828 points in 16 pre-confer
ence outings for a 66.7 average. ln conference
p1ay they f1ipped in 736 counters for a 46-point
Idaho's Five Top Scorers
fConference games onlyl
Pritchett 140 8.7
Geisler. 135 8.4
lenkins. 116 7.2
Wheeler.. . . . 92 5.7
Reed ,.... , . , 68 4.2
Coach "Cheerful" Chuck Finley
IDAHO DRILLS FOR OKLAHOMA OIL . . . Bob
Wheeler and Nick Stallworth go up for a Phillips 'A66"
rebound in Boise. Their height, however, couldn't
off-set towering Bob Ku:-land Ca 7-footer not shownj
and the AAU champions won 50 to 39.
P Qin 2167206 may
Joe Groveivk George Rey-ki Stuart Dollingex-'k
6' 1" Senior 5' 9" Junior 6' Sophomore
. . I . .GO Eastern Washington. , , . . I
. . . . ,6O PortIand University. . . I I . .
. . A . .54 Seattle University. . . I . . . ,.
. ....42 Eastern VVashinqton.,....
.....4O lVyonnnq.... ....
..., u4I Iovva State.. .. ..,,
...,.53 Drake ......, ..i..
.....66 b4orninqskie..... .....
.....45 Nebraska... .. ..,,.
.....63 Lawrence'Iech..U ....
...,.55 Duquesne..H. . ...M
......45 C3onzaga,.,....... ...,
PhHhpsU66H i..... .,,.
Idaho ....,. 69 WaIIaCe All-Stars ..... ,...
HERE'S A HAIR-RAISING EXPERIENCE . . . Nick Stallworth, 6-foot 6 h J
center. applied an arm-lock on Art Ollrich of Drake, then leaned back
the tie-up. Niclx's hands were chilled and Art was thrilled.
Bob Whitei' Herb Meadink Doctor Jacobson
6' 3" Sophomore 6' 3" Iunior University Trainer
OREGON STATE COLLEGE was the only
Northern Division team to hand ldaho a tour-Way
defeat. The Beavers captured the two Memorial
gymnasium contests by wide margins and con-
tinued the pace on their home court. The closest
score ldaho could register against the detending
Northern Division champions was a 48-44 count
in a game played at Corvallis.
Player: Games FG FT PF TP
Wheeler, C ..., 4 12 7 9 31
Pritchett, t ..... 4 1 l 9 8 31
Mead, g ,...... 4 9 2 7 20
Geisler, g .,... 4 7 4 9 18
Tenlcins, g ..,.. 4 7 3 7 17
Barker,c.. .. 3 3 8 7 14
lrons, t ........ 3 3 5 5 1 1
Millard, g ..... 3 2 7 5 1 1
White, t ....... 3 3 O 5 6
Stallworth, o. , , 3 1 3 5 5
Rey, t ...,..,,, 2 O 1 O 1
Reed, t ..,..... 3 O 1 2 1
Dollinger, g. , , 1 O O 1 O
Pollard, t ,,.... F 1 O O W 1
58 50 71 156
Idaho .... . . .
Tdaho .... . . .
1daho .... , . .
SMILE NICE AND LOOK AT THE BIRDIE . . . Roy Irons, G-foot 2-inch Junior FELLA'S, CAN'T WE SETTLE THIS SOME OTHER WAY He b M 11 d 5 f
es past a State player and kicks for the lay-in. llginch Sophomore guard, and Bob Wheeler, S-foot 5 unch Jurnor center tra
THE VANDALS gained a series split with the
University ot Washingtoii. At Seattle in the con-
ference openers, Wasliington took the tirst game
in an easy fashion but was pressed all the way
by ldaho tor the second win. The Vandal hoop-
sters leveled the count with the Huskies at Mos-
cow when they slapped down the visitors twice
in Memorial gym loetore capacity crowds.
Player: Games FG FT PF TP
Pritchett, tn .. 4 l8 l2 l4 48
Wheeler', c ..,. 4 l2 7 4 3l
lenlcins, G ,., 4 l2 5 l2 29
Geisler, g, .. 4 8 lO lo 26
Stallworth, c 3 6 2 lO l4
Reed, t . . 4 3 6 13 l2
Mead, g . 3 3 2 8 8
White, t . 3 3 O l 6
Rey, t . 2 l 2 l 4
Miiidfa, q. 4 i 2 5 4
ldaho .... .... W ashington, . . . . .67 Dollinger, g, . . 2 O 3 2 3
ldaho .... .... W ashington. , . . , ,44 L' 2 5 Cf 3 i
ldaho .... .... W ashington. . . . , ,4O 68 52 QQ 133
Idaho ,... ..,, W ashington, , . . . .45
SHUCK TOLD BOB TO BE ON HIS TOES FOR THIS ONE . . . Bob Pritchett, a HI, GIRLS, SEE ME? . . . While Hal Arnascn of Washington wa t th co
5-foot 2-inch Junior forward, sneaks past Marc Metzger and flips in a cripple Dick Geisler, 6-foot 2-inch Senior forward, drives around him a d f la p
A 54-48 LOSS to the University of Oregon at
Eugene prevented ldaho from making a clean
sweep in the Duck series. The Vandals had little
trouble with Oregon and as a result, managed
to score the tirst ldaho conference Win in the
Willamette Valley since 1946. Two victories over
Oregon at Memorial gym broke a tive-game con-
ference losing streak for ldaho and set them
right-side up for the remainder ot the season.
Player: Games FG FT PF TP
Geisler, g ,.... 4 15 15 17 45
Reed,t ......., 4 16 6 12 38
PrHcheH,f ,.... 4 14 7 11 35
1enkHw,g ...., 4 12 11 14 35
Stallworth, c. ., 4 6 7 1O 19
hons,t ,....... 4 5 3 5 13
VVheehH,c, , 4 2 7 15 11
Barken c ...... 4 3 2 6 8
WVhne,f .... . 2 1 O 4 2
NhHard,g ...., 2 O 1 2 1
Mead,g .,,. .. 1 O O 2 O
Rey,f ..,... . 1 O O O O
PoHard,f .,,... 1 H O O iQinn Q
74 59 98 207
TICKLISH? Dick Reed, 5-foot 9-inch Junior guard, disregards Will Urban's TENSE MOMENT . . . Sam Jenkins, 6-foot 3 11 S pho o e gua d
pl yful nne nd heads down the alley for an Idaho two-pointer. of his left-handed hooks against Oregon Sa set art st
insurance man all season.
TI-IE MOST NCDTABLE ACCOMPLISI-IMENT of
the I949-50 Vandal cage troupe was the double
victory posted over Washington State's Northern
Division champions. Idaho didn't win at home
but they staged a pair ot thrillers on the Pullman
court. They won the tirst game on a last-second
basket by Sam Ienlcins and the other in a triple
overtime session. Idaho was the only loop sguad
to pin a double Win on the Cougars.
Player: Games FG FT PF TP
Geisler, g ,..,. 4 I5 I6 I I 46
Ienkuw,g ..... 4 I4 7 7 35
PrncheH,t ,.,.. 4 II 4 I4 26
VVheelen c . 4 4 Il I8 I9
Reed,t ,,... . 3 6 5 4 I7
Irons,f., .. . 4 2 3 9 7
Barken C . 4 2 3 I2 7
hhHard,g .... 4 2 3 2 7
Stallworth, c. . . 2 I 2 I 4
Rey,t .,....... 2 2 O I 4
DoHingen g... I I O I 2
Mead,g ,....,. 2 O I I I
VVhue,f ....,.. AW3 YWUAILW Q W I O
60 55 82 I75
DOK, RON, MOVE YOUR LEFT HAND IF YOU STILL WANT FIVE FINGERS . . . Ken Barker, 6-foot G-inch Sophomore center, has the
all for Idaho and aims to keep it. Ken gave warning to WSC's Button and center Gene Conley ISD was shocked at the language.
A COUPLE OF MISSES! . . . Ther-e's nothing ladylike about the way Bud Lawson and Milt Wilson pitch leather. Lawson, a 155-pound Sophomore
decisioned the Cougar lad in a crowd-raiser.
IDAHQ. . . . . 27
Gonzaga ...,.... . . 21
Washington State. . , 16
Eastern Washington. . . O
M1 475 3 aww
THE 1950 RINGMEN . . . Kneeling: Herb Carlson, 165, Wallac k l35 W 11 D Y k
Blackfoot: Len Walker, 145, Wallace: Bud Lawson, 155, Teko h 1 ff T d D h 17
Thane Johnson, 155, Idaho Fallsg Larry Hanson, heavyweight, R gby B h 165 W K 155 P
Doyle Haskins, 155. Moscow.
Floor Fist Flingers
TGP-FLlGl-ll COAClrllNG trom Frank Young
landed ldaho mittmen three championships this
season. The Vandals were virtually superb in
every department as they tought all odds and
climbed to the top ot the lntercollegiate tistic
ladder. ldaho hammered out six wins in seven
dual matchessfwon the tirst Spokane lnvita-
tional Boxing tournaments ecopped their second
consecutive Pacitic Coast Conterence boxing
title-fand then topped it all ott by sharing the
NCAA Boxing Championship honors with Cron-
zaga University. Senior l-lerb Carlson, ldahds
l65-pounder, punched his Way to become the
only Collegian in coast ring history to win tour
individual PCC titles. At State College, Penn-
sylvania, Carlson Won his third NCAA boxing
crown and the lohn S. Rowe memorial trophy.
Len Walker, Winner ot the national l35-pound
title the previous year, walked away trcm the
Penn State ring with the NCAA l45-pound
Malik? g if Qiufzas'
EASTERN WASHINGTON I
Frank Echevarria, t.k.o. over Ralph Isile,
EWCE. iI:02 of the third round.D
DeForest Tovey, Idaho, decisioned Hib
Norm Walker, Idaho, decisioned Pat
Len Walker, Idaho, decisioned Gene Fix-
Bud Lawson, Idaho, t.k.o. over Pat Hart,
EWCE. 0:36 of the third roundj
Herb Carlson, Idaho, t.k.o. over Shannon
Haitt, EWCE. C34 secs. of second round.J
Ted Diehl, Idaho, won by forfeit.
Herman Pein, EWCE, t.k.o. over Larry
Hanson, Idaho. lDid not answer the third
OUCH' . . Ted Diehl, 175-pound Senior, winces as he takes a chopping
ght t the heart in his battle with Carl Maxey of Gonzaga. But it's no
g fthe Gonzagan hasn't lost a bout in 30 collegiate appea nce
WASHINGTON STATE 3
Frank Echevarria, Idaho, t.k.o. over Phil
Largent, WSC. CDid not answer the third
Larry McLaughlin, WSC, decisioned De-
Forest Tovey, Idaho.
Norm Walker, Idaho, decisioned Ierry
Len Walker, Idaho, won by forfeit.
Milt Wilson, WSC, decisioned Thane
Herb Carlson, Idaho, won by forfeit.
Fought exhibition with Chuck Morgan.
Ted Diehl, Idaho, t.k.o. over Iohnny
Blacken, WSC. C55 seconds third round.J
Hubert Christianson, WSC, decisioned
Larry Hanson, Idaho.
HEAD HUNTING . . . DeForest Tovey, l3O-pound Junior, senses the kill and drive lc
right to the head of Hib Bender. The Cheney boy weathered the storm but lost the de
Frank Eohevarria, Idaho, decisioned Ned Boyle,
DeForest Tovey, Idaho, decisioned Bill Macy, Gon-
Norm Walker, Idaho, decisioned Iim Riley, Gon-
Len Walker, Idaho, decisioned Gil Kelsey, Gon-
Eli Thomas, Gonzaga, decisioned Bud Lawson,
Herb Carlson, Idaho, met Ioe Stephens, Gonzaga:
no contest. fStephens, hemorrhage of right eye
after round one.I
Carl Maxey, Gonzaga, decisioned Ted Diehl,
Don Ellis, Idaho, by forfeit.
TAKING A MOUTHFUL . . . Norm Walker, 135-pounder, gives Everett Conley a dose
upper-cut, which must be tough medicine to swallow, judging from the Cougar'
E 145-POUNDER WHO WASN'T THERE . . . Len Walker. 145-pound Junior, proved an
sive target for Dwaine Dickinson, who misses badly with a left hook. Dickinson hit the
one and Walker hit a raw decision.
IDAHO 3 WISCONSIN 5
February 17: Madison, Wisconsin
Frank Echevarria, Idaho, decisioned Steve Grein-
lim Sreenan, Wisconsin, decisioned DeForest
Norm Walker, ldaho, decisioned Les Paul, Wis-
Dwaine Dickinson, Wisconsin, decisioned Len
Ted McNeal, Wisconsin, clecisioned Bud Lawson,
Herb Carlson, ldaho, decisioned Dick Murphy,
Gerald Meath, Wisconsin, decisioned Ted Diehl,
Vito Parisi, Wisconsin, decisioned Don Ellis, Idaho.
A ' fenqia nce:
WZ! 4972121 497224625
WASHINGTON STATE I
Frank Echevarria, Idaho, decisioned Ed
DeForest Tovey, Idaho, decisioned Phil
Norrn Walker, ldaho, decisioned Everett
Len Walker, Idaho, decisioned Nip Long,
Bud Lawson, Idaho, decisioned Milt Wil-
Herh Carlson, Idaho, won hy forfeit.
Ted Diehl, Idaho, decisioned lim Aiken,
Huhert Christiansen, W5C, decisioned
Don Ellis, Idaho.
5200 largest crowd ever assembled in
LOVE THY NEIGHBOR! . . . Don Ellis, Senior heavyweight, displays
mutual affection for his cross-state rival by hammering an educated
right to the short-ribs of Washington State's Hubert Christianson,
IDAHO 5 GONZAGA 3
G FOR HIS EOUILIBRIUM . . . Frank Echevarria, 125-pound Sophomore, exploded A
a right to the jaw of Ned Boyle. The blow neatly placed the Bulldog on the canvas with Attendance-
of rubber legs.
Frank Echevarria, Idaho, decisicred Gcrf
don Siinanton, Gonzaga,
DeForest Tovey, Idaho, de-cisiored Vifes
lim Reilly, Gonzaga, decisioned Norm
Len Walker, Idaho, t.k.o. over Iiin Sullif
van, Gonzaga. C1112 ct the third round.D
Eli Thomas, Gonzaga, t.k.o. over Bud
Lawson, Idaho. H56 seconds third round.D
Herb Carlson, Idaho, won hy forfeit.
Carl Maxey, Gonzaga, decisioned Ted
Don Ellis, ldaho, t.k.o. over Gary Schu-
hach, Gonzaga. 0:13 ot second round.D
4752 zzaffb mx! :mf
Frank Echevarria, Idaho, won by forfeit.
DeForest Tovey, Idaho, decisioned Herb
Ncrm Walker, Idaho, decisioned Pat
Len Walker, Idaho, decisioned lim Sim-
Thane lohnson, Idaho, drew with Gene
Herb Carlson, Idaho, t.k.o. over Everett
Hilton, EWCE. K1 rrinute of first round,J
Ted Diehl, Idaho, won by forfeit.
Herman Pein, EWCE, decisioned Don
Idaho .......... . . 25
San lose State. . . . . 22
Gonzaga ......... ,. 21
Washington State, . . , , 19
UCLA. . . . . 14
SWING AND SWAY WITH SAMMY KAYE . . . Someone must be play-
ing a hit tune. Norm Walker bangs a right to the head and takes a short
left to the body in a slugfest with Ed Martin of San Jose State.
IT ISN'T AS SOFT AS A BEAUTY REST MATTRESS . . . Echevarr
must have been in a hurry the night he met Robert Coyle of UCLA
Coyle sat down with a thud and went to sleep after "the boundi
Basque from Blackfoot" tagged him on the chin. The 52-second knock
out of round one set a new tournament record.
PACIFIC COAST INTERCOLLEGIATE
Norm Walker, Idaho, decisioned Pete
Len Walker, Idaho, t.k.o. over Frank
Duffe, Chico State. CReferee stopped bout
30 seconds, third round.l
Thane lohnson, Idaho, decisioned Gene
Don Ellis, Idaho, decisioned lack Sche-
beries, San lose State.
Frank Echevarria, Idaho, knocked out
Robert Coyle, UCLA. H52 seconds of first
round: new tournament record.J
DeForest Tovey, Idaho, decisioned A1 Ta-
foya, San lose State.
Norm Walker, Idaho, t.k.o. over Ed Mar-
tin, San lose State. CDid not answer sec-
ond round bel1.l
Floyd Wilson, UCLA, decisioned Len
Stan Marcil, San lose State, decisioned
Thane lohnson, Idaho.
Herb Carlson, Idaho, t.k.o. over lack
Small, UCLA. CReferee stopped bout in
Carl Maxey, Gonzaga, decisioned Ted
Hubert Christiansen, WSC, decisioned
Don Ellis, Idaho.
Sacramento Auditorium- Finals
Mac Martinez, San lose State, decisioned
Frank Echevarria, Idaho.
lim Reilly, Gonzaga, decisioned DeForest
Everett Conley, WSC, decisioned Norm
Herb Carlson, Idaho, t.k.o. over Raul
Diez, San lose State. 61:20 of third round.j
Jiffy? 67 -fiaffznzbfzs
ldaho .... . . 18
Gonzaga ..,... . . 18
Michigan State .... . . 13
Louisiana State. . . . . 12
Penn State. . , . i 12
San 1ose State .... . . 10
Washington State. . . . 9
Syracuse ..,. . 8
Maryland. . . . 7
Wisconsin ......... . 2
Catholic University ,... . 1
Minnesota ...,.,. . 1
Miami CFloridal. i . . 1
1950 NCAA BOXING CHAMPIONS . . . Chuck Drazenovich, heavyweight, Pennsylvania State: Carl
Maxey. 175, Gonzaga: Herb Carlson, 155, Idaho: Eli Thomas, 155, Gonzaga: Len Walker, 145, Idaho:
Everett Conley, 135, Washington State: Ted Thrash, 130, Louisiana State: Mac Martinez, 125, San
Jose State .
NATIONAL COLLEGIATE ATHLETIC
FSOCIATION BOXING TOURNAMENT
larch 31 :
State College, Pennsylvania--
Neil Qtsthun, Minnesota, outpointed
Frank Echevarria, ldaho.
lirn Sreenan, Wisconsin, outpointed De-
Forest Tovey, ldaho,
lack Tierney, Michigan State, outpointed
Norm Walker, Idaho.
Len Walker, 1daho,outpointed Pat Daugh-
erty, Michigan State.
Herb Carlson, ldaho, outpointed Paul
Diez, San lose State.
State College, Pennsylvania?
Len Walker, ldaho, outpointed Nip Long,
Herb Carlson, ldaho, outpointed Lloyd
Iones, Louisiana State.
State College. Pennsylvania-'Finals
Len Walker, ldaho, ouipointed Ben Dol-
Herb Carlson, ldaho, outpointed lim Role
4 .2235 '
3 5 fi .
WHAT HE NEEDS IS A BULLET-PROOF VEST . . . Herb Carlson, 165-pound Senior, shoots a bullet
right to the breadbasket of Syracuse's Jim Rollier, Carlson carried his battering body attack down-
stairs after drawing blood from Ro11ier's nose and mouth.
Wlrlll-l HAPPY NEW YEAR ringing in their ears,
the ldaho ski sguad scored third place honors
in the Annual Red Mountain, BC., Intercolle-
giate 4-Way event. Following the appointment
of Gene Harlow as ski coach, the team scooted
to a third spot standing in the Northern Division
meet at Emida. A few weeks later they guickly
took to the snow at Snoqualmie Pass and placed
sixth in a field of ten. l-ligh spot of the season
came at McCall. Sverre Kongsgaard soared to
a first in the jumping division and the squad
ranked second in the team scores. With new
members from Scandinavia, the traveling six
wound up the season with several brilliant indi-
vidual performances. Kare Reed proved his
value in winning the Northern Division Cross-
Country race, Tor Lyshaug, a fellow country-
man, pushing him all the way.
541 5 M215
CAPTAIN FRED BOYLE well on his way in the Northern Division Slalom race. Fred pl
ninth in this event and third in the combined 4-way. He was one of the team's most
THE 1949-50 SKI SQUAD . . . Coach Gene Harlow, Sverre Kongsgaard, Tor Lyshaug, Bob Duncan, Kare Reed, Fred Boyle, Dan
Creswell, Dick Iorns, Paul Myklebust.
DISPLAYING GOOD DISTANCE FORM, Fred Boyle EMIDA SKI BOWL . . . Washington State's playground in Scenic
sails to a fifth place in the Northern Division meet. Idaho.
On the Sluts
Third Intercollegiate Ski Meet
Red Mountain, British Columbia . . . Idaho Third
Payette Lakes Annual Open Ski Meet
McCall, Idaho . . . Idaho Second
Northwest Intercollegiate Ski Union
Snoqualmie Pass, Washington . . . Idaho Sixth
NORTHERN DIVISION MEET
Washington State College ..,....... . . .
University of Washington. . . . . .
University of Idaho. . . . . ,
University ol Montana. . . . . ,
Oregon State College. . . . . ,
WHISTLING THE TUNE, "Slippin' Around," Dan Creswell
slips into sixth place in the downhill event at Red Moun-
tain, B.C. He also scored a ninth place in the Northern
SVERRE KONGSGAARD takes off on a flight that won him
the Northern Division Jumping event. This flying superman
leaped to second place at the Red Mountain, B.C., meet and
soared in first at the Payette Lakes Open Ski Meet.
M f 'I
Q f 1
1 ff' 4, .
o c f
IDI-Xl-lO'S WATER THRASHERS were sunk by
most of the conference opponents this season.
The Vandals, however, did splash out a league
Win over Montana State University and a non-
conterence triumph over Eastern Washington.
Coached by versatile Eric Kirkland, the pool
men came up with some promising material.
Captain Carl Kinny had good times in the lOO-
yard tree-style events. Dick Wartena turned
into an outstanding distance man and placed
third in the 440 at the Northern Division meet.
Ken Lyons placed titth in the individual medley
at the ND and lim Farmer gathered in points as
a diver. Ed Fiester helped the team in the sprints
SWIMMING HARD IN HARD WATER
kick and stroke across the pool.
VANDAL MERMEN . . . Front Row: Ed Fiester, Dick Wartena, Gene Root, Carl Kinney, C
Row: Torn Gentry, Charles Clark, Wayne Stewart, Ken Lyons, George Vajda, Gene Thometz
COME ON IN THE CI-ILORINE'S FINE . . . Ken Lyons, Ed Fiester, Dick Wax-tens. and Carl Kinney test the water.
In the Tank
University ot British Columbia. ., . . . 52
Idaho .,..,,................. . . . 50
Eastern Washington ......,,. . , 7
Washington State ,,.. . . . 63
Idaho ,.......,.... , . . 21
Oregon ..... . . . 62
Idaho ,......,. . . . 22
Oregon State. . , . . , 44
Idaho ..,..... . . . 38
Idaho ..,, ..... . . . 45
Montana ...,...,. . . . 39
Washington State. , . . , , 59
Idaho ,..,,,....., . . . 25
Idaho, , ............. , . . 49
Eastern Washington ,...,,, . .,,.,.,,.........,.. 34
PCC NORTHERN DIVISION MEET
WSC .......,............................,.... IOO
Washington ..... . . . 88
Oregon ..... . , , 34
OSC ..,. . , . 21
Idaho, ,...,. . 9
Montana ,.,, . 4
ALL RIGHT, SHOOT! . . . Jack Keller. Wayne Stewart. Tom
Gentry, and Don Miller prepare for the starter's gunfnot
WHAT A HELL OF A SPOT FOR AN EMPTY POOL . . . Jim
Farmer executes a swan dive.
M Jw! Wm
IDAHO GOLFERS were understroked by most
of the Northern Division sguads this season but
they did register a comfortable win over Mon-
tana University. The Weak cards scored by Idaho
do not show the valuable experience individual
linksmen gained during the course of the sea-
son. Four regulars will return for another year
on the fairway, giving Coach Frank Iames a
strong foundation for the 50-51 campaign.
Coach Frank James
VARSITY GOLF: Fred Stringfield, Bill Ames, Coach Frank James, Dick Ioset, John Miller, John Drips, and Jim Townley
lNot pictured: Burt Holt and Chase Bax-bee.J
John Milleri Dick I
On the Fairway
Idaho ........ 3M
Idaho ........ 18M
Idaho ........ 3 M
Washington State. . .
Cregon State ....
Washington State. . .
at f w
IDAHO N ETMEN didn't have a winning season.
Most ot the team tussles were entered on the
Wrong side of the ledger, but some fine individ-
ual Work brightened the year. Stuart Dollinger
supplied most of the scoring tonic for Idaho by
Winning over halt of his matches. At the North-
ern Division meet, Hal Barnes defeated Oregon
State's number two man, 6-3, 6-3, while Ewel
Grossberg lost to Montana in three close sets.
fffzzcief zz ms
Coach Eric Kirkland
VARSITY TENNIS: Coach Eric Kirkland, Jim Crane, Jack Scull, Hal Barnes, Captain Ewel
Grossberg, Bob Baxter, Bob Zimmerman, and Stuart Dollinger.
Bob Baxtex-if Hal Barnesiii' Jack Sculli'
! ' ms,
On the Court
Idaho . . . . . O
Idaho ..... . . I
Idaho .,.,. , . 1
Idaho . . , . 2
Idaho . , , 4
Idaho . . . . 3
Idaho . . . I
Idaho ...., . . I
Idaho ,.,. . . O
Idaho. A . . . . 4
Washington State ..,...
Vanport I.C.. . ..
Vanport I.C.. . ..
Oregon State ....
Washington. . ,
Washington ..,...............,. I3
Washington State. .
Montana .....,...,, . . , 5
Oregon State ,...
Idaho. ....,.. .
I HAD THAT PLATE CLEAN ENOUGH TO EAT OFF OF moans Umpire Bob Finke as he watches Hal Hunter kick up a dust storm on a shde for
the home dish. The Idaho outfielder scored with ease under the stretching Cougar catcher, Clayton Carr.
PCC Northern Division
Washington State ,,.. , . . 13 2
Washington ...... . . 9 6
Oregon .... . , 6 10
Idaho ,...... . . 5 10
Oregon State .... . . 5 10
1950 BASEBALLERS-First Row: Don Hunt, Glenn Dax-nall, Joe Zavesky, Rod Grider, Bob Linck, Bob Pritchett, Nick Stallworth . . .
Second Row: Don Harrison, Van Briggs, Bill Simmons, James Atchison, Tobe Masingill, Pete Bre
Idaho. , .
Idaho ...., . . . O
Idaho ..... . . . 5
Idaho ..... . . . 6
Idaho. . .
Idaho. . .
Idaho. . .
Idaho. . .
Idaho. . .
Idaho. . ,
Idaho ..... . . . 8
Idaho. . .
Idaho. . . . . . 9
Ball Bashers Boast
North Idaho College of Education .... 4
North Idaho College of Education .... 5
North Idaho College of Education
North Idaho College of Education
CCalled in ninth-rainl
Washington State ........,.,...
Great Falls CPioneer Leaguel ....
Spokane CWestern Internationalj.
North Idaho College of Education
Boise CPioneer Leaguel .,,,.....
College of Idaho .,,..,.,.......
College of Idaho .........,,....
North Idaho College of Education
Montana State University .,..,...
THE IDAHO DIAMOND CREW ranked high in
crowd appeal this season but low in Northern
Division conference standing. Coach Finley's
nine looked stronger in every department this
season even though they did land on the cellar
step with Oregon State. The Idaho mound staff
was capable but the Vandal hitting left some-
thing to be desired. Southpaw Bob Pritchett was
the top Idaho pitcher. Pritchett turned in a Won
2-lost 3 record during conference play. Ozzie
Kanikkeberg, who worked mostly in relief roles,
won I and lost l in conference play. Cless Hinck-
ley and Don Hunt posted l-2 records during ND
play and Lloyd Schiller had a O-2 record. Sec-
ond Baseman Tobe Masingill was the most con-
sistent wood swinger at the plate. Masingill
slashed I7 hits in 53 appearances for a .305
mark. Rightfielder Ice Zavesky hit at a .255 clip
and catcher Dick Merrill was slapping the apple
at the .241 mark.
For Finley fa
Corvallis, April 174 Corvallis, April 18- Moscow, April 28- Moscow, April 29-
IDAHO OSC IDAHO OSC IDAHO OSC IDAHO OSC
ab rh a ab rh a abr h a abr h a abr h a abr
ab f h G ab f h H Msngll, 2b 4 1 3 3 eabma, C 4 1 2 o Msngii, 2b 4 1 1 3 Gdbma, C 4 1 1 2 Msngii, 2b 5 o o 4 Gabma, C s 1
Msngll, 2b 5 1 1 3 Gdbrod, c 5 O 3 O Hunter, lf 4 1 O O Fawcett, 2b 5 2 2 6 Hunter, lt 3 1 O O Fawcett, 2b 4 O 1 4 Merrill, c 4 1 2 1 Fawcett, 2b 3 1
Hunter, lf 3 1 O O Fawcett, 2b 3 1 1 2 Grider, 3b 4 O 2 1 Chrstnsn, lb 6 1 3 O Grider, 3b 4 1 1 O Chrstnsn, lb 4 1 2 O Grider, 3b 2 1 O 1 Chrstnsn, lb 4 O
Grider, 3b 4 1 1 O Chrstnsn, lb 5 1 1 O Zavesky, lb 5 O 1 3 Snyder, rf 6 1 1 O Zavesky, lb 4 1 3 1 Snyder, rf 2 O O O Zavesky, lf 4 1 2 O Snyder, rf 4 O
Prtchtt, lb 5 O O 1 Snyder, rf 4 3 2 O Prtchtt, p 3 O O 1 Harper,1t 2 2 O O Pritchett, p 4 O 1 2 Graham, rt O O O O Prtchtt, lb 4 O 1 O Stoltz, cf 4 O
Stllwrth, ss 3 O 1 1 Kratve, lt 4 1 O O Kanikbrg, p 1 O 1 O Clngman, c 2 1 O O Stllwrth, ss 3 O O 1 Kratve, lt 2 O O O Stllwrth, ss 3 1 2 3 Harper, rt 4 O
Merrill, c 4 O 2 1 Clngmn, c 2 1 O O Stllwrth, ss 4 O O 1 Stoltz, cf 2 1 1 O Harrison, rf 2 O O O Harper, lt 2 O 1 O Harrison, rt 3 1 O O Tanselli, ss 4 1
Harrison, rt 3 O O O Tanselli, ss 3 2 2 4 Harrison, rt 2 1 O O Tanselli, ss 3 1 1 9 Linck, c 4 O 1 1 Stoltz, cf 3 O O O Darnall, ct 4 O 1 O Akers, 3b 1 1
Darnall, ct 4 O O O Akers, 3h 2 O O 2 Linck, c 3 1 2 4 Akers, 3b 3 3 2 2 Simmons, ct 3 1 1 O Tanselli, ss 4 1 O 4 Kanikbrg, p 3 O O 5 Krafve 1 O
Schiller, p 1 1 1 2 White, p 1 O O O Darnall, ct 3 1 1 O Ericson, p 5 1 1 4 Akers, 3b 2 O 1 2 Berg, p 4 O
Hinckly, p 2 O O O Berg, p 3 O O 2 lobes 1 O O O Ericson, p 3 O O O i
Zavesky 1 O O O -- e?+ Ferrill 1 O O O Totals 32 5 814 Totals 34 4
Briggs 1 O O O Totals 34 5 1O 13 Totals 38 14 13 21 White 1 O O O
-- - Nelson 1 O O O
Totals 35 4 6 8 Totals 31 9 910 -1- ff--
Totals 31 5 8 8 Totals 33 3 612
IDAHO, ........... .... 2 20 OOO OOO-4 IDAHO.. ,,., . ..,.,..,. OO2 200 OO1f 5 OREGON STATE ....., lOO O10 O10- 3 OREGON STATE ....,. OOO OO4 OO!
OREGON STATE ....,., O15 111 OOx-9 OREGON STATE ..,.., O40 162 10x-14 IDAHO. .,.........,... 310 OOl OOX- 5 IDAHO ,......... ...... O 30 O10 10
E+Stallworth 2, Masingill, Schiller, Akers 3,
Tanselli 3, White. RBI-Pritchett, Goodbrod,
Snyder 4, Clingman, Tanselli, Akers, Berg.
HR-Tanselli, Snyder 2. SB-Hunter 2. Left
on-Idaho 16, Oregon State 8. WPfHinckley.
PB-Clinqman. SO-Schiller 5, Hinckley 27
White 4, Berg 4. UfWestover and Hanke.
E-Pritchett 3, Zavesky 2, Hunter, Grider,
Stallworth, Linck. RBlfGrider 2, Darnall, Good-
brod 3, Snyder, Clingman, Tanselli 2, Akers.
2B-Tanselli, Ericson, Masingill, Grider, Linck,
Zavesky. HR-Akers. SBiChristianson, Hunter.
DP+Ericson to Tanselli to Christiansong Tan-
selli to Fawcett to Christiansen. BBfPritchett 9,
Kanikkeberg 23 Ericson 5. SO-Pritchett 4, Eric-
son 2. Lett onfldaho 7, Oregon State lO.
U-Westover and Hanke. Attendance-2400.
E-Tanselli, Akers, Zavesky, Stallworth. RBI
-Akers, Harper, Christianson, Zavesky, Pritch-
ett 2, Masingill. 2BfAkers, Harper. HR-Mas
ingill. BB-Erickson 5, Pritchett 3. SOfErick-
son 4, Pritchett 5. Balk-Erickson. DP-Masin-
gill to Linck. Lett onfOreqon State 5, ldaho 6.
U-Sabol and Finke. Attendance7l2O3.
E-Masingill, Merrill, Kannikkeberg, 1
brod, Fawcett, Snyder, Akers. RBI-Mas
Merrill, Zavesky 2, Stallworth, Goodbrod,
cett, Christianson 2. 2B-Merrill, Christie
SB-Grider. BB-Kannikkeberg 107 Be
SO-Kannikkeberg 4, Berg 2. WPfKan1
berq. Lett on-Oregon State 11, ldaho 8
Sabol and Finke. Attendancef1400.
OREGON STATE COLLEGE SERIES
35351 ., Si no
YOU'RE OUT . . . But Ump-I'm the first baseman. The Beaver batter who hit me the
apple, he's the one who's out. My gosh, read your rule book.
ldahc was set down in one-two fashion
by Oregon State in Corvallis. The Van-
dals suffered a 14-5 setback on a 13-hit
attack by OSC in the first game.
In the second Corvallis encounter,
Idaho jumped off to an early two-run
lead but OSC cut loose in the third
frame and came out on top with a 9-4
The Vandals evened the series when
they snapped up two in a row from OSC
in Moscow. Bob Pritchett hurled a mas-
terful six-hitter against the Beavers in
Ozzie Kanikkeberg pitched a seven-
hit affair against OSC in the second
game. Kanikkeberg goose-egged the
Beavers in every inning but the sixth.
Ozzie Kanikkebergrkickfk Tobe Masingillirkrkf Bob Linckikrk 1
Pitcher Second Base Catcher
Bob Pritchetbki' Hal Hunterikir Nick Stallworthiok
Pitcher and First Base Lett Field Shortstop
Ioe Zavesky poked a home run for Ida-
ho's only extra base hit during the first
Oregon game in Eugene. The Ducks set
Idaho down 12-4.
The second Eugene contest was a
complete reversal ot form tor both clubs.
Idaho unlimbered their hitting power
and pounded out a 17-12 win.
Idaho leveled Ott their four-game
series with the Oregonians at MacLean
field. Oregon bashed out a 12-3 decision
in the first contest.
Bob Pritchett chalked up his second
conference win ot the season when he
put Oregon down 9-7.
CAUGHT SLEEP-WALKING . . . Bob Pritchett puts the tag on an Oregon runner who took
a big turn around first base and found himself in a hot box.
ene, April 19- Eugene, April 20- Moscow, May 3- Moscow, May 4-
IDAHO OREGON IDAHO OREGON IDAHO OREGON IDAHO OREGON
aboha aboha aboh aboh abrha abrh a abrha abrha
1, 2b 4 3 O 4 Stratton, lb 5 2 2 O Msngll, 2b 5 1 3 Owens, ct 5 6 2 Msngll, 2b 2 2 1 3 Stratton, lt 5 2 1 O Msngll, 2b 2 3 0 2 Stratton, lf 3 1 1 0
c 4 0 0 O Nelson, 2b 5 2 2 2 Hunter, lt 5 2 1 Nelson, 2b 4 1 1 Hunter, lt 3 O 1 1 Nelson, 2b 5 3 3 2 Hunter, lt 3 1 1 O Nelson, 2b 4 1 1 2
', lt 3 2 0 l Strader, rt 4 2 2 0 Grider, 3b 5 2 1 Stratton, lt 4 3 O Grider, 3b 3 O 0 O Strader, rt 4 0 0 O Grider, 3b O 2 O 3 Kimball, 3b 3 1 1 2
Ly, 3b 3 2 1 2 Salter, ct 3 1 1 O Zavesky, ri 4 0 2 Strader, rt 5 2 2 Zavesky, rt 4 0 O O Sugura, c 4 0 1 3 Zavesky, rt 4 2 2 O Sugra, rf, cf 4 O O O
l, c 4 2 O l Owens, ct O O 0 O Prtchtt, lb 613 3 Sugura, c 5 8 4 Prtchtt, lb 2 O O 1 Kimball, 3b 5 1 O 1 Prtchtt, p 3 O O 3 Strader, lb 5 1 1 2
t, lb 411 1 2 Kimball, 3b 4 O 1 5 Stllwrth, ss 5 2 3 Settcase, lb 5 5 1 Stllwrth, ss 4 O O 2 Salter, ct 5 1 1 O Stllwrth, ss 4 0 O 3 lones, ci 3 O O 1
es, rt 3 2 0 O Schmer, 3b 1 1 1 1 Linck, o 4 2 1 Kimball, 3b 4 O 2 Linck, c l O O 2 Settcse, lb 3 1 l O Merrill, c 4 O 1 0 Tom, rf 2 1 O 1
,h, ss 3 2 O 4 Coley, ss 5 2 1 2 Darnall, of 4 4 1 Coley, ss 4 1 O Simms, ct 3 1 O O Coley, ss 2 3 1 O Choules, lb 3 1 1 0 Coley, ss 5 1 2 3
p 2 0 1 2 Settcase, lb 514 4 O Hinckley, p 6 0 1 Salter, p 1 O O Schiller, p 3 O 0 7 Krause, p 4 1 2 3 Darnall, ct 4 O l O Smith, c 3 0 1 0
ll, p O O O l Smith, c 2 3 1 1 Kankbrg, p O 0 O Haans, p 2 O O Merrill 1 0 O O Harrison, lt 1 O 1 O lohnson, p 1 0 0 0
:,p 1 0 O O Krause, p 3 O 1 4 Johnson p 0 0 O Harrison 1 0 0 0 Rogers, p 3 l 1 0
Rogers, p 0 0 O O Rose, p O O O Choules 1 O 0 O - 1--
Rose, p 0 O O O Mills, p O O O -- -- Totals 28 9 711 Totals 36 7 811
-- -- Tom 1 0 O Totals 30 3 2 16 Totals 37 12 10 9
otals 31 24 317 Totals 37 271615 Krause, p 1 l O
Totals 44 26 16 Totals 40 27 12
O ....... .... 0 10 010 020- 4 IDAHO ...,............ OOO 319 103-17 OREGON .... ...lOl 100 O54-12 OREGON .... ...020 OOO 050- 7
BON ....,......... 500 221 70v-12 OREGON ,.,........,.. 310 090 206--12 IDAHO ......,.......,. OOO 020 010- 3 IDAHO ......,......... 323 000 010- 9
-Masingill, Linck, Choules, Stallworth,
2, Salter, Schmer, Coley, Smith. RBI-
:y 2, Merrill, Hunt, Strader 3, Salter d,
2, Krause. 2B-Settecase 2, Smith, HR-
:y, Strader. DP-Stallworth to Masingill to
ettg Hunt to Stallworth to Pritchett, Stall-
to Pritchett, Pritchettp Kimball to Nelson
tecase. BE-Hunt 4: Rcgers 4. Krause 3.
Darnall 1, Krause 3, Lett on-Idaho 7, Ore-
, U-Hanke and Westover. Attendance-
E-Grider, Pritchett, Owens, Settecase, Kim-
ball, Coley, Krause. RBI-Masingill, Hunter 2,
Grider 2, Zavesky 2, Pritchett 3, Linck 2, Hinck-
ley, Darnall, Stratton, Strader 3, Sugura 4, Kim-
ball, Coley, 2B-Masingill, Hunter, Grider,
Owens. 3E-Masingill, Stracler, Kimball. HR-
Zavesky, Sugura. SE-Linck 2, Darnall 2,
Krause. BB-Hinckley 65 1-laans 2, Iohnson 4,
Rose 2, Mills l. SO-Hinckley 2, Haans 5, Iohn-
son 1, Mills 2, Krause l. WP-Hinckley. Balk-
Hincklev. PB-Sugura 3. Lett on-lclaho 7, Ore-
gon l0. U-Hanke and Westover. Attendance-
E-Masingill 3, Hunter, Stallworth 3, Linck 3,
Simmons 2, Schiller. RBI-Masingill, Hunter,
Zavesky, Stratton 2, Nelson, Strader, Salter,
Coley. 213-Nelson 2, Sugura, Masingill. 3B-
Hunter. SB-Nelson, Slater. BE-Krause 8,
Schiller 4. SO--Krause 8, Schiller 3. WP-
Krause. Ball:-Krause. HPB-Nelson, Coley 3,
Settecase CSchillerJ, Lett on-Oregon 7, Idaho
5. U-Sabol and Finke, Attendance-1400,
E-Kimball, Masingill, Grider, Stallworth 2.
RBI-Nelson, Kimball 2, lohnson 2, Rogers,
Choules 2, Harrison, Darnall. 2B-Strader, Tom,
Masingill, Grider. BB-Iohnson 10, Rogers 6,
Pritchett 5. SO-lohnson 2, Rogers 1, Pritchett
6. DP-Kimball to Nelson to Straderp Masingill
to Stallworth to Ohoules. WP-lohnson. Balk-
Iohnson. Lett on-Oregon 8, Idaho 12. U-
Sabol and Finke. Attendance-1400.
U IVERSITY OF OREGON SERIES
E-Carroll 2, Coleman, Pritchett, Stallworth. E-Grider 2, Masinqill, Stallworth, Linck 2, EeGrider, Hunter, Zavesky, Stallwo
Moscow, April 253
Pullman, May 9-
Pullman, May 19-
Moscow, May 20-
IDAHO WSC IDAHO WSC IDAHO WSC IDAHO WSC
ab h a ab r h a ab r h a ab r h a ab r h a ab r h a ab r h a ab '
Msngll, 2b 4 2 3 McGuire, cf 5 1 1 O Grider, 3b 5 O O 1 McGuire, ct 5 2 3 O Grider, 3b 3 O O 3 McGuire, cf 5 O 1 O Grider, 3b 4 O 1 4 McGuire, cf 3 1
Hunter, lf 3 O O Carroll, 2b 3 1 l 1 Hunter, lt 4 O 2 O Carroll, 2b 4 1 2 1 Hunter, lf 4 O O O Carroll, 2b 5 1 2 2 Hunter, lf 4 2 1 O Carroll, 2b 4 I
Grider, 3b 4 1 2 Coleman, ss 4 O 1 3 Msngll, 2b 4 O 2 1 Coleman, ss 5 3 3 4 Msngll, 2b 2 O O 1 Coleman, ss 5 1 1 l Msngll, 2b 4 2 1 3 Coleman, ss 5 C
Zavesky, rt 4 1 O Tappe, lf 3 O 1 O Zavesky, lb 3 O O O Tappe, 1b 3 3 2 O Zavesky, rt 4 O O O Camp, lb 1 1 O O Zavesky, rf 4 1 1 O Camp, lb 2
Prtchtt, lb 4 3 1 Brnswck, rf 3 2 O O Prtchtt, p 4 O O O Brnswck, rt 5 1 1 1 Prtchtt, lb 4 O O O Tappe, lb 3 1 O 1 Prtchtt, lb 5 O 1 O Tappe, lb 3 I
Stllwrth, ss 4 O 4 Carr, c 2 1 O O Schiller, p O O O O Carr, c 5 1 1 1 Stllwrth, ss 4 l 1 5 Brnswk, rt 5 3 4 O Stllwrth, ss 5 O 1 3 Brnswck, rt 4 .
Linck, c 3 O 2 Paul, 3b 3 1 l 6 Briggs 1 O O O Paul, 3b 5 O 3 3 Darnall, ct 2 O O O Paul, 3b 5 O 3 4 Merrill, c 4 1 1 1 Paul, 3b 4 .
Darnall, cf 3 O O Camp, lb 4 O O 1 Stllwrth, ss 5 O 2 5 Boytz, lt 4 1 l 1 Linck, o 1 O O 2 Boytz, lf 3 O O O Darnall, cf 3 O O O Watson, lt 3 f
Atchison 1 1 O Dolguist, p 4 1 2 2 Merrill, c 4 1 l O Dolquist, p 4 l 2 2 Hinckley 1 O O O Watson, lf O 1 O O Atchison 1 O O O Boytz, lt 2 C
Hinckley, p 2 O 2 Harrison, rt 3 O O O Foster, p O O O O Kanikbrg, p 2 O O 2 Carr, c 2 1 l 1 Hunt, p O O O O Carr, c 3 l
Harrison O O O Darna11,ct 3 O 2 1 Atchison 1 O O O Keogh, p 4 O O O Schiller, p 4 O 2 5 Foster, p 1 C
Kanikbrg, p O O O -+2 Y---- gift- ---- Dolquist, p 1 C
Perry 1 O O Totals 36 1 9 8 Totals 40131813 Totals 28 1 1 13 Totals 38 912 9 lorrison 2 C
-1- Conley, p 1 C
Totals 33 8 14 Totals 31 7 713 Keogh, p O C
Totals 38 6 916 Totals 37 S
IDAHO ........,........ OOO OOO O21-3 IDAHO ...,,.....,......, OOO OOI OOO 1 IDAHO ..,............., OOO O10 OOO-1 WASHINGTON STATE.O6O OOO l
WASHINGTON STA'I'E.OOO SOO 200-7 WASHINGTON STATE..4OO 1OO 62x-13 WASHINGTON STATE.3OO Oll 22x-9 IDAHO ,.,,.....,....... 2OO OOO 4
E-Linck, Darnall, Coleman 2. RBI-Masiw
gill, Gricler 2, McGuire 2, Camp, Dolquist 2.
2B-Coleman, Paul, Atchison. 3BeTappe. SB
-Carroll, Tappe, Brunswick 2, Paul. BBS
Hinckley 8, Dolquist 4. SO-Hinckley 1, Ka-
nikkeberg 1, Dolquist 4. DPfColeman to Campy
Carroll to Campy Stallworth to Masingill to
Pritchett. Lett onfWashington State lO, Idaho
8. U-Sabol and Finke. Attendance-1 7OO Cestj
RBleMasingill, McGuire, Coleman, Tappe 3,
Brunswick 2, Carr, Paul 3, Dolquist. 2B-Cole-
man. 3BeColeman, Paul, Dolquist, Darnall 2.
HRfTappe. SB-McGuire 2, Carroll, Coleman,
Tappe, Brunswick, Paul. Lett on-Idaho 15,
Washington State 7. BBfPritchett 2, Dolquist 7.
SO--Dolquist 3, Foster 2, Pritchett 3, Schiller 1.
WP-Dolguist. BalkeSchi1ler. PBeMerrill 2.
U-Sabol and Ulrich. Attendancee3000.
Paul, Carr. 2B-Carroll. HR-Brunswick 2.
SBfCarroll, Coleman 3, Tappe, Brunswick,
Paul, Boytz, Watson. Lett on-ldaho 9, WSC 9.
BBfKeogh 9, Kanikkeberg 4. SOfKeogh 3.
UeUlrich and Sabol. Attendance 18OO test.l.
DON'T STRAIN YOURSELF, NEIGHBORfI've got
the ball in my glove and I've got my foot on the bag.
All you got was exercise from a run down the first
Washington State's Lee Dolguist ruined
the MacLean field conference opener
when he effectively scattered eight lda-
ho hits for a 7-3 win over the Vandals.
WSC shelled out a marathon 13-1 Win
over ldaho in Pullman. Glen Darnall
swung the big stick tor Idaho when he
socked out two triples.
Rod Keogh made it three straight Wins
for WSC over Idaho when he twirled a
9-1 triumph in Pullman.
Cougar Coach Buck Bailey lost a bat-
tle With the plate umpire at MacLean
field and was ushered from the premises,
but the Cougar nine Won their battle and
posted a 9-6 Win over ldaho.
Schiller, Coleman, Paul, Foster. RBI-Hui
Masingill, Pritchett 2, Schiller, McGuire 2
roll 3, Coleman, Tappe, Paul. 3B-Sc
HRfCarroll. SBfMcGuire 2, Tappe,
Pritchett. BBfFoster 1, Dolquist 1, Con
Keogh 1, Hunt 3, Schiller 4. SO-Dolqi
Conley 2, Keogh l, Schiller 6. WP-Do
Lett on-Washington State 8, Idaho 9.U-
and Sabol. Attendance-2200.
Lloyd Schillerik Dick Mez-rillir Joe Zaveskyi'
Pitcher Catcher Right Field and First Base
Don Huntrki Glenn Darnallii' Cless Hinckleyi'
Pitcher Center Field Pitcher
ldaho dropped its Northern Division
conference opener to Washington in Se-
attle, 8-2. The Vandal nine capitalized
on a shaky start by Husky pitcher Bob
Moen, and hugged a two-run lead at the
end of three frames. Moen then settled
down and blanked the Vandals the rest
of the route.
Don Hunt, backed by brilliant ldaho
fielding, hurled himself out of the tight
spots and nosed out the University of
Washington 6-5 in the opener in Moscow.
ln the second session at MacLean
field, Washington covered the Vandal
outfield with l7 bingos that dropped
DECAPITATED-Wasl-xington's first seeker wasn't
clipped by the ball. He just went out of his head
Seattle, April 14-
Moscow, May 15-
stretching for a wild throw. Zavesky safe at first.
Moscow, May 16-
IDAHO WASHINGTON IDAHO WASHINGTON IDAHO WASHINGTON
ahrha abrha abrha ahrha abrha abrha
Msngll, 2b 2 1 O 3 Tucker, 2b 5 O 1 1 Gricler, 3b 4 O O 3 Herns, cf 5 O 2 O Grider, 3b 3 O O 5 Herns, cf 6 O O O
Linck, c 4 O O 1 Swanson, ct 3 2 1 O Hunter, lf 4 1 1 O Hyamta, 2b 2 1 O 2 Hunter, lt 2 O O O Englrt, ss 5 O O O
Prtchtt, p 4 1 O 1 Andrinq, lb 4 2 2 1 Msngll, 2b 3 1 1 4 Tucker, 2b 2 O 1 1 Msngll, 2b 2 O O 3 Rodland, rf 4 2 2 O
Choules, lb 4 O O O Glssmn, 3b 5 3 2 2 Zavesky, rf 4 O O O Redland, rt 4 1 1 O Zavesky, rf 4 O O l Andring,1b 5 3 5 O
Hunter, lf 3 O O O Kmmrle, rf 2 O O O Prtchtt,1b 4 O O O Andring, lb 3 1 1 O Merrill, c 4 O O O Moen, lf 4 O 4 O
Stllwrth, ss 4 O 2 O Mullen, lf 5 O O O Stllwrth, ss 3 2 O 3 Glssmn, 3b 5 O l 1 Stllwrth, ss 3 1 O 6 Swanson, lf O O O O
Grider, 3b 3 O 1 1 Lndberg, c 4 O 2 1 Darnall, cf 3 1 1 1 Mullen, lf 2 O O O Prtchtt,1b 3 O O O Glssmn, 3b 5 1 O O
Harrison, rt 2 O O O Englrt, ss 4 O 2 1 Simmons, c 3 1 O 1 Moen, lf 2 O 1 O Darnall, ct 2 O O O Lndberq, C 5 2 4 2
Darnall, of 4 O O O Moen, p 4 1 1 2 Merrill, o O O O O Lewis, c 5 O 1 O Hinckley, p 3 O 1 2 Tucker, 2b 2 O O 2
Hyamta, 2b O O O O Choules 1 O O O Grant, ss 3 1 O 3 Harrison 1 O O O Hyamta, 2b 1 O O O
----- -- Hunt, p 3 O 1 O McCrtny, p 4 1 3 1 Bell, p 4 O 2 O
Totals 3O 2 312 Totals 36 811 8 Peterson, p O O O O ---- ------
--- --Y ---- Totals 27 1 1 17 Totals 41 817 4
Totals 37 5 11 8 Totals 32 6 4 13
IDAHO. ..,...,........ O02 OOO OOO- 2 WASHINGTON ........ 2OO OO1 110- 5 WASHINGTON ......,. OO2 OOO 411- 8
WASHINGTON, ,...... OO1 O30 13x- 8 IDAHO .......,........ OOO O40 O2x- 6 IDAHO .,.,............ OOO 100 OOO- 1
E-Andring, Linck 2, Stallworth. RBI-Stalk
worth 2, Glassman 5, Lundberg 2. 2B-Tucker,
Lundberg, Englert. HR-Glassman. SB-Swan
son 2, Andring, Lundberg. DP-Andring to
Lundberg to Moen, Stallworth to Masingill to
Choules. BB-Moen 5, Pritchett 6. SO-Moen
7, Pritchett 4. Left on-Washington lO, Idaho 7,
U-Anderson and Fidler. Attendance-150.
E-Heyamota, Andring, Lewis 2, Grant 3,
Hunter, Masingill. RBI-Andring 2, Tucker,
Glassman, Rodland, Hunt, Hunter 2, Masingill,
Darnall. 2B-Hunt. 3B-Hunter. SB-Heya-
mota, Rodland, Andring 3, Grant, Stallworth,
Darnall. DP-Heyamota to Grant to Andrinqp
Grider to Masingill to Pritchett. Left on-Wash-
ington lO, ldaho 5. BB-McCartney 3, Hunt 6.
SO-McCartney 4, Peterson 1, Hunt 4. PB-
Lewis 2. Balk-Peterson. WP-Hunt. U-Sabol
and Finke. Attendance-1500 test.J,
E-Grider, Hunter, Merrill. RB1-Hinckley,
Andring, Moen 3, Glassman, Lundberg 2, Bell.
2B-Moen. 3B-Rodland. HR-Lundberg, And-
ring. SB-Andring 3. DB-Stallworth to Pritch-
ettg Stallworth to Masingill to Pritchett 2. Left
on-Washington lO, Idaho 7. BB-Hinckley 4,
Bell 8. SO-Hinckley 3, Bell 8. U-Finke and
Sabol. Attendance -2000 Cest.J.
U IVERSITY OF WASHINGTON
YOU'RE DOING FINE, CAL . . . BUT YOUR SHADOW CAN'T EVEN GET OFF THE GROUND-Cal Sparks jumped like a kangaroo and sklms
over the bar at the Oregon State meet in Corvallis.
PCC Northern Division
University oi Oregon .....
University oi Washington ...,
Washington State ........
University oi Idaho ,.,,
Oregon State ..,..,..,...
Montana State University .....
1950 TRACK SQUADfI"'irst Row: Norm Barber, Myron Hodgson, Glen Christian, Ted Nowak, Cal Sparks, Chuck Behre . S d R D M 1
Dave Martindale, John Allyson, Ron Huffer, Vern Widner, Keith Bean, Bob Parish . . . Third Row: Manager Orval Hansen, N F 11 d C
D C 1 D H V J h W J h C S H
ax-win ogswel, ave iner, on o nson, arren o anson, oach tan iserman.
Stan's Spirited Sprinters
Score Successful Season
lDAl'lC'S TRACK SQUAD lacked only depth in
ranks, a prime prerequisite for gaining victories.
The Vandals failed to Win a single dual meet,
but in many cases they captured the majority of
first place honors. Don Miller, Vandal 440 spe-
cialist, turned in the best mark in Northern Divi-
sion competition When he breezed through the
guarter-mile in 49.6. Warren lohnson recorded
a 4219.1 mile against Washington University in
Seattle. The leather-lunged junior then gar-
nered a second in the mile event at the Pacific
Coast conference track and field meet at Berke-
ley. Two other Idaho entries also placed in the
PCC session. lohn Allyson ran fourth in the two-
mile event and Keith Bean finished fifth in the
high hurdles. Norm Farnham qualified for the
880-yard run but he didn't make the trip to the
California city. Farnham won the Northern Divi-
sion title in 1:56.l.
Track Mentor Stan Hise
Jaffa! Wigan 88
Saturday, April I5-Neale Stadium:
Mile Runff-Iutchins, Oregon, first, Iohanson, Idaho, sec-
ond, Bachlund, Oregon, third. Time-4-:4O.I.
440-Yard DashaMiller, Idaho, first, Armstrong, Idaho,
second, Countryman, Oregon, third. Time-O:52.l.
Pole VaultfRasmussen, Oregon, first, Hickok, Oregon,
and Pickens, Oregon, tie for second. Heightfllt feet.
High Jumpfliolden, Oregon, first, Lewis, Oregon,
Smith, Oregon, Sparks, Idaho, and Martindale, Idaho, tie
for second. Height-5 feet 8 inches.
Shot PuteAnderson, Oregon, first, Paxton, Oregon,
second, Earl, Oregon, third. Distancee44 feet I inch.
100-Yard Dash-Henthorne, Oregon. first, Cleary, Ore-
ond, Christian, Idaho, third, TimeeO:9.7.
120 High Hu:-dlesfBean, Idaho, first, Doyle, Oregon,
second, Sullivan, Oregon, third. Time-O:l5.3.
880-Yard Run-McClure, Oregon, first, Farnham, Ida-
ho, second, Barber, Idaho, third. 'l'imef2:O3.
200-Yard Dash+Henthorne, Oregon, first, Newton, Ida-
ho, second, Christian, Idaho, third. Time-O:I8.8.
Javelinflvfissfeldt, Oregon, first, Hodgson, Idaho, sec-
ond, Stelle, Oregon, third. DistanoeiI89 feet IO inches.
Two-Mile Run-Mundle, Oregon, first, Allyson, Idaho,
second, Harper, Idaho, third. Time-IO:25.8.
200 Low Hux-dlesfSmith, Oregon, first, Sullivan, Ore-
gon, second, Doyle, Oregon, third. TimeeO:2I.8.
Broad Jump-Lewis, Oregon, first, Smith, Oregon, sec-
ond, Sullivan, Oregon, third. Distancef22 feet 4 inches.
Discus-Anderson, Oregon, first: Hiner, Idaho, second,
Speropulos, Idaho, third. Distance-I47 feet 8 inches.
Mile Relay-Won by Idaho CFarnham, Barber, Iohansou
and Millerl. Timee3:4l.
JUST SEVEN MORE LAPS, FELLOWS-Bill Harper
and Ron Huffer set the pace on the two-miie run.
' HJ I
i ng, mil
HOW HAVE THOSE THINGS BEAN, KEITH-The hurdles
must be O.K. Keith Bean glides over the final barrier well in
front of his Oregon opponent.
WE WASTE MORE STRING THIS WAY-War
Johanson breaks the tape after whirling a fo
JM? 55 055 7
Saturday, April 22fBell Field:
Mile Runflohanson, Idaho, first, Petterson, OSC, sec
ond, Fisher, OSC, third. 'l'imef4:24.3.
440-Yard Dash-Miller, Idaho, first, Armstrong, Idaho
second, McKay, OSC, third. Time-O:5I.2.
100-Yard DashfChristian, Idaho, first, Miller, OSC
second, Newton, Idaho, third, TimefO:IO.
120 High Hur-dleseBean, Idaho, first, Doyle, OSC, sec
ond, Turner, OSC, third. Time-O:l5.2.
High 'JumpfEliot, OSC, first, Porter, OSC, second
Rinearson, OSC, third. Heightf6 ft 4 inches.
Shot PuteDelay, OSC, first, Rinearson, OSC, second
Iohnson, OSC, third. Distancef44 feet IOM inches.
B80-Yard Run-Farnham, Idaho, first, Leonard, OSC
second, Petterson, OSC, third. Time-l:58.'Y.
220-Yard Dash-Newton, Idaho, first, Christian, Idaho
second, Sparks, Idaho, third. TimefO:22.7.
Javelin-Delaney, OSC, first, Cline, OSC, second, Ri
nearson, OSC, third. Distanceel92 feet 3 inches.
Pole Vault-Dickey, OSC, first, Holmes, OSC, second
Martindale, Idaho, third. HeightfI2 feet.
Two-Mile Run-Fisher, OSC, first, Harper, Idaho, sec-
ond, Huffer, Idaho, third. Timef9:59.7.
220 Low Hurdles-Bean, Idaho, first, Wells, OSC, sec-
ond, Turner, OSC, third. Time-O:26.
Broad Jump-Wells, OSC, first, Sheffold, OSC, second,
McCafferty, OSC, third. Distancee2O feet 8 inches.
Discus-Rinearson, OSC, first, Morse, OSC, second,
Hiner, Idaho, third. Distancefl44 feet QM inches.
Mile Relay-won by Idaho CFarnham, Barber. Iohanson
Miuefp. Time-3f28.e. '
IS THE BALL REALLY THAT HEAVY?+Dave
Hiner in the motion of propelling the 16-pound
l?E GOES ANOTHER WHITE STRING-Norm
nham strides through smoothly at the finish
tis 880 spin.
Jdzia 44 Wiz fffkzgfafz
UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA ,..,. 'ISM
UNIVERSITY OF WASHINGTON .... 585i
IDAHO ....,..............,..,........,...,,... 29
THIS PICTURE WAS A SNAP-Everyone came for
the shot. Don Miller and Dick Armstrong wear Idaho
colors in the 440 dash.
Saturday, April 29fWashington Stadium:
1Parenthetical matter indicates winning dual meet effort?
Mile RunfMello, California, first, Iohanson, Idaho
14:19.1l, second, Leslie, Washington, third, Arnot, Califor-
nia, fourth, Dexter, Washington, fifth. Timef4:18.5.
100-Yard Dasheltnderson, California, first, Weisman,
Washington 19.83, second, Christian, Idaho, third, Maples,
California, fourth, Flotierg, Washington, fifth. TimefO:9.7.
440-Yard DashfMiller, Idaho, first, Morgan, Washing-
ton 15021, second, Bush, Washington, third, Palmer, Cali-
nia, fourth, Barber, Idaho, fifth. TimefO:5O.
120 High Hurdles-Burke, Washington, first, Rademak-
er, California, second, Bean, Idaho, third, Steward, Wash-
ington, fourth, Donaldson, Washington, fifth. Timef14.5.
High Jump---Hagler, California, and Olsen, Washing-
ton, tie for first, Garrett, California, third, Martindale, Idaho,
and Sparks, Idaho, tie for fourth. Heightffi feet l inch.
Shot Put"'Ragatz, California, first, Rush, California, sec-
ond, Perry, Washington 146 ft. 85 in.l, third, Dixon, Wash-
ington, fourth, Hiner, Idaho, fifth. Distance-47 ft. I4 in.J.
880-Yard Run-Hensey, Washington, first, Clark, Cali-
fornia, second, Farnham, Idaho, third, Matland, Washington,
fourth, Iackson, California, fifth, Timef1:53.9.
Javelin-Roseme, California, first, Baldwin, California,
second, Hodgson, Idaho 1179 ft. SVZ in.l, Umsted, Washing-
ton, fourth, no fifth. Distancef205 ft. 'YM in,
Two-Mile RunfAbhey, Washington, first, Stauffer,
California, second, Allyson, Idaho, third, Seamount, Califor-
nia, fourth, Richards, Washington, fifth. Time-9:3O.8.
220-Yard DashfAnderson, California, first, Weisman,
Washington 1O:22l, second, Maples, California, third, Chris-
tian, Idaho, fourth, Floberg, Washington, fifth. TimefO:2l.5.
Discusflfiner, Idaho, first, Cook, California 1143 tt. 4.8
ini, second, Perry, Washington, third, Ragatz, California,
fourth, Speropulos, Idaho, fifth. Distance-146 ft. 9.1 in.
Pole VaultfPaddock, California, first, Brigham, Wash-
ington 112 ft, 6 in.t, second, Parish, Idaho, and Martindale,
Idagio, tie for third, Wigginton, California, fifth. Heightf13
220 Low HurdlesfBurke, Washington, first, Donaldson,
Washington, second, Wigginton, California, third, Stewart,
Washington, fourth, Bean, Idaho, fifth. Time?O:23.9.
Broad Jump---Stanfield, California, first, Grant, Califor-
nia, and Bartholmey, Washington 1tieJ 122 ft. 115 in.l, sec-
ond, Hublow, Washington, fourth, McCockey, Washington,
fifth. Distance723 ft. M in.
Mile Relay--Won by California 1Palmer, Arnot, Clark,
Iacksonl, Washington, second. Time 3:22,3.
Zzfzia 56.5 755'
Saturday, May 6ffNeale Stadium:
l Shot PutfSwerin, WSC, first, Mataya, WSC, second,
Fisher, WSC, third. Distance-47 feet 7 inches.
I Mile Rune--Iohanson, Idaho, first, Stimac, WSC, second,
1 Eischen, WSC, third. Time-4:25.3.
Javelinfl-Iodgson, Idaho, first, Nelson, WSC, second,
Tyreel, WSC, third. Distance-183 feet 9 inches.
440-Yard DashfMiller, Idaho, first, Millard, WSC, sec-
ond, Haldeck, WSC, third. Time-0:51.
100-Yard DashfNewton, Idaho, first, Christian, Idaho,
second, Thorndike, WSC, third. Time 0:10.
Pole Vault---Martindale, Idaho, first, Parish, Idaho, Sul-
livan, WSC, and Gayda, WSC, tie for second. Height 12 feet.
120 High Hurdles-Polsfoot, WSC, first, Bean, Idaho,
second, no third. TimefO:15.
880-Yard RunfFarnham, Idaho, first, Sewell, WSC,
second, Carpenter, WSC, third. Timef1:57.9.
2.20-Yard DashfNewton, Idaho, first, Weise, WSC, sec-
ond, Thorndike, WSC, third. Time-O:22.2.
Discusflsliner, Idaho, first, Mataya, WSC, second, Fish-
er, WSC, third. Distancefl45 feet BM inches.
Two-Mile Runfltllyson, Idaho, first, Bob Selfridge,
WSC, second, Dick Selfridge, WSC, third. Timef9:58.2.
220 Low Hur-d1esfPolsfoot, WSC, first, Bean, Idaho, sec-
ond, Swanheck, WSC, third. Time-O:24.6.
Broad Jumpflrliggens, WSC, first, Morgan, WSC, sec-
ond, Nowack, Idaho, third. Distancee22 feet GM inches.
High JumpfRoberts, WSC, and Padrick, WSC, tied for
first, Dave Martindale, Idaho, and I-Iiggens, WSC, tied for
third. I'Ieightf6 feet 2 inches.
Mile Re1ayfWon by WSC 1I'Iiggens, Deck, Weise and
Millardl, Timef3:27. Idaho's timef3:27.7.
HEY, WHERE'D IT GO?7Darwin Cogswell lets
his flying saucer sail into the competitive field.
IN A WHIPPET FINISH-Dick Newton 11eftt and Glen Christian
1centerl finish a close century.
cfzzfzffa 65 Mlnfana tgfafe 68
Saturday, May I3-Missoula, Montana:
High Jump-Cope, Montana, first, Martindale, Idaho,
second, Hasquet, Montana, third, Height-5 feet ll inches.
Pole Vault-Martindale, Idaho, first, Iansen, Montana,
and Parish, Idaho, tied for second. I-Ieight-12 feet 7 inches.
Shot Put+Delaney, Montana, first, Ripke, Montana, sec-
ond, Doyle, Montana, third. Distance-41 feet 9M inches.
Javelin-Christensen, Montana, first, Hodgson, Idaho,
second, Rothwell, Montana, third. Distance-I77 feet.
Mile Runflohanson, Idaho, first, Allyson, Idaho, sec-
ond, Fleming, Montana, third. Time-4:3O.5.
100-Yard Dash-Luckman, Montana, first, Brennan,
Montana, second, Christian, Idaho, third. Time-O:O9.9.
440-Yard DasheMiller, Idaho, first, Heintz, Montana,
second, Armstrong, Idaho, third. TimewO:49.6.
120 High Hurdles-Bean, Idaho, first, Badgley, Mon-
tana, second, Doyle, Montana, third. Time O:l5.
880-Yard Run-Farnham, Idaho, first, Iohanson, Idaho,
second, Fleming, Montana, third. Time-l:57.4.
220-Yard Dash-Luckman, Montana, first: Newton, Ida-
ho, second, Christian, Idaho, third. TimefO:2l.8.
Two-Mile Run-McChesney, Montana, first, Allyson,
Idaho, second, Harper, Idaho, third. Time-lO:O4.5.
220 Low Hurdles-Bean, Idaho, first, Badgley, Montana,
second, Anderson, Montana, third. Time 0:25.
Broad Jump--Luckman, Montana, first, Nowak, Idaho,
third. Distance-21 feet ll inches.
Discus-Doyle, Montana, first, I-liner, Idaho, second,
Ripke, Montana, third. Distance-l66 feet, 9M inches.
Mile RelaywForfeited to Idaho, as I-leintz, Montana, had
injured his leg and Luckman had fallen at the finish of the
HERE, YOU CAN HAVE ITvDick Newton touches off Norm fi
Barber in the third quarter of the mile relay.
NEANDERTHAL MAN WITH A SPEAR?-No,
just Myron Hodgson winding up with a javelin.
OH, MY ACHING FEET !-John Allyson hits
wire with a pained expression after grinding
miles. Some joker replaced the white string x
a steel cable.
Jlffflffmfz Qzbzkzbn .
Saturday, May 20-Washington Stadium:
880-Yard Run-Farnham, Idaho, first, Hensey, Wash-
ington, second, McClure, Oregon, third, Matland, Washing-
ton, and Fleming, Montana, tie for fourth. 'I'imeel:56.l.
Javelin-Missfeldt, Oregon, first, Nelson, Washington
State, second, Delaney, Oregon State third, Hodgson, Idaho,
fourth. Distance-l96 feet 9 inches.
Two-Mile Run-Mundle, Oregon, first, Fisher, Oregon
State, second, Allyson, Idaho, third, Selfridge, Washington
State, fourth. Time-9:32.4.
220-Yard DashfWeisman, Washington, first, Fell, Ore-
gon, second, Bullier, Oregon, third, Christian, Idaho, fourth.
Discus-Doyle, Montana, first, Anderson, Oregon, sec-
ond, Rinearson, Oregon State, third, Morse, Oregon State,
fourth. Distance-IG4 feet 8 inches. tNew division record.
Old record l57 feet 2 inches, by Ed Moeller, Oregon, 1929.1
Pole Vault-Rasmussen, Oregon, first, Pickens, Oregon,
second, Martindale, Idaho, and Dickey, Oregon State, tie
for third. Height-I3 feet, 9 inches.
ZZO Low Hurdl.esfBurke, Washington, first, Donaldson,
Washington, and Steward, Washington, tie for second,
Smith, Oregon, fourth. Time-O:23.6.
Broad Juzmpelsewis, Oregon, first, Higgins, Washing-
ton State, second, Luckman, Montana, third, Bartholmy,
Washington, fourth. Distance-23 feet 8 inches.
Mile Relay-Washington State won fMillard, Wiese, Hig-
gins, Eischenl, Washington, second, Idaho, third, Montana,
Mile RunfHutchins, Oregon, first, Petterson, Oregon
State, second, Bachlund, Oregon, third, Lesley, Washington,
100-Yard Dash-Fell, Oregon, first, Weisman, Washing-
ton, second, Smith, Oregon, third, Cleary, Oregon, fourth.
440-Yard Dash-Henthorne, Oregon, first, Miller, Ida-
ho, second, Morgan, Washington, third, Countryman, Ore-
gon, fourth. Time-O:49.3.
120 High HurdlesaBurlce, Washington, first, Steward,
Washington, second, Bean, Idaho, third, Doyle, Oregon,
fourth. Time-14.3. tNew division record. Old record, O:l4.4
hy Steve Anderson, Washington, 1930, and Fran Polsfoot,
Washington State, l949.J
High Jump-Roberts, Washington State, first, Elliot,
Oregon State, second, Padrick, Washington State, third,
Say, Oregon State, fourth. Height-6 feet 4M inches.
Shot Put-Swerin, Washington State, first, Mataya,
Washington State, second, Perry, Washington, third, Fisher,
Washington State, fourth. Distance-48 feet 4 inches.
f N. 1-
,TQ nr 99
fi if A il
' M u
THE "I" CLUB works as vigorously tor
the advancement ot intercollegiate sports
oft the field as they do on it. This year
the lettermen organization cooperated
With the Alumni Association and held
the first Vandal Booster Day in the his-
tory ot the university. lerry Diehl and
Norm Farnham were acting "I" Club
presidents for the school year.
MONOGRAM MENfFirst Row: Ken McCormack, Myron Hodgson,
Larry Stone, Nathan Marks. A1
Denman, Jim Farmer, Dick Reed . . . Second Row: Ronald as, Wilbur Ruleman, Billy Mullins,
ld Miller, Marvin Churchill, John Reager . . . Third Ro . en Christian, Steve Douglas, Robert
Strom, Bill Gartin, Norm Farnham, Jim Tallant, Roy Colquitt . . . Fourth Row: Ken Larsen, Tom
Ambrose, Vern Bahr, Charles Weinmann, Jim Chadband, Max Herrington . . . Fifth Row: Hal Barnes,
Tobe Masingill, Carl Kiilsgaard, Jim Hammond, Dr. W. J. Wilde . . . Sixth Row: Jerry Diehl, Roy
Irons, Ted Diehl, Bob Wheeler.
ATHLETIC MANAGERS-AFirst Row: Burt Humphrey, Winston Churchill, Wen
Herrett . . . Second Row: Orval Hansen, John Saegner, Jim McKevitt, Jay Couch
THE ATHLETIC MANAGERS' ASSO-
ClATlCN is composed ot student man-
agers ot the various university athletic
teams. They accompany varsity athletes
on their trips to matches away from home
and look after the players' needs and
equipment at all times. The main func-
tion ot this group, which was organized
in l949, is to better the relations ot man-
agers With athletic department coaches
and the players.
ef? I f
f i K
IDAHO FENCING returned officially to the
sports scene for the first time since the war.
The comeback organizers arranged several
foil-thrusting matches and had a bit of loe-
Idaho ............ 2 WSC ....,....... 5
Idaho ,.,, . . . 4 WSC ..., .... . . 5
Idaho .,......,.., 5 Gonzaga ......... 4
Third in Inland Empire Men's Foil
Third in Foil's Mask Team Championship
Inland Empire Men's Team Foil
Spokane Fencing Club ......,.... . . , 3-O
Idaho .......,........ . . . 2-I
WSC ...,,. . . . . . I-2
Gonzaga .... . . . I-2
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GYM TEAM-aFirst Row: Jim Walker, Bill Shaw, Jim Farmer, Coach Dick Smith, Waymen
Sinden, Jose Bou . . . Second Row: Captain Don Stilson, George Peterson, Jack Harris, Lees
Burrows, Jim Moore.
IDAHO FENCERSfKneeling: Edward Holt, James Oates . . . Standing: Dennis Bryan, Walt
IDAI-IO PICKED ON WSC for their first
venture into gymnastics competition.
Coach Don Smith's team came out sec-
ond hest, 49-3I, but had no reason for
discouragement. Washington State Col-
lege was undefeated in all competition.
Cutstancling performers for Idaho Were
Don Stilson, who won the long horse and
placed second in the parallel bars, and
Iim Farmer, who was the Vandals' tram-
poline and tumbling artist.
5 r rr
tARDNER, AT IDAHO YOU CAN GET A BUCK that's
'xernpt from income tax. Bareback bronc riding, wild
vow riding, calf roping and other rodeo events are now
part of collegiate sports. 1daho's first National Inter-
eollegiate rodeo team had three rodeo kings crowned
luring the season. Captain Ned Stuart won the bronc
iding contest in the Montana University rodeo at Mis-
oula. ln the Washington State rodeo at Colfax, Bob Lint
von the bronc riding event and Floyd Venable took top
Lonors in wild cow riding.
lam - eww
NATIONAL INTERCOLLEGIATE RODEO TEAM'-First Row: Captain Ned Stuart, Bob Schild
. . . Second Row: Carl Yocom, Jim Betts, Norm Lodge, Pat Lueder, Bill Lodge, Bob Reed, King
MONTANA UNIVERSITY RODEO
Vashington State ...,.....,.... ...........,...,...
. . 357
'Iontana ........,. . 345
Vyoming ...,. . . . 255
lontana State ...., . . , , . .,..,.,...,..,. . , , 121
Llaho .,.........,,., ..., .... , . . .,..,....... . . 87
WASHINGTON STATE RODEO
Vashington State .....,,.. ,...........,.. ...,.... . . 460
daho .,....,....., ... H347
Dregon State .... . . 57
1949 SQUAD--First Row: Coach Steve Belko, Jack Walsh, Fred Bowen, Ted Fisher, Joe
Basile, Dick Zyzak, Bill Oliver, Jim Wright . . . Second Row: Bob Holder, Pete Hester, B111
Botieff, Bill Watson, Dick Peters, Dave Murphy, Jack Pring, Jim Petruzzi, Win Bishop
Cassistant coachl . . , Third Row: Larry Moyer, Jim Bergan, Bob Lee, Jerry Ogle- Darrell
Pike, Charles Lamberth, Milton Bertrand, Gerald Proctor, Joe Bell, Jack Jones tassistant
coachl . . . Fourth Row: Mandius Lundal, Jim Hansen, Earl Meek, Don Roberts, Loren
Tedrow, Bob Gleason, John O'Donnell . . . Fifth Row: Morris Dorocke, Bob Sfephens- HBTTY
Nelson, George McCarty, Bob Phillips, John Ramos, Don Baker. Wayne Anderson.
CQAC1-1 STEVE BELKO mentored one of ldaho's
most successful freshman grid teams this season.
The "Babes" lost only their season opener to an
undefeated Washington Squad in Moscow.
ldaho. . . . . 7 Washington ...., . . .20
ldaho. . . . . 13 Washington State, , . , . 7
ldaho... ...2O Utah ......., ,. 6
ldaho. . , . . 13 Washington State. . . . , O
Idaho. . .
Idaho. . .
3 WSC Fresh... .. I
WSC Frosh. .. .. 6
WSC Frosh. .. .. I
WSC Frosh... H19
IF'ROSHiBASEBALL7First Row: Archie Lowry, Jim Price, Bill Boyden, Bob Kust, Nick
Bowrner . . . Second Row: Chuck Williams, Keith Stevens, Bob Sell, Rick Sakara, Burt
Pool . . . Third Row: Coach Joe Grove, Wayne Anderson, Bob Lynch, Odell Black, Bruce
McIntosh, Manager Harold Stevens . . . lNot pictured: Ted Fisherb.
I coA.oH STEVE BELKo's 1949-50 Quin
would have erased the Wrinkles tron'i the br
ot any varsity rnentor. The Vandal trosh We
tall, tast and aggressive. They had an eye
the hoop and proved it by winning I4 out
Newport High School ....
Eastern Washington. . , .
Idaho Grady's, Colfax ,.,.....
Idaho Washington State ........
Idaho Hat Freeman, Spokane ....
Idaho Metheny Bacon, Spokane. .
Idaho Washington State ........,
Idaho Grrady's, Colfax ......,,,,
Idaho Central Valley High School
Idaho Washington State ,....,...
Idaho Gonzaga ..,.,....
Idaho Wallace All-Stars.
Idaho Washington State ....,....
Idaho Washington State .........
Idaho North Central High School.
FROSH BASKETBALLeSitting: Keith Stevens, Gordon Kreisher, Jim Price, Wayne Anderson, Manager
Bill Taylor . . . Standing: Jerry Ogle, Bill Mather, Roger Lillibridge, Hartly Kruger, Horace Nealey, Bruce
ESH TRACK-First Row: Bruce Sweeney, Glenn Casebolt, Gordon Henning, Don
tman . . . Standing: Don Schultz, Pat Duffey, Elven Matson, Larry Eisner, Buck
son, Coach Stan Hiserman.
ldaho. , . . . , O Washington State. . . , . 7
Idaho. . . . . . 2 Washington State ...., . . . . . , . 5
Idaho. . . . . . O North Central High School. . . 7
Idaho. . . . . l Colfax High School ..... . . . , 6
Idaho. . . . , 5 Colfax High School, . . . 4
FROSH TENNIS-Bob Gleason, Bill Taylor, Saylor Jeppson,
Don Bolingbroke, Fred Thompson, Skip Taylor, Coach Kirkland.
IDAHO FROSH 5I.5 WSC FROSH 7l.5
IDAHOS FROSH TRACKSTERS lost their only
meet ot the season to the Washington State Cou-
babes. But, in the eyes of Varsity Coach Stan
I-liserman, the meet was a success. Bruce
Sweeney, a high-stepping timber-topper, placed
with tirsts in the high jump and low hurdles in
addition to scoring a second in the high's. ln
tield events, Buck Nelson cashed in with top
honors in the shot-put, then placed second in
the javelin and discus. Qther first place winners
were Lorin LaFoe and Glenn Casebolt in the
440 and two-mile events respectively.
OSH SWIMMING-First Row: Larry Riedesel, Peter Vajda, Bill Hoblet, Dick
nrren, Coach Eric Kirkland . . . Second Row: Wally Landeck, Jim Cranston, Jack
ranger, Glen De Bruine . . . Idaho 19, Washington State 49: Idaho 23, Washington
Freshman Football and Basketball Coach
K agfgis, TW,
lDAl-lO'S SPORTS SCHEDULE didn't
end in the Varsity and freshman ranks.
An efficient and extensive intramural
athletic program offered a field of l2
competitive sports to l3lO campus ath-
letes. Excluding track, swimming and
cross-country competition, l229 contests
Were held during the year.
cfm? mu ,
INTRAMURAL MANAGERSvFirst Row: Jim Townley, Phi Gamma Delta: Bob McManaman, l
Kappa Tau: George Gust, Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Bob Sonnichson, Tau Mem Aleph: Willard Stevens.
Chrisman Hall: Leon Green, Intramural director . . . Second Row: Larry Cortner, Lambda Chi Alpl
Don Harrison, Beta Theta Pi: Vern Carlson, Sigma Nu: Merlin Francis, Delta Tau Delta: Dick Stre
Lindley Hall . . . Third Row: Preston Brimhall, staff assistant: Thomas Webb, Campus Club: E
Reed, Beta Theta Pi: John Weinrnann, Willis Sweet Hall: Vern Baxter, Idaho Club: Don Folki
student assistant: Cleve Henderson, L.D.S.
SIGMA NU-"A" Basketball Champions . . . Kneeling: Jack Weiger, Vern Carlson, TAU KAPPA EPSILON-"B" Basketball Champions . . . Kneeling: Jim Paras, Le
Marvin Ainsworth . . . Standing: Bill Gartin, Norm Farnham, Lowry Bennett, Pat Brainard, Winston Bishop . . . Standing: Dave Murphy, Harry Boyd, George Powe
Hamilton, Earl Wheeler. Larry Moyer, Jim Chadband.
Alpha Tau Omega .
Beta Theta Pi. . . .
Campus Club. .
Chrisman Hall .
Delia Chi ...,,...
Delia Tau Delta ...., . . .
Kappa Sigma. . .
LDS lnsliiule ....
Lindley Hall. . .
Pine Hall ......
Phi Delta Theia. . .
Phi Gamma Della . .
Phi Kappa Tau ..........
Sigma Alpha Epsilon
Sigma Chi . . .
Sigma Nu ....... .
Tau Kappa Epsilon
Tau Mem Aleph,
Willis Sweet Hall.. . . . .
Idaho Club .......
Trailer Village ..,.,
Lambda Chi Alpha .
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IGMA ALPHA EPSILONA--Swimming Champions . . . Sitting: Chase Barbee, Howard PHI DELTA THETAW-Tennis Champions: Don Bolingbroke Dick Peterson
nggs Standing Jim LaGx-one, Wayne Knutson, Ted Edmark, Ed Frandsen, Geo. Gust. Saylor Jeppson, Bob Oleson.
Assisiant lniramural Director
SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON-Horseshoe Champions . . . First
Row: Jerry Rockwood, George Gust . . . Second Row: Chase
Barbee, Jim Vergobbi, Henry Gandiaga.
KAPPA SIGMA-Track Champions . . . Rich Jordan ffrontl, Bob
Mays, Ross Walker, John Beach, Fred Bliss, Harlan Olson . . .
Back Row: Terry McMullen, George Goble, Mandius Lundal,
Al Foucar, Jack Ghigleri, Dennis Bryan, Rod Pollard.
IDAHO CLUB--Softball Champions . . . First Row: Jim Hatch, Marvin Beguhl, Ed Fiester
Don Ellis . . . Second Row: Vern Baxter, Jerry Ogle, King Block, Len Walker, Bill Oliver
INTRAMURAL CROSS-COUNTRY WINNERS: Glenn Casebolt, Sigma Nu,
Kare Reed, Pine Hall: Fred Boyle, Campus Club, Charles Clark, Delta Chi:
Bob Clark, Alpha Tau Omega.
BETA THETA PI-Ping Pong Champions: John Scull, Jack McClaran,
DELTA TAU DELTAfGolf Champions: Frank Seaman, Bob Rawlins,
Mauno Saari, Ivan Stone.
.,N.,yZ,5e ip W A
l A GD
. 34, ,
J SEPTEMBER WRA started with a Whirlwind
F activities that continued through spring finals.
1 the fall, field hockey was the major sport.
ixteen women represented ldaho in the North-
'est Field Hockey Association conference at
Dregon State College. The volleyball courts
wok the bulk of the action during the winter
Lonths. Playdays were held with North ldaho
Tollege of Education and Washington State.
leanwhile, others splashed in the swimming
ool. lndividual Sports Day in May offered the
'omen athletes a chance to demonstrate their
:ill in badminton, tennis, archery, and golf.
articipants were on hand from NICE, Eastern
fashington College, WSC, Central Washing-
nn College, and Whitworth. The spring season
'as climaxed by a double softball Victory over
EIADING LADIES--This WRA executive board is composed of
me presidents of the various athletic groups . . . Front Row:
orma Hunt, Blanche Erickson, Pamela Gaut, Joan Litchfield
. Back Row: Marjorie Johnstone, Dorothy Ga1ey,fJean-War-
211, Valeta Hershberger, Jane Fisk, Pat Berry.
Mild 5 zmgizwx
WOMEN'S PHYSICAL EDUCATION STAFF-Holly Hamburger, fox and dog-trot instructor Miss
Margaret Coffey, in charge of individual sports: Mrs. Willa Reeves, dance and orchesis instructor Miss
Natalie Wells, team sports and advisor to WRA and "I" Club, Miss Mabel Locke, head of the physical
education departmentg Mrs. Mary Swendson, swimming instructor.
SWEATER GlRLSfThese women were
chosen for the "I" Club because of their
outstanding participation and contribu-
tions to WRA activities . . . Front Row:
Helen Way, Blanche Erickson, Jane Fisk,
Jean Wardell . . . Back Row: Sue Beards-
ley, Valeta Hershberger, Jean Daily, Mar-
jorie Johnstone, Betty Peters, Natalie Wells.
A SWING AND A MISS
NO! NO! . . . Don't hit it to me, please I have a weak live
STAND FARTHER BACK NEXT TIME, GIRL
ORCHESIS RECITAL-The jongleur lies at the feet of the Madonna at the climax of her dance in the Shoot from a five-foot distance.
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The nine deans of the schools and colleges of the
University of ldaho come in direct contact with
students and parents through personal letters com-
mending high scholarship and in talks over warning
slips. Although students do not meet them over the
lecture table in classrooms, these men have a very
great interest in what is going on in every department
under their guidance. They are the vanguards of
educational improvements that will better prepare
the student for his work and for living a well-adjusted
The silver-haired daddy of the College of Letters and
Science is Thomas Stoner Kerr. He has been at ldaho
since l924 and dean since l937. At one time he
served as acting president of the university. His texts
on Business Law are widely used by American uni-
sities. Dean Kerr oversees the work of the eight
departments in his division and with a benevolent
eye watches for opportunities to introduce new and
better approaches to learning.
Twenty-three years marks a long period of service in
which Dean Ralph l-l. Farmer has studied the working
of the School of Business Administration. The univer-
sity has profited, empirically, through the years by
the knowledge he has gained and put into practice in
his work. The efficiency and up-to-date training that
marks the School of Business Administration as mod-
ern and progressive is proof that Dean Farmer has
practiced what he preached. This able administrator's
contributions have built a memorial of progress and
The renown of ldaho's training in agriculture has
increased as has the enrollment of students under
the guiding hand of Dean D. R. Theophilus. Experi-
mentation and research in the l3 departments of the
College of Agriculture have yielded valuable results
for agriculturists throughout the world. Dean Theo-
philus stresses learning by doing, and his boys go
home knowing from experience just how scientific
and machine age improvements make farming and
livestock raising a revolutionized industry.
J. F. Weltz
D f the School of Educatlo
A. S. Janssen
e College of
E. S. Stimson
Dean of the College of Law
Dean l. F. Weltzin is a specialist in a specialized field.
ln his sixth year as Dean of the School of Education,
he has coordinated a teaching program for training
education majors to take places in a variety of posi-
tions. While his students were learning to teach, Dean
Weltzin sought ways to improve the teaching methods
used at the University. His integrity in offering the
finest training to education majors sets an example of
the highest standard for tomorrow's workers in the
field of education.
Dean Allen lanssen understands the student's view-
point toward an engineering education at ldaho be-
cause he is a graduate of this university. He has seen
many changes since the days when he was an under-
graduate. New equipment and new physical plants
have been added to the College of Engineering's
resources. Expansion planning and supervision have
kept Dean lanssen busy, but from his foresight and
labor have come such achievements as the comple-
tion of the Kirtley Laboratories Annex this year and
the beginning of the Engineering Classroom building.
Where to put the law students who weren't graduat-
ing was a problem that stymied even Dean Edward
S. Stimson, but it took a matter as complicated as that
to interrupt the steady flow of judicious decisions that
he has made for the improvement of the College of
Law in the three years he has been at Idaho. Dean
Stimson and everyone connected with law claims the
third floor of the Administration building's south wing
as home. Law students study in their library for hours
each day close to the offices of their dean and instruc-
tors in a close-knit family of legal specialists.
Dean Dwight S. letters in his long period ot service
at the university has brought the School ot Forestry
to recognition throughout the nation as tops in class-
rcom and tield training. Dean letters is a Yale gradu-
ate who came to the University ot idaho trom the
University ot Washington. He and Mrs. letters took
in the Forester's Ball looking right at home in plaid
shirts and levis. While on sabbatical leave this spring,
he studied land problems in grazing and erosion in
the Southwest and in Mexico.
Leaders in the mining industry use the tlotation proc-
ess developed by Dean Arthur W. Fahrenwald tor
treating approximately 90 per cent ot all ores trom
which minerals are extracted. Dean Fahrenwald is
considered an expert in the tield ot mining and is
widely known tor his process in which ore containing
a mineral is crushed, mixed with water and chemical
reagents, agitated and aerated so that minerals attach
to bubbles and move to the top. He has been at Idaho
since l9l9, serving the university and a state in which
mining is a leading industry.
The Graduate Council, composed ot nine members
appointed by the President trom various academic
divisions ot the university, is headed by Dean Charles
W. Hungertord, who has been here since l9l9. Dean
Hungertord guides the studies ot all students who are
working tor an advanced degree in one ot the 40 or
more departments ottering specialized work. He also
serves as head ot the plant pathology department and
as vice-chairman ot the research council. He is otten
seen in the tamiliar setting ot the greenhouses seeking
a better cure tor the disease ot blighted plants. Enroll-
ment in the Graduate School reached an all-time high
C. W. Hungerford
Dean ot th
D. S. Jeffers
Dean of the School of Forestry
A. W. Fahrenwald
Dean ot the College ot Mine
9 Graduate S h l
th Hoag Eugene Taylor Boyd Martin P
Humanities Mathematics Social Sciences A t cl A h t t
The supervisory duties of the heads of departments require that they keep fully
informed on the activities of teaching, research, and service that are carried
on in all subdivisions. Upperclassmen have their curricula approved by them
and follow the special programs they design for instruction.
Cne of the busiest department heads in the College of Letters and Science
is Professor Kenneth Hoag, who oversees the Work of the many divisions in
humanities such as dramatics, speech, English, journalism, and languages.
Professor Eugene Taylor retired as head of mathematics after serving for
thirty years. l-le received a big hand of appreciation and the degree of Professor
of Mathematics Emeritus at the 1950 Commencement exercises.
Professor Boyd Martin guides the Work of history, philosophy, political
science, and sociological studies, in addition to securing the finest visiting
instructors available for summer classes in Social Science.
Professor T. l. Prichard heads the Art and Architecture department and has
received increasing recognition for his artistic work outside of the classroom.
Dr. William Cone coordinates the teaching and research activities of the
Physical Sciences department.
Professor Margaret Ritchie maintains the excellence of the training received
by her Home Economics girls and sees that graduates are placed in desirable
positions after graduation.
Professor l-l. Walter Steffens heads the department of Biological Sciences
and keeps in close contact With all of his students. l-le is known for being friendly
and cooperative at all times.
William H. Cone Margaret Ritchie H. Walter Steffens H 11 M M kl
Physical Sciences Home Economics Biological Sciences M
p William Boyer Opal H. Deliancey S h
es Psychology Secretarial Studies C l gy d C' q
Professor Hall M. Macklin takes pride in the achievements of his students
in the Department of Music. He has additional problems in planning student
recitals and special programs given by the many performing groups in the
Professor Harlow H. Campbell directs the work of non-resident instruction
and other functions of the Educational Field Services department with business-
Professor William Boyer is head of the Department of Psychology in the
School of Education. He points out the practical means for application of psy-
chological findings to everyday situations.
Professor Qpal H. DeLancey supervises training of secretaries and stenog-
raphers in the School of Business Administrations Secretarial Studies courses.
Professor Vernon E. Scheid was recently elected to membership in the
Society of Economic Geologists in recognition of his outstanding services in the
field of geological research on mineral deposits of the Pacific Northwest.
Among the heads of departments in the School of Engineering, Professor
Norman E. Hindle handles Mechanical Engineering, Professor Chester A. Moore
specializes in Civil Engineering, Dr. Castle O. Reiser supervises Chemical
Engineering, and Professor l. Hugo lohnson devotes his time to administering
the Electrical Engineering department. Next year they will have new offices in
the Engineering Classroom building and bid a fond adieu to the old Engineering
building and temporary offices in which they have conducted their business
F H le Chester A. Moore Castle O. Reiser H g
M h E q q Civil Engineering Chemical Engineering Fl l Q J
Merrill E. Deters Edwin W. Tisdale Ernest Wohletz Paul D. Dalke
F l P Cl i Range Management Forest Wildlife Wildlife Management
For those who would ask, 'iWhat's there to study about a tree?" and figure
that forestry is a rather simple field, these four men could provide a multitude
of answers. Dr. Merrill E. Deters as head of Forest Production might give forth
with a lecture in silviculture. Professor Edwin W. Tisdale could explain that
well over 75 per cent of the land in ldaho is considered a problem in Range
Management as is studied by the School of Forestry. Professor Ernest Wohletz
as Associate Director of the Forest Wildlife Range Experiment Station and head
of the Forest Wildlife division directs a large part of the research service that
communicates valuable information directly to the citizens of the state.
As head of Wildlife Management, Professor Paul D. Dalke has the facts and
figures about all the inhabitants of the vast areas of ldaho's wild land that
remain guite unaware of the benevolent interest this department has in their
welfare and preservation.
Dr. Leif Verner explains that Horticulture is the study of plants in general,
while his colleague, Dean C. W. Hungerford, studies pathological diseases of
The head of the Poultry Husbandry department, Professor Clifford E. Lamp-
man does research work with nutrition and ration requirements of domesticated
fowl, and studies feeding habits of wild birds.
Professor D. L. Fourt, head of Dairy Husbandry, could tell you that the word
"husbandry" comes from an archaic word meaning uto till the ground," and
that where dairying is concerned it applies to the economic management of
cattle and their products.
Professor C. W. Hickman lets Professor Fourt handle the cow and bull while
he directs the study of sheep, horses, swine, and other livestock. Both men
are well-trained judges of animal guality and breeding.
Leif Vex-ner Clifford E. Lampman D. L. Fourt C. W. Hickman
H t lt Poultry Husbandry Dairy Husbandry Anim
H. A. Winner J. W. Martin Lloyd H. Scrivne P IA k
icultural Education Agricultural Engineering Veterinary Science AQ lt l P
The Work of the College of Agriculture is divided into l3 departments and
carried on by those men who guide the specialized fields students choose for
their concentrated upper division studies.
Professor H. A. Winner handles the education of agriculture majors who
are planning careers in teaching.
l. W. Martin, Professor of Agricultural Engineering, has the distinction of
belonging both to the College of Engineering and the College of Agriculture.
His department combines machine age training with the oldest of the World's
Professor Lloyd H. Scrivner, head of Veterinary Science, sees that courses
in his department prepare men and Women for admission to veterinary colleges,
divisions and schools in the United States. He teaches students to diagnose and
cure diseases of poultry and livestock,
Professor Paul A. Eke teaches marketing and finance courses along with
surveying the Work of the Agricultural Economics department.
The recipient of a newly-remodeled office in the Agronomy building that
received a general face-lifting last year, Professor K. H. Klages teaches classes
in crop production and really knows his sugar beets.
Professor V. A. Cherrington teaches general bacteriology as well as special
courses with agricultural applications in dairy and soil problems.
The head of the Department of Entomology, Professor H. C. Manis, is con-
cerned with the study of insects and their habits. His research has solved
numerous insect control problems.
ln addition to his duties as head of Agricultural Chemistry, Professor Alvin
C. Wiese has devoted extensive research to problems of cancer in rats. His
findings are being converted to human application.
K. H. Klages V. A. Cherrington H- C- Mahii C W
Aq y Bacteriology Entomology A lt l Q
4725555514 5955 M555
The mid-century Gem of the Mountains, in its essence, is dedi-
cated to the future of the University of ldaho, which was built
by the past and is perpetuated by the student body and faculty
of the present,
With the return of the veteran, a marvelous maturity appeared
in classes and on the campus. Growth and vitality marked the
campus as it expanded to handle the all-time enrollment highs.
Adjustments were made. New buildings arched against old hori-
zons. Profs revamped their teaching methods for larger classes
made up of students ranging in age from l7 to 30. Vets' villages
and temporary classrooms appeared on the ldaho scene.
College didn't stand for the rah-rah, coonskin and jallopy
days of the roaring twenties. lt now meant preparation for better
living as students sought enduring values and practical training
from their studies.
lt was still lots of fun. Several thousand young people lived
together in an ideal atmosphere of brave dreams, fine learning,
busy activity and dazzling entertainment. Beers, cheers, and
tears-blood, sweat, and toilf all these composed the presentf
l95Oifas it split the twentieth century in twain.
As lason goes inside the classroom to seek an education, the
Gem follows and presents a lcaleidoscopic view of the school
They Left Something Behind When They Went Away
Orchids all the way around for the Senior Ball! Wyatt Howard
played for the l'Blue Orchids" dance that drew one of the big-
gest crowds to attend an all-campus affair this year. Orchids
were presented to all the ladies. Decorations literally turned
Memorial Gym into a college campus covered with familiar
scenes. Beside the orchid-bedecked bandstand on either side
were two silhouettes depicting a man and woman in caps and
This year saw 920 seniors graduate in the largest Commence-
ment in the university's history. The Class of '50 took in the peak
of the post-war delayed-education enrollment. A large propor-
tion of the Vets were graduated this spring. Definite goals and
ambitions prompted their high scholarship. A feeling of respon-
sibility and dedication was strong in their approach to college.
It is this new attitude which pervaded the campus and class-
rooms that we hope will not fade too soon after their departure.
The world cannot help but be brighter with their commencement
into the business and affairs of life that lie ahead in the second
half of an amazing century.
SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS
Del Klaus, president: Valeta Hershberger, treasurer: Jean Pugh, secretaryg Ken McCormack, vice-president
om as mofzzzfzites. . . Xie Ja my 25 wards
Prominent in WRA, Susie served as Women's "I" Club
prexy this year. Truly an activity gal, she has been a
hard-working member of Elections Board, Gem, Arg,
Spurs, Delta Mu, Orchesis, Kappa Delta Pi, various
campus committees and finally the top ot the ladder . , .
"Herbie" is ldaho's outstanding boxer of all time Be
sides being Pacific Coast champ tour years and National
champ three years, he was voted outstanding collegiate
boxer this year. A Sigma Nu, Herb is also a member of
"I" Club, Blue Key, Silver Lance, Executive Board and
Chamber of Commerce.
Alternate football captain and boxing co-captain have
made this tour-year letterman outstanding on campus.
An engineer by trade, Ted is a member ot ASAE, ASCE,
Associated Engineers, "I" Club, and president ot the
Sigma Nu house.
Senior class president "Schmelbert" Klaus is a wheel
from way back. Beginning as advertising manager of
the Arg, Del went to the top fast, Activities included
Executive Board, Publications Board, Silver Lance Blue
Key, Delta Chi house manager, and Sigma Delta Chi
Blot associate editor and Arg rewrite and news editor
made her a natural tor Theta Sigma. Being a dietetics
major, Sheila is a member of Phi Upsilon Omicron and
was cover girl for the National Home Ec magazine,
What's New in Home Economics. Mortar Board, Spurs,
Home Ec Club, and Panhellenic list her in their ranks.
From circulation staff to editor ot Blot magazine is Bob s
success story. A Blue Key and Sigma Delta Chi member
he has served on almost all campus week committees
as well as Student Activities Board, Publications Board
Rally Committee, Independent Caucus, U Singers Cam
pus Chest, and Attic Club. Chrisman Hall claims him as
one of their big three.
"Moldy" was ASUI president this year and with that
honor little more need ,be said. From Freshman class
vice-president to l-K lunlor Knight and Executive Board,
Bob Moulton made Chrisman Hall home and let his key
chain grow heavy with honors. Few campus organiza-
tions, boards and committees have not felt his presence.
Election to Phi Beta Kappa came simultaneously with
ASUI presidency making him the outstanding activity
man ot the campus.
Small, blonde and lovely describes Miss Moscow Coed
of 1950. Looks and charm aren't all that make this little
Alpha Phi outstanding, because this year she has ruled
all Greek letter women as President of Panhellenic
Council. Head ol the 1949 Gem secretarial statt AWS
and many campus committees have taken just a wee
bit ot her time too.
Rich Pen nell
This super bass has been the pride ot the Vandaleers
and drama department. Character leads in many, many
ASUl plays have brought cheers from the audience for
tour years. Phi Mu Alpha, Scabbard and Blade, and
Blue Key have welcomed this active Fiji to their groups.
"King Midas," with the golden touch, is the only senior
to complete tour years of college with a straight tour
point and is still a top activity man. A tew ot his teats
include Alpha Zeta, Phi Eta Sigma, Blue Key, Scabbard
and Blade, Delta Sigma Rho, Sigma Delta Chi, Phi Beta
Kappa, Elections Board, IRC, KUOI business manager
Arg, Gem, Blot, IFC, Dad's Day, Kampus Key editor
Varsity Debate, Senior Track manager, and ROTCS
outstanding air cadet.
:El 9' is
The Argonaut s choice. lor outstanding senior woman
reached the height ot her success when she was elected
May Queen ot 1950. Top activities include secretary ot
ASUI Executive Board, Mortar Board, Phi Upsilon Omi-
cron, Kappa Phi president, Spurs and Vandaleers.
arm! rite sferrrzcaesf shears of file M55 of 15'
it A i rrr: eE l Phyllis LaRue
ldaho's own "Mr Anthony" to many troubled students,
Dick always seems to make time to sit down and talk
things over. Between business classes he has served as
president ot Intertraternity Council and Delta Tau Delta,
been chairman of Student Activities Board and satin on
Student Faculty Committee and Rally Committee meet-
Willis Sweet's number one man served as Homecoming
Chairman and Blue Key president this year. Supporting
major titles include sophomore class president, Scab-
bard and Blade, Independent Caucus, Election Board
chairman, U Band, U Singers, Senior Week, Dad's Day,
and Attic: Club.
The top man at KUOI in 1949, Dave has held a seat on
the major boards at Idaho, including ASUI Executive
Board, Publications Board, and Student Activities Board.
Latest venture is the family board when he married a gal
from across the state line at WSC.
"Bl" has starred in many ASUI plays, headed various
campus committees and made ladies out ot pledges at
the Theta house. Elected to .ASUI Executive Board and
Mortar Board in the spring ot her junior year, Bette has
gained top honors as a member of Kappa Phi, Delta Mu,
Spurs, Curtain Club, Sigma Alpha Iota, and Vandaleers.
A little Fiji with big ideas and lots ot ambition and initia-
tive pretty well describes this all around activity man.
Yell King in l948-49, Dean has been an organizer in all
major campus "weeks," Vandaleers, "I" Club, Blue
Key, IRC, Phi Alpha Delta, Bench and Bar, and Student
Activities Board have welcomed him into their ranks.
Brains, brawn, and a pohtician's hand-shake have made
this Beta well-known on the Idaho campus. Alpha Epsia
lon Delta, Phi Eta Sigma, three years of varsity football
and junior and senior class vice-president are the prooi.
"I" Club, Blue Key, and Silver Lance also claim him as
a member. On the gospel side, Ken served as president
ot Canterburty Club.
"Bear Tracks," ldaho's football great, was chosen to
play in the East-West Shriners' Benefit game last Xmas.
A tour-year tootball letterman, Carl became a member
ol "I" Club as a treshman and presided over the group
in 1949. Ag Club and Alpha Zeta claimed him as a
member as did Chrisman Hall until the tall ol l949 when
ho ioined his fellow athletes at the Idaho Club,
"Fitz" hangs her hat at the Pi Phi house and Nest and
rules the Associated Women Students with an iron hand,
WRA and Newman Club have claimed her as have Stu-
dent Activities Board, Rally Committee, Calendar Com-
mittee, Disciplinary Board, Student Union Planning
Committee, and ASUI Executive Board. She has also
served as Spur prexy and Spur junior advisor.
He should be known as "President Tom" because this
former Lindley man has served as president ot the
Northwest Regional International Relations Club, Delta
Sigma Rho, and Independent Caucus. Varsity Debate
has made Tom a well-known speaker on campus, but
he had to take a back seat in activities atter he took the
matrimonial vows last Xmas with Elenore Strange.
Professor Banks and class go outside to discuss authors A cross section of Professor Norton Coe's class in the Romantic Period
Students Learn the Art of Living and Receive Professional Training
Art and architecture, biological sciences, home economics, humanities, mathematics, music, physical sciences, and
social sciences are the eight diverse departments that compose the College of Letters and Science headed by Dean
T. S. Kerr.
The cultural values ot the fine arts and great literature of the World are combined with practical instruction that
leads to careers related to the learning each individual pursues. Subjects that build a foundation for a fuller enjoyment
of life and that develop a philosophical and clearly-reasoned View of man and his place in the universe are found among
the humanities and social science courses, some of which the university reguires be taken by all its students regardless
of their major field.
The opportunities for specialized study are numerous in each of the departments, but in four years the student has
a chance to explore the subject matter of a Wide variety of courses that give him a broad understanding and perspective
in years to come. The intangible values that build character are garnered through close relationships of teachers and
students in classes that demand deep thinking about problems concerning human relations, purposes and Values.
Betty Jo Howley, Ross C. Alm, and Muriel Stephens are three instructors who Mrs. Rapaich, Norman Six-inger, and Helen Dudley spend many hours in their
follow the English depaz-trnent's policy of developing their students' minds along University Hut offices grading freshman English compositions. Part of their work
with their speech and writing abilities. is concentrated on helping the student understand more completely the litera-
ture he reads.
0525215 rm! Lgcrbfzce
Professor John H. Cushman, chairman of English, is an authority on great Professor William Banks' deep and sincere interest in students helps them over
novels, classic and modern plays, Chaucer and Shakespeare. the rough spots they meet in adjusting new ideas to their philosophies of life
His words impart inspiration.
Golden Anniversary Year for Letters and Science
The Orientation CNon-Degreel Curriculum intended to serve students who are not seeking a degree or Who are having
diiticulty in deciding what courses they wish to select Went into etiect this year as a two-year general course in which
students may branch out into a Wide exploration ot special interests.
The Administration statt ot the college will have more room next year with the completion ot the Ad building addi-
tion. All business ottices that are now occupied by the Registrar and Bursar will be located in the annex and their present
ottices turned over to Letters and Science.
The College ot Letters and Science was established just a halt-century ago in l900. lt is the oldest and the largest
ot the nine schools and colleges that make up the University ot ldaho. With l95O marking the golden anniversary year
tor this division, there are golden achievements to go along with the occasion. Through the years changes and progress
toward better classrooms, better instruction, and higher standards ot developing individuals to attain the maximum
goals oi their potential possibilities have been stressed. The combining ot education for living and tor earning a liveli-
hood are aims that have made this institution universally respected in its halt-century ot service.
Edward Cebull, Bernard Engel, and Hulon Willis share TC 2-105 as their office and hold Professors Howard Packenham, William Tenny, and Theodore Sherman
student conferences there. They go over each student's work in regular individual talks teach literature and other upper division classes. Professor Sherman is
with members of their classes. supervisor of the non-degree curriculum.
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The Home Ec girls championed the cause of Bean Soup this year by populariz- Ann Harding tries her hand at textile design and painting in a Home Ec lah
ing it with a tasty new recipe.
Art and Architecture faculty members Austin Kilian, Clayton Page, Robert Garland, Original designs for all types of construction are drawn with tech-
Mary Kirkwood, Theodore Prichard, Arnold Westerlund, and John Nevin try out the nical accuracy by student architects who work for beauty and practi-
department's new furniture . . . Pottery classes give students of the machine-and-mind cality . . . Norm Tilly explains the work of his team in city planning
age a chance to create artistic products with their hands. to other architecture students who worked on this class project.
W X' if aj 'ge
Malcolm Jollie works on bird classifi- Professor Earl Larrison's collection of Snowshoe rabbits shows how protective Dr. Floyd W. Gail is head of botany
studies in the department of biological
cation. coloration changes with the seasons.
The Larrison-Jollie wildlife research team, trappers de luxe, arranges a collec- Science students record their notes gathered by scientific observation . . .
tion of birds they have acquired . . . Dr. Gail assists a student with a cornpli- Boni Yragui works out a chemistry problem and learns the basic processes in
cated step in his Botany lab work. chemical analysis.
Marion Frykman, William Davidson, Miriam Little, and George Michael prac- Louis Huber, Agnes Schuldt, and Keith Forney teach music classes and give
tice for a faculty recital.
Herman Dah assisted Professor Paul T. Scott in the journalism department
this year . . . Professor Arthur H. Beattie, Professor Howard French, Kathryn
Beasley, Ellin Silverman, and Professor Claude Ashby teach classes in French,
Spanish and German.
individual lessons as well.
Professor Arthur H. Beattie, chairman of languages, has a Scotch-Irish ances-
try but specializes in French. He has written two textbooks on French, received
a diploma with honors from the Sorbonne, and was awarded the Academic Palm
by the French Government in recognition of his distinguished service in the
Arts . . . Miss Rentfro, August Vavrus, Professor Arthur Howe, and Paul Lonar-
do teach language and literature courses in Greek, Latin, Russian, Spanish,
Problem solvers in the mathematics department are Cyrus McAllister, Miss Professors Lawrence Botsford, Alfred Halteman, Roy Wild, and Mr. George
Helen Jeane Terry, Leonard Lind, and Professor Anthony Lebarre. Witter work out answers in Room 303 of the Administration Building.
Professor R. E. Hosack, acting chairman of political science, explains the back-
ground for current headlines to his students . . . Professor C, J. Brosnan is an
authority on American history. His textbook on Idaho history is used in teach-
the State. "Who's Who" lists him among the nation's most
Professor Harry C. Harmsworth, chairman of sociology, studies human asso-
ciations in their various forms and functions . . . Dr. Frederic C. Church,
chairman of history, is famous for his bow ties, green shoes, and his knowledge
of the history of civilization in its entirety.
H4654 Cgfixfklfz Qebiz
Aloysius, the skeleton, occupies the attention of this group during the year Primarily for pre med students membership
is also open to students in fields related to pre med The gualification for initiation is a 2 8 accumulative grade point
average, and the big event of the year is the annual initiation banquet Tom Shull served as president of the group,
While other officers were Leo Freiermuth vice president, Dave Ulmer treasurer, and Betty Bonnett secretary
Row One: Bruce Powell, David
Ulmer, Torn Shull, Charles Berry.
Stanley Tanner, Robert Webb . . .
Row Two: Lee M. Kelley, D. A. Gus-
tafson, W. H. Cone, H. W. Steffens.
Pi! Why ZW Wmwafz
Membership in this Home Economics honorary is based on scholarship activities and interest in the home economics
profession. The big event of the year is the annual Christmas holly sale and last year the club s special project was
the re-decoration of the cloak room in the Home EC department Phyllis LaRue was president assisted by Gay Deobald
vice-president: Margaret Elie secretary and Shirley Tanner, treasurer
Row One: Joan Brown, Beverlee
Randall, Margaret Faust, Janice
McCormick . . . Row Two: Miss
Marion Featherstone, Sheila Dar-
win, Shirley Tanner, Phyllis LaRue,
Gay Deobald, Marybelle Carnie . . .
Row Three: Marian Hartwell, Meri-
lyn Peterson, Joan Rowberry, Jackie
Mitchell, Margaret Eke, Sylvia
IU!! gm ff'
The oldest as well as the best known of college fraternities, Phi Beta Kappa is recognized as the father of the fraternity
system on American college campuses. Griginally a debating society of congenial spirits, Phi Beta Kappa has since
become more and more an "honor" society, and now gives recognition to scholarly attainment in the field of liberal
arts and sciences. Gfficers were l. Irving lolley, president, and Frederic C. Church, secretary.
Huron, S. Dakota
Mary Lee Bates
Row One: Betty Bonnett, Shirley
Ball, Jeanne Foster, Elloznae Hol-
den, Shirley Jacobsen, Edith
Stough, Lois Siebe, May Burkhart
. . . Row Two: Lee Bath, Alfred
Prince, Beverly Schupfer, Vida
Baugh, Elizabeth Bean, Gladys
Crane, Robert Moulton . . . Row
Three: Calvin Long, Clinton Chase,
Donald Miller, Kenneth Briggs,
Harry Dalva, Louis Boyle, George
Crane. Orval Hansen.
Robert Anno Sylvia Auger
Lawrence Bath Clarence Baugh
Salt Lake City, Utah Gooding
Herbert Booth Donald Borgen
Id aho Falls
Mary Jane Breier
Theodore Deobald Louis DeMoss
Leo Freierrnuth Carmen Gandiaga
Howard Grimms Anna Mae Handel
Rhoda Hill Ellornae Holden
John B. Holmes
Harold Gerber Jeanne Gerraughty
Twin Falls Spokane, Wash.
Rosemary Harland Marion Hartwell
Betty Lou Hooper Clint Hoopes
Robert:Jonas Calvin Jones
St. Anthony Menan
Joe Kendall Wayne Kious
Boise Oakland, Calif.
Pauline Lawson George Layos
Spencer Rock Springs, Wyo.
Erma Jean Jaclxle
Mary Jo nes
Robert D. Jones
Robert Lewis Jeanne Lindstrom
Twin Falls Lewisville
John McGough Helen Marshall
Harley Miller Louise Miller
Ellery Morrison Robert Moulton
Port Orchard, Wash. Hornedale
Daniel O'Connell Earl Officer
Robert Pettygrove Earl Pharris
Cedar Rapids, Iowa
Carol Jean Miller Donald Z. Miller
Castleford San Rafael, Calif.
Alvon Mochel Russell Moffett
Craiqmont Smithfield, Utah
John Nicholas Sarah Norris
Richard Pennell Aris Peterson
Arthur Randall Beverlee Randall
Kenneth McCormack Calvin McFadden
Gerald Loren Miller
Betty Ann Skinner Paula Smith
Merle Stratton Bernhard Strohbehn
Wgrley New Plymouth
Pilot Rock, Oregon
Ft. Worth, Texas
Betty Lea Trout
Betty Lou Wood
b Moulton, Vida Baugh, and Keith Bean learn to do quick and accurate arithmetic Professor William E. Folz watches as his class tackles a blue book statist
the school s modern machinery. quiz.
intricacies of Modern Business Demand Educational Preparation
Teaching students to know their business as it is conducted in the present-day World is handled by the School of Business
Administration which is directed by Dean Ralph H. Farmer. The teaching of business as a profession, until fairly recently
in our World, Was learned not in the classroom but by entering some business firm and learning on the job. Today there
is a demand from business firms for persons who have secured specific education for specialized positions. Since l925
the university has maintained a separate school to acquaint students With the breadth and complexity of present-day
General Business, Accounting, Merchandising and Advertising, Foreign Trade, Extractive lndustries, Economics,
and Secretarial Studies are the seven major fields from which a student may choose the specialized curriculum he
Wishes to study.
The school avoids extreme specialized instruction in business practices in accord with the wise attitude that such
practices vary greatly among business firms and change rapidly. The school's principal purpose in its educational
program is to give students an understanding of the broad principles underlying all business activity.
Margaret E. Muir and Ruth Anderson teach typing and shorthand to classes Professor Erwin Graue teaches economics to business majors and applies
the secretarial studies department. theories of practical
situations to human relationships in the everyday busin
P ofessor Willard J. Wilde handles the accountin problems of the School of Assistant Professor Charles E. Marshall teaches marketing and advertising to
B siness. his classes. Students gained practical experience on merchandising field trips
Students Learn to Predict Trends and Adjust to Changing Business Conditions
Students are trained tor specific jobs where this is possible as in learning the operation ot ottice machinery, in accounting
and in secretarial Work. No training that may soon be out ot date or inapplicable to the student's tuture Work is stressed.
Another aim is to give the student some appreciation of the social and ethical responsibilities ot the businessman.
A tinal purpose is to give the student the broad liberal education that is expected ot the man or Woman with a
university degree. Personal relationships in the business world require the ability to get along with people and to meet
them easily. The school seeks to aid its students in acquiring the background tor this valuable attitude ot congeniality.
A business Workshop with research projects and an extensive library ot business reports supplies the School ot
Business Administration with the means tor keeping its tingers on the pulse ot business and economic trends in ldaho
and throughout the World. Students are taught to meet the conditions ot the changing business world and to make
Well-reasoned speculations about the future.
udents relax on the Ad building steps before getting "up" to business in the "Do you think he'l1 give a quiz today?" Students take a personal interest in the
ond floor classrooms. classroom plans of their unpredictable professors.
X951 fi! Maia
A dessert bridge party tor faculty members ot the business school and a joint banquet with the WSC chapter highlight
the social activities of this honorary. Pi chapter was organized 23 years ago at Idaho, and its purpose is to encourage
fraternity and cooperation among Women business majors. The Phi Chi Theta key is awarded to the outstanding graduat-
ing senior. President Ruth Reichert was assisted by lanet Mackey, vice-president, and Barbara Sohatt, secretary.
Lafayette Allen Eugene Babin John Bacon Chase Barbee
Los Angeles, Calif. Moscow Lewiston Caldwell
John Bergstrom Leonard Bielenberg Thurman Black Robert Blomquist
Sandpoint Genesee Salinas, Calif. Cavecreek, Ariz.
Richard Boyle Betty Brabb George Brabb Charles Brady
Idaho Falls Craigmont lerome Emmett
Standing: Barbara Schaff, Alice
Johnson, Christy Sargent, Jo Ann
Schlegel, Barbara Ulrich, Noreen
Rouse, Jean Carter, Ruth Reichert
. . . Seated: Alene Kelley, Mildred
Kilian, Janet Mackey, Betty Jean
San Mateo, Calif.
i William Emerson
Carl Guderj ohn
Jean Carter Wilson Churchman William L. Clark Darrell Congdon
Boise Jerome Boise Sandpoint
Perry Dayton Howard Deeds William Deobald John Dick
Bonners Ferry Richfield Kendrick Nampa
Bruce Faull Joseph Fisher Ray Fletcher George Follett
Gardena Blackfoot Moscow Genesee
Wilbur Gard Daniel Gardner Richard Garlock Thomas George Roy Gikiu
New Plymouth Coeur cl'Alene Poriland, Ore. Boise Twin Falls
Thomas Guilfoy Gordon Hagan James Hamm William Hansen
Bovill Porl Angeles, Wash. Moscow Moscow
Lloyd Heap Frank Helrnsworth Gretchen Helrnsworth Robert Hendricks
Fruztland Moscow Moscow Lava Hot Springs
Coeur d' Alene
Los Angeles, Calif,
Jeanne A. Miller
Rose M. Whitney Phyllis Whitsell
Glenns Ferry Ernmett
Lester Rookstool Eugene Root William Rose James Ross Patton Ross Thomas Sanford
Parma Boise Forence, Ala. Burley Ha7elton Fmrhcld
Philip Schnell Bernard Shalz Joseph Shreve Kenneth Siehe Harold Sims George Skinner
Moscow Boise Spokane, Wash. Challis Bonners Ferry Emmett
Jack Smitchger Don Smith Jack Smith Oron Smith John Snow Arnold Souders
Moscow Moscow Moscow Moscow Aberdeen Stilnnite
Charles Story John Sundeen Wayne Tannahill Lyle Tapper Alan Truesdale Torn Tudder
Spokane, Wash Bonners Ferry Moscow Mnlfafl Mullen Lewiston
John Wagner Howard Walk Leo Walton William Wardrop Dwaine Welch Dean Welch
Gmnqevllle lmfwxszton Rupert Spokane, Wnsslx. Emmett lirnmett
Kenneth Wiegele Leo Winegar Norman Wood Herbert Woodall Robt. W. Worthington William Wright
Moscow lfmrnett Elk River Betlulelmorn, Pa, Lewiston Lewiston
Audio-visual aids are becoming an important part of teaching. Professor Boyer uses some psychology to keep his classes happy.
Educational Path Leads to Varied Careers and Opportunities
The School of Education, organized in 1920, is a profession school whose aim is to prepare qualified men and Women
for careers as teachers, supervisors, educational administrators, psychologists, and personnel officers. Various programs
of study are planned to meet certification requirements of the State of ldaho, those of most states, and the requirements
and policies of the better public school systems throughout the country.
The public schools of Moscow and surrounding communities are used for student teaching. Actual schoolroom
conditions are thus provided for observation and for practice in teaching.
The four-year training programs are organized in such a Way as to devote approximately one-half of the time to
study in subject-matter fields, about one-fourth to general education, and somewhat less than the remaining one-fourth
to professional education subjects.
The professional education courses include the study of the characteristics of the human individual and his process
of physical, mental, and social growthp a study of the backgrounds, objectives, and effects of educationg a study of and
practice in instructional methods, and a study of the professional status of the educational Worker.
Dora Gaudin is one of the many practice teachers who learn the chalk and Professor Hervon L. Snider teaches classes in the philosophy, sociology, and
blackboard technique. history of education.
it , Fi3553fi3'itEiiI
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Saturday Classes. The temporary classroom buildings are a part of the University's adjustment t
suddenly-increased postwar enrollment of education-seekers.
Graduates Return to Catch Up with Current Practices
The University Placement Bureau renders placement services to Idaho graduates and students Without charge. No
graduate of the School of Education, with a reasonably satisfactory record, experiences any great difficulty in finding
employment in the field for which he is trained.
For many years after their graduation day, teachers come back to ldaho in the summer to keep up with changing
ideas and methods in education. Former ldaho students who are teaching in their home state cooperate with the univer-
sity in standardizing state-Wide educational curricula to insure a strong, Well-balanced background for high-school
The Education Workshop serves as a supplementary library for education research. Bulletins, magazines, manuals,
and a large variety of textbooks for all grades and types of instruction are supplied in the Workshop. The School of
Education acguaints its students with the many career opportunities available to them in public and private teaching,
with the Federal Government both in and out of the country, and in industries and institutions. Preparation for work in
any field of educational service is offered through a complete program of specialized courses.
Ray M. Berry teaches courses in high school methods, school administration, Professor John Sni.cler's courses deal with elementary, remedial, and other
d school finance special studies in instruction.
Ghastly, isn't it?"fProfessor Boyer is explaining that the man at the right has Dr. Burlingame is sure everything will turn out all right. She is classed amo g
been hypnotized and thinks his teacher has turned into an ape named Butch. the most brilliant lab technicians in the nation.
Educators Apply Psychological Principles in Their Teaching
The Department ot Psychology in the school of education is headed by Dr. William Boyer, who teaches classes in general
and applied psychology. l-le is assisted by Dr. Giles, Who specializes in guidance Work and who conducts a children's
clinic in the summer. This summer two specialists in the field ot treating crippled children will help him in the child
Mr. Welch is the departments research man and specializes in learning. l-le will be on leave next year tor work
on his Doctor's Degree.
Dr. Burlingame's Work is concentrated on comparative psychology and individual differences. She handles the
laboratory experiments and notebook Work ot psychology students. Mr. Miles served as lab instructor this year. He
Was chosen tor the position through the departments custom ot selecting the most outstanding psychology graduate
tor one year's Work in the laboratory.
The principal Work ot the department is engaging in pre-professional training ot psychology undergraduates.
General Psychology and Educational Psychology are required courses for the degree ot Bachelor ot Science in Edu-
cation. Psychology as the study ot human behavior is considered an indispensable part ot the ueguipmentu needed
by men and Women entering educational occupations today.
Professor Giles is wondering about the whole affair but with proper guidance he Professor Welch is all for experimenting a bit e ore e ex resses an o inion.
b l h
bf h p p It
e ieves t e monkey business will be cleared up. may be that the man is an ape hypnotized into thinking the ape is a man. Wh
Dr. Ray M. Berry teaches an advanced education class in the Education Workshop. The literature found in the Workshop provides special information for
ffahha Q M2 '
Kappa Delta Pi, national honorary tor education majors, was established on the ldaho campus in lune, l928, and has
tor its purpose the recognition ot outstanding tuture educators. A 3.0 grade average is required tor membership, as
are certain education courses. An initiation dinner, a banquet, and group parties comprised the social tunctions. Ctticers
were Carol Qrgan, president, Elaine Androes, vice-president, Sue Beardsley, secretary, and l-larold Skinner, treasurer.
Row One: Ruth Tysor, Elaine An-
droes, Irene Reich, Helen Sand-
quist, Valeta Hershberger, Ethlyn
Calcote, Carol Organ . . . Row Two:
Sherman Black, Keith Keefer, Le-
roy Amos, Virgel Larson, Jack E.
Jones, Willard Barnes, Harold
Aarl Bennett Ramona Bills
Herschel Clark Jean Daily
Camden, N.l. Craiqmonl
Rosemary Fitzgerald Dan Folkins
Virginia Hansen Chris Harrigield
Lester Hutchison Caroline Jenkins
Burley Sugar City
Kansas City, Mo.
Pierre, S, Dalcola
Suzan ne Beardsley
Carl Kinney Ray Kerb Quentin Larson Virgil Larson William Last Barney Lewis
Castleford St. Marles Pr1e51River Pinehurst Oshkosh, Wis. lvlalad Clfy
Robert Lind Joan Litchfield Calvin Lyon Patricia Lyons Mary L. McKenney John Mast
Kendrick Lewisfon Kammah Pocatello Challls Kelloqq
Carol Organ Ronald Peck Robert Peterman George Powell Ellis Pritchett Lorraine Rudolf
Cambridge Carey Payeile Moscow Nampa Cheney, Wash.
Harold Sl-:inner Calvin Sparks Herman Steger Lawrence Stone Wayne Thompson Darrell Titus
Splrlt Lake Carey Merldmn luronxo lerome Orolmm
Harry Townley Martha Tuller Eileen Tysor Donna Lou Vassar Jean Wardell Helen Way
Weiser House Hansen Preston Twln Falls Cmeqxumyxt
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The primary purpose of the College of Law is to afford a thorough and scientific Mrs. William Folz has the task of caring for the nineteen thousand volumes
legal education for students who are fitted to pursue professional study under uni- and complete collection of treatises and periodicals, as well as all standard
sity methods of instruction. digests and encyclopedias in the law library.
Law Students Trained by Professional Legalists
The College of Law of the University of ldaho, headed by Dean Edward S. Stimson, has been in operation since l909.
The courses offered are all professional courses leading to the degree of LLB. Normally a student may graduate after
three years or six semesters in the College of Law.
The curriculum is designed to prepare students for the general practice of law in any American state. Special
attention, however, is paid to local law in the western states such as community property, pleading and practice. Courses
are also offered in subjects of increasing importance, such as labor law, taxation and administrative law. The accumula-
tion of information is subordinated to the more important ends of developing the faculties of the student and of training
him in scientific habits of thought, at the same time imparting a thorough knowledge of the law as it actually functions.
The College of Law is
well trained legal scholars
practice law but give their
conducted on the theory that the teaching of law is a task reguiring all the working time of
who have made special preparation for teaching. The members of the teaching staff do not
entire time to instruction and research.
Professor W. J. Brockelbank is one of the team of well-trained legal scholars Professor Thomas R. Walenta and his colleagues concentrate to the ends of
who have made special preparation for teaching, developing the facilities of the law student and of training him in scientific
habits of thought.
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The years may come. the years may go, but the feud between the agqies and the Law students spend hours each day in their law library, studying the decisions
lawyers goes on forever. and special problems of law cases.
Third-Floor Back Specialists are a Close Knit Family
As an essential part ot the curriculum, the Law School maintains a Practice Court, under the direction and control of
members ot the taculty. The purpose ot this court is to supplement the classroom courses in pleading and practice by
giving the students an opportunity to co-ordinate their knowledge ot procedure with their knowledge ot the substantive
law in the oral argument ot guestions ot law. The cases assigned in the practice court cover all the principal tields ot
law and eguity. They are litigated in accordance with the usual rules ot practice.
An excellent library ot more than nineteen thousand volumes is maintained by the College ot Law. Constantly
being added to by gitts and purchases, it contains an unusually complete collection ot treatises and periodicals, as
well as all standard digests and encyclopedias. ln order to obtain decisions trom the highest level possible, all the
reports ot the Supreme Court ot the United States are maintained, as well as those from the subordinate courts. To round
out the potential lawyer's education, works on the general nature and history ot law, legal philosophy, public inter-
national law, and on closely related tields ot political science and business practice are also found in the library, which
is operated by Mrs. Carolyn Folz, law librarian.
A part of Professor George M. Bell's work consists of preparing law students to Professor Robert E. Shea helps to impart a thorough knowledge of the law as it
take the bar examination in any state in the United States after they complete actually functions in his classes and gives special attention to local law in the
the required six semesters of specialized study. western states.
C. J. Bermensolo J. Charles Blanton Robert N. Burns Eugene Bush Charles Creason William F. Deinhard Alvin Denman
Mountain Home Nampa Boise Idaho Falls Rupert McCall Idaho Falls
Ray Durtschi G. W. Foster Tony Galdos William T. Goodman J. W. Ingalls
Driqgs Spokane, Washinglon Emmeil Moscow Coeur d'Alene
Reginald R. Reeves
John A. Stover
Robert C. Strom
W. L. Rowberry
Arthur R. Sutton
J. Dean Mosher
Theodore V. Saulie
W. Syrnmes, Jr.
John Noggle William F, Perry
Klamath Falls, Oregon lersey City, NJ.
W. H. Simmons Thomas L. Smith
Seattle, Washington Boise
John H. Turnbull Ina Mae Wheeler
Shoshone Bonners Ferry
J. Clinton Peterson
Jay H. Stout
Peter B. Wilson
Louis H. Cosho
Charles J. Kiblen
Ray W. Rigby
J. V. Smith
if ,-W. pm
This professional fraternity was organized to promote high professional and ethical standards in the field of law. lts
membership is composed of law students who have shown that they meet those standards of scholarship, ethics, and
professional stature that the fraternity advocates. The William E. Borah Foundation Award is presented to the outstand-
ing law school graduate each year under the auspices of Phi Alpha Delta. Lloyd G. Martinson served as lustice.
Row One: J. B. McKinley, Nels Sahl,
Lloyd Martinson, Ray Rigby, Frank
Barton, Richard McFadden, Reed
Clements, Holger Albrethsen, Jr.
. . . Row Two: Jay Stout, Len Biel-
enberg, Ray Durtschi, John Stover,
James May, Julius Peterson, Doug-
las Kramer, Charles Kihlen, Tom
Church, Eugene Bush . . . Row
Three: Herman McDevitt, Edward
Stanwood, Russell Shaud, Jim In-
galls, Claudio Bermensolo, Clint
Peterson, Ed Aschenbrener, Charles
Creason, Charles Blanton, Gordon
Foster, Robert Lyons.
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Agronomy measures meet between classes in the departmenfs remodeled and Seven hundred acres of university farm land, barns, and livestock are d
odernized building. to give practical training in agriculture.
Top Rating College Has New Million-Dollar Home
Long rated as one of the top agriculture schools in the nation, the College of Agriculture had reason to be especially
proud this year. The million dollar Agriculture Science building construction began in lune, l949, and was finished
in luly, l950. Four stories of the building appear above the sidewalk. There are 50, 000 square feet of floor space and
500, 000 cubic feet of space within the walls.
The aggies will not be reluctant to leave their old home in Morrill l-lall to move into a functionally designed building
with its plain straight lines uncluttered by frills. The plant and most offices of the thirteen separate departments of the
College of Agriculture will be housed in the new building that incorporates such features as a modern mechanical
exhaust system for discharging chemical fumes, wall:-in refrigerators for vegetables and meats, a freight elevator, new
modern lab equipment, a large lecture room wired for sound, noise-proofed walls, and asphalt tile flooring. Reinforced
concrete walls faced with one inch of insulation board with one inch of air space followed by four inches of brick will
save on heating costs for the large building through rigorous Moscow winters.
These two aggies look a little sheepish. They were late for Pro- Lady Shorthorn in her velvety white gown was a finalist for Little International Queen but Ca
sor Hickrnarfs eight o'clock class in Sheep Production. won out.
First e avation for the new Ag Science building was made June, 1949. Completed during the summer, the million-dollar building is expected to b
nearly ready for use in September, 1950.
New Hen House Makes Fowl Life Pleasant
The Dairy Science building with its modern creamery, and the university's 700 acres of experimental farm land that
also provides ideal shelters for fine herds of Holstein and lersey cows, flocks of pure-bred sheep and several herds of
pure-bred swine, adds to the facilities provided for training students in all phases of agriculture.
Amidst the Vast expansion and construction that has marked this year of changes, the Poultry farm's pedigreed
birds were not slighted. A new hen house replaced their temporary dormitories just as Dean Theophilus had promised
his feathered friends.
A College of Agriculture major receives a well-rounded education at ldaho. Provision is made in the curricula to
see that students receive a broad education in culture as well as specialized training in their agriculture major. The
thirteen departments offer the best training there is in such fields as animal husbandry, dairy husbandry, horticulture,
poultry husbandry, veterinary science and agricultural chemistry, economics, education, and engineering.
b h h
e university's pure-bred swine g t some extra-special instructions about not These black-faced sheep are blue ribbon winners whose pedigree lists a enough
eing oggis in the Little International parade. to make their poorer relations red-faced.
Henry C. Hansen and James C. Boyd are two members of the university's research Professor C. E. Lampman, poultry department head, takes down feed-ration
staff that traced cheese woes to bacteria-killing penicillin found in milk of cows figures as C. F. Peterson, poultryman, weighs the chicken.
treated for mastisis.
Research and Service Are Stressed by University
ln addition to regular schooling, a five-month short course in Commercial Dairying gives men practical Working knowl-
edge of modern dairy manufacturing methods that fits them to fill responsible positions in the dairy products industry.
Research in the Agricultural Experiment Station turns out numerous scientific findings each year that are converted
to practical improvements and new Ways for better utilizations of the land and its products. These valuable additions
to agricultural progress are published and circulated directly to the people who can use the information through the
services of Extension Workers. The university's three-fold program of Teaching, Research, and Service for the citizens
of Idaho is effectively and progressively carried out through the well-integrated organization of the College of Agriculture.
Professor Leif Verner, acting head of Horticultureg George Woodbury, Edward Dairy Products Judging Team: Standing from left to right, Professor James C.
Owens, Ray Lockhard, and Frank Takatori teach students to improve plant Boyd, coachg Robert Henderlider, Robert Bishop, Don Brighton, Myles Wirth,
and fruit quality. and Jack Trautman.
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Livestock Judging TearnfRow l: Sonnich Sonnichsen, Robert Liberg, Kenneth Dairy Judging Team Seated: Professor D. L. Fourt Ccoachl, and Keith Ellis
Frederiksen, Alan Chaffin . . . Row Z: Professor C. W. Hodgscn Ccoachl, John H. . . . Standing: Ralph Hart, Lamont Smith, and Donald Wagoner.
Paulsen, Wallace Peterson, Francis Flerchinger.
Idaho Sends Three Judging Teams to Pacific lnternational
Members tor the Dairy Products ludging Team were chosen on the basis oi who had the best smellers and tasters tor
telling the guality oi milk, butter, cheese, and ice cream. They judged against the experts' ratings in Portland at the
Paciiic lnternational in October, placing second, and then went to Los Angeles tor the lnternational Collegiate Contest.
The Dairy Cattle ludging Team placed second at the Pacific lnternational Livestock Show, October 8. Lamont
Smith placed second high in individual judging and iirst in judging Brown Swiss breeds. Donald Wagoner placed
iirst in Ayrshire judging. The Brown Swiss bell, which becomes the property ot the school winning it three times, has
been won twice by Idaho in the two years it has been ottered.
At the same show, the Livestock ludging Team brought home grand championships tor swine and lamb breeds,
and numerous blue and red ribbons were won by other livestock entered in the show.
This professional agriculture organization has tor its purpose the development ot high standards ot scholarship, character,
and leadership in young men interested in the iield ot agriculture. A news letter, The Zipper, keeps alumni informed
on recent developments in the field. Activities this year included a joint initiation, banguet, and iormal dance held
with the WSC chapter. Kay l-lult was Chancellor, Francis Flerchinger, Censorg and Allen Chatiin, Scribe.
Row One: Francis Flerchinger, Vern
Bahr, Allen E. Schark, Lewis Wil-
liams, Donald Castellaw, Darrell
Bienz, Kay T. Hult . . . Row Two:
Gerald Comstock, John Lawrence,
Richard Ohms, Leonard Bracke-
busch, Dale Stallings, Leo Juve . . .
Row Three: Carroll Tyler, Ward
Sutton, Edwin Rowbury, Frederick
Troeh, Jim Holderness, Allen W.
Chaffin . . . Row Four: J. C. Boyd,
Gary Sessions, Paul Torrell, How-
ard Morton, Ralph Pitts, Frank
Takatori . . . Row Five: Earl Ballard,
John Hasbrouck, Warren Pope lad-
visorl, Robert Acoclx, Jack Robin-
ette, Frank Gillette, Ray Hulet,
Richard Johnson, Hyde Jacobs.
Rupert Coeur cl'Alene
Don Brighton Gerald Comstock
Mackay Palouse, Wash.
Gerald Diehl Keith Ellis
Jerome Ogden, Utah
Grant Hall Welland Hansen
Kay Hult Philip A. Johnson
Robert Liberg Lennart Lundstrom
Post Falls Deary
Allen Chaffin Joseph Cole
Francis Flerchinger Kenneth Frederil-:sen
George Hatley Robert Henderlider
Frank Kettenbach Carl Kiilsgaard
Calgary, Alta., Can. Bonners Ferry
Vernon McCormack Kenneth Marshall
Battle Creek, Mich.
Darrel Bie nz
Robert Moldenhauer Delno Moore Claude Morrow Max Mortensen
Heylmrn Burley Troy Rexlviirg Pullman, Wash. Vicfor Newdale, Ore.
Sherman Nesbitt Richard Ohms Kenneth Oliason John Paulsen Wallace Peterson Lawrence Rappaport Jack Robinette
Eagle Payelte Meridian Troy Nampa Brooklyn, N.Y. Boise
Edwin Rowbury Francis Ryset Dale Stallings Gerald Stevenson Orris Suiter George Sullivan William Sweet
Slie-lley Rigby Lewisville Espanola, Wash. Pollafcli Ruperl Meridian
Frank Takatori David Thacker John D. Turnbull Carrol Tyler Daniel Wicher Alexander Williams Billy Williams
Pdriim Paul flirey Twin Falls Glminfg Ferry Soiilli Africa Malia
Lewis Williams Harry Wilson William Woodland
' th 's a 'ob that never ends for enginee g students who learn In the fall Kirtley Annex construction was just beginning.
rveyxng e campus 1 1
doing in rain, shine, and snow.
Engineers Look Forward to a New Home
The College ot Engineering has experienced a year ot transition and expansion while preparing to move to new quarters
that were under construction this year. The Kirtley Laboratories Annex was completed this spring and the new Engineer-
ing Classroom Building that will house all Engineering ottices and classes is slated for completion lanuary, l95l. The
Engineers will be in a compact location with laboratories and classrooms next door to each other.
The present Engineering building that has stood as a Gothic landmark on the ldaho campus tor nearly a halt century
will be razed next year to make room tor the new Home Economics building.
Ot medium size as rated among the l5O engineering colleges in the nation, ldaho is recognized as a training center
tor engineers that is large enough to provide the finest eguipment and laboratories tor its students while being small
enough to give personalized instruction to the work ot each individual. The outstanding accomplishments ot College
ot Engineering graduates in competition with engineers throughout the world indicates the excellence oi the training
they receive at ldaho. Large industries on the Pacific Coast, in the Middle West and in the East regularly interview
and recruit graduates because they know what others trom ldaho have done.
At the Engineers' Ball, ASMEs display showed how the auto sometimes does Where a riculture meets engineer-ingfthe Ag Engineers' float for the Litt
d t' d t lx
some xmes oes no wor . International.
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C ncrete was poured on winter nights to speed up the progress of the Annex. By late spring, the Annex was completed and ready for new equipment a ti
testing rooms to be set up.
Vets March Away to Re-Build the World
The work of the first year in engineering is basic and the same for all freshmen. At the beginning of the second
year, students begin to specialize in one of the five main divisions of the College of Engineering. The particular branches
of the profession that offer complete training are Agricultural Engineering, Chemical Engineering, Civil Engineering,
Electrical Engineering, and Mechanical Engineering. Cf special note among the eguipment available for practical
instruction are such features as a new and complete chemical engineering laboratory, a new hydraulic and irrigation
laboratory, a new mechanical engineering laboratory with typical, full-size engines, machine tools, and steam, gas,
and aeronautic apparatus, and exceptionally well-equipped groups of electrical laboratories for work in power, elec-
tronics, and radio.
ln this, the busiest year the five engineering departments have ever known, their largest class in the university's
history was graduated. The veterans marched away with their sheepskins to set about rebuilding a war-damaged world.
Many of them will return next year for advanced study in cooperation with the Engineering Experiment Station. The
College of Engineering sends forth men who use their technical training to design and build all the materials and con-
structions that make this a more orderly and solid world in which to live.
I tial excavation for the Engineering Classroom building tore up the land across Such work as pouring molds for supporting columns fascinated the passersby
the street from the Navy building. throughout the year. The Classroom building will be finished in January, 1951
A sentimental last look at an old landmark, the Engineering Building. Condemned since 1924, the picturesque Home of the Engineers will be torn down next year
Recognition of professional and scholastic achievement in the engineering field is the prime purpose of Sigma Tau,
national engineering honorary. Selection for membership is based on scholarship and leadership in the junior and
senior years. Awards are made each year to freshmen in engineering for outstanding scholastic achievement. Qfficers
were lohn Barinaga, presidentg George f-laroldsen, Vice-presidentp and Don Lapray, secretary.
Row One: William D. Burstedt, Joe
Eyrich, Joe Clegg, Arnold Johnson,
J. E. Bell, Cecil Hathaway, Robert
Sliger, Donald Lapray . . , Row
Two: Robert G. Smith, Russell O.
Baum, Lawrence Morrison, John
Mavo, Rafael F. Jiminez, Ritchie
B. Gooch, Stanley G. Thomas . . .
Row Three: Ralph Haverkamp,
Harold Brammer, James Huff,
Theodore Deobald, B. W. Gibson,
John Nesbitt, Leslie Abbott, Jacob
Kertz, George Hauqland, Thomas
H. Johnson, J. H. Johnson . . . Row
Four: Harold Suchan, Angelo P.
Scarcello, Delbert Robison, Zimri
Mills, Perry Trout, Keith Bowman,
gartner, Clyde Maughan, Lonne V.
Roe, Finas C. Harvey . . . Row Five:
James Teague, Kenneth Hayden,
Joe Kass, George Webb, Frederick
B. Hyland, Jerry Frick, Milton F.
Barton, Marvin Long, George 1.
Haroldsey, John R. Spink, Torleif
John Barinaga Ruel Barrus
Paul Bolander John Borg
Richard Allen Tommy Ambrose
Milton Barton Robert Barton
Tliompson Falls, Mont. Wendell
William W. Briggs William Burns
Boise Idaho Falls
Alfred Anderson Torleif Aune Frederick Bagley
Boise Mullan Boise
Donald Baumgartner George Bellos Phillip Beeson
Genesee Moscow Moscow
James Burton Alfred Byrne Clair Christiansen
Moscow Moscow Sandpoint
Charles Clark Joseph Clegg Roger Cone
Paul Grace Moscow lerome
Weiser lerome Gooding
Victor Devries Theodore Diehl Joseph Eyrich James Fiala William Fisher Jerry Frick Milford Friend
Richfield lerorne Potlatch Pocatello Nampa Gooding Elk River
Don Fullmer John Gaekel William Gartin Ernest Gerber George Glarborg Arthur Griffith Wendell Hanson
St. Anthony Caldwell Boise Twin Falls Aberdeen Fairfield Preston
George Haroldsen Finas Harvey Robert Hendron Ronald Hill Roy Hooper Alfred Horch James Huff William W. Hunt
ldaho Falls Orofino Dillon, Mont. Boise Kellogg Spokane, Wash. Moscow Kuna
Walter Huntington Rosel Hyde Donald L. Johnson Verdo Johnson Robert Kerns Richard P. Kerns Oscar Klernens
Burley Washington, D.C. Coeur d'Alene Lewiston Cataldo Cataldo Nampa
Boyd Kramer Merton Lallrnan Harry Laney Donald Lapray Daniel McDevitt Galen McMaster Robert McMurtry
Opportunity, Wash. Nickerson, Nebraska Rupert Filer Pocatello Hansen Shelley
Delbert McNealy Donald MacKinnon Clyde Maughan James Maxwell John Mayo James Mecham
Emmell Lewislon lava Hot Sprinqs Buhl Yakima, Wash. Blacklooi Sandpoint
Zimri Mills William H. Nelson John Nesbitt Patrick O'Connor James M. Peterson Carl Pharris Robert Pittard
Moscow Salmon Cla Culdesac Moscow Hazelion Ontario, Ore.
Bryan Rambo Delbert Robison Willard Roe Bernard St. Clair John Sandell Angelo Scarcello Ralph Schierrnan
Midvale Weiser Eureka, Monlana New Meadows: Declo Raihdrum Lewision
Theodore Scott Charles Shoun Robert Sliger Adson Starner Lynn Stevenson Donald Stewart Ladd Sutton
Moscow Caldwell Hasllnqs, Nel,. Coeur cl'Aleme Idaho Falls Boise Caldwell
James Teague Donald Utter Marion Vail Burton VanEpps Sherman Weisgerber James Welsh Russell Westbrook
Greal Falls, lvlonl. Hansen Nampa Nampa Boise Boise Marsinq
George R. Williams
to We A
M rrill Hall will be re-named as the School of Forestry building next year. Dean and Mrs. Jeffers get acquainted with Paul Bunyan at Foresters' B 11
Idaho Offers Foresters a Vast Outdoor Classroom
The School of Forestry at the University of ldaho attracts more out-of-state students than any other factor on the campus.
Every state in the Union is generally represented among the foresters. ldaho's top national rating for excellent training
in this field is one of long standing.
All foresters follow the same schedule of studies through four semesters followed by summer camp at Payette Lakes.
Then in the third year, specialization in wood utilization, forest, range or wildlife management begins. The basic program
provides a broad foundation, as well as an acquaintance with several of the fields of professional and scientific activity,
any one of which the student may choose to prepare for in his remaining undergraduate years.
All forestry students attend summer camp at the end of their second year to become acquainted with the nature of
field Work in forestry. Summer camp is held for eight weeks immediately following the close of the spring semester.
The work of the School of Forestry goes far beyond the teaching done on campus. Experiment and extension offices
are located throughout the state for the supervision of over 75 per cent of ldaho's land that is classified as non-cultivated.
Detailed reports of the condition of these wild lands and all things vegetable, mineral and animal that are contained
there are carefully kept by the university. Research studies are made of potential utilization possibilities and means of
improving these areas that compose over three-fourths of our state.
fessors Ernest Wohletz, Merrill Deters, and William Folz talk over transporta- Frank Pitkin, manager of the university nursery, finishes packing 150,000 trees
d t d t f l t t t d
n problems with the Potlatch logging superinten en . es ined or p an ing in ree-s arve areas of southern Idaho.
Ilmsnq s ms., . .
Chow time after a full day of field training at Payette Lakes Summer Camp. Time out from the eight weeks' course for some recreation on scenic shores.
"ln the Forest Where the Air ls Clean, So Are a Man's Thoughts"
The University ot ldaho is one ot the l6 selected institutions where a collection ot tlora and wood specimens ot all trees
in the United States is being assembled. This collection attords an unusual chance tor students to become acquainted
with the trees, range plants, and plant diseases ot all species.
The arboretum contains over l5O species ot trees. Nearby is a 20-acre torest-tree nursery maintained and operated
bythe Schoolci Foremryin.cooperanon'wnh.HMeFederalC3ovennnenttorthe produchon olyoung neestorriannng.
A 7,0GOeacre University Experimental Forest is located on the slopes ot Moscow Mountain. Within 40 miles ot Moscow
is the largest electrically-operated white pine sawmill in the world. Land that Otters real problems in soil conservation,
support ot wild lite, and which is usetul in studying all phases ot management and conversion to recreational or grazing
areas,istoundin abundancethroughoutthe make
These outdoor classrooms combined with teaching and laboratory experimentation and research provide an ideal
training ground tor the type ot torester ldaho produces. Courage and vision coupled with gualities such as courtesy and
boundless energy are requirements that a torester must measure up to to make the grade as keeper ot the open range
D Lee Hutchins, who is from the Bureau of Plant Pathology in Washington, Dr. Thomas S. Buchanan inspects a white pine infected with the pole blig t
D C., and Dr. Ernest E. Hubert do further research on young trees afflicted with disease that presents unsolved mysteries of cause and corrective treatment.
p le blight.
ftff 5.17715 '
This national forestry honorary is the goal of all foresters, being composed of students selected on the basis of high
scholastic attainments in the field and in related courses. Highlight of the year is the annual picnic featuring two-inch
steaks broiled to individual taste. Walter L. Robinson served as Foresterg Cmar M. Campbell, Associate Forester, Leonard
W. Hoskins, Secretaryg and Paul A. Hoskins, Ranger.
Row One: Bruce Egger, Leonard
Hoskins, Walter Robinson, Paul
Hoskins, Bob McMahon, Russell
Griffith, Parley Cherry . . . Row
Two: Richard Krajewski, Prof. Er-
nest Wohletz, Prof. E. W. Tisciale,
Prof. P. D. Dalke, Prof. E. L. Ellis,
Mr. R. H. Seale, Prof. M. E. Deters
. . . Row Three: Conrad Merrick,
Merle Stratton. Charles Batten,
Gustav Verdal, Dale Tanner, Lon-
nie Williams, Glen Fulcher.
Dale Anderson Charles Batten Carl Berntsen Richard Bross Franklin Bruins Donald Campbell Omar Campbell
Weiser Claremont, Calif. Staten lsland, N.Y. McCall Boise Sandpoint Weiser
Parley Cherry Elbert Cleaveland Bruce Colwell Leverett Curtis Robert English George Frazier Russell Griffith
Ola Chevy Chase, Md. Hope Cashmere, Wash. Stoneham, Mass. Beardstown, lll. Harvard, lll.
William Grosch Thomas Haurnont George Hicks Saul Hirschberg Arland Hofstrand Leonard Hoskins Paul Hoskins
Milwaukee, Wis. Vale, Ore. Gig Harbor, Wash. Hartford, Conn. Snohomish, Wash. Wendell Wendell
David Howard Harry Howard Arihur Johnson Thane Johnson Von Johnson Gordon Kalk Richard Krajewski
Harley, Illinois Harvey, Illinois: Coeur d'Alene Idaho Falls Rye, Colorado Sandpoint Pulaski, Wis.
Thomas Laurent George Lea George Lee Maxwell Lieurance Donald Martin Douglas Martin Charlie Muehlethaler
Atlanta, Ga. St. Paul, Minn. Spokane, Wash. Moscow Buiie, Mont. Moscow Rathdrum
Clark Noble Herald Nokes Robert Passrnore Eugene Ouadri John Rinard Loren Robinson Walter Robinson
Omaha, Nelv. Boise Moscow Moscow Caldwell Prlesi River Grace
George Root Edward Savaria David Schmiti Dale Tanner Bryan Taylor Robert E. Taylor Harold Thomas
Boise Mackay Milwaukee, Wis. Lorenzo Moscow Moscow Cambridge
Dean Tisdale John Tkach John Vandenberg Joseph Venishnick Gustav Verdal Lorin Welker Edgar Williams
Twin Falls Younqsiown, Ohio Banners Ferry Renion, Wash. Sandpoinl Salinas, Calif. Moscow
Donovan Yingst Glen Youngblood
Mr. Harry H. Caldwell instructs students in geology and geography courses that The Geology building is the home of the School of Mines. Mineral collections
have cultural as well as practical mining value for understanding the earth's forma- and samples of ore from all parts of the state are found inside the showcases
tions. that line the hallways.
Modern Methods Replace Sourdough Prospecting
The sourdough prospector, who played such an important part in the whole mining picture and around whom much
of the early history and romance of mining has been written, now plays a secondary although important role in ore-
finding. Now, the trained mining geologist, by scientific methods, is more likely to discover important new ore bodies,
or, if failing in this, marks those areas in which the prospector's chances are most favorable. The prospector, untrained
in the science of geology, sees only the surface and this not through trained eyes, while the geologist-prospector sees
the surface, and through this observation is able to predict with intelligence subsurface possibilities.
ln August of l9l7 the School of Mines was created as an administrative unit of the university to train men in the
technology of the mineral industries and to improve mining operations through scientific research.
lnvaluable opportunities to supplement instruction at the school are offered by observation of the best technical
practice and actual field training work in the mines of one of the foremost mining regions in the world. ldaho cannot
be surpassed as a field for general geologic investigation with numerous natural formations available for students to study.
Going downfstudent miners enter the subterranean chambers of a mine to Miners like a gamble, and here the boys have a bet on. He who pans the most
study at first hand what they have read in books. ore wins.
Muckers' Ball with 'igreenbacksi' and an air of the gay nineties brings back the In this geology lab, students benefit from the research of others who have Studi
ornance of early mining days. the history and evolution of the earth as recorded by its crust.
U of I Surrounded by Natural Wonders and Rich Mines
Since its beginning, the school has devoted extensive research to many valuable projects. By Working together
with the ldaho Bureau of Mines and Geology to gather basic information on the mineral resources of ldaho, the school
has found extensions of old ore bodies and discovered new ones. Benefits in the field of mineral processing over the
years should be estimated in millions of dollars for the state alone hundreds of millions on a world-wide basism for
many ore-processing machines and techniques, such as Dean Fahrenwald's flotation process, are in use in mining
districts all over the World.
Remodeling of the Metallurgy building this year caused a shift in the offices of the school. Professor W. W. Staley's
office was moved to the temporary Metallurgy building across the street from the university heating plant. Professor
Staley accompanies miners on their field trips and tours of field inspection to mining districts of the state.
Students of geology and mineralogy have their centers of study ideally situated in locations unrivaled for their
nearness to natural wonders such as the Craters of the Moon, the 'River of No Return," and Snake River's "l-lell's-Can-
yon," parts of which are the deepest on the continent. Mining students receive their classroom and field training from
a university that is located in the geographical heart of a vast mineral area.
T e whole bunch got together on a field trip for Professor Staley to take their The Metallurgy building in the process of receiving a complete interior remade
p ture in the latest mining fashions. Notice the novel lighting on m'lox-ds' hats. ing for next year's usage.
I. A RAF' 4 - n ' A'4T -' fflim.-1'.,1
Student miners record further research information deep beneath the earth's surface.
Lg!?77ld mm gfgfkfl
Sigma Gamma Epsilon, mineral industries honorary, is made up of scholars in the earth sciences who maintain suffi-
ciently high grades to place them in the upper portion of their class. Active on the campus since l929, the group has
for an objective the promotion of fellowship within the group. lames Roy served as president, l. Melvin Baillie, vice-
president, lames Morgan, secretary-treasurer, and George Glarborg, corresponding secretary.
Melvin Baillie Donald Dahle Harold Lynch
Mullan Arco Lewiston
Row One: Henry E. Holt, Bill Lall-
man, Ted Scott, Richard Darey . . .
Row Two: Gordon L. Blackburn,
Oscar R. Klemens, Melvin C. Stin-
son, Arthur W. Griffith, Harold C.
Lynch, James H. Roy Cpresidentl
. . . Row Three: Don G. Dahle,
Adrian E. Albrethsen. George M.
Glarborg, James E. Morgan, J. Mel-
vin Baillie, Jack L. Fletcher.
D rothy deVeau explores media and techniques that interest her as she works for Professor Ross Watson, William Simpson, and Elmer Heinrich work w
lx r advanced degree in art. Dean Hungerford, who is also head of the plant pathology department.
Enrollment Highest Ever as Graduates Seek More Knowledge
Enrollment in the Graduate School broke all records this year as graduates retrned to work on their masters or to do
advanced study in their special fields. Research projects abounded and valuable contributions to science, industry, and
agriculture were added to the impressive list of serviceable discoveries and inventions made through the university's
research and project program.
The Graduate School presents an opportunity for its students to become closely associated with mature scholars in the
classroom and the laboratory. This year twenty-eight research fellowships and twenty-four teaching assistantships were
distributed among various departments of the university. Research fellowships vary from S750 to iTpl,2OO and teaching
assistantships from S750 to SLGOO.
Most of the research fellowships are given to students who carry on phases of studies in the regular research pro-
gram of the experiment stations. This close connection between graduate research and the experiment stations not
only aids materially in the over-all research program of the university but also provides the best type of training for the
individual looking forward to a career in research. Teaching assistants are expected to give half-time service to teach-
search fellow William Simpson gets down to some fine points in his advanced Charles King's work for his advanced degree in mechanical engineering w
study. centered on this turbo-compressor of a German Jurno OCA jet engine.
Seymour Levy helps Tom Coulton with his fishnets. Mr. Coulton taught part- Problems in welding were taken up in Henry Si1ha's paper that earned him his
time in the zoology department while working on fish pond studies for his M.S. Master of Science degree in mechanical engineering.
Summer School Attracts Advanced Learners
Graduate work is administered by the Graduate Council composed of Dean Charles W. Hungerford and nine members
appointed by the president from various academic divisions of the university. l. Frederick Weltzin, Erwin Graue, loseph
Newton, William C. Banks, L. C. Cady, N. F. l-lindle, Merrill E. Deters, Hall M. Macklin, Lee F. Zimmerman, and D. D.
DuSault form the present Graduate Council.
Graduate students for the i950 summer session outnumbered the undergraduates as high school teachers returned
to catch up with current educational practices and the veterans delved further into specialized learning. Those seeking
advanced degrees in the arts also increased in number.
Over thirty-five departments in the university offer their complete facilities and special instruction to the evere
growing number of graduate students who have found that they need additional training to supplement the basic training
received in the undergraduate school. Specialized occupations, research positions, and teaching careers call for the
advanced preparation that graduate students have found to be more than adequate at ldaho.
Visiting director for the summer session of curriculum revision, Dr. William H. During the war, Howard C. Johnson served with the secretariat ofthe Joint Chiefs
Anderson lectures to a class of graduate students in the Education workshop. of Staff. Afterwards, he was appointed to the Veto Committee of the United
Nations and is now Advisor to the Planning Staff Bureau of United Nations
Affairs. While the Assembly adjourned for the summer, Mr. Johnson taught
political science courses to lucky Idaho students.
Yvonne Anderson Willard Barnes Bill Berry Bernard Bitten Ray Broadhead Ben Brooks William Buhn
Philadelphia, Pa. Moscow Moscow Kewanee, lllinois Ruperi Mountain Home Hayward
Ralph Burcham Jerry Early Firrnin Falleur Dave Fitzgerald Marvin Glasscock Stanley Godecke James Guy
Tensed Moscow Cove, Oregon Walla Walla, Wash. Cullman, Alabama Minden, Nevada Moscow
Mary Jasper Johnson
Ho Yuen Mak Mary Meserve
Hong Kong Tareywood
Ralph Skeels Howard Sluder
Upperclassmen Took an Upper
Hand in Running the Campus
Vaudeville had a comeback when the juniors brought Dick
Taylor with his l'Taylor Made Music" to Memorial gymnasium
tor the Iunior Prom April l5. The six acts ot the vaudeville show
featured a Hollywood chorus ot dancing girls, novelty numbers,
and mimic entertainment, mental telepathy, and juggling. Pretty
snappy, eh? Try as they might, though, not a single junior romeo
wrangled a date from the performers.
The Wheels began to roll as the juniors got ready to replace
their senior masters both in the classroom and in campus activi-
ties. A tine adeptness in the art ot campusology marked the
casual poise ot the wise old members ot the Class of '5l. They
were beginning to grasp a tilmy something called Hmental and
emotional maturity." From the green of trosh days, to the blue
ot the sophomore slump, they were emerging to the golden days
ot achievement and progress in the subjects they were seeking
to master and in the art ot adjusting to a satisfactory concept ot
lite and their part in it.
JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS
2 yiefmzmf fy
MWA ' Y
Emmalyn Ball, secretary: Jim Chadband, vice-president: Max Glaves, presidentg Donna Jean Broyles, trea ret
The DG's president has cut quite a swath for herself in
three years. Beginning with Alpha Lambda Delta, Gem,
and Home Ec Club as a freshman, her next two years
are history. Spurs, Debate, Arg, Theta Sigma, Phi Upsi-
lon Omicron, Panhellenic Council, and AWS have all
clamored for and received her attention.
Heres the 'lVoice of the Vandal" himself, the director
of KUOI. Dale has also served as president of the SAE
house and lnterfraternity Council, An old timer in jour-
nalism, he won a press scholarship, is a member of
Sigma Delta Chi, and favors the Arg with a story now
and again. Blue Key and Silver Lance have crowned
him with success, too.
Meet the newly elected president of Mortar Board. Three
short years have seen Barb ushering with the Spurs,
dabbling in publications, working backstage on ASUI
plays, and orienting frosh women through AWS. lf you
ever need a hard-working organizer, just call the DG
house and ask for Barb-she's a top activity gal.
"Virg" is one of Hays Hall's most active girls. Being
Blot editor and the star of many ASUI plays have made
her well-known on campus. Theta Sigma, Mortar Board,
and Curtain Club have tapped her for membership, and
she was also elected by the women students as May Fete
Maid of Honor for 1950.
lack has sponsors, no less, for his KRPL program of songs
by an lrish tenor. He gave splendid performances as
Feste in "Twelfth Night" and as the singing newsboy of
"The Time of Your Life." This vandaleer is claimed by
the ATOs as their number one character and by the
campus as its dry humor man. lncidentally, he's quite
an angelfin pep band shows.
Over at the Phi Tau house, Paul is the number one boy.
United candidate for ASUI prexy this spring, he has
been the moving force on United Caucus. Vice-presi-
dent of sophomore class, Disciplinary Board, Coalition
Board, Student Businessmen's Chamber of Commerce
and various campus committees have received Paul's
attention and guidance.
Heres another Kappa with a lot on the ball. Have you
ever seen this kid go into one of her character acts? She's
terrific. And you ask if she's been in activitiesfhere are
are just a few: Debate, Alpha Lambda Delta, Canterbury
Club, Hell Divers, Spurs, WRA, Orchesis, Kappa Delta
gi. Hder success was crowned with election to Mortar
Donna Jean Broyles
You'll see and hear lots about this girl next year because
she's going to be Homecoming chairman. A potential
wheel from the time she stepped on campus, Donna has
been a Spur, junior class treasurer, Alpha Phi president,
and a member of Alpha Lambda Delta, Curtain Club,
and Student-Faculty Board.
"Red Eye" is known on campus for his hot editorials. He
brought the Argonaut an All-American rating when he
was editor. Distinguishing himself in many fields, he is
a member of Blue Key, Publications Board, Sigma Delta
Chi, and was recently elected to preside over the Kappa
Sig house this year.
Alpha Tau Omega says he's the hardest working man
on campus and we pretty well agree with them. Gary
has been in a lot of activities and came out on top every
time, Blue Key recognized his efforts and made him a
member as did Alpha Zeta when they elected him presi-
dent, He has also worked on Homecoming, Dad's Day,
Little International, and for the Ag Club.
Mary Louise Will
The ability to meet any situation gracefully and force-
fully has gained Mary Louise a seat at the head of many
boards and committees. She has served as president ot
Alpha Lambda Delta and Spurs, and vice-prexy of AWS.
Recently she was tapped for Mortar Board because ot
her work for Delta Sigma Rho, Varsity Debate, Student
Union Board, Arg and dramatics.
Idaho's newly-elected ASUI president lives at Chrisman.
Top activities include Blue Key, Silver Lance, Alpha
Zeta, Phi Eta Sigma, Scabbard and Blade, Homecoming
and multi boards and committees. Last year Vern was
voted the outstanding student in the school of agricul-
ture. In sport circles, he has been active in varsity
Rose Ellen Schmid
Election to ASUI Executive Board was a highlight of
Rosie's junior year. A resident of Hays Hall, she has
been active in Spurs, Kappa Phi, U Band, Vandaleers,
Independent Caucus, AWS, and Home Ec Club. Next
year on Executive Board she will act as private secretary
to the ASUI president.
Betty Peters is the "poet laureate" of the Idaho campus.
She has been a mainstay of the fiction staff of Blot as
well as the Arg. Curtain Club, Theta Sigma, Spurs,
Independent Caucus, Student Activities Board, WRA,
Gem staff and Mortar Board have favored her with
membership and welcomed her talents.
Cub is one ot those people who works like a little
beaver but is very seldom heard of. Actually he's one of
the top organizers in the junior class. A Beta brother, he
has served as president of Alpha Phi Omega, Blue Key
secretary, and was a member of IKs, Vandaleers, and
Phi Mu Alpha.
lt you've ever been to a basketball game over in Memo-
rial Gym and seen a streak ot lightning race down the
floor, you've seen Dick Reed. He's forward on the varsity
five and a two-year letterman. Recently he was elected
to ASUI Executive Board. You can generally find him
at the Sigma Nu house if he's not playing ball at the gym.
Athletic lane has devoted three years to physical activity
among women students and was recently rewarded with
the presidency of WRA. A spark plug in all Forney Hall
activities, she is also their president. Mortar Board
tapped Iane this Spring. Her enthusiasm, ability and
stick-to-it-iveness make her a much-called-on gal for
Ian is presently busying herself as president of AWS as
well as of the Hays Hall lassies. To be at the top of AWS
you have to have activities back of you and Ian has.
The top ones include Spurs, Arg, Debate, Phi Upsilon
Omicron, Mortar Board, and scads oi committees and
Sherm has probably been mistaken for a professor more
times than most professors Currently he is fiction editor
of Blot, president oi Kappa Delta Pi and International
Relations Club, and a member of Sigma Delta Chi and
Blue Key. His prose and poetry show grcal talent in the
It you see the Arg editor rattling around the campus in
a blue bucket of bolts, that's Al Derr in his limousine.
"lason" has been tops in activities tor three years, lives
at the TKE house tor at least sleeps therei, and holds
membership in Blue Key, Silver Lance, Sigma Delta Chi,
Publications Board, and ASUI Executive Board.
Leslie Abbott, Parma
Owen Agenbroad, Nampa
Gene Allen, Tumtum, Washington
Roger Allen, Portland, Maine
lohn Allyson, New York City, New York
Edward Anderson, Boise
leanne Anderson, Boise
Orson Anderson, Wallace
Phyllis Andrew, Parma
Wilbur Andrew, Parma
Gaylord Androes, Parma
Clarence Aresvik, Coeur d'Alene
lohn Ascuaga, Caldwell
Roger Ashby, Moscow
lohn Asker, Grangeville
Beth Atchison, Boise
lames Atchison, Glen Ridge, New lersey
Alan Atwood, Lewiston
Richard Atwood, Lewiston
Vernon Bahr, Weiser
Betty Lu Bailey, Twin Falls
lames Bainbridge, Weiser
lames Baker, Des Moines, Iowa
Norman Barber, Marsing
Elizabeth Barline, Spokane, Washington
lack Barraclough, Boise
Bernice Bauer, Boise
Russell Baum, Ashton
lohn Beach, Boise
Keith Bean, Sweet
Lee Bean, Melba
Marvin Beguhl, Caldwell
lames Bell, Burley
Eugene Bellos, Moscow
Dale Benjamin, Coeur d'Alene
Richard Benscoter, Kendrick
Howard Berger, Lewiston
Charles Berry, Moscow
Ruth Billings, Newport, Washington
lohn Black, Glendale, Calif.
Sherman Black, Moscow
Louise Blenden, Weippe
Ray Boehm, Bonners Ferry
William Bolton, Dietrich
Charles Bonar, Sandpoint
Pete Bonin, Moscow
Betty Bonnett, Moscow
Wayne Borrowrnan, Idaho Falls
Carol Bowlby, Moscow
Keith Bowman, Moscow
Harold Brammer, Cameron
Bill Briggs, Felt
Patricia Broadhead, Millwood, Washington
Shirley Bromseth, Coeur d'Alene
Darrell Brock, Rupert
Helen Brown, Kamiah
Ioan Brown, Smelterville
Natalia Brown, McCall
Donna lean Broyles, Moscow
Dennis Bryan, Boise
Iack Buerkle, Richland, Washington
William Burchard, Fresno, Calif.
Elizabeth Burke, Trail, B.C.
Wayne Bush, Mal
loseph Butkus, Farmington, Illinois
Iohn Calvert, Butte, Montana
Bill Cameron, Moscow
Donald Carley, Boise
Lona Carney, Idaho Falls
Raymond Carney, Idaho Falls
Iames Chadband, Santa Monica, Cal
Richard Chamberlain, Orofino
Robert Christianson, Idaho Falls
lack Chugg, Rupert
Winston Churchill, Gooding
Ioan Churchman, lerome
Barbara Clauser, Payette
Marian Clift, Bay
Mary Clyde, Moscow
Larraine Cole, Peshastin, Washington
Eugene Collinsworth, New Plymouth
Vincent Conley, Kellogg
Gordon Cordes, Bonners Ferry
Serge Coval, Bloomsburg, Pennsylvania
Molly Cramblet, Gooding
David Crane, Castle Rock, Washington
lames Crockett, Minneapolis, Minnesota
Carole Crouch, B
Robert Culbertson, Rupert
Lloyd Damsey, New York City, New York
Glen Darnell, New Plymouth
lames Daub, Spokane, Washington
Norma Daugherty, St. Anthony
Ment, Twin Falls
LeRoy DePalmo, Rupert
lim DePartee, Buhl
Allen Derr, Clarks Fork
Wilmar DeWitt, New York City, New York
Burton Dinnison, Orotino
Donald Dirkse, Grand Haven, Mich.
George Dodge, Nampa
Roy Doupe, Spokane, Washington
Troy Doupe, Spokane, Washington
Miriam Downing, Grangeville
lack Doyle, Spokane, Washington
William Driver, loplin, Missouri
Ralph Dulin, Coeur d'Alene
Ralph Dunkle, Moscow
Anne DuSault, Moscow
Colleen Ebbe, Sandpoint
Thomas Edmark, Nampa
Anne Eggleson, Lewiston
lack Elliott, Nampa
Evan Ellis, Kooskia
Stanley Ellsworth, Twin Falls
loseph Emmons, Kansas City, Missouri
Blanche Erickson, Kennewick, Wash.
Emma Erickson, Kennewick, Wash.
Robert Evans, Idaho Falls
Donald Fairley, Lewiston
Robert Farmer, Nevada City, Calif.
Willard Feely, Coeur d'Alene
Virgil Felton, Poplar, Calif.
Laura Fereday, Boise
Richard Field, Boise
lane Fisk, Orofino
Elizabeth Fitch, Potlatch
Henry Fitzroy, England
lames Ford, Chicago, Illinois
Shirley Forrey, Orofino
Ralph Fothergill, Nampa
Don Fowler, Alliance, Nebraska
Merlin Francis, Parma
Glen Fulcher, Nampa
lames Fulton, Worley
William Funkhouser, Tampa, Florida
MayBelle Gardner, Boise
Vern Gasser, Driggs
Dora Gaudin, Gooding
Pamela Gaut, Lewiston
loan Gehrig, Shoshone
loAnn Getty, Pilot Rock, Oregon
Henry Gilbertson, Hyattsville, Maryland
Wendell Gladish, Pullman, Washington
Max Glaves, Ontario, Oregon
Tom Glenny, Lewiston
George Goble, Eagle
lerry Goecke, Post Falls
Charles Golding, Rathdrum
Kenneth Goldsberry, Sentinel Butte, N.D.
Ritchie Gooch, Moscow
Arden Gorsline, Sandpoint
Lee Gorsuch, Kamiah
Robert Gorsuch, Kamiah
Bonnie Graham, Wallace
i Wilburn Granlund, Deary
Q Patricia Gray, Boise
l William Gray, Spring Valley, Calif.
Normand Green, Downers Grove, Ill.
William Greenwood, Bonners Ferry
Robert Greer, King Hill
lohn Gregory, Wallace
Louise Grider, Boise
Cecil Grow, Burley
lohn Grubb, Swan Valley
Celia Hall, Glenns Ferry
Patrick Hamilton, Buhl
Constance Hammond, Boise
lean Hammer, Boise
R. H. Hanigan, Moscow
Carolyn Hansen, Aberdeen, Washington
lames Hansen, Boise
Lawrence Hansen, Rigby
Richard Harden, Spokane, Washington
Marie Hargis, Ashton
Donald Harper, Boise
lohn Harris, San Carlos, Calif.
Ralph Hart, Filer
Roger Hartman, Cedar Rapids, lowa
lohn Hasbrouck, Cascade
Cecil Hathaway, Coeur d'Alene
Ralph Haverkamp, Ronan, Montana
Kenneth Hayden, Coeur d'Alene
Harry Heath, Boise
Howard Heiner, Weiser
Harry Hendron, Dillon, Montana
George Henly, Boise
Kenneth Herman, Omaha, Nebraska
Barbara Heyer, Melba
David Hiner, Nampa
lack Hoag, Moscow
Maurice Holland, Bovill
Henry Holt, Charleston, W. Va.
Norman Holton, Emmett
Roger Hovis, Coeur d'Alene
Hazel Howard, Hazelton
Rupert Huckabee, Moscow
Ronald Hutter, Parma
Burton Humphrey, Moscow
loann Hutchinson, Orofino
Eugene Hyde, Coeur d'Alene
Ronald Hyde, Rupert
Frederick Hyland, Bonners Ferry
Allen lngebritsen, Moscow
Theodore lngersoll, Orono, Maine
Evelyn lnghram, Lewiston
Richard loset, Twin Falls
loan Irving, Tucson, Arizona
Harry lsaman, Lewiston
loan lansen, Kimberly
Donald lensen, Coeur d'Alene
Dorris lensen, ldaho Falls
Edgar lensen, Moscow
Rafael limenez, Blackfoot
Carolyn Iohanson, Troy
Alice lohnson, Wallace
Arnold lohnson, Twin Falls
Philip Johnson, San Mateo, Calif.
Reuben lohnson, Caldwell
Richard lohnson, Weiser
Clarence lohnston, Moscow
Donald lohnston, Coeur d'Alene
Edward lones, Pocatello
William Jones, Hermiston, Oregon
Keith ludd, Burley
Leo luve, Moscow
lordon Kanikkeberg, Kendrick
Shirley Karau, Troy
loseph Kass, Moscow
Keith Keefer, ldaho Falls
Donald Kees, Spokane, Washington
Alene Kelley, Boise
Ann Kettenbach, Calgary, Alberta
Max King, Los Angeles, California
Philip Kinnison, Melrose, Massachusetts
lames Knudsen, Coeur d'Alene
Kent Kohring, Bruneau
Bill Komoto, Sumner, Washington
Carol Korvola, Orofino
lack Krehbiel, Spokane
Paul Kunkel, Amsterdam
lames LaGrone, Highland Park, Mich.
Harry Lamson, Fairfield
Henry Land, Reno, Nevada
lames Landers, Macy, Indiana
Corwin LaVoy, Potlatch
Edward Leavitt, Spokane, Washington
Shelby Lenander, Wardner
Gaylord Lenker, Hagerman
Claire Letson, Taylor, Wisconsin
Kenneth Lind, Burley
Leon Lind, Kendrick
Richard Lint, Caldwell
Harold Little, Priest River
Donald Long, Harrison
IE. T. Long, Kendrick
Charles Lord, Gooding
Betty Loren, Kellogg
Ruth Lotspeich, Eastport
Dan Lott, Hagerman
Charles Lynberg, Sioux City, lowa
Maurice Lynch, Marseilles, Indiana
Pat Lynch, Pocatello
Tor Lyshaug, Norway
lanice McCormick, Caldwell
Robert l. McCreedy, Lewiston
Gene McCullough, Palouse
Colleen McDonald, Bovill
Colleen McEntee, Boise
lack McEntire, ldaho Falls
Kathleen McEvers, Manson, Washington
R. L. McFadden, Nampa
lack McFrederick, Salmon
lames McGee, Spokane, Washington
lames McKevitt, Lewiston
Robert McMahon, Spokane, Washington
lohn McQuillin, Ridgewood, New York
Robert MacDonald, Longview, Wash.
Robert Mackey, Lorenzo
LeRoy Magden, Spokane, Washington
Roger Markinson, Moscow
Nathan Marks, Spokane, Washington
Berniese Martin, New Meadows
Chauncey Martin, Burke
lohn Martin, Burke
Roland Masingill, Payette
lohn Matheson, Pasco, Washington
Robert Mays, Boise
Herbert Mead, luneau, Alaska
Helen Means, Boise
Glenn Meares, Riverside, Calif.
Dale Mendenhall, Ontario, Oregon
' Conrad Merrick, Spokane, Washington
lohn Meyer, Gooding
Dale Milich, Boise
Donald F. Miller, Weiser
Raymond Miller, Elmhurst, Illinois
Marilyn Mingus, Emmett
lames Mitchell, Spokane, Washington
Edward Moe, Wallace
Elmer Montgomery, Kooskia
Paul Moore, Glenns Ferry
Martel Morache, Emmett
.lerald Moss, Buhl
Patricia Nelson, Genesee
Robert Nelson, Boise
Shirley Nelson, Lewiston
William Nelson, Sandpoint
Alice Nesbitt, Sagle
George Neumeyer, Bonners Ferry
Earl Newell, Laurens, lowa
Gilbert Nicholson, Twin Falls
Richard Nickeson, Wellsboro, Pa.
Robert Nobis, Kimball, S.D.
Theo Nowak, Los Angeles, Calif.
Robert O'Connor, Culdesac
George O'Leary, Weiser
Donald Oleson, Moscow
Glenn Olin, Culdesac
Della Olson, Hood River, Oregon
Mary O'Neill, Mountain Home
Lavon Palmer, Grand View
Donald C. Parker, Ovid
Donald Parker, Mullan
Richard Parrotte, lndianapolis, lndiana
lames Passmore, Moscow
lohn Paterson, Bellevue
Kent Paynter, Payette
Margie Peer, Culdesac
Frank Pentzer, Culdesac
lack Peterson, Payette
Merilyn Petersen, Payette
Daniel Piraino, Staten Island, N.Y.
Eugene Pitcher, Thompson Falls, Montana
Harold Pohlod, Moscow
Wallace Pohlod, Moscow
Robert Poore, Lewiston
George Poulos, Cascade
Beverly Powers, La Mesa, Calif.
Francis Pratt, Boise
Edward Purdy, Springston
Grant Radford, Preston
Lawrence Rasmussen, New Plymouth
lohn Reager, Kingston
Ernest Reed, Hazelton
Bernadean Reese, Boise
Frank Reich, Kellogg
Fred Reich, Arco
lames Reinhardt, Lewiston
Rita Reynolds, Gooding
Eleanor Rich, Blackfoot
Nancy Ricks, Boise
lerry Rockwood, lona
William Roden, Boise
Leonard Rodig, Buhl
Warren Roe, Boise
lohn Rosenthal, West Allis, Wisconsin
Toy Ann Rossman, Sandpoint
LeRoy Routh, Lamar, Colorado
loan Rowberry, Payette
Wilbur Ruleman, Memphis, Tennessee
loseph Rumble, Albuquerque, N.M.
William Sacht, Clarks Fork
lla Sample, Buhl
lohn Schaplowsky, Boise
Virginia Scheutfele, Marsing
Rose Ellen Schmid, New Plymouth
Corrine Schumacher, Colton, Wash.
Beverly Schupter, Kendrick
John Scull, San Diego, Calif.
Maxine Seely, St. Maries
Dewey Selle, Sandpoint
Richard Sheppard, Corvallis, Qregon
Bonnie Shuldberg, Moscow
Thomas Shull, Moscow
!Wayman Sinden, Weiser
l Neal Smiley, Kellogg
l Barr Smith, Boise
Gordon Smith, Salmon
Lamont Smith, Preston
Lester Smith, Hansen
Robert Smith, Redding, Calif.
Theron Smith, Moscow
Clarice Sokvitne, Moscow
Robert Sonnichsen, Coeur d'Alene
Sonnich Sonnichsen, Jerome
Lucia Spencer, Richland, Washington
lohn Spink, Nampa
Carl Stamm, Blackfoot
Robert Steiger, Ferdinand
Dean Stevens, Worley
Dora Stevenson, ldaho Falls
Robert Stevenson, Espanola, Wash.
Willard Stevenson, Caldwell
Donald Stilson, San Pedro, Calif.
Harold Stivers, Boise
lohn Stoddard, Boise
Robert Stoker, Pocatello
Georgia Stonemets, Buhl
Barbara Storms, Ellensburg, Washington
Edith Stough, Moscow
Elmer Stout, Kellogg
Carl Straub, Lewiston
Phyllis Stricker, Grangeville
Gerald Swanson, Coeur d'1-Xlene
Herbert Swanson, ldaho Falls
Robert Swanson, Pocatello
Cyrus Sweet, Longview, Washington
Glenn Talbott, Notus
lames Tate, Hope
Dale Thacker, Paul
Averill Thayer, Hagerman
Harold Thomas, Cambridge
Stanley Thomas, Nezperce
Eileen Thomson, Shoshone
Howard Toevs, Aberdeen
Richard Toevs, Ephrata, Washington
DeForest Tovey, Malad
Rhys Tovey, ldaho Falls
Thomas Trees, Gooding
Frederick Troeh, Grangeville
Raymond Troxell, Weisspirt, Pa.
Donald Tschanz, Mackay
David Ulmer, McCall
Barbara Ulrich, Coeur d'Alene
lohn Urguidi, Grand View
Fred Van Engelen, Twin Falls
Ruth Van Engelen, Twin Falls
Russell Viehweg, Twin Falls
Alton Vogt, Caldwell
lohn Voorhees, Short l-lill, N.l.
Al Wagner, Grangeville
Donald Wagoner, Meridian
lames Walker, Hornedale
William Walkington, Hazelton
Walter Ward, Lapwai
Gerald Weaver, Lewiston
Robert Webb, Roy
Thomas Webb, Lapwai
Elwood Werry, Shoshone
Sidney Werry, Hailey
Tohn Webster, Nezperce
Robert Wheeler, American Falls
Robert C. Wheeler, Mountain Home
lohn White, Shoshone
Hugh Whitmore, Eagle
Elden Widner, Midvale
Willis Wiedenman, .lerome
Vance Wilburn, Stites
Flizabeth Wilcox, Boise
Mary Louise Will, Moscow
Frederick Willett, Lewiston
Donald Wills, Auburn, Massachusetts
Peter K. Wilson, Culdesac
Thomas Wilson, Boise
Daryl Wittenberger, Nampa
Florence Wohlschlegel, Idaho Falls
Patricia Wyrick, Boise
Burton Young, Potlatch
Youngstrom, Walter R., Salmon
lohn Zwiener, St. Maries
Holly Week Traditions Carried On
The sophomores brought Carmen Cavallaro to the campus tor
the l949 l-lolly Week Dance. The Poet ot the Piano played ior
"Holly Frolicsw and Christy Anne Sargent was crowned the
Holly Queen ot the year. An arch consisting ot holly and mistle-
toe Was constructed along with several lighted Christmas trees
to make up the decorations. "Mistletoe lnn," a room inside a
room, teatured a towering ornamented tree.
The annual Sophomore Serenade ot all the campus living
groups heralded the approach ot the Christmas season as softly
talling snow descended on the yuletide singers.
The sophomores took over their share ot campus activities and
concentrated on Nesting and Perching between classes. They
began to understand what college was all about and started
learning how to live in the adult world they would soon enter
as intelligent members ot a complex society.
SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS
as airs!! fi'
Bob White, president: Dick Newton. t rer: Shirley Gregory, cretary: Paul Ax-aquistain, vice-president
Donald Adams, Ririo
Marvel Ainsworth, Spokane, Washington
Patsy Allucrtsson, leroine
Marvin Alexander, Sandpoint
Gwona Allen, Franklin
Martlia Allison, Caldwell
Roger Allison, Caldwell
Dan Anclerson, Malarl
Marilyn Anderson, Biilil
Dale Andrus, ldalio Falls
Darwilcl Andrews, Shelley
Patil Aragulstain, Caldwell
lanies Aston, Opportunity, Wasliingtc
Margaret Aiisstad, Boise
lainos Baggelt, Gooding l
Rita Balirn, Challis
Trinnan Baily, Hansen
Cale Bair, lclaho Falls
Charlotte Baker, Moscow
Patriria Baker, Moscow
Boyd Barker, Donnelly
Beverly Balka, lrlaho Falls
Donald Bakes, Boise
Roliert Barstow, Moscow
losepli V. Basile, Bayonne, New lersey
Gary Bassett, Lago
Vernon Batt, Caldwell
Pliilip Battaolio, Ariisterrlam, New York
Ciiifii-les Batlless, Weippe
David Beaflles, Seattle, Washington
Dolores Beatlles, Seatlle, Wasliinoton
loytre Becker, Spokane, Washington
l3olier'tBe47kw1tli, Twin Falls
lcalin Brier, lafronie
Charles Belire, New Providencre, New lersey
Hazel Bell, Hagerrrian
Lloyd Bell, Meridian
Beverly Benson, Opportunity, Vtfaslnngton
Patriuia Berry, Craigmont
larnof: Bcsrent, Orolino
Betty B1ker',Trail, BC.
Patrick Birch, Kellogg
Lois Ciindall Black, Long Beach, Calit.
Paul Blanton, Pasco, Vtfashington
Frederick Bliss, Ordnance, Oregon
lolin Blom, Eau Claire, Wisconsin
Ellene Blower, Portland, Oregon
llowlvort Bonnett, Sacramento, Calil.
Charles Bottinelli, Kellogg
lose Boll, Corozal, Puerto Rico
Clayton Boyce, St. Maries
Harrison Boyd, Wenclell
l.ee Boyle, Virttor
Fern Braoht, Lewiston
lilewcllyn Brainard, Coeur d'Alene
Beverly Bresfflc-rr, Genesee
Bartiara Brevictk, Wendi ll
Clilton Brewer, Coronado, Calif,
Polar Breysse, lersey City, New lersey
ltnrios Briggs, Felt
Van Briggs, Great Falls, Montana
l.orin Brinkerliofl, Ricliland, Wasliinq
Barbara Brockinan, Caldwell
Earl Brockinan, Caldwell
Donald Brooks, Hazollon
Monllord Brooks, Boisf-
Melvin Brown, Shoshone
Bryan Brunrell, Murphy
lainess Bryan, Gooding
Thomas Buekhn, llayezllon
Beryl Budd, l'la7ellon
David Bull, Worrfesler, Masszactlxuszollfg
Donna Burch, Coeur d'Alene
Beverly Burnham, Moscow
Evelyn Burks, leromo
loc Burns, Boise
Nadine Buswell, Viola
Vernon Caldwell, Boise
Darrell Callihan, Kellogg
Richard Carlauhn, Mounlain Home
Belly Lou Carlson, Hagerman
lune Carr, Twin Falls:
loseph Carson, Nome, Alaska
Norma Carson, Qnlario, Oregon
Dale Chaney, Kellogg
William Chelwood, Kaniiah
Leo Choale, Lenore
Andrew Chrislensen, Blalzklool
Helen Church, Lilwluy, Monlana
lane Clark, Boise
Margarel Clarke, Orolino
Edwin Cllzer, Wallace
Warren Cloninger, Lewiston
loan Cohle, Banners Ferry
Darwin Cogswell, Coeur d'Alene
Harold Collell, Grand View
Laura Cornplon, Blaeklool
Rose Marie Cone, Pollalrth
lalnes Connors, Boise
Frederick Cook, Woreesler, Masasacrhuszells
Elaine Cope, Eagle
David Coullon, Kendrick
Keilh Coyne, Nampa
David Craner, Burley
Merle Craner, Sl. Maries
Delores Crooks, Spiril Lake
Rolverl Crooks, Spiril Lake
Imogene Crowell, Pocatello
Donald Culhane, Spokane, Washinglon
Frederic Cully, Coeur d'Alene
Bruce Curlis, Orolino
Helen Daniels, Malad
loseph Davis, Boise
Richard M. Davis, Twin Falls
Richard W. Davis, Marlinez, Cahl.
Gerald Diehl, lerorne
Pauline Deqgenrlorler, Kelloqq
Gillierl DeKoll7, Filer
Ralph DeMarr, Mounlain Home
lo Anna DeMeyer, Boise
Charles DeRose, Marlinez, Calif,
Earl Donnen, Burley
Dale Douglas, Moscow
Slephen Douglas, Boise
Helen Dragselh, Karniah
Rolmert Drexler, Twin Falls
lohn Drips, Twin Falls
Arthur Duncan, Grand View
lames Dunham, Hagerman
Lloyd Dunn, Moscow
Norene Dygert, Potlatch
Roy Eastman, Filer
Howard Edwards, Spokane, Washington
Arnold Eidam, Sandpoint
Richard Eimers, Grangeville
'Edwin Enqert, Banners Ferry
lohn Evans, idaho Falls
Marilyn Evans, Coeur d'Alene
Ruthella Evans, Preston
Dale Everson, Buhl
David Fellin, Wallace
Thomas Ferree, Mattoon, illinois
Edward Fiester, Bellewood, Illinois
Richard Fisher, Oxford
Edith Fisk, Rupert
lay Fitch, Payette
Elizalueth Fitzqerald, Moscow
Norman Fitxsimmons, Cottonwood
Norman Flynn, Weiser
Robe rt Foley, St. Anthony
Eileen Foley, idaho Falls
lohn Fonhurg, Dalhart, Texas
Maroonc Foreman, Pocatello
Kenneth Foucar, Cody, Wyoininq
lohn Fox, Hailey
Fairy Frank, Boise
lvan French, Lewiston
Norma French, Euhl
Donald Fritts, Okanogan, Washington
Todd Frohlnan, Washington, D,C.
Bernel Fulhner, Rextvurg
lanet Fulton, Spokane, Washington
loyce Garner, Twin Falls
Beverly Garrett, Wilder
lames Geddes, Banida
Mary lean Geertsen, Boise
Yvonne George, Kellogg
Robert Gerard, Los Angeles, Calif.
Richard Gibbs, Burley
Robert Gihhs, Burley
Nelson Gihhs, Buttalo, New York
Pearl Gitnson, Preston
Frank Gillette, Declo
Meredith Glenn, Twin Falls
Carolyn Goodwin, Sweet
Elmer Gossett, Nampa
Glen Greeley, Emmett
Gerald Green, Glenns Ferry
Shirley Gregory, Rupert
lalnes Grentell, Longview, Washington
Donna Grittith, Kellogg
Philip Guiltoy, Bovill
Kenneth Hacak, Buhl
lerald Haegele, Caldwell
Richard Hall, Boise
Florine Hahne, Pocatello
Lee Hamilton, Mountain Home
Clark Hamon, Caldwell
Patricia Hankins, Nampa
Reed Hansen, Idaho Falls
Bob Hanson, Dover
Donal Hardy, Parma
Chester Harper, Port Townsend, Washington
Mary lane Harris, Spokane, Washington
Donald Harrison, Lewiston
Coralie Hart, Lewiston
Betty Hassler, Twin Falls
Hazel Havens, Moscow
lames Heaphy, Farmington, Michigan
Patricia Hebhard, Spokane, Washington
Leonard Heikkila, Cataldo
Georgie Hemovich, Hailey
Harold Henrie, Lead, South Dakota
Alice Henry, Gooding
lames Lee Henry, Gooding
Wendell Herrett, Kellogg
Helen Herrington, Boise
George Hespelt, Palo Alto, Calii.
Ronell Hillman, Driggs
Louie Hirschman, Ketchum
Wes Lee Hoalst, Hammett
Frances Hodgins, Salt Lake City, Utah
Winifred Hokanson, Troy
Roy Hollitield, Hansen
Ianet Holman, Palo Alto, Calif,
Dean Holyoak, Burley
Marion Homan, Payette
Mary Hooper, Wallace
loanne Hopkins, Boise
Laura Lee Hopkins, Culdesac
Maurice Horlen, Spokane, Washington
Irene Horning, Moscow
Iohn Horning, Wallace
Carlene Horting, Colfax, Washington
Kenneth Howard, Lewiston
Alan Huggins, Boise
Lawrence Humphrey, Lewiston
Iames Hyland, Bonners Ferry
Caryl Ingebritsen, Moscow
Richard Ioi-ns, Logan, Utah
Floyd Iverson, Gooding
Hyde lacobs, Declo
Marvin Iagels, Buhl
Ben Iayne, Enid, Oklahoma
Ronald Iessup, Lowell, Michigan
William Iewell, Montpelier
Arden Iohnson, Bonners Ferry
Axel lohnson, Valley Ford, Washington
Bert Iohnson, Mullan
Robert lohnson, Glasgow, Montana
Myron Johnston, Grangeville
Lawrence lones, Malad
Luther L. lones, St. Anthony
Norman lones, Oakesdale, Washington
Michio Kaku, Weiser
Iohn Kayler, Peck
Kenneth Keeier, Idaho Falls
ludd Kenworthy, Moscow
Mary Kercheval, Nampa
loan King, Kamiah
Margie Kinney, Sandpoint
lerome Kinsey, Shoshone
Karl Klages, Moscow
Deloris Knight, Gooding
Willis Knox, Kellogg
Meade Kohl, Salmon
Phyllis Kooch, Salmon
Milton Koppang, Bonners Ferry
lohn Koster, ldaho Falls
Elsie Krey, Spokane, Washington
Cleon Kunz, Victor
,lames Lane, Shelley
loseph Larkin, Donnelly
Donald Larson, Cusick, Washington
Elwin Larson, Meridian
Phyllis Larson, Weippe
Bryan Lawrence, McCall
William Leavell, Gooding
.Tackie Lee, Plummer
Patricia Lee, Grangeville
lohn Lesher, Burley
Wayne Lewis, St. Maries
lack Liberg, Genesee
Beth Lillard, Lewiston
Donald Lindsay, Bonners Ferry
Barbara Livingston, Buhl
Dick Lloyd, Lewiston
Virginia Lofgren, Spokane, Washington
Estelle Loiko, Freehold, New lersey
iohn Long, Moscow
Shirley Longeteig, Lewiston
lack Lorts, Clovis, New Mexico
Philip Lowder, Rupert
Leon Luce, Chicago, Illinois
John Lynam, Greybull, Wyoming
Arlene McClellan, Montpelier
Stewart McCormack, Lewiston
Theodore McDaniel, Elmhurst, lllinois
Donald McMahan, Council
lerry McKee, Glenns Ferry
Eugene McNee, Shoshone
Maralee McReynolds, Spokane, Washingtor
Humfredo Macedo, Lima, Peru
lohn Mack, Spokane, Washington
lohn Mackay, Lorenzo
Catherine MacMillan, Moscow
Margaret Magee, Genesee
Otis Maloy, St. Maries
Linda Lee Marsyla, Mullan
Cecil Martin, Oakland, Calit.
lames Martin, Caldwell
loan Martin, Hagerman
David Martindale, Oakley
Donald Mason, Absarakee, Montana
lane Matthews, Spokane, Washington
Frederick Matzner, Chicago, Illinois
Donald Meacham, Weiser
Margaret Mehl, Weiser
Richard Merrill, Orotino
Lois Messerly, Burke
Richard Meyer, Gooding
William Meyer, Fenn
lames Miller, Weiser
lohn F. Miller, Caldwell
Marcella Minden, Princeton
Frances Misson, Coleman, Alberta
Thomas Mitchell, Idaho Falls
Carol Moens, Bonners Ferry
Shirley Moten, Boise
Marlene Monroe, Twin Falls
Doris Moore, Idaho Falls
tG-loria Moore, New Plymouth
t lames Moore, Memphis, Tennessee
Richard Moore, Meridian
l Frank Morrison, Murtaugh
1 lack Mosman, Cascade
t Rose Murdock, Boise
, leanne Nagel, Idaho Falls
Guy Nance, Beech Grove, Kentucky
William Nash, Weston
Martha Sue Neal, Ephrata, Washington
Gary Netzger, Buhl
tack Nelson, .lerome
Mary lo Nelson, Skykomish, Washington
t Donald Nepean, Moscow
Dick Newton, San Fernando, Calif.
Beniamin Nicholas, Moscow
Robert Nixon, Bonners Ferry
Naomi Nokes, Boise
Donna Norton, Cambridge
David Nye, Gibbonsville
Leland Obermeyer, Emmett
Patricia O'Connor, Lewiston
Virginia Orazem, Mullan
Keith Ormond, Rigby
Harry Osborne, Kellogg
Ollie Packenham, Moscow
Robert Parish, Filer
Richard Parker, Santa Ana, Calif.
lames Parsons, Sandpoint
Patricia Patton, Sandpoint
loanne Paulson, Spokane, Washington
Helen Payne, Rexburg
Roy Peairs, Kellogg
losephine Pence, Bruneau
lohn Pepper, Weiser
loanne Peters, Spokane, Washington
Elmer Peterson, Payette
George Peterson, Idaho Falls
Richard Peterson, Idaho Falls
Robert Phillips, Priest River
R. t. Porterin, Moscow
Paul Polk, Los Angeles, Calif.
loan Price, Fairfield
Donald Prisby, Beverly, Massachusetts
Genevieve Puckett, Payette
Roy Pytel, Moscow
Don Quane, Rupert
Martha Ratner, Boise
George Racely, Valentine, Nebraska
Patricia Rambo, Midvale
loan Rayrner, Boise
Ronald Reese, Boise
Robert Reeves, Rupert
Robert Riddle, Mountain Home
William Rigby, Idaho Falls
Don Ringe, American Falls
Patricia Rivett, Boise
Orville Roberts, Donnelly
Wayne Robison, Rathdrum
Albert Rolseth, Libby, Montana
George Rose, Murtaugh
Floyd Rowberg, Shelley
Thomas Rowland, Pocatello
Howard Rue, Sandpoint
Ioanne Rundstrom, Spokane, Washington
Rae Salisbury, Twin Falls
Herbert Samms, Moscow
David Sampson, Moscow
William Sanford, Fairfield
Christy Sargent, Weiser
Ioseph Savage, Kimberly
Iune Schalkau, Spokane, Washington
Allen Schark, Genesee
Stanford Scheibe, Lewiston
IoAnn Schlegel, Pocatello
Ioyce Schmidt, Lewiston
Wallace Schmidt, Lewiston
Herbert Schroeder, Cleveland, Ohio
Maribel Schupter, Iuliaetta
James Schutt, Idaho Falls
Donald Scott, Boise
Iacqueline Scott, Seattle, Washington
Norma See, Buhl
Charles Seeber, Kellogg
Gary Sessions, Idaho Falls
Carol Shatter, Spokane, Washington
Llewella Sifton, Midvale
Esther Simon, Fairfield
Bob Sims, Seattle, Washington
Gayle Slavin, Carmen
Donald Chester Smith, Omaha, Nebraska
Iulianne Smith, Glenns Ferry
Kenneth Smith, Twin Falls
Virginia Smith, Shoshone
Stanley Soderberg, Orotino
Nels Solberg, Kamiah
Philip Soulen, Weiser
Robert Spalding, Moscow
Nicholas Speropulos, Weiser
Elmer E. Sperry, Moscow
Nadine Stanek, Moscow
Bert Stanford, St. Anthony
Mary Ellen Stefanac, Mullan
William Stemple, Elmhurst, Illinois
Philip Stern, Anchorage, Alaska
Mary Sterner, Pullman Road
Barbara Stewart, Fairfield
Kathleen Stevens, Nordman
Donald Stolts, Coeur d'Alene
Glen Stringham, Idaho Falls
Evelyn McCandless Stuart, Kellogg
Wendell Styner, Paul
Harold Suchan, Buhl
Margaret Sullivan, Rupert
Leola Sumner, Troy
Ianet Sundeen, Bonners Ferry
Iune Sutton, Midvale
Charles Swain, Iohnson City, Tennessee
Roger Swanstrom, Council
Willard Swope, St. Maries
LaVerta Swope, Moscow
Chester Takatori, Parma
Arlene Talbott, Omak, Washington
Duane Taylor, Oakley
Wallace Taylor, Wendell
Constance Teed, Boise
'l'l1cnna:: Temple, Monrovia, Cjfilil.
lohn llioinass, Dlelriftli
Fuqene Thomelv, Bnlvl
Helly Thompson, Mrxsvow
lean Thonison, Hnllfe, Monlana
lolm l",Tl1anm:son, Momzrlw
D1-an Tliornlon, l,r:we::lfm
RolverlT11lcl, Allvlliliifriviim, New Mr'rxic,u
lfnncess llnlo, Pofralollo
Nadine Tisclall, Mosfzow
Georqe Tissaw, Wallace
Dario Tolfenelle, Cfhilzaqo, lllin-nil:
Rolworl Tolmie, Parma
Tomas Tmnasssson, lcvolancl
Marqarol lnorfgll, Moscow
Andrew Tower, Veradale, Wasslnnqlon
Dennis Trolh, Coeur d'Alene
Doris Troul, Troy
Donald Trupp, Si. Anthony
Marianne Tufls, Spokane, Washinqlon
Selh Tutlle, Pasco, Washinqlon
Esther Uhlman, Moscow
Rolverl Uhriq, Midvale
Gary Urie, Veradale, Washinqlon
Roy Vance, Homedalo
lames Varley, Boise
George Vehrs, Caldwell
.liminie Verqolwlwi, Kellogg
Phyllis Virzlcery, Fmmell
lohn Wagoner, Meridian
Donna lo Walenla, Moscow
lames Walkiziqlon, Havellon
Harriel Walralh, Qrolino
Donald Wallman, Kellogg
Floyd Wanamaker, Wallace
lackie Watts, Glenns Ferry
Carolyn Welulw, Rouhons
Douglas Weinmann, Lewislon
Kenneth Weisman, Wendell
Kennefh Wesl, Wilder
lames Weslacoll, Garfield, Washinqlon
Earl Wheeler. American Falls
Franklin Wheelock, Haven, Michigan
Louis Whilsell, Emmell
Norma Wliitsell, Emmell
Naida Whyharlc, Deary
Bruce Wickward, Moscow
Phylip Wilder, Wflruesler, Massachusells
Emmell Wilkins, Moscow
Brian Williams, Boise
David Williams, Malad
Marilyn Williams, Moscow
Charles Williamson, leronie
Marqarel Williamson, Lewislon
Marqarel Wills, Twin Falls:
Cflaylon Wilson, flairilwirlqe
Eleanor Wilson, Weis:-rr
lames Wilson, San Fezrnanflo, Cfalil.
luanila Wilson, Nampa
Cilyclrw Wlnlevyfz, Gif-nn1:Fceriy
C'horifv Wiszwfill, Viola
Don Wolroll, liurlsvy
james: Wommarlc, Floiniers Ferry
l.ce Woods, Richllelcl
Marion Wriqhl, Twin Falls
Gary Vlfyss, Grave
Mary Ann Zapp, Nampa
Holu Zimmerman, Nampa
Frosh Frolics Made a Big Hit on Campus
There must have been some Irishmen among the freshmen.
March l7 was the date set for the frolicking frosh dance decor-
ated in shamroclc green with all the trimmings of St. Patrick's Day.
Connie Baxter and Bruce Mclntosh were crowned Queen and
King of the Leprechauns at the "Wearing of the Green" semi-
formal dance. Glen l-lenry's orchestra came straight from l-lolly-
wood to add their Hlmpression in Rhythm" to the gala affair.
Special guests at the dance were visiting high school seniors
who were also shown about the campus and through the various
academic departments of the university by representatives from
the Class of '53.
Not so many veterans appeared in the new crop. Most of the
frosh were direct from high school, and properly bewildered by
the campus world of activities, wheels, all-campus events and
conflicting ideas presented in the classroom. The youngsters
soon adopted the "collegiate air" and by second semester were
amazing their big brothers and sisters by their Hsavoir faire" in
matters curricular and extra-curricular. Oh, those reference
FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS
Pat Duffy, president: Erlene Clyde, treasurerg Nancy Hamilton, secretaryg Bill Taylor, vice-president
Maxine Alulaott, Spokane, Wasshincgton
Velva Ailor, Granoeville
George Allzriqht, Greer
Rolvert Allison, Caldwell
Eleanor Anderson, Spokane, Wtxfhinqton
lanlce Anderson, De-sry
Shirley Anrlerson, Palrmvo, Wfuzhxnoton
Richard Andrews, lerome
Dorothy Anno, Wallaue
Ray Anstine, Nevperzre
Raymond Arte, Mullan
Gene Asher, Stanttelcl, Oregon
Nathan Ashmearl, Goodinq
lerry Assker, Granqeville
Douglas Aurnhammer, Mtllluitrn, New lerszey
Alva Axt, Sprinq Valley, New York
Gloria Badraun, Priest River
Arnold Bahr, Gooding
Bernard Baker, Parco, W-x::h1nqton
lean Bales, Caldwell
Louise Ball, Mountain Home
Robert Barber, Moscow
Sally Barbour, Clarkston, VVas:h1nqton
Constance Baxter, Butii
Gary Baxter, Br-tue
David Beck, Bellevue
Gretta Beck, Granqeville
Donald Becker, Genesee
lesse Beckman, Emmett
David Beckstead, Preston
Robert Beesley, Rexlmurq
lohn Ben ston, Lewiston
Thompson Berqf-rnd, Mtnnearvolir, Minnesota
Lorraine Bernat lfiwhland, Washincqton
Richard Borsflton, Samlpvttnt
Genette Bertrand, ldaho Falls
Colleen Bicrlmlord, Lowtsrton
Ruth Bielver, Biq Ttmlier, Montana
George Birdt, New York City, New York
Odell Black, Burley
Orrrgn Blalock, Le-tha
John Bloom, Kelloqq
Dawn Bolton, Albany, Calxl.
lames Bovard, Portland, Maine
Frederick Bowen, Paris, llhnoif:
Frank Bowles, Kooskia
Dorothy Bowman, Emmett
Richard Bowmer, St Maries
Williani Boyden, Glen Ellyn, lllinois:
Weldon Branch, Midyale
Elroy Brandt, Meridian
Harry Briyee, Buhl
Betty Brock, Orotino
Marilyn Brodd, Boise
Anna Brooks, Sandpoint
Reid Brower, Driqqfs
Donna Brown, Lewiston
William Brown, Lewiston
Carlyle Brouoh, Salmon
ltmmie Btilkley, Bxihl
Boyd Burt, St. Anthony
Billy Bxgroqral, id.1haFallf:
Beverly Burke, Boise
Raymond Burns, ltlaho Falls
Calvin Burns, Oslvurn
lohn Burroughs, Nxaqam Falls, New York
Lois Bush, Malad
Robert Carlson, Lilurgrtyvillo, llltnois
Daisy Carrluk, Cratcgmont
Don Carroll, Twin Falls
Glenn Casebolt, Lewiston
Osborne Casey, Mountain Home
lac Caward, Caldwell
Howard Chadwick, Arlington, Massiaohuseiis
Moire Charters, Preston
Vernon Choate, Southwiczk
Willard Chonlers, Preston
Conrad Christiansen, Soda Sprinos
Catherine Church, Libby, Montana
Shirley Churchill, Snielterville
Edward Churchinan, leroine
Michael Churilla, lohnstown, Pennsylvania
Charlie Clark, Paul
Robert Clark, Wallace
Paul Clausen, Weiser
Erlene Clyde, Moscow
Bonese Collins, Richland, Wasliiriqton
Barbara Columbus, Wenattrlien, Washington
Richard Conclie, Preston
Gordon Cook, Kendrick
Marian Cook, Kelloqq
Reuben Cooley, Westlake, Ohio
.lames Corbett, Parma
Richard Corbett, Idaho Falls
Claire Cornell, Kuna
Lee Coumerilk, Mullan
James Cox, Boise
loan Cox, Lewiston
larnes Cranston, Orinda, Calif.
Daniel Creswell, Boise
George Crnkovich, Mullan
Clara Crom, Twin Falls
iohn Cummins, Seattle, Washington
Margaret Curtis, Crohno
Dale Daniels, Malad
Reta Darling, Caldwell
Elizabeth Davidson, Moscow
Robert Dawson, Bovill
Roberta Day, Gooding
Don Deardortt, Gr-arte
Glen DeBruine, West Allis, Wisconsin
Bethea Decker, Idaho Falls
Donald Deerkop, Palouse, Wasliinqton
Betty Ruth Deeston, Moscow
Mary Frances Densow, Genesee
Donald Denton, Kooskia
loan DeShazer, Lewiston
Morris Devlin, Hayward, Calif.
ioseph Dickinson, St. Maries
Yvonne Diddock, Nezperce
Ruth Dimond, Moscow
Lois Dodson, Spokane, Washington
George Donahue, Blackfoot
Dallas Douglas, Moscow
Virtona Douglass, Seattle, Washington
Edward Downen, Lewiston
Robert Drake, Downers Grove, illinois
Patrick Driscoll, Twin Falls
Roy Driskill, Post Falls
Charles Duffy, Nampa
Kenneth Duncan, Carnliridqe
Robert A. Duncan, Twin Falls
Robert l. Duncan, Carnluridqe
Reed Durtschi, Driqqs
Marilyn Dustin, Ricliiield
Joy East, Filer
Barbara Edholrn, Goodinq
lohn Edwards, Marsinq
Beverly Eggers, Nezperce
Gordon Eisinger, Goodinq
Conrad Flkelund, Kellogg
Richard F. Eller, Tacoma, Washington
Larry Elsner, Gooding
Frank Emerson, Genesee
Carol Erickson, Troy
Ral h Erlandson Los An eles Calif
P 1 Q f -
Rolierl Ernst, Los Angeles, California
Kenneth Flstes, Bremerton, Washington
lernld Evans, Cascade
Lavonna Eyrioh, Potlatoh
Garry Farmer, Gooding
Kenneth Farmer, Moscow
Leroy Fayle, Leadore
Bonnie File, Nyssa, Oregon
Edmond Fisher, Davenport, lowa
lris Fisher, Emmett
loyce Fisher, Twin Falls
loan Fitzgerald, Moscow
Wallace Flodberg, Pierce
Donald Foedisch, Opportunity,
lean Frahm, Gooding
Vida Frischknecht, Moscow
George Frye, Rifle, Colorado
Dallas Fuller, Emmett
Robert Fullmer, Burley
lohnny Gaiser, Moscow
Vernon Gallop, Rigby
Henry Gandiaga, Twin Falls
Betty lo Garber, Caldwell
George Gardner, New Plymouth
Lillian Garner, Twin Falls
Robert Gartin, Boise
Tom Gates, Wendell
Rae Gentry, Lewiston
Adrienne George, Kellogg
Peggy George, Kellogg
lames Gerard, Terreton
Marianne Gessel, Opportunity, Washington
lohn Ghigleri, Wallace
Delma Gilbert, Preston
Kenneth Giles, Moscow
Larry Giles, Emmett
Robert Gleason, Lewiston
Moena Glenn, Kimberly
Milton Goddard, Trail, B.C.
Robert Goodwin, Boise
Bruce Gordon, Weiser
Harold Gordon, New York City, New
Gail Graham, Kellogg
Marilyn Grams, Spokane, Washington
Kathleen Gray, Culdesac
Marilyn Green, Twin Falls
Robert Gregg, Potlatch
W. L. Gugler, Spokane, Washington
Richard Gregory, Princeton
Howard Griggs, Twin Falls
Frank Gunn, North Merrick, New York
Allred Hagan, Moscow
Frank Haglund, Grace
lanies Haines, Lewiston
lulius Hall, Miami, Florida
Harriet Halstrom, Grangeville
Nanoy Hamilton, Weiser
laines Hansen, Bancroft
Mary lean Hansen, idaho Falls
Ann Harding, Nezperce
Mary Harding, Nezperoe
Elva lune Harlan, Colville, Washington
Alton Harris, Mountain Home
Farrel Harris, Eagle
Patricia Harris, San Carlos, Calif.
Ray Harris, Mountain Home
Donald Hartman, Spokane, Washington
William Hassler, Moscow
Marjorie Hatton, Moscow
John Hauhner, Spring Valley, New York
Alfred Hayward, Clarkston, Washington
Everett Headreok, Troy
Beatrice Helander, Lewiston
Sharon Henderson, ldaho Falls
Gordon Henning, Dillon, Montana
Charlotte Henry, Jerome
James A, Henry, Milwaukee, Wisconsin l
Eloise Herman, Genesee
Wendell Higgins, Hagerman
Ralph Hill, Nezperce
Marion Hiskey, Twin Falls
Clarence Hoalqand, Glenns Ferry
Kenneth Hoagland, Glenns Ferry
Margaret Hocklander, Mullan
Donald Hodge, Palouse, Washington
Roland Hodgins, Salt Lake City, Utah
Robert Holder, Waterloo, Iowa
Clair Hollingsworth, Preston
Glenn Holm, Spokane, Washington
David Holmes, Wilmington, Ohio
David Holt, Nampa
Dean Holt, Nampa
Doris Homuth, Spokane, Washington
Marlene Hopkins, Culdesac
Anne Hoyt, Caldwell
Howard Humphrey, Council
Norma Hunt, Preston
Stuart Hutchins, Minneapolis, Minnesota
Don Hutchinson, Fairbanks, Alaska
William lnghram, Lewiston
Shirley Jackle, Moscow
Thomas Jackson, Long Beach, Calif.
Joann Jacobs, Council
Rose Marie Jager, Great Falls, Montana
Sheila Janssen, Moscow
Vaughn Jasper, Council
Kenneth Jenkins, Genesee
Saylor Jeppson, Lewiston
Wayne Jepson, Jerome
Allen Johnson, Coeur d'Alene
Donald Laverne Johnson, Genesee
Eddie Johnson, Buhl
Erwin Johnson, Boise
George Johnson, Homer, Alaska
James Johnson, Burley
Laurence Johnson, Moscow
Lynn Johnson, Preston
Mary Johnson, Newport, Washington
Richard Johnston, Orofino
Ronald Johnston, Orotino
Stowell Johnstone, Marsing
Susanne Jones, Nampa
Vivian Jones, Nampa
Harley Jordan, Hepburn
John Jutila, Mullen
Roy Kaku, Weiser
Dale Kassel, Blackfoot
Jed Kaull, Great Falls, Montana
Norman Kennedy, Nezperce
Bruce Kenney, Idaho Falls
Dorothy Kerby, Juliaetta
John Kercheval, Coeur d'Alene
Joyce Kern, Farmington, Washington
Helen Kersey, St. Maries
Duane Kirk, Payette
Andrew Kirsch, North Bergern, New Jersey
M. l. Kistler, Gooding
Donna Kjose, Spokane, Washington
Richard Kline, Twin Falls
Donald Konicek, Buhl
Frederick Kopke, Boise
Virginia Korn, Eugene, Oregon
Kenneth Kornher, Gooding
Raymon Kranches, Smelterville
Hartley Kruger, Spokane, Washington
Iohn Kugler, American Falls
Donald Kuper, Wendell
John Lacy, Spokane, Washington
Lewis Ladwig, Elmhurst, lllinois
Lorin LaFoe, Moscow
Walter Landeck, Glendale, Calif.
Michaela Lane, South Dakota
Lois Larch, Idaho Falls
Wallace Larsen, Wallace
Corinne Lauriente, Trail, B.C.
LaVerna Lawrence, Deary
Billy Leatham, Shelley
Oliver Lee, Wallace
Laurette Lefevre, Davenport, Washington
Phil Leigh, Parma
Keith Lenzinger, Clayton
Donald Lesak, Cicero, Illinois
lerry Leslie, Veradale, Washington
Otto Leuschel, Lewiston
Ray Liberg, Post Falls
Laurence Limbaugh, Payette
Cecil Link, Nampa
Dorothy Lipp, Bonners Ferry
William Lodge, Caldwell
Liane Love, Buhl
Vernon Lowry, St. Maries
Mandius Lundal, Osborn
William Luscher, Libby, Montana
Douglas McBride, Wendell
Mark McCarroll, Payette
David McClun, Preston
David McCreight, Port Huron, Michigan
Kathryne McGahan, Troy
lune McHone, Kooskia
Bruce Mclntosh, Lewiston
Nancy Mclntosh, Idaho Falls
Chloe McKeever, Kendrick
Lawrence McLean, Colbert, Washington
Donald McManamon, St. Maries
Graham McMullin, Canada
Lois Maddox, Kellogg
Nancy Magel, Twin Falls
Robert Maize, Moscow
Donald Maki, Lake Fork
lacgue Marineau, Moscow
lean Marker, Boise
William Mather, Spokane, Washington
Elven Matson, Nampa
Bonnie Matthews, Idaho Falls
Max Mathews, Hilo, Hawaii
Glorian Maule, Payette
Philip Meagher, Moscow
Kenneth Meppen, Idaho Falls
Loran Mercier, Aberdeen, Washington
Marvin Michel, Plummer
Glenn Miller, St. Anthony
Kenneth Miller, Sandpoint
Richard Miller, Lewiston
Elzo Mink, Council
Donald Mitchell, Terreton
Francis Mithoug, Coeur d'Alene
Marjorie Moline, Great Falls, Montana
Laurence Monroe, Elko, Nevada
Marilyn Morbeck, Coeur d'Alene
Iames Morrison, Moscow
Marie Moulton, Weiser
Robert Mushlitz, Lewiston
Delbert Naser, Council
Horace Nealey, Aberdeen
William Nelson, Montpelier
Truman Newbry, Twin Falls
Murry Numbers, McCall
Iames Oates, Gooding
Shirley Ochs, Genesee
Bob Oehmeke, Cannon Ball, North Dakota
lack O'Leary, Weiser
Harlan Olson, Hill City
Louise Omaley, Howe
Richard Orme, St. Anthony
Dean Osborne, Potlatch
Sharon Osmundson, Idaho Falls
Glenn Paine, Boise
Eloise Pape, Mountain Home
Keith Pardue, Ordnance, Oregon
Roy Parker, Los Angeles, Calif,
Marya Parkins, Marsing
Ioan Parks, Moscow
Mary Patano, Kellogg
Harvey Pate, Nampa
Howard Patz, lerome
Marilyn Pearson, Boise
.lack Perry, Lewiston
Robert Perry, Sandpoint
Carol Petersen, Payette
Robert Peterson, Sandpoint
William Peterson, Genesee
Shirley Pettijohn, Castleford
Marilyn Phillips, Spokane, Washington
Ann Pickett, Wendell
Howard Pickren, Downey
Wellington Pierce, Twin Falls
Patsy Pieser, Lewiston
Iames Pline, Nampa
lohn Pline, Nampa
Helen Pohlod, Moscow
Greta Polson, Letonia
Marilyn Pond, Idaho Falls
Bert Poole, Idaho Falls
Patricia Posnick, Mullan
Eleanor Powell, Moscow
Garth Powell, Idaho Falls
Peggy Powers, Salmon
Richard Prater, Glenns Ferry
Lillian Pratt, Star
Iames Price, Driggs
Iohn Pring, Dishman, Washington
Margaret Pruett, Seattle, Washington
Mona Pulliam, Anderson Dam
Acel Ann Purdy, Portland, Oregon
Beverly Ouick, Spokane, Washington
Richard Raivio, Mullan
Arlene Ralph, Clarks Fork
Robert Rawlins, Coeur d'Alene
Raymond Remp, Libby, Montana
Lonny Rrenirow, Wendell
Clayton Reynolds, Potlatch
Lawrence Riedesel, Moscow
Donald Riggin, Cambridge
Barbara Rinaldi, Kellogg
William Ringert, Buhl
lohn Roberts, Elk Rapids, Michioan
Valerie Robison, Weiser
Herman Rosse, New York City, New York
lames Roupe, Spokane, Washington
Robert Howe, Mountain Home
,loseph Rueqqer, Havel Crest, lllinoi
Wayne Runnion, Coeur fl'Alene
lean Ray Russell, Granqovillo
Faye Sargent, Pittsluurqh, Pennsylvtim 1
Lois Saunders, Hazelton
Marjorie Schauer, Naples
Rolnert Scheloske, Weiser
Rolvert Schild, Pocatello
Lucille Schron, Granqeville
Francis Schulz, ldaho Falls
Willa Schumann, Potlatczh
Beverly Schuster, Spokane, Washinqlon
Elizabeth Scott, Lewiston
Gordon Scott, Colville, Washington
Wesley Scott, Post Falls
Robert Seeles, Pocatello
Robert Sell, Sandpoint
Edwin Shane, Emmett
Katherine Shane, Emmett
William Shaw, Boise
Nancy Shelton, Moscow
Francis Sherwood, Boise
Frank Shrontz, Boise
lohn Smden, Moscow
Norma Siple, Homedale
Lois lean Settle, Moscow
Edrue Smith, Ketchum
Edward Smith, Pocatello
Frank Sinith, Los Angeles, C'alit.
Keith Snodqrass, Meridian
Carolyn Snowdy, Spokane, Washington
Don Soya, Blackfoot
Walter Speelman, Opportunity, Washington
Gerald Sperrazzo, Brooklyn, New York
Susan Staley, Moscow
lohn Stazel, Veradale, Washington
Herb Steinman, Ashton
Harold Stevens, Worley
Keith Stevens, Worley
George Stewart, Craiqmont
Margaret Stewart, Moscow
Bert Steiner, Lewiston
Norma Stralevich, Kelloqq
Richard Straw, Stites
Frank Stone, Nampa
Alice Sturges, Chicago, lllinois
Roger Styner, Paul
Ward Sutton, Midvale
Mary Swantvy, Spokane, Washinqton
Bruce Sweeney, Lewiston
Patricia Sweeney, Sioux Falls, South Dakota
Barbara Sweet, Meridian
Dorothy Sylvester, Spokane, Washinqton
Robert Tatko, Craiqmont
William Taylor, Twin Falls
Ivan Teare, Moscow
lohn Telqener, Sandpoint
Patricia Terry, Spokane, Washinqton
Donald Theophilus, Moscow
lrene Thomas, Wapato, Washington
Vernon Thomas, Nezperce
Donna Mae Thompson, Spokane, Washington
Fred Thompson, Burley
Mary Thompson, Moscow
Douglas Thorp, Moscow
Darleen Tibbitts, St. Anthony
Paul Tobin, Potlatch
loan Tolmie, Homedale
Kenneth Tolmie, Parma
Theodore Torok, Pine
lohn Tovey, Malad
Iohn Townsend, Hagerman
Beth Tunnicliti, Moscow
Vera Ulinder, Potlatch
Delores Uria, Gooding
William Van Verth, Payette
Shirlie Vorous, Clarkston, Washington
Donovan Vowels, Princeton
Barbara Wahl, Boise
Donald Walbrecht, Shoshone
lane Walters, Boise
Richard Warren, Docton, Washington
Dale Waters, Rigby
Lloyd Waters, Mountain Home
Bobby Webster, Ierome
Charlotte Weeks, Boise
Io Etta Weeks, Swan Valley
Iohn Wegher, Durango, California
Nancy Weitz, Caldwell
Patricia Weltzin, Moscow
Zoe Wendle, Spokane, Washington
Dianne Wendling, Soda Springs
Richard White, Aurora, New York
Ierry Whiting, Spokane, Washington
Bruce Whitmore, Moscow
Iean Whitmore, Moscow
Keith Wiedenheft, lerome
Iack Wigen, Canada
Donald Wilde, Lake Fork
Leslie Wilde, Eagle
Roland Wilde, Moscow
Ralph Wilder, Meridian
Ellen Wilderman, Moscow
Charles Williams, Burley
Maurine Williams, Spokane, W
Patricia Williamson, Palouse,
Alice Wilson, Moscow
Marian Wilson, Buhl
Kenneth Wohllaib, Twin Falls
Albert Wohlschlegel, Idaho Falls
Yvonne Wolf, Burley
Burlen Wolford, Gooding
David Womeldorii, Coeur d'Alene
Ruth Woods, Glenns Ferry
Homer Woolf, Idaho Falls
Ioan Wordel, Big Timber, Montana
Bruce Wormald, New York City, Ne
Beverly Wright, Lewiston
lames Wright, Lansing, Illinois
Thomas Wright, Lewiston
Carl Yocum, Pullman, Washington
Boni Yragui, Twin Falls
Gertrude Zapp, Nampa
Richard Zaring, American Falls
Richard Zyzalc, Carnegie, Pennsyl
Babin, Eugene Elmer ........ . . .
Charles Thomas, .
Leslie Wayne ,...
Maxine Eloise ....
Robert Noel .....,
Adams, Donald Richard .....
Adams, Elizabeth Adelia. .
Adams, Glenn Henry ....
Adsero, Robert Wayne. . .
Agenbroad, Owen Darst ,,,,,
Ailor, Stewart Glenn .,....
Ailor, Velva Caroline. .... ,
Ainsworth, Marvel Rufus ..,.........,..,..
Albertson, Patsy Eloise .....,.
Albrethsen, Adrian Edysel ..,,
Albright, George Edward ....
Alexander, Marvin Romeo .,,.
Alldaffer, Robert Cecil ....,,
....88, 90, 93
Al Lee, Guy Louis ........ . , . ..,. , . . . 104
Allen, Gene Wilburn ..,, .,.,. ..., 3 3 0
Allen, Gwena .....,.,.. . .,.,.. 150, 340
Allen, Kenneth lames .,.. .... ,.,, . . 123, 207, 313
Allen, Lafayette lunior. . .,,,...,....,.... . 207, 290
Allen, Richard Gordon ..........,..,..,... 195, 313
Allen, Roger Baker .......... 109, 111, 119, 195, 330
Allison, Martha lane ...,. ,........ . . . 127, 150, 340
Allison, Ralph Roger ..,.... ....,......... 1 94, 340
Allison, Robert Quimby ............ 97, 127, 195, 349
Allyson, lohn A ......... .....,. 2 07, 251, 254, 330
Ambrose, Tommy W .......... 122, 213, 220, 255, 313
Amos, William Frank .... ............ 2 40, 241, 283
Amos, Don Albert .......,. ............... 1 05, 348
Amos, Leroy Albert ......... ....... 1 29, 297, 298
Anderson, Alfred Burt lr ..... ............ 1 21, 313
Anderson, Alma Eilene .... .... 1 20, 138, 139, 283
Anderson, Dale Vernon .... .... 1 37, 198, 199, 318
Anderson, Dale Evans .,... .......,., 1 95, 340
Anderson, Edward Allan ..,, ...... 9 9, 101, 330
Anderson, Eleanor Eloise .,,, ..... 1 53, 349
Anderson, Imogene lo ...,.. ,... 1 47, 330
Anderson, Janice Geneva ..... . . 161, 349
Anderson, Kenneth Lee ...., .,..,.. 1 00
Anderson, Leroy Malcus ..... ..,.,.... 1 00
Anderson, Marilyn lean ....,.. ..... l 45, 340
Anderson, Milton Alphonso. . . .....,...... .283
Anderson, Orson Eugene .... . . , . 106, 207, 330
Anderson, Shirley Belle .....,. ....... , . . 127, 349
Anderson, Wayne Delbert ..... ........... 2 57, 258
Anderson, Wilford Mack .... . ....,,...,....... 283
Andrew, Phyllis Ethel ...... .... 1 36, 142, 143, 330
Andrew, Wilbur Louis ...... ........... 2 07, 330
Andrews, Donald Ardell ................,.. 124, 340
Andrews, Richard Carlton ,......,... . . 118, 207, 349
Androes, Elaine Muriel .......... 88, 89, 96, 147, 298
Androes, Gaylord Marvin ,,,,,,.. .....,......... 3 30
Andrus, Dale Rolland .....,. . .,... .124, 207, 340
Anno, Mary Dorothy ......, ....,..,.... 1 39, 349
Anno, Robert Roy ,..,,. . . . .,.,..,........... .283
Anstine, Ray Howard, ......... , .... , . . 127, 207, 311
Araquistain, Antone Paul ...... 69, 192, 193, 207, 328
Aresvik, Clarence .......... .......... 9 7, 199, 330
Armstrong, Richard Merrill .... . .....,... 253
Arnold, Earl Emerson. ....... ....,... 2 98
Arte, Raymond Vincent ..,...... . . . 349
Aschenbrener, Edward loseph ..... .,.., 1 25
Ascuaga, lohn loe ............. . . .69, 188
Ashby, Roger William ..,... . . 185, 330
Asher, Gene Tunney ...... , . 100, 349
Ashmead, Arlin Nathan. . . , . .... . . .349
Asker, lerry Richard ......, . . 174, 349
Asker, lohn Oliver lr ...... . ...,. 174
Aspitarte, Edward Frank ..... , ....... 298
Aston, .lames Howard ....... . , 137, 340
Atchison, Beth Tillotson .,.,. ........ 1 55, 330
Atchison, lames Edward ..... ......,... 2 45, 330
Atwood, Alan Francis ....... ............... 3 30
Atwood, Richard Thomas ....,....... 98, 99, 101, 330
Auger, Sylvia Cecilia ..,.......... 127, 150, 282, 283
Aune, Torleif ..............,.,.........,. 123, 313
Aurnhammer, Douglas Robert ......,....... 185, 349
Austad, Margaret Helen .,,.,.,,... 116, 126, 145, 340
Axt, Alvin Frederick ..,...,... .,.....,.,. 1 95, 349
Bacon, lohn Earl ........
Badraun, Gloria Grace.
Baggett, lames Ronald. .
Bagly, Frederick Ralph.
Bahm, Rita Noriene ...,. ..,. , .... 1 35,
Bahr, Arnold lustin ..., ..,........... 1 04,
Bahr, Ella. . ...........,....,.... 127, 133,
Bahr, Vernon Allen ..,.... 67, 68, 113, 121,
Betty Lu . ...... . .
lohn William ....
Lois Maxine ....
Baily, Truman Arvis ..,..
.' ,' .' .' .361 36
Baillie, lohn Melvin ....... ....... 1 24,
Bainbridge, lames Leo, , . . . , . ,.., . . . . . .
Bair, Preston Gale ........ .... 1 08, 137,
Baisch, Eugene Ralph ..... .........,..
Baker, Bernard Rae ...,... ..., 1 24, 183,
Baker, Charlotte Louise ...,, ...........
Baker, .lames Gilbert. . .
Baker, Patricia Marie .,.,
Ted. . ........ .
Donald Bruce ....
Bales, Claudia lean ..,,.
Balka, Beverly La Don ....
Ball, Emmalyn. ..,.... , .
Ball, Evelyn Louise ....
Ball, Shirley Ann .......
, .... 116
. , . .69,
Earl Leroy ....,......,.,...,
George . ......,.,....,.... . .
Barbee, Frank Chase lr ...... 126, 199
Barber, Norman Dale. .
Barber, Robert Henry .,...
Barbour, Sally Lou ,,.,.
Barinaga, lohn ........,..
Barinaga, Nash loseph. . .
Boyd Craighton. .
Kenneth Ray .....
Elizabeth Muir, . .
Harold Truman ,,..,
lack Arthur ,.....
Orville Lee .,...
Barraclough, lack Thomas. ,
Barrus, Ruel Hale ........
Barstow, Robert Angus. .
Barton, Frank Vincent ....
Barton, Milton Francis ,...
Barton, Robert Erle .....
Barton, Virginia Lee ....
Base, Betty Laurine ..,..
Basile, loseph Hugh ...,
Basile, loseph Vincent .,..
Bassett, Gary Williams ....
Bates, Mary Lee .......
Bath, Lawrence Lee ......
Batt, Vernon Maynard, . . .
Battaglia, Phillip .......
Battan, Charles Roy .....,
Battles, Charles Henry ......
Bauer, Bernice Barbara ..,...
Baugh, Clarence Melville ....
Baugh, Vida Marie ..........
Baum, Russell Oliver ...... 96, 99,
Baumgartner, Donald George.
Baxter, Constance Laurel ..,..
Baxter, Gary Glen .......,..
Baxter, Robert Lewis .........
Baxter, Vernon Eugene ,..,. . .
Beach, lohn Churchill lr .,,.....,..,..
Beadles, David Owen .,...
Beadles, Delores Alta .....,..
Bean, Elizabeth .........
Bean, Elvan Lee ...,..
Bean, Keith Allen .,.........
Beardsley, Alice Suzanne ....
Becher, Arthur Lawrence ..,..
Beck, Christy David .......,
Beck, Greta Marie .......
Becker, Donald Leslie .....,
Becker, Donald Stanton ....,.,
Becker, Gerald Lester ........
Becker, loyce Eleanor ...... . .
fff fQ12sf 166,'
f f f f .'1s3,' 2421
180, 213, 215,
100, 133, 160,
., ..,... 149,
' 213,'214I 21s,'
Beckman, Fred Arthur ...... ,...., 1 02,
Beckman. lesse Karl .........
Beckstead, David Woolley ....
Beckwith, Robert William .,...
Bedford, Ernest Dresser .....
Beer, lohn Francis .....,..
BeesleY, Robert Lynn ,,...
Beeson, Phillip Alan .... . . .
Beguhl, Marvin Ray ..... . . .
Behre, Charles Walter .,..
Bell, Hazel Bernieta .....
Bell, lames Edgar .,..,
Bell, loe Wafford .....
Bell, Loyd Schirmer ..,,
Bellamy. Richard Elroy. . .
Bellos, Eugene ,..,..... .
Bellos, George Fotos lr. . .
Benedict, Clinton Henry .....
Bengtson, lohn Howard ....,.
Benjamin, Dale LeRoy. .70, 71
Bennett, Aarl lohnson .,.....
Bennett, Lowry Milton, ...,..
Benscoter, Richard Lyle .,...
Benson, Beverly lo ....... . .
Bergen, lames Mangan .,....
Berger, Howard Peter .,.,...,
Bergerud, Arthur Thompson,
Bergquist, Kenneth Glenn ....
Bergstrom, lohn Charles.. , .
Bermensolo, Claudio l,. . .
Bernat, Lorraine Marie. . . . . .
Berntsen, Carl Martin ....
Berry, Billy Emerson, . . .
Berry, Charles Arthur ..,.
Berry, Patricia lean ...,...,
Bershon, Richard Yale ,......
Bertrand, Genette Elizabeth. .
Bertrand, Melton Arthur .....
Bessent, lames Thomas, . . . .
Betts, lames Calvin .,.,.
Betts, Robert Daryl ,......
Bicktord, Colleen layne ...,
Bidwell, Morse Leland .,.....
Bieber, Ruth Margaret .......
Bielenberg, Leonard Herman.
Bienz, Darrel Rudolph ,.,...,
Biker, Betty Anne ....,,.....
Billings, Ruth ............
Bills, Ramona Laverne ....
Birch, loseph Patrick .....
Birdt, George .,.....,.....
Bishop, Robert Louis. ,...,..
Bishop, Winston Howard ...,.
Black, lohn Ray ,... ......
Black, Lois Cundall ....,
Black, Odell Sirle .......
Black, Sherman Eugene ......
Black, Thurman McTarnahan.
Blackburn, Gordon Lee .... ,,
Blakely, Kathleen lane ......
Blalock, Orron ,.,....,...
Blanton, limmy Charles ....
Blanton, Paul Leslie ..,,...
Blenden, Louise Ellen ....
Bliss, Frederick David ..,..,..
Block, Milbourne King .,....
Blom, lohn Olaf ........
,Q I '. '. .1-1.8,
, 86, 137,
1 1 1
Blomguist, Robert Andrew ..,,, . . 199, 290
Bloom, lames Robert ....,.,. ........ 2 90
Bloom, lohn Robert ..,.,... ..,. 1 95, 349
Blosser, George Edgar. . . ..., 187, 283
Blower, Clara Ellene ..,,. . , . , 141, 340
Boehm, Raymond Lee ..... ...... 3 30
Bolander, Paul Earl .,.. ,.... ,... .... 3 1 3
Bolingbroke, Donald Dave. . . .... 259, 261
Bollar, Louis Paulo. ,.,..,. ......,. 1 35
Bolton, Marilyn ...,..,.... ..., 1 41, 349
Bolton, William Edward .... .... 1 71, 330
Bonar, Charles Frank ..........,..... ,.., 2 07, 330
Bonir, Pete Domenic .........,....... .... 1 74, 330
Bonnett Howbert, William ....,....... . . , . 124, 340
Bonnett, Mary Elizabeth .... 65, 69, 158, 159, 283, 330
Booth, Herbert Raymond .............. ........ 2 83
Borg, ,lohn Olaf ......,.........,.... ,... 122, 313
Borgen, Donald Edgar ....... .... 2 07, 283
Borrowman, Wayne Nelson. .,., 195, 330
Botieff, William lohn .,...., ..,... 2 57
Bottinelli, Charles Angelo lr.. . , , . ..,. 199, 340
Bovard, lames Chester ...... . ..... , ...,.... 349
Bowen, Betty B ........ .......,... 1 00, 125, 150, 290
Bowen, Frederick Arlow ...,,........ .... 2 57, 349
Bowlby, Carol Marie ,,.., ...... 6 5, 69, 142, 143, 330
Bowles, Frank lr. .........,..,.,.... , . . , 207, 349
Bowman, Dorothy Marie ..,,. .,,.,.. .... 1 5 0, 349
Bowman, Keith Rhead ...,... ..,... 1 22, 259, 330
Bowmer, Richard Glenn ..... ..,......... 1 95, 349
Boyce, Clayton David ...... .... 1 05, 123, 174, 340
Boyd, Thomas Gregg ........ ..,. 1 05, 166, 167, 290
Boyd, Truman Harrison .lr .... ............ 2 60, 340
Boyen, Ralph William lr. , . ,... 111, 118, 258, 349
Boyle, Frederick Henry .... .,...... 2 36, 237, 262
Boyle, Leo Blaine .....,.. ...., 1 05, 121, 207, 340
Boyle, Louis MacGregor .......... 178, 179, 283, 284
Boyle, Richard Gordon ........ 70, 137, 211, 275, 290
Brabb, Betty Louise Lenz. . . .....,.,. , ...... . 290
Brabb, George lacob ......,. ....,.. .....,.. 2 9 0
Bracht, Fern Arlene .,........ . . . 153, 340
Brackebusch, Leonard Albert .... , . . 134, 307
Bradley, Richard Leigh ........ .,...,. 8 7
Brady, Charles Olen ......., .... , . , ...... 290
Brainard, Llewellyn Albert. , , . ..... .,.... 2 60, 340
Brammer, Harold August ..... . . . 122, 131, 134, 330
Branch, Weldon Earl. ..,.. .......... 1 74, 349
Brandt, Elroy D.. .,..... . . .... 105, 179, 349
Braucher, Dale 1 .,...........,.,.,,....... 174, 290
Bray, Stanley Mervin .......,....,.... .99, 101, 104
Breier, Mary lane ,.... ...., 6 9, 70, 71, 137, 157, 284
Bressler, Beverly Lee .,........,.,,... 137, 141, 340
Brevick, Barbara lean .......,.,....,..... 161, 340
Brewer, Clifton Carroll ...... ...,..,.. ......... 3 4 0
Breysse, Peter Adrian ........,.....,. 195, 245, 340
Briggs, lames Marvin ,..........,.. .......,... . 340
Briggs, Kenneth Ralph .... 67, 106, 113, 174, 183, 284
Briggs, Van William .........,...,... .68, 245, 340
Briggs, William George ....,......... ........ 3 30
Briggs, William Winfield .... ....... 1 78, 179, 313
Brighton, Don Hintze ..,... .,... 5 4, 174, 306, 308
Brimhall, Preston B. ...... ..... ......... 2 6 0
Brinkerhoff, Lorin C. ..,. ........ 1 95, 340
Brizee, Harry Alfred lr ..... ..... 1 05, 349
Broadhead, Patricia Allen. . . . ....... . 330
Brock, Betty Lou ......,,... . . .136, 155, 349
Brock, Darrell William ..... ..... 1 95, 330
Brockman, Barbara .,.,.. , . , 100, 143, 341
Brockman, Earl Francis. . . ............ . 341
Brodd, Marilyn Ann .... ...... , .78, 157, 349
Brogan, lohnnyR ......... .... 2 13, 214, 216, 217
Bromseth, Shirley Mae ...., .......... 1 50, 330
Brooks, Anna Belle ....,. ..... 1 33, 161, 349
Brooks, Bennie Lynn. ...,., ............ 1 93
Brooks, Donald Clark .....,.. . . . 195, 341
Brooks, Montford Meholin .... ..,.. 1 83, 341
Bross, Richard Harold ..... . ........ 171, 318
Brough, Carlyle Aldous .... . . . 104, 108, 349
Brower, William Reid ........ . ,... 195, 349
Brown, Carlyle ............... .,...... 1 23
Brown, Caroline Sarmiento. .,.. 150, 330
Brown, Dean Bruce ,,.,.. .... . , .,.. 201, 290
Brown, Donna Lee ........ ...... 9 7, 143, 349
Brown, Fred Clark ..... ............... 2 84
Brown, Helen Alice ...... .....,... 6 5, 147, 331
Brown, loan Marilyn ....... .... 1 27, 155, 282, 331
Brown, Melvin Edward, , . . ,... . . .207, 261, 341
Brown, Natalia lean ......... ...... 9 7, 155, 331
Brown, Patricia Lou .......,,. .... 1 61, 284
Brown, William Arrnistead ..... ..... 1 93, 349
Browning, Keith Matson ..,.. ........... 2 84
Browning, Lloyd ,...... ..... ....,..,. 1 2 5, 303
Broyles, Donna lean Naomi ......,... 69, 88, 141, 327
Brudie Donald Mathew ...,,.. 125, 206, 207, 261, 290
Bruins, Franklin Brewer ........... 111, 124, 174, 318
Brunelle, Alvin Bernard ................... 124, 331
Brunzell, Bryan Worth ................ 108, 193, 341
Bryan, Dennis Dale .......... 182, 183, 256, 262, 331
Bucklin, Thomas Culver ...........,.., 105, 167, 341
Budd, Beryl Duane ....,.. . . . . 100, 171, 341
Buerkle, lack Philip ....... ..... 1 95, 331
Buhn, William Kenneth .... ........... 1 24
Bulkley, limmie Dale ..... ............... ..... 3 4 9
Bull, David Morse .................... 111, 204, 341
Bullock, Edward Allen .................,.,. 174, 291
Bunnell, lohn Gerald ...... 76, 79, 125, 166, 167, 331
Bunting, Robert Dale ...................,..... 90, 92
Burch, Donna Mae ..,..,.......... 98, 136, 159, 341
Burcham, Beverly lean Freeburg ........... ..... 3 41
Burchard, William lunior ......... . . . 124, 195, 331
Burggraf, Billy Dean ..,..,...... ...... 2 07, 349
Burke, Beverly Anne ...,.,. ..... 1 53, 349
Burke, Laura Elizabeth ........ . . . 150, 331
Burkhart, Anita lane Mclnnis .... , . ..... 298
Burkhart, lohn Napier ...,.... . . . .... .284
Burkhart, May Napier .... ,.,.., . .,.,.. 2 83, 284
Burks, Evelyn Rosalie .....,,..... , . , ,l16, 141, 341
Burleigh, Katherine Georgeanne ......... 71 159, 284
Burnham, Luther Charles 111, ..... ..... ..... 8 6
Burns, Calvin Earnest ..,.,..... . . . .... .349
Burns, loe Howard ........ . . . 183 341
Burns, Raymond Andrew .,..
Burns, Robert Neil .......
Burns, Walter larnes lr .,..
Burns, William Cedric ......
Burroughs, lohn Bradford ,....
Burrows, Lees loslyn lr ..,.. .
Burstedt, William Donald ,...
Burt, Boyd Frank ......,... . .
Burton, lames Arthur .... . . .
I f 'f,'164,'
Bush, Eugene Lorin .... .... 6 9, 125, 137
Bush, Lois Lucille ..... ............,.
Bush, Wayne Bowen .... ,..,..,..,,.
Buswell, Nadine Louise ..,. ..., 1 27
Butkus, Joseph lohn ..,,.
Butler, Frances Lillian. . . .
Byrne, Alfred Francis .........
Byrne, Pieternella Lanting .,..
Byrnes, Peter loseph ..,....
Cahill, Clifford Alan. , . . , . .
Calcote, Margaret Ethlyn .,..
Caldwell, Vernon Paul ..... .
Callihan, Darrell Albert .....
Calvert, lohn Howard ,,.., ,,,.,....
Cameron, Bill E.. .,...... ,.,... . .
Campbell, Donald Paul .,... . . .
Campbell, Omar Madison ..... . . .
Campbell, Richard LeRoy ..... .
Cannon, loseph Henry ..... .,..... .... 1 0 0
Carbuhn, Richard Alan. . . ..,...... 185 341
Carley, Donald Stiles .,,... ..... , . 125, 167 331
Carlson, Betty Lou ......,., ..., 1 00, 127, 161 341
Carlson, Herbert Gustav ..., .... 1 13, 115, 231, 234
235, 274, 291
Carlson, Robert lohn ....,., .... 1 24, 194, 195 349
Carlson, Vernon Franklin ,.... ....,....,. 2 60, 284
Carmichael, Ralph L, ....,.. ,.,.,.. , . , . . . 124
Carney, Lona Mae .,...,.. .,..,.,.. 1 27, 150, 331
Carney, Raymond lr .... ,..........,.. 2 07, 331
Carnie, Marybelle ..,.....,, 127, 133, 147, 282, 284
Carothers, Lloyd Archie .....,...,....,... .... 2 84
Carothers, Lois Sheneberger ........,...... 155, 331
Carpenter, Ralph Windsor .... , .,.... 166, 167, 284
Carr, Paulina lune, ....,... .... 9 9, 100, 147, 341
Carrick, Daisy Dee ,.....,. ...... 1 33, 150, 349
Carroll, Don Lynn ,.,. . . .........,.. 349
Carroll, Omar Eugene ..... ..,,..... 3 31
Carson, loseph Harold ,.... ......,., 1 71, 341
Carson, Norma lsabel. . . ........ 69, 139, 341
Carter, Margaret lean ,.... .... 1 44, 145, 190, 291
Casebolt, Glenn Leslie .... ....,.. 2 59, 262, 350
Casey, Osborne Elliott ........ ......... 2 50
Castellaw, Donald Wayne ..... .... 3 07, 308
Caswell, lohn Willard ....,., ...... 1 23
Caudle, Arlie Edward lr ....................... 194
Caward, lac Edmond,. .,.,. . , ,.., ,...,.,. . 87, 350
Cespedes, Leopoldo Sanchez .................,. 129
Chadband, lames Frank ...... 180, 213, 215, 217, 255
260, 327, 331
Chadwick, Howard William ....... 104, 124, 195, 350
Chaftin, Allen W, .,..,....... ,......,. . . .307, 308
Chamberlain, Richard Edwin. . . .......... 193, 331
Chaney, Dale Marvin ................. 167, 262, 341
Chase, Clinton lrvin ......,..,..,. 206, 207, 283, 284
Cherry, Parley Edmond ..,... 105, 106, 108, 124, 218
Chetwood, William Earl ....,.,.,..,.,.,... 174, 341
Chichester, Ben Willard ,.,. ...... , . ,... 132, 284
Chichester, Roger 1 ........ . . . 132, 331
Choate, Leo Edward ......,.. ,...... , 341
Choate, Vernon Cecil .......... . . . 171, 350
Choules, Charles Willard ............,... ,... , . 350
Christensen, Andrew Alexander, ..,.,... ,,... 6 9, 341
Christensen, Anna Coleen ..... 65, 88, 89, 90, 91, 160
Christensen, Dee Conard ...........,...,... 183, 350
Christensen, Neal R. ..,,......,..,...,.., 81, 90, 284
Christensen, Robert Baynham ......,.,.,.,..... 331
Christian, Glen Elwood ........... 212, 213, 217, 235
Christianson, Clair Curtis ..... ...,.,.,. ,... 3 1 3
Chugg, lack Claude ,..,... . , ..... 195, 331
Church, Catherine Lillian ..... ...,,... 1 39, 350
Church, Helen Margaret .... .... 1 16, 139, 341
Church, Thomas .......... . , . , ....... 303
Churchill, Shirley Anne .... ,... 9 8, 155, 350
Churchill, William Marvin .... ...... , 255, 298
Churchill, Winston Herbert ..... .... 2 Ol, 255 331
Churchman, Edward Fletcher .... ....... .... 3 5 0
Churchman, loan Clair ...,......,.,.,. 135, 157 331
Churchman, Wilson Francis ......... 68, 86 195 291
Churilla, Michael Stephen ,..., . .,.,.,. 105 195 350
Clark, Charles Ewing ,,.. 126, 207, 238, 262, 314 350
Clark, Dewey Ellsworth ........,..,.,...,. ,.,. 1 24
Clark, Herschel Pettit. , ...,...,...,...... ..,. 2 98
Clark, lane .......,... ...65, 81, 153 341
Clark, Kenneth Gale ,... .,.......... 3 50
Clark, Robert William ..... ,..... 1 25 262
Clark, William Donald ...... . .... 291
Clarke, Margaret Alberta ..... ..... 1 47 341
Clatfelter, Kenneth Alvin ..,..,.........,.,. 122 284
Clausen, Paul Carlton .,,.............. 100, 105 350
Clauser, Barbara Mae ...... 96, 98, 99, 133, 150. 331
Clayborne, lohn William lr ................ 109, 111
Cleaveland, Elbert Channing .............. 193, 318
Clegg, lcseph Louis ........... ..... 1 23, 314
Clements, Reed ...,.,........ ....., 1 67, 303
Clitt, Marian Lyle .....,, ..... 8 1 153, 331
Clizer, Edwin Eugene ...........,.... ,104, 118, 341
Cloninger, Floyd Warren ,,..,............. 207, 341
Clyde, Erlene Mae .....,. 55, 127, 136, 145, 348 350
Clyde, Mary Elizabeth .................. 69 145 331
Coble, loan ..,.....,....,..,.,. 88, 92, 97, 159 341
Cochrane, Frank Addison ........,... ,......... 1 00
Code, Fordyce William ..,...........,. 166 167 284
Coffey, Boyce Baldwin .....,......,.,......... 124
Cogswell, Darwin Dwaine .... 137, 179, 251, 253 341
Cole, Joseph Wayne ................,......... 308
Cole, Laverne Larraine .... . . .88, 89, 91, 150 331
Collett, Harold Edwin ..,.... ........... 1 95 341
Collins, Bonese Elonno ....... ....., 1 00, 145, 350
Collinsworth, Eugene Russell .... ........... 3 31
Colquitt, Roy Sutton lr ........ ......... 2 13 255
Colombus, Barbara Ann .... ........,. 8 7, 147 350
Colwell, Bruce Edward ..... .... 1 24, 207 261 318
Compton, Laura May ...........,......... 141 341
Comstock, Gerald Maurice ....,.., 127, 171, 307 308
Condie, George Richard ,.,, .....,.... 3 50
Cone, Roger Reed ......,.
Cone, Rose Marie .,,....,., ..........,. 1 61, 341
Congdon, Darrell Guerdon ........ 137, 192, 193, 291
Conley, Vincent Charles ..,, ,........... 2 01, 331
Connors, lames Patrick ,... ..,..,. . . 167, 341
Cook, Douglas lesse .,..,.... ....... ,,.. 1 2 1
Cook, Frederick Thomson. . , .... 124 251, 341
Cook, Gordon Bruce ...... ....,,.. 1 71, 350
Cook, Marian Christy .... .,,... 1 00, 145, 350
Cooley, Reuben Hall ....... ,...,...... 1 95, 350
Coombs, Wendell Paul .... ................. 1 1 1
Cope, Mabel Elaine ,,.. . . , .... 116, 127, 147 341
Copenhaver, Beth Eilene .... .......... ..., 2 8 4
Coppinger, Eugene Alan .... .,....... .... 1 2 2
Corak, Paul loseph ........ . .... 121
Corbett, lames Leroy .... . . . 171 350
Corbett, Richard Arlan ...... ,.,... 1 25 350
Cordes, Gordon William ..., ....... , . 195, 331
Cornell, Lila Claire ........,. .... 1 33, 147, 350
Ccrtner, Claude Lawrence .... ....,. . , . , 260
Cosho, Louis H ......,..... . ..,, 183, 303
Costello, Earle Evans, ...... .,.. 7 1, 72, 74
Cothern, lohn Raymond ,,,,, . . . 201, 331
Couch, lay Ellsworth .......,. , .... 255
Coulter, David Chamberlain. . . ,.,..,. 97 131
Coulton, Thomas Evans lr .,..,.., ...... 3 25 241
Coumerilk, Beula Lee McKenna ........ 132 150, 350
Coupe, Oliver Zane ........... .... 1 23 314
Coval, Serge Sherwood .,,.. ..,.,. 2 01 331
Cox, Donald Laird ...,.. .....,,,.,., 3 14
Cox, Elizabeth loan .... ..,. 1 36, 153 350
Cox, lames Richard ..., ....... 8 7 201, 350
Coyne, Keith Milton ..... ........,., 1 95, 341
Crabb, Warren Francis .,.. ........,... 1 24, 135
Craddock, Carolyn loy .... ,... 1 37, 152 153, 284
Craig, Eugene Sidney ..... ..,.,,......,. 1 21, 314
Cramblet, Molly Eileen ,,....,. 69, 137, 152 153, 331
Crane, David Aaron ..... ....,......... 1 95, 331
Crane, George Ralph .... ...,. 2 83, 284
Crane Gladys Pfeiffer .... ...... 2 83, 284
Crane, lames Oral lr .... ....... 2 42, 243
Craner, David Arthur ,... ..,.. 1 21, 174, 341
Craner, Lyle Aamodt .,,,.. ...... . . . . . . . 331
Craner, Merle Richard ...,. , .,......... 174, 341
Cranston, lames Wilson ,.... .... 1 05 183, 259, 350
Creason, Charles Henry ..... ....... 1 25, 183, 302
Creswell, lames Daniel ....... ,..,.. 2 36, 237, 350
Crnkovich, George Thomas ,,... ...... 1 28, 350
Crockett, lames Bruce, ......, ...... 1 83, 331
Crom, Clara Colleen ,.,,.... .... 1 00 147, 350
Crooks, DeLcres Marian ..... .... 1 35, 161, 341
Crooks, Robert Thomas ...... .......... 2 07, 341
Crcthers, Charles Calvin .,.. .....,.... ,.,. 1 2 2
Crouch, Carole lean ......, ...,. 9 8, 126, 157, 331
Crowell, Imogene .,..........,..,,....,,, 150, 341
Culbertson, Lloyd Robert ....... 96, 97, 113, 119, 167
Culhane, Donald Eugene ,... ,....,.......... 3 41
Cully, Frederic Raymond ,.., ..,. 1 05, 207, 341
Cummins, lohn Daniel, , . . . ...... 167, 350
Curnett, Walter Eugene ..... ....,..... 1 25
Curtis, Albert Bruce lr .... . , . 167, 341
Curtis, Leverett Bartlett ..,. ...... 2 07, 318
Curtis, Margaret Alene .... . . .74, 157, 350
Cutler, lohn Elbert ..,...... , . . . 174, 284
Dahle, Donald Gordon ....,,.,,............ 124, 323
Daily, lean Elton Dammarell ..... 96, 99, 114, 263, 298
Daily, Paul lames. .,....................., 108, 298
Dalva, Harry Owen ....... 88, 89, 90, 91, 92, 93, 174
Damsey, Lloyd ...,...., . . .,,......... 195, 331
Daniels, Dale Russel ,,,. ..,........ 1 87, 350
Daniels, Helen lean .....,. .... 1 00, 116, 139, 341
Darling, Rita Marie .......,. ,....... . . . 150, 350
Darnall, Glenn McClellan ............. 245, 249, 331
Darwin, Sheila Claire ..... . . .71, 72, 114, 127, 155
275, 282, 284
Daub, lames Edmund ..,......,.......,... ..,. 3 31
Daugherty, Norma lean ..,,,. ,.., ..,.,.... ,... 3 3 1
Davidson, Elizabeth lane ...,..,,..,....,,. 159, 350
Davidson, Marion Alma Sherman ...... 88, 90, 93, 331
Davidson, William Thomas ......,. 88, 89, 91, 92, 284
Davis, lohn Delmar ...,....................... 291
Davis, Ioseph Gerboth ..... ......,... 1 23, 341
Davis, Raynold David .... .... 2 07, 331
Davis, Richard Marvin ..... ,..,.. 3 41
Davis, Richard Waldo .... .,,. 1 95, 341
Davis, Robert Murl ........... ..,.,.. 1 24
Dawson, Robert lohn ...,....... , ,....,., 350
Day, Barbara loyce Knapton ..., .........,. 2 84
Day, Patrick O .,............ .... 9 6 194 281
Day, Patrick lean .,....... . . .,.... .... 1 95
Day, Rex Alvin ..,...... ....... .... 2 9 1
Day, Roberta losephine .... ..,. 1 33 147 350
Dayton, Perry Alan lr.. . ...... .. . . 291
Deahl, Gerald Dean ..... .... .... 3 4 1
Dean, Lee Harrison .... . . . 121, 308
Dean, Marjorie Ruth ..... ..,...... 1 39, 331
Deardorff, Don Lee ,..... ...,.... 8 7, 195 350
DeBruine, Glen Alan ....... ..,. 1 95, 259, 135, 350
Decker, Bethea Lorraine ..,. ,.... 8 0, 81 153, 350
Dedrick, Keith K .......... ...... 1 23 171, 314
Deeds, Howard Merle ....,.. ...... 1 74, 291
Deerkop, Donald August ..., .... 6 8 195 350
Deesten, Betty Ruth .,.,,,.... .... 1 47 350
Deggendcrfer, Pauline Ann ..... . . . 159 341
Deinhard, William Francis .,.. .... 1 25, 302
DeKlotz, Gilbert Frank lr ,.,. .... 2 07 341
Delyea, Richard Leo ....... . .... 331
DeMarr, Ralph Algernon .... ,.,. .... 3 4 1
DeMent, Kenneth Park .... ...... 2 01 331
DeMeyer, lo Anna ........ ..,... 1 33 141, 341
DeMoss, Louis William .... ........... 1 06, 284
Demuzio, Gene .,,,,.....,.. ,......,.,.,.... 3 08
Denman, Alvin Lindsley ...,. ..,. 1 13, 201, 255, 302
Densow, Mary Frances ..., ............. .,.. 3 5 0
Denton, Donald August .,,......,....,..... 195, 350
Deobald, Gabriella Mae ....... 97, 114, 127, 133, 282
Deobald, Theodore Lee .... . . , .......... 122, 284
Deobald, William Albert .... ............ .... 2 9 1
DePalmo, lesse LeRoy ..... ....... 2 01, 331
DePartee, lames Howard ,............. . 119, 193, 331
DeRose, Charles Edward ..... .....,.... , . . 195, 341
Derr, Allen Richard .,,, 70, 71, 72, 106, 108, 329, 332
DeSantis, Aldo .,.......,......,,........ ..., 1 35
DeShazer, Barbara loan ,.......,,...... 78 153, 350
de Veau, Dorothy Hoel ..,, .... ..,. 3 2 4
Devlin, Morris Marvin. . . ,
DeVries, Victor Leslie ....
Dewitt, Wilmar Weston ....
Dick, lohn Hale. .,,..... . ,
Dickinson, loseph Baker. . . . . .
Diddcck, Yvonne Doris .... , ...,. . .
Diehl, Gerald Everett .... 180 213, 218
Diehl, Lester Cleveland ..,....,,......
Diehl, William Theodore ....., 121, 202,
Dimond, Ruth lanet. .,,,.. . .
Dinnison, Richard Burton . ......,.,,. .
Dion, .loseph Pierre lr ....,
Dirkse, Donald lames ....
Dodds, Perry Walter ...,.
Dodge, George Herbert .,..
Dodson, Lois Elizabeth .....
Dollinger, Stuart ,.... ......
Donahue, Dennis George ....
Doner, Glen Irving .......,
Donnan, Earl Leslie .......,.
Donovan, Orval Edward .,..,
Dorocke, Morrie ...,..........,,.....
Dougherty, Robert Charles ..........,
Dou las Cla ton Ste hen ..
Q 1 Y P - -
Douglas, Dale Burton .......,...,. 105
Douglas, Dallas Richard. . .
Douglass, Virtona lean ..,..
Doupe, Roy Francis .......
Doupe, Troy Francis. , . ,,.. .
Downen, Donald Edward. , . ,
Downing, Miriam Rose .,...
Doyle, Ethel .,...,....,..
Doyle, lack Shaw ......
Dragseth, Helen lean ...,
Drake, Robert William .....
Drexler Robert Ludwi
. g ....
Driggs, Ora Lucille. ,.,......
Drips, lohn Barr. .....,.
Driscoll, Mary Elizabeth, . . .
Driscoll, Patrick lames ...,.
'. '. '. 1166
. . . . . 143
Driskill, Roy Dean ..,......,..,,.,...
Driver, William Robert ..,..,.........
Duffy, Charles Warren lr .....
Dulin, Ralph Vernon ..,. .....,.,.,...
Arthur Thomson .........,...
Kenneth Eugene. .
Robert Allen .....
Robert lay ........
Dunham, James Kennicott. .
Ralph Mason ...,..
Dunn, Lloyd Albert ...,.,... . , , . ,,.... .
, lohn Ray ...... . . ,
Durtschi, losephine Bauman. . . . , . . . , . . .
Durtschi, Reed Robert ........ .97, 11
DuSault, Mary Anne. , .65, 76, 79, 132,
Dustin, Marilyn leanne .........,...,..
Dygert, Helen Norene ....,.,..........
Earle, David Andrew. ,,,.. . ,
Early, Geraldine Myra ...,,
East, loy Lenore .......,.
Eastman, Roy Earl lr .....
Ebbe, Colleen Ann ........
Echevarria, Franky ......,..,
Edholrn, Barbara Lucille ..,,.
Edmark, Thomas Linder ,,..
Edwards, Howard Leslie .....
Edwards, lohn Amesbury ....
Egger, Bruce Emil ...,.....
Eggers, Beverly .lane .,..
Eggleson, Anne Marie .,...
Eidam, Arnold loseph ,....
Eimers, Richard William .....
Eisinger, Gordon Vern ....
Eke, Margaret Louise ,.......
Ekelund, Conrad Maurice .,..
Elledge, Charles Clifford ....
Eller, Richard Lon ........
Eller, Robert Vernon .,.,, .,..........
Elliott, lack Bruce ....., , , .,......,. .
Ellis, Donald Davis ..... ....
Ellis, Evan Lindill ..,.
Marlow Keith ..,...
Ellis, Robert Dean .........
Ellsworth, Stanley Donald. , .
Elsner, Larry Edward ......
Emerson, Frank Vaughn. , .
Emerson, William Sage ....,,
Emmons, loseph Newton ....
Endicott, Donald Lee ......
Enes, William Perry .....,
Engert, Edwin Arthur ....
English, Robert Barnes .....
Epperson, Loralee ..,...,.
Erickson, Blanche Allean ....
Erickson, Carol lean ......
Erickson, Emma B .......
Erlandson, Ralph Emil .....
Ernst, Robert loseph Ir ..,..
Estes, Kenneth Monroe. . . .
Estheimer, Carmon Reynold
Evans, lerald Lee ....,,,..,
Evans lohn Warren ........
Evans, Marilyn lean ..,.
Evans, Robert Earl ..,.
Evans, Ruthella .....,
Dale Oscar. , .
lack Richard ....
Eyrich, loseph Fred ..... , ,
Eyrich, Lavonna Priscilla. . .
Fairley, Donald Ellsworth. , .
Faisant, Robin Denys ...,...
Farmer, Frederick Parks. . .
Farmer, Garry Hilton ....,.
Farmer, .lames Eugene lr. . .
Farmer, Kenneth Dale ......
Farmer, Robert Baldwin .,,,
Farnham, Norman Gardner.
ford Bruce .......,
1 1 1
. .... 183,332
. ..,.... 298
. .,..... 351
, ........ 342
, ....... 351
.127, 134, 147,
Faver, Frank Joseph. ..,.... . ,
Faust, Margaret Victoria .....
Fayle, Leroy Verl .......
John Brophy ...,,.,
Feely, Willard Laurence ,...,
Feeney, Thomas William ....
Feelin, David Gene ..,...
Felton, Virgil Vittitoe ....,
Fereday, Lauray M ........
Ferree, Thomas Joseph .....
Fiala, James Lon ,....,.,..
Field, Richard Wesley ..,..
Fiester, Edward Eldon, . . .
Fife, Bonnie Jean ,...,....,.
Fike, Darrell Marlin .....,...
Finlayson, Robert Milton ,... 7
Finney, Donald LeRoy .,.....
, ...,,.,.. 75,
Fisher, Edmond Clayton. . .
Fisher, lris Margaret .,...,.
Fisher, John Marvin ......
Fisher, Joseph Elgin ....
Fisher, Joyce Ruth. .,... .
Fisher, Richard Daryl ...,..
Fisher, William Leonard. . .
....97, , 155
Fisk, Anna Jane ..,,...,.,.
Fisk, Edith Frances ,......
Fitch, Alden Henry ....,.
Fitch, Elizabeth Grace ,.,. .
Fitch, Jay Delbert ........ , . .
Fitzgerald, David Maurice. . .
Fitzgerald, Elizabeth Ann ....
Fitzgerald, Joan Marie .....
Fitzgerald, Rosemary ........
FitzRoy, Henry Charles. ,....
Fitzsimmons, Norman Dean .,..
Flanagan, James Erlen ...,...
Fleck, Cecil Edward .......,
Flerohinger, Francis Henry. .
Fletcher, Clarence Ray ....
Fletcher, Jack LaRoy .......
Flodberg, Wallace Dale ....
Flynn, Charles Norman ....
Foedisch, Donald Carol ....
Foley, Eileen May .......
Foley, Robert Henry ....
Folkins, Dan Lee .........
Follett, George Howard ....
Foltz, Walter W .........
Fonburg, John D. Jr .......
Forbes, Garrett Osborne .....
Ford, Alden James .......,
Foreman, Marcene Sue ....
Forrey, Shirley Ruth ..,..
Fossum, Robert Ross ...,...
Foster, Gordon William ....
Foster, Jeanne Lorene. . .
Fothergill, Ralph Robert .......
Foucar, Kenneth Allen .,....
Fowler, Marion Donald ...,,,
Fox, Geraldine Ruth ....,..
Fox, John Carson ...,.,...,.
Frahm, Martha Jean .,.,..,.
Francis, Merlin Frederick Jr, ...,.. 123,
Frandsen, Edward Mathis .,..
Frank, Fairy Faye .....,.,..,
Fray, William Henry .......
Frazier, George David. . . , .
Frederiksen, Kenneth Roy ....
Freeland, Joyce Ann .......
Freiermuth, Leo J ........
French, lvan Sylvester. . .
French, Norma Jean ........
Frick Jerr Jr
.. ..... , ....... 123,
.,..147, 263, 329,
.99, 104, 127, 207,
......55,68, 73, 74,
121, 135, 307.
Fridehsting, Albert Edward 'IH . ' it ....... .
Friend, Clarence Meltord Jr ...., .,...
Frischknecht, Vida Veda ..,..
Fritts, Donald Harry .,,,..,
Frohman, Louis Todd .,..
Frye, George Marion .....
Fulcher, Glen Dale ....
Fuller, Dallas Odell ,,..
Fullmer, Bernel R ........
Fullmer, Don Kendall ....,.
Fullmer, Robert Eugene ...... ......,..
Fulton, Alonzo James ........
Fulton, Janet Margaret ......
Funkhouser, William Howard
Gaekel, John Walter ....,,... ....
Gaiser, Johnny Robert ..,..
Galdos, Tony .............
Galey, Dorothy ...,...,....,
Galles, Gecrge Raymond ....
Gallop, Vernon Eldroe ...,.
Gandiaga, Carmen Anne ,...
Gandiaga, Henry Joseph ....
Garber, Betty Jo ......,...
Gard, Wilbur Edward .....
Gardner, Daniel George. . . ,
Gardner, George F. ,.......
Gardner, Mina MayBelle ....
Garlock, Richard Loren ,........,.. ....
.77, 84, 120.
Garner, Joyce Olive ......
Garner, Lillian Louise ...... , .
Garrett, Beverly Dawn .......
Garrett, Robert Bryant. ........,........ . .
Gartin, Robert Thompson ....
Gartin, William James ...,...
Gasser, Vern Eudean ...,,...,..,.........
Gates, Thomas William, .... , , ..,.,. . . .
Gaudin, Dora Joy .,..........
Gaut, Pamela Eleanor ........
Gaylord, Frank Everett ...........,..,,....
Geddes, James Whitehead. . .
Geertsen, Mary Jean .... ....
Gehrig, Jean .,......,....
Geisler, Dick Gaylen .,., . . .
Geisler, Robert Jr ......
Gentry, Rae Ann ......,.
Thomas Henry .,,.
Adrienne Vir inia. .
George, Hilmer Reynold .....
George, Peggy Ann ..,....,
George, Thomas Edward ....
....68, 96, 98, 99, 101
.124, 132, 183, 262, 342
, ........., 207,342
.......97, 199, 261, 298
,. .77, 79, 133, 147, 342
....l37,158, 159, 291
. ..... 143,342
.. ...... 99,127,351
,. .,..,.....,... 351
, .......... 342
.. ..,..,.......... 332
. .,.......... 291
...74, 121, 187, 351
. ..., 135, 199, 262, 351
...80, 81, 91, 118, 351
126, 157,263,328 332
.66, 105, 227, 233 308
...104, 238, 239
George, Yvonne Helene .... ..,. 6 5, 143 342
Gephart, Floyd Clinton ..,.. ......, 5 4, 128
Gerard, James Harry ..,.. . . . 196, 351
Gerard, Robert George ..... , . . 207, 342
Gerber, Ernest Fred ......... , . . 174, 314
Gerber, Harold Eberhard ,... . . .... 119, 285
Gerraughty, Elizabeth Jeanne ..... ....,. 1 41, 285
Gessel, Marianne Edna .....,,. ....., 1 00, 143, 351
Gessel, Verl Leroy .......... .,..,..,... 1 87, 285
Getty, JoAnn Margaret ..... ,.... 1 26, 136, 157, 332
Ghigleri, John Philip ...., ..... 1 05, 183, 262, 351
Gibbs, Richard Fox ..... , , ..,.. 68, 94, 174, 342
Gibbs, Robert Mitchel ...... . , .... 173, 174, 342
Gibson, Burton Wesley ..,.,.. .,..... .... 1 2 3
Gibson, Nelson Charles Jr ..,. .... 1 34, 185, 342
Gibson, Pearl Alice ......., ,... 1 27, 147 342
Gikiu, Roy,,. .,..,..,...... ...... l 71, 291
Gilbert, Delma, ..... , ..,,,.,.. ,,... . . . .147, 351
Gilbertson, Henry Walter Jr ........,,.. 100, 171, 332
Giles, Edwin Larry ...,.,,..,..,..,..,...,.. 99, 351
Giles, Kenneth Merle ,.....,..,.,..,.. .... 1 18, 351
Gillett, Frank Clark ......,... 186, 187, 231, 307, 342
Gladish, Wendell Leonard ...., 77, 109, 111, 195, 332
Glarborg, George Myron ,,,,, ..,.. , . . . 124, 314, 323
Glasby, Robert Vernon ......................., 125
Glaves, Virgil Max ...,...,.. 183, 213, 217, 327, 332
Gleason, Robert Otis. .,.......... 199, 257, 259, 351
Glenn, Meredith Shuttleworth .......,... 68, 196, 342
Glenn, Moena ......,.,........,.. 97, 100, 150, 351
Glenny, Tom Horner ...,...,..,........ .... 1 25. 332
Goble, George Gordon .,..,. 137, 182, 183, 262, 332
Goddard, Milton Ellis .....,.,,................ 351
Goecke, Gerald John ........,... ,....... . 97, 332
Golding, Charles Louis, , ...... ..,...,.. 1 24, 332
Goldsberry, Kenneth Brown ..,. .. .70, 90, 195, 332
Gooch, Ritchie Belton ........ ............ 3 33
Goodman, William Thomas ................ .69, 302
Goodwin, Carolyn Ruth .,............. 100, 143, 342
Goodwin, Robert Dale ......................,.. 351
Gordon, Gerald Bruce ........ 97, 105, 121, 171, 351
Gordon, Harold Jerome ............,..,......... 1 1 1
Gorsline, Arden Edmund ,.,.....,.,,.. 125, 174, 333
Gorsuch, Howard Lee ....,. , .... , , . 124, 333
Gorsuch, Robert Virl .,,... .,.,........., 3 33
Gossett, Charles Elmer .... ..,..,...., 1 83, 342
Graham, Alice Gail ..... .... 9 9, 136, 143, 351
Graham, Bonnie Mae ..... . . .73, 75, 159, 333
Graham, Chester Walter. . . .,.,....... , 125
Graham, James Martin ..... ....,....... 1 70
Grams, Marilyn Jean .....,.. . . . 139, 351
Granlund, Arthur Wilburn ..... ....,......... 3 33
Gray, John Golden Jr ........ ................ 1 25
Gray, Kathleen Viola ....... .... 1 00, 135, 147, 351
Gray, Patrice Merle ...... .....,..... 1 53, 333
Gray, William Wallace ..,.. ...... 1 02, 105, 333
Greeley, Glen Harlin .,.,. .... , . 196, 342
Green, Calvin Edgar .... , ..,...,. 298
Green, Gerald Delain ...... ...,.,...,.,., 3 42
Green, Jay Dawayne ........, ....,.....,...,. 1 08
Green, Marilyn June .....,..,.......,.. 75, 155, 351
Green, Normand Worchester ,.... ,88, 90, 91, 92, 109
166, 167, 333
Greenwood, William Frederick ........,..... 207, 333
Greer, John Robert ,......,................ 204, 333
Gregg, Robert Donald ...................., 195, 351
Gregory, John Bernard Jr ....... 90, 97, 100, 328, 333
Gregory, Richard Samuel ..........,............ 351
Gregory, Shirley Anne .... 75, 81, 158, 159, 339, 342
Grenfell, James Waldo .......,..,.............. 342
Grider, Helen Louise ..,,..,...,....,.,,... 155, 333
Grider, Rodney James. . , . , . . , .245, 249
Grieb, Donald Robert ..... ...,., 1 71, 291
Griffin, Donald Chester. . . ............ ,285
Griffith, Arthur William. . . , .... 124, 314, 323
Griffith, Donna Jean .... , . .... 132, 150, 342
Griffith, Robert Marvin .... ............ 2 04
Griffith, Russell Felbeck .... . . . .83, 124, 318
Griggs, William Howard Jr. . . .... 199, 261, 351
Grimms, Howard Allen ..... ...... 1 19, 285
Grinker, Morton Charles .... ,.......,... 9 1
Grosch, William Charles Jr, , , .,.. 124, 174, 318
Grossberg, Ewel Zellman ...,. , . .,...... 242, 243
Grothaus, James William. , . ..,..,......,.. . 123
Grove, Joseph Phillips .,,. .... 2 24, 233, 258, 298
Grow, Cecil Wood ........ ................ 3 33
Grow, Lorin Wayne ........ ............... 2 91
Grubb, John Frank ........... ............. 3 33
Guderjohn, Carl Richard ..... .... 1 25, 195, 291
Gugler, William Lawrence. . . ...... 100, 351
Guilfoy, Philip Leo. , ....,.. ....,.......... , 342
Guilfoy, Thomas Patrick .,.,. .,.....,.,... 1 64, 291
Guilloz, Jacques Macon ..........,..,..,.. 100, 119
Gunn, Frank Wilbur ...... ..,. 7 8, 99, 101, 111, 119
Gust, George William Jr .,,. ........ 2 60, 261, 262
Haagensen ............. . .........,....,. 333
Hack, Kenneth Wayne. , . . .........,...... 342
Haegle, Jerald Robert .,... . . .67, 96, 98, 99 101
104, 171, 342
Haga, Haakon ....... , . . ........... .... 1 34
Hagan, Alfred Chris ..... .. .74, 78, 126 201 351
Hagen, Gordon Edward .... .....,..,.. .,.. 2 9 1
Haglund, Frank G ....... ......... 9 7 187 351
Hahne, Florine Denice .... .... 1 36 143 342
Haines, James Lee .,.,.. ...... . .. . 351
Hale, Leonard Dean .... . . .... 121
Hall, Celia Orill ....., . . . 150, 333
Hall, Grant Bodily ....,.. .,.. ..... 3 0 8
Hall, Julius Place ..,.,...... , ..,.. 196, 351
Hall, Richard Franklin ,,,,..., ,..,,.. .,... 3 4 2
Halstrom, Harriet Shirley ..... ,.,. 1 32 150, 351
Hamilton, John Patrick ...... ...... 2 60, 333
Hamilton, Lee Walter Jr .... ..........,. 3 42
Hamilton, Nancy Alice .... ..,. 1 47, 348, 351
Hamm, James Oliver ,,., .........,. .... 2 9 1
Hammer, Jean Marie: ..... . . ......., 135 157, 333
Hammond, Constance .........,........... 150, 333
Hammond, James Carlyle ..... ,97, 213, 214 255, 298
Hamon, Clarke Alfred ........ ..,...... 7 8 207, 342
Handel, Anna Mae. ........ .....,.. 1 27 139 285
Hanigan, Richard Hayden .... .........., .... 3 3 3
Hanlcins, Patricia Joyce ..... , . , .69, 152 153 343
Hannah, Donald Lloyd .... ........ 9 8, 99, 101
Hansen, Carolyn Lou ..,.. . . , 127, 149, 150, 333
Hansen, James Edward ..... , ......... 257 351
Hansen, James Joseph .... . .,..,...... 333
Hansen, Mary Jean .......,..
Hansen, Milton Reed ,.......
Hansen, Orval Howard. . .69,
Hansen, Virginia Marjorie. . .
Hansen, Welland Andrew ....
Hansen, William Dale .......
Hanson, Bob ......... ,,.,
Hanson, Lawrence lrving ....
Hansen, Oliver Wendell ....
Harame, Louis Harry ......
71, 82, 94, ss, 113,
251, 255, 275, 283,
Harden, Richard Eugene .... ..,....,.. 2 01, 333
Harding, Marion Ann ...... . , . .139, 210, 278, 351
Harding, Mary Rosalie ...., , ..,.. 127, 139, 210, 351
Hardy, Donal Loy ....... , . ,.......... 74, 87, 343
Hargis, Marie Etta ........,... 70, 80, 88, 90, 91, 150
Hargrave, George Kenna ....,..,..,....... 199, 291
Harlan, Elva June .....,..............,.... 147, 351
Harland, Rosemary ...... 114, 132, 137, 156, 157, 285
Haroldsen, George lvan ....................... 314
Haroldsen, Norman Victor ......... 101, 121, 207, 308
Harper, Chester Zane, . .... . .......... 193, 343
Harper, Donald Perry .... .......... 1 83, 333
Harrigfeld, Chris Lewis. . . , ...,.. . . 171, 298
Harris, Alfred Ray ..,..... . .... 99, 187, 352
Harris, Alton Raymond ,.,. .,.. 1 04, 119, 351
Harris, Brent Johnson ..,. .... 1 25, 207, 291
Harris, Ershel Farrel ..... ....,... 1 96, 351
Harris, John Gilbert ..,,. ..... 1 99, 256, 333
Harris, Mary Jane .,...,.,. . . ,99, 136, 159, 343
Harris, Oliver Wendell Jr .,,,,..,.....,........ 124
Harris, Patricia Ann ,,....., ..,.... 9 8, 133, 155, 352
Harrison, Donald Francis ..... 167, 245, 248, 260, 343
Hart, Coralie Ann ,.,..,............. ..... 1 45, 343
Hart, Ralph Daniel ........ ..... 5 4 207, 307, 333
Hartigan, John William ,.,. ....,........ 2 91
Hartman, Donald Fred ...., . . . 179, 259, 352
Hartman, Roger Leon ........ . . , ......, . 333
Hartwell, Marion Grace ,,.,. . . . 147, 282, 285
Harvey, Finas Charles ...,.. .... 1 23, 314
Hasbrouck, John Herman .,.. .... 1 79, 333
Haskins, Doyle. ..... ..... ,........... 2 3 1
Hassler, Betty Joy ,,..,,.,... . . .133, 161, 343
Hassler, William Bernard .,.. ........ 1 35, 352
Hatch, James Albert ....... . . .213, 220, 262
Hatch, Robert LeRoy ...... . , . .,..... 126
Hathaway, Cecil William .... ...... , . . 171, 333
Hathhorn, James Robert. . . , ............. . 129
Hatley, George Burton .... ................. 3 08
Hattan, Marjorie Ann ...... .... 1 27, 134, 147, 352
Haubner, John Admir .....,. .......... 1 96, 352
Haugland, George Toralt .... ..,. .... 1 2 3, 134
Haumont, Thomas Warren ......,...... 124, 174, 318
Haussman, Joseph Gabriel ...... ,.,,.,......... l 24
Havens, Hazel Myra ....... 1. .127, 133, 160, 161, 343
Haverkamp, Ralph Eugene ,..,.,.,...... . . . 185, 333
Hayden, Kenneth Don .......,.,....... 122, 207, 333
Haynes, Donald Gene ...., ...,....... . . .285
Hays, Helen Anne ,..... . . . ,... 69, 96, 155, 285
Hayward, Alfred Stanley. . .,.. ..,...... . 81, 352
Headrick, Everett LaVerne. , . . . , . ,.... 128, 352
Heap, Lloyd Raymond ,..,.. ..... 2 04, 291
Heaphy, James Cullen Jr. . . , . .87, 343
Hearn, Thomas Muir ,,...... ..... 1 11
Heath, Harry Wesley ......... ....... 3 33
Hebberd, Patricia Margaret ,... .... 1 53, 343
Hechtner, John Howard ....,. ..,..,...... 1 05
Heikkila, Leonard Robert .... .............. 3 43
Heiner, Howard Roy ......,. , ..,.. .83, 174, 333
Helander, Edith Beatrice ....,. . . .78, 153, 211, 352
Helmsworth, Frank William. . , .........,.. , 291
Helmsworth, Gretchen Ann .... ....... 1 45, 291
Hemovich, Georgie Ann ,.,.. .... . 68, 161, 343
Henderlider, Robert Melvin .... ...... 1 99, 306, 308
Henderson, Cleve Parley. . . . .............. . . 260
Henderson, Sharon Wynona ....... 100, 119, 159, 352
Hendricks, Robert Rex ....... .....,.......... 2 91
Hendron, Harry Hayden .... ......... 1 74, 333
Hendron, Robert Harold ................... 123, 314
Henly, George Bernard Jr ....,.... . . . ........ .333
Henning, Gordon Elmer ...... 118, 123, 179, 259, 325
Henrie, Harold Paavo .,., ..,..,......... 1 85, 343
Henry, Alice Louella ..., , . . , . 116, 133, 150, 343
Henry, Charlotte Ann ...... . . .87, 136, 155, 352
Henry, James Aloysius Jr. , . . ..., 135, 196, 252
Henry, James Lee .........., . . 118, 171, 343
Herman, Eloise Marion ........ . ........, 352
Herman, Kenneth Edward .............,.... 135, 333
Herrett, Wendell Everett .............., 201, 255, 343
Herrington, Helen Corinne .,............... 141, 343
Herrington, Maxwell Gordon. . 108, 213, 215, 255, 298
Hershberger, Valeta Rose ......,.. 114, 143, 263, 273
Hespelt, George Gordon. . ,. ..,. 111, 131, 174
Hester, Peter Jerome ....,..,. .......... 2 57
Hetrick, Marvin Benjamin ..,.. , ....... 121
Heyer, Barbara Jean ........ . . 150, 333
Hicks, George Washington .... . . 124, 318
Higgins, Wendell Alfred .... . . 174, 352
Hill, Dale Ralph ........... . . 196, 352
Hill, Rex Albert ......... .,...... 1 23
Hill, Rhoda Marie ..... ...... l 55, 385
Hill, Ronald Earnest ..... .....,...... 3 14
Hillman, Ronnell ..,..... .... 1 27, 161, 343
Hillman, Russell Gheen .... ...... ....... 3 0 8
Hinckley, Vernon Cless .... .....,......... 2 49
Hiner, David Lorrine ...... .... 1 68 251, 252, 333
Hinsverk, Donald Wayne .... .,..,.,....... 9 8, 99
Hirschberg, Saul Benjamin .... .....,..,..... 3 18
Hirschi, Jay Richard ......... ,... . 291
Hirschman, Louis Henry ..... ,..... 3 43
Hiskey, Peter Marion lr .... .,.,.. 1 79, 352
Hoag, Jack Durio ,..,,..., . . ,....., .90, 333
Hoagland, John Clarence ..... .... 1 27, 207, 352
Hoagland, Loren Kenneth ..... .... 1 27, 207, 352
Hoalst, Wes Lee Walter ..... ...... 1 79, 343
Hobza, Delwin Wendell ....... ........ ..... 1 2 5
Hocklander, Margaret Lena. . . .... 127, 128, 352
Hodge, Donald Mason. .,.., ...... 1 96, 352
Hodge, Robert Brisco ...... , . ............. 125
Hodgins, Frances Eleanor. , , .... 126, 157, 343
Hodgins, John Roland ...., .... 1 24, 183, 352
Hodgson, Myron James .,,,,..,....,... 251, 254, 255
Hotstrand, Arland Duane .....,..,..... 170, 171, 318
Hokanson, Winifred Lenore ............ 133 147, 343
Holden, Ellomae .......... 96, 97, 136, 155 283, 285
Holden, Robert William ...,,,,,... ..... 1 11 257, 352
Holderness, Ardelle Sarah .,..,....,...... ..... 2 98
Holderness, James Skiffington ..... ..... 3 07, 308
Holland, Maurice Eugene .... .,., 1 37, 333
Hollitield, Roy Frank .......,.., ..... 1 74, 343
Hollingworth, William Marvin, . . . ........ . . . . 68
Hollingsworth, Clair Maylon .... ..,. 1 27, 207, 352
Holm, Glenn Elbert Miller .... ..., 1 24, 183, 352
Holman, Janet ..,........., .... 7 5, 159, 343
Holmes, David Lee .,,.... .......... 3 42
Holmes, John Bernard.. . . ......, .285
Holmes, John Wendell ..,. ......... . . 164, 188
Holt, Burton Wheeler. . . ................. . 124
Holt, David Martin .... ,.,,........., 1 96, 352
Holt, Dean Arthur ...... . . ,74, 94, 100, 174, 352
Holt, Henry Edward .... ..,.. 1 09, 171, 256, 323
Holt, John Arnold ........ .... , .......,.., 1 24
Holton, Carl Linwood, . . , ...,... .,.. 1 24
Holton, Norman Lloyd .... ....,. 1 74, 333
Holyoak, James Dean ..... ,....... 1 87, 343
Homan, Marion William .... .... l 25, 174, 343
Homuth, Doris Margaret .,,. ...,.. 1 41, 352
Hooper, Betty Lou, ....... ..... 1 47, 285
Hooper, Mary Catherine. . . ....,. 157, 343
Hooper, Roy Sumner ..... .... 1 02, 105, 314
Hoopes, John Clint ,....,. ,...... .... .... 2 8 5
Hoover, William Sands ..,.. .,........., .,.. 1 1 1
Hopkins, Joanne ...... . . . ..,. 72, 97, 126, 157, 343
Hopkins, Laura Lee ....... ...,..,..,. 1 45, 343
Hopkins, Marlene Ann ...,. ...... 9 7, 145, 352
Horch, Alfred Henry ,.... .... ...... 1 2 3, 314
Horlen, Maurice Bernard ,,., ......,. .... 3 4 3
Horning, Irene Louise ....,. ..., 1 27, 147, 343
Horning, John Frederick ..,, ...... . . , . 343
Horting, Evelyn Carlene ...,. ..... 1 47, 343
Hoskins, Leonard Wayne ..... ........ 1 24, 318
Hoskins, Paul A. ......,..,. ,....,.... 1 24, 318
Hove, Clarice Rae ......, ..,,.... 1 14, 141, 298
Hovis, Roger Terrance ...... . . . 100, 123 174, 333
Howard, David Ray ......... ......... .,.. 3 1 9
Howard, Harold Kenneth ..... .......... 1 67 343
Howard, Harry William Jr .... .,......,.. 1 24 319
Howard, Hazel June ....,.. . . . .97, 133 147 333
Hoyt, Elva Anne .......,,...,...... 98, 99 161 352
Huckabee, Rupert Joseph ..... ,.......... . ..... 3 33
Huff, James Eli. ,....,.. 82, 96, 98, 99, 122 199, 314
Huffer, Ronald Carl ..,.,........, 167, 251 252 333
Huggins, Alan Freeman ,.... . ..,... 82, 108 179 343
Hulet, Ray ...........,., ...,..,.. .... 3 0 7
Hult, Kay Theodore ....,... ..,....,..., .... 3 0 8
Humpherys, Kaye Fletcher .......... ,... ..... 9 9 1 19
Humphrey, Burton Rowe ..... 100, 105, 119, 255 333
Humphrey, Howard Delaine .... 99, 101, 104 193 352
Humphrey, Lawrence Grant ..,,.........., 119 343
Hunt, James Earl ,.,....,.......,.....,.., .... 1 25
Hunt, Norma ............,. . . . 127, 148 263 352
Hunt, William Donald ..., ,..... 2 45 249 298
Hunt, William Wilbur ...,. ......,. 2 07 314
Hunter, Harold Carleton .... .... 1 24 244 247
Hunter, Jay Powers, . .,.... .,.... .... 2 9 2
Huntington, Walter Collis.. . . ,... . . . . . . 314
Hutchins, John Stuart .... ...... 1 05 167 352
Hutchinson, Don Lee ..,.. ,.... ....... 1 2 4 352
Hutchinson, Joann ...... . , . .87, 154, 155 333
Hutchinson, Lester .... ......... ..,. 2 9 8
Hyde, Paul Eugene .,.,.. .... 2 07 261 333
Hyde, Ronald Gregory ..... ....,. 2 02 333
Hyde, Rosel Henderson ...,,. ...... 1 71 314
Hyland, Frederick Burnell. . . .,.. 82 123 333
Hyland, James Vernon ...... , . . . . . . . 343
Ingalls, James Wendell ,,,..
Ingebritsen, Allen Gail ....
Ingebritsen, Caryl Enid.,
Ingersoll, Theodore Robert ........ 1 1 1, 1 19,
lnghram, Evelyn Frances ..., ....... 6 5
lnghram, William Reid .....
lorns, Richard Vaughn .....
loset, Richard Ray .......,
Irons, Roy Dee ..,.. . . , . .
Irving, Ruth Joan .....,..,.
Irwin, Russell Harvey .,....
lsaman, Harry Franklin Jr. .
Iverson, Floyd Arley .......
Jackle, Erma Jean ........,.
Jackle, Shirley Marie ..,...,..... .... 1 20
Jackson, Frank Lee .......,..,....,.......
Jackson, Thomas ....,..,.......,...,.,..,
Jackson, Virginia Gertrude McDonald. . .
Jacobs, Hyde Spencer ..,,..,..........
Jacobs, Joann. ..,.....,....,.....,..,.. , .
Jacobsen, Shirley Lou .......
Jacobsen, Jerry .........
Jagels, Marvin Albert ....,
Jager, Rose Marie .... . . .
Jansen, Martha Joan .........
67, 94, 95, 157
100 127 133
Janssen, Sheila Anne ............ I . . .74, 94
Jardine, Mamie Eliza Faye ............. 127
Jasper, Vaughn Elvin ........ ..... .
Jayne, Ben Anderson ..,....
Jenkins, Caroline .....,..,.
Jenkins, Kenneth Leslie ...., , .....
Jenkins, Samuel Leroy ....
Jennings, James Perle ,..,
Jensen, Berne Kemball. . .
Jensen, Donald Melvin. . .
Jensen, Dorris Anne. . . ..... .,....
Jensen, Edgar Bjornson ..,, .
Jeppson, Saylor Call ,....
Jepson, Wayne Arlan ...,.
Jess, Donald Albert ....... .
Jessup, Ronald Bertrand ....
Jewell, John William ......
Jiminez, Rafael Francis ...... ....,.,.
Johanson, Carolyn Maxine .... . ,... ....
Johanson, Warren Alex ..... . . , .72, 75,
Johnson, Alice Marie ,,...
Johnson, Allen Dale ....
Johnson, Arden Alberta.. .
Johnson, Arnold Alfred, . .
Arthur Benjamin .... .,..,...
Axel Andreas ..... ...,....
Berthil Clarence ..,.
Johnson: Betty Jean ......
Donald Lloyd ......
Donald Ralph ...,..
Eddie Clifford .....
George Harold ....
James Bruce ....
Lloyd Erwin ...,,.
Lynn F .....,......
il .. ."'
. ....,..... 187,352
Johnson, Mary Alice Jasper. . .....,..,...,... 98
Johnson, Mary Kathryn .,... ....,. 7 5, 87, 155, 352
Johnson, Philip Anderson ......... ......,,. 1 74, 308
Johnson, Philip Wendell ,..,..... 71, 74, 78, 201, 334
Johnson, Reuben Fredrick Jr .,,...,,..,,....,.,. 334
Johnson, Richard Elbert ..... ,,..........,., 3 34
Johnson, Richard Eugene ...... .....,... . ,.... 3 07
Johnson, Robert Brydon ..... . . ,..... l 11, 199, 343
Johnson, Thanel .,.. ..... 6 8 102, 207, 231, 234, 319
Johnson, Thomas Harry ,........ , , . ,.... . ..,... 123
Johnson, Verdo Zellner ....,...,....... 124, 174, 314
Johnson, Von Jerome .... ...,.... 2 07, 251, 319
Johnson, Wallace Arthur... ,. .96, 98, 99, 101, 298
Johnson, Warren Hartley .... .... 1 29, 173, 174, 285
Wayne Harlan ,..,... . ,.,..,.. .... , .
Clarence Edward ..,. ,...,...... 1 37,
Johnston, Donald Eugene ..,.
Johnston, Myron Edward ....
Johnston Richard Alan ....,.
Johnston Ronald Dale
Johnstone, Marjorie Jean.'.l.'.'
Johnstone, Stowell Raymond.
Dolores ...,. .....,..
Jonas: Robert James. .,.... .
Calvin G ,.,.. ....
Jones, Edward LaVell ....
Jones, Jack Edwin... , . .
Jones, Jean Butler ....,,,.
Jones, John William Jr. ..
Jones, Khalil H. ..,..., ..
Jones, Lawrence Covert ...,
Jones, Luther Lewis, ..,. .
Jones, Mary Agnes .....
Jones, Norman Carrol ....
Jones, Robert Damian, . ..
Jones, Suzanne .........
Jones, Vivian Grace .....
Jones, William Eugene. . .
Jordan, Eugene Harvey ....
Jordan, Harley Allen .... .. .
Jordan, John Richard .....,.
Jordan, Patricia Jean
Judd, Keith Ray ...... .... 6 7
Jutila, John Wayne..
Juve, Henrik Dahl Jr. ,. ....
Juve, Robert Leo ,..,
Kaisaki. Amie ...,..
,, .......... 196
. ....,.....,., l.d5g
Kaku, Michio .......... . .
Kaku, Toshio CRoyl ,... ....
Kalk, Gordon Frank.. ....,.. ..., . .
Kanikkeberg, Jordon Stuart. . . . . . .
Kanikkeberg, Oswald ...,.,....... . .
Karau, Shirley Claire ......
Kass, Joseph Wilfred, ...........,. . .
Kassel, Emory Dale. .86, 87, 90, 92, 98
Kaull, Jed Dorman ,........
Kavanaugh, Joseph Hildwar
Kayler, John Clayton .......,....... .
Keeter, Keith Boyd .....,.... ,.9l, 119
Keeier, Kenneth Howard. .
Kees, Donald Joseph .......
Keller, John Albert ......
Kelley, Alene May .......
Kelley, Lee McDowell .....
Kendall, Jack Bryan ..,,.
Kendall, Joe Earl .,.,.,....
Kennedy, Norman Lee .....
Kenney, Bruce Warren ....
Kenworthy, Milburn James.
.. .,., 105 118,207
.......... .... 185
a .......... ........
Kerby, Dorothy Jean , .... .........,.,
Kercheval, John Dawson. . .
Kercheval, Mary Josephine Cath .... . .
Kern, Joye Ann ....... . . . ,
Kerns, Richard Paul ................ , .
Kerr, Charles Wesley ....
Kersey, Helen Janet ...... ............
Kertz, Jacob Donald ,...... ..,........
Kettenbach, Frank William Il ,.... ....
Kettenbach, Harriett Ann ...... 92, 126
Kiblen, Charles Joseph. . .,....,.,. , . .
Kiilsgaard, Carl Christen ....
Kilian, Frank Bernard Jr. . .
Kilian, Mildred Hull .....
King, Charles Douglas. . .
King, Joan Lea .......,
King, Max Richard .....
Kinney, Carl Edward ......... 126, 196
Kinney, Margie Anne ......
Kinnison, Frank Donald Jr ..,..,.......
Kinnison, Philip Taylor ......
Kinsey, Jerome Kay ..........,. .
Kinsolving, George Leighton .... .,.,
Kious, Wayne B ....,.......,.
Kirk, Sherman Duane. ..,. . .
Kirsch, Andrew Francis. .
Kiser, Alfred Clay ...,...
Kistler, Marvin John .......
Kitchens, Barbara Lucile. . .
Kjose, Donna Lea ..... , .
Klages, Karl William, . . .
Klason, Karl James ....,
Klaus, Delbert Irvin ...... , .... ,
Klefiner, Robert Sylvester .... .
Klehm, David Stewart .,,...
Kleist, Frank William ,.....
Klemns, Oscar Rolland .....
Kline, Richard Dean ,... .
Klink, Gerald Edwin .....
Knight, Barbara Deloris, .
Knoles, Delores June .....
Knopp, William August .,..
Knowlton, Leo L. ....,. . .
Knox, Willis Ancil ........
Knudson, James Thomas ,... .
Knudtsen, Clifford Wayne .....
. .,.,... 69,170
1 1 1
Koethke Dean Gatewoo
1 d ....
Kohl, Ernest Fred .,..,....
Kohl, Meade Wesley ...,..
Kohring, Kent Gerhard ...,.
Komoto, Bill Katsuki .....,
Kongsgaard, Sverre ........ .............
Konicek, Donald Edward ............,,....
Kooch, Phyllis Dean ...............,..
Kopke, Frederick Lee .....
Koppang, Milton Orvin ...... .
Korb, Ray Everett .........
Korn, Virginia Lea ....... ,
Kornher, Kenneth Lee .....
Korter, Joan Elizabeth ....,
Korvala, Carol Virginia .......
Koster, John Earl. . .... . . .
Krajewski, Richard Max ..,..
Kramer, Douglas Duane. . .
Kramer, Richard Boyd ......
Kranches, Leonard Raymon.
Krehbiel, Jack Steward ....
Kreisher, Gordon Darrell ....
Krey, Elsie Martha ........
Krugher, Hartly Henning ...,
Kugler, John Brindley .......
Kunkel, Paul Chandler ....
Kunz, Cleon Burton ...,.,..
Kuper, Donald Graham .....
Lacher, Theodore Victor ,...
Lacy, Jack Selman ......,,
Lacy, John Charles .........
Ladwig, Lewis Reimann .....
LaFoe, Lorin George. . . . .
LaFollette, Evan Price .....
LaGrone, James Rex .... . .
Lake, Kent Easton .........
Lallman, Merton William. .
Lamberth, Charles Robert, . .
Lampman, Marjorie ....,...
Lamson, Harry Gene ......
Land, Henry Clayton Jr .....
Landeck, Walter Andrew
Landers, James Homer, . . .
Lane ames Lewis
, J ..........
Lane, Michaela Low ....... .
Laney, Harry Cleo ........
Lapray, Donald Howard. . .
Larch, Lois Clair ...........
Larkin, Joseph Lindbergh .....
Larsen, Kenneth Harold. , .
Larsen, Wallace Howard. .
Larson, Andrew Elwyn ..,..,
Larson, Donald Spencer .....
Larson, Gene Francis .....
Larson, Phyllis Ann .......
Larson, Quentin Wayne .....
Larson, Virgel Axel .......
, ..... 118
. .. .137, 144
. ........ 69
. .,...... 182
LaRue, Phyllis May ..,...... 65, 67, 70, 114
Laski, Edwin Cummings. . .
Last, William Dane ......
Lau, Seet Beak ...........
Laurent, Thomas Henry .....
Lauriente, Corinne Diana. . . .
LaVoy, Corwin Donn ......
149, 151, 275
.80, 127, 156,
Lawrence, Bryan Eldon ................,..
Lawrence, John Allen .... 68, 121, 194, 196
Lawrence, LaVerna Jean .......,,...... 135,
Lawson, Clark Guinther.. .
Lawson, Pauline Carol ....
Layos, George Jack .....
Lea, George Dewey Jr ....
Leatham, Billy Virgil ......
Leavell, William Gordon ,.,. .........., ....
Leavitt, Edward Plato ....... ..........., ....
LeDuc, Richard Wallace .... ...., 2 13, 215, 219,
Lee, George Edward ..... ....,...... 1 24,
Lee, Jacquelyn Sue ..... ...... 1 36, 148,
Lee. Oliver Malcolm .... . ..,......... 196,
Lee, Patricia Ann ..... .......... 9 7, 145,
Lee, Robert Rue ..... ......,...., ..,.
Lefevre, Lauretta ....... ,74, 100, 135, 151,
Leigh, Phil M. ...,....... ......,....... 1 34,
Lein, John Nave ...,,..... . ......,. 200, 201,
Lenander, Shelby Dean ..... ..., 1 04, 201,
Lenke, Harold Robert ...,. ...... 1 25,
Lenker, Gaylord Frank ..., . . , , . . , .
Lenzin er, Keith William ..., ...... 2 01,
Lesak, 7Jonald Karel ...... .....,,...,.
Lesher, John Miller ...,. . . . . 105, 193,
Leslie, Jerry Lee ......... ,,....... 1 41,
Letson, Claire Erwin .....,.. . , .68, 83, 124,
Leuschel, Otto Herman Jr, . . . .,..... .69,
Levy, Seymour Harry ..... ...........
Lewis, Barney J ..,...,.. ..,........
Lewis, Blair Stanley ..... ..,..,,.. 2 08,
Lewis, Donald David .... . . .70, 86, 275,
Lewis, Robert Eugene ..... .... 9 1, 194, 196,
Lewis, Wayne Edward .... ....,.... , 185,
Liberg, Jack Donald ...,. ...,...,. 2 08,
Liberg, Ray Walired .......... ........ , 208,
Liberg, Robert Martin ........,. .... 2 08, 307,
Lieurance, Maxwell Thurlow .... ......,...,..
Lillard, Beth Marie, ............ .,.. 1 16, 157,
Lillibridge, Roger Albert ......,.. , ..........
Limbaugh, Lawrence Wesley Jr .......,... 97, 99,
Linck, Dexter Maurice .....,...........,...,,..
Linck, Robert Oliver ....., ..., 1 84, 245, 246,
Lind, Kenneth Simmon ..,. .,,..,..... 1 71,
Lind, Leon Paul .......... , .........,.. .
Lind, Leonard Gustat ..... .... ,.... ...........
Lind, William Robert .............. 97, 100, 175,
Lindsay, Donald Boyd ................. 125, 208,
Lindstrom, Jeanne Katherine Stanney .....,,, 148,
Link, Clifford Cecil .....,.........,.., 127, 208,
Lint, Richard Eldon ...........,..,...,.... 167,
Lipp, Dorothy Lenore .... .... 1 27, 133, 148,
Litchfield, Joan Dolores ..,. ....,.. 1 57, 263,
Little, Harold Ewing. , , .... . ..,....... . . .
Livingston, Barbara Ann .... . , .81, 143,
Lloyd, Richard Wayne ...... , . . .121, 125,
Lockard, Raymond Gilbert .... . .,...... .
Lodge, Norman Clark ....,. ..... 1 67
Lodge, William Murray. ....
Lofgren, Virginia Eleanor. . .
Nowak, Theo Thomas. . ,
.97, 100, 2101
Loiko, Estelle .,...........,....-----.---,, 151, 344
Long, Calvin Thomas. ,,... 96, 97, 100, 196, 283, 286
Long, Donald Charles .............,..,...,. 196, 334
Long, Elbert Thomas lr ..........,.....,.... 208, 334
Long, lohn A ......,.... ....,.. 3 44
Longeteig, Shirley Rae ...... .... l 48, 344
Loofbourrow, Don ............ ..,... 1 84
Look, Durmond Kwok-Ming ..... .... 1 35
McAuley, Robert Earl, , . .,.,.., , , . 308
lMcBride, Douglas La Vaughn .... ,,..., 3 53
,McBride, Mary Muriel .......... . . , ..,. 149
lMcCand1ess, Mary Evelyn ..... .... 1 59, 346
' McCarroll, Mark Evans ..... .... 1 79, 353
McCarty, George Albert ,... . . . . . . . , . 257
McChesnie, Robert Lee ..... . . . ....... . 292
McClaren, lack Keith. .,... . . , 167, 262, 292
McClellan, Arlene Ann ..... . . . 140, 141, 344
MoC1intick, Lloyd Carl ,,....... ....... , . , . 125
McClun, David Ezra. .,,.,................ ,... 3 53
McCormack, Alvin Vernon ....,............ 167, 308
McCormack, Benjamin Stewart ..,... 99 104, 167 344
McCormack, Kenneth Robert ...... 113, 167, 213 218
255, 273, 274 286
McCormick, lanice Marie ,... .... 6 5 132 151, 282
McCoury, Melvin Wayne lr. . . ,...,..., . , . . 105
McCreedy, Robert lames .... ...... 1 23 196, 334
, McCreight, David lohn ..,.. .... 1 11 119, 196, 353
McCullough, Gene Glen ,,... .........., 1 75 335
McDaniel, Theodore Lewis lr. .,.... 87 121 199, 344
McDevitt, Daniel Bernard ....... 68, 94, 123, 175 314
McDevitt, Herman loseph. .68, 94, 155 173, 175 302
McDonald, Edith Coleen ..,..,. 87, 126, 154, 155, 335
McEntee, Margaret Coleen ....,........,.. 153, 335
McEntire, lack Arthur ....,.,..,...,...... .... 3 35
McEvers, Kathleen Letha .,,.... ....., 1 61, 335
McFadden, Calvin lames ......... ....... , . . . 286
McFadden, Richard Lawrence .... . . . 125, 208 335
McFrederick, lack William, . , . . ....., 201 335
McGahan, Kathryn leanne ,... ,.... .... 3 5 3
McGee, lames Bates ......,. .... l 24 335
McGough, lohn Witt ...... ...,.....,.. 2 86
McHone, lune Rose ..... ......,... 1 61, 353
Mclntosh, Bruce Lewis ,,.. ............ 2 58, 353
Mclntosh, Nancy leanne ..., .,.... 8 1, 135, 153, 353
McKee, Gerald O ...,... . .. .... 68, 76, 79, 87, 127
McKeever, Chloe Francesca ..,. ...,.. 1 00, 148, 353
McKenney, Mary Louise ....., .,.. 1 29, 153, 299
MoKevitt, lames Douglas .... ...... 2 55, 335
McKinley, lack Bernard ...... . . . . , . . 125
McKinney, Charles Clifford .,.., .... 2 92
McLaughlin, Robert Francis ...... . . . . . . . 125
McLean, Lawrence Sutherland .,.,....,..... 179, 353
McMahan, Donald Earl ....,.,..,...... 126, 193, 344
McMahon, Robert Ormond ..... 83, 100, 124, 132, 170
171, 318, 335
McManaman, Robert Francis ....... 193, 196, 260, 292
McManamon, Donald Ray ,,... ......,... ,... 3 5 3
McMaster, Galen Milton ,....... ...... 1 21 175, 314
McMullen, Terrence Daniel. .... ....,. ,,.. 2 6 2
McMullin, Chester Carlton ...... .,.,,. ,..... 1 2 3
McMu1lin, Graham Michael ..... .,.. 1 35, 201, 353
McMurtrey, Robert Gale ,..... ...,.. 2 08, 314
McNealy, Delbert Dean ..... ...,... 8 2 193, 315
McNee, Ernest Eugene .... , . .,...,.. ..., 3 44
McQuillin, lohn Parker ..... ,...... ,...... 1 8 5, 335
McReynolds, Maralee Lois... .. , . ,116, 127, 143, 344
McVicker, Laura Mae ...,,.. .,., 1 37, 142 143, 292
MacCallum, Douglas Harding .... .,.,... .... 1 2 2
MacDonald, Robert Dean ......, .... 1 25, 208, 335
Macedo, Martin Humphredo, . . . ..,... . . . , 344
Mack, lohn Foster ........,.,. ........ 3 44
Mackay, lohn Thomas ...... ................. 3 44
Mackay, Robert Emmett .,.....,.......,.. 90, 97, 335
Mackey, lanet Caro1yn,, ..,.. 132, 156, 157, 290, 292
MacKinnon, Donald Lewis .......,........ .... 3 15
MacMillan, Catherine lane ,,...... 119, 135 150, 344
Maddox, Louise Lydia ...... ........ 8 1 139, 353
Magden, LeRoy Frank ........ ...,.,.,. 1 99, 335
Magee, Margaret Winnilred ..., ...,...,. 1 41, 344
Magel, Nancy Noreen ...........,...,. 119, 157, 353
Magnuson, Richard George ..,.,.,,. 69, 137, 202, 302
Maize, Robert Morris .,......... . . .,.,. 97 185, 353
Maki, Donald Edward ....,,...... .,...... 1 93, 353
Makinson, Donald Whealdon ..... . . .... 196
Maloy, Otis Cleo lr ........,... . . . . . . . 344
Marineau, Arlan lacque ......,....,,..,..... 77, 353
Marker, Mildred lean ......,........... 78, 153, 353
Marks, Nathan Gordon .................... 255, 335
Marshall, 1-1arcldlames...92, 119, 137, 192, 193, 286
Marshall, Helen Louise ...........,,...,.. , . . . 286
Marshall, Kenneth Wilson ..,.,.,.......... .... 3 08
Marsyla, Linda Lee .,,........,.... 68, 127, 148, 344
Martin, Berniece Loyota Campbell ...... 141, 335, 345
Martin, Cecil Vergil lr, ...............,... .... 3 44
Martin, Chauncey William ....... ,..... . .,.. 3 35
Martin, Donald Roy. . .,.... .... 1 24 175, 319
Martin, Douglas Moran ,... ........ 1 24, 319
Martin, Iames Carroll ...., ,........ 2 08, 344
Martin, loan Ardeth ..,., .... 9 7, 100, 116, 133
160, 161, 344
Martin, lohn Edgar ........ . . .70, 71, 72, 113, 183
Martindale, David Rulon lr ................ 251. 344
Martinson, Lloyd Gaines ........................ 125
Massingill, Roland Lee .,..... 245, 246, 255, 261, 335
Mason, Donald Edward ,......,... .,........,... 3 44
Mast, lohn Taylor ...............,.............. 299
Mather, William Wicks. , ..... .... 2 58, 353
Matheson, lohn Alexander .,., ..,...... 1 08, 335
Mathews, Max ...,...,..,.. .......... ..,., 3 5 3
Mathews, Renee .,........ ....,.,.....,... 9 4, 95
Matson, Elven Gene ........ ..,. 1 18, 171 259, 353
Matthews, Bonnie Rae .....,. ...,,..,... 1 45, 353
Matthews, lane Lenore ....... , . .,....,.. 145, 344
Matzner, Frederick Theophile .... .... 1 24 196, 344
Maughan, Clyde Vivian ........ ...... l 23, 315
Maule, David William ......,. ....... ..... 1 7 8
Maule, Glorian Margaret ..... .... 1 20, 159, 353
Mautz, Kathryn Cecilia ..... .... 1 25 148, 302
Maxwell, lames William .,.. ..., 1 22 175, 315
Maxwell, Roger Franklin ,.... .,.. 6 9, 193 285
May, Howard Aree ........ .,.. . 97 100
May, lames lunicr .....,.. .........,..,. . . 125
Mayer, William Valentine .........,............ 137
Mayo, lohn Strand ...,............ , . .,..,..,.. 315
Mays, Robert Daly ........,... 66, 106, 183 213 214
219 262, 335
Meacham, Donald Herbert, ........... ,... 1 87, 344
Mead, Herbert Malcolm ..... ...,.,. , 225, 233, 335
Meagher, Philip lames .... ,......... 1 05 199, 353
Means, Helen Marie ....., ,,... 6 5, 69, 137, 144, 145
Meares, Howard Glenn lr. . . .....,... 121, 171, 335
Mecham, Iames Glenn .,.. , ..,...... 315
Medley, Donald Ioseph ..,. ...,..,... l 26
Meek, Earl Eugene ........ .,.....,.,. 2 57
Mehl, Margaret Ann ........ . . , .97, 151 344
Melis, Donna Lorraine ........ , . . . .87, 100
Mendenhall, Charles Dale .,... . . , . 199, 335
Mendiola, Thomas lohn ,,,,.. ..,,. 2 61
Meppen, Kenneth Harry ...., ..........,.. 3 53
Mercier, Loren Alfred ..... . .,.. ..., 1 19, 353
Merrell, loyce Ann ........ ..,............. 1 27
Merrick, Conrad George .... .... 1 24, 172, 318, 335
Merrill, Richard Willard ..... ....... 1 26 248, 344
Meserve, Carl Guy .....,. ..... 1 23, 208, 315
Messerly, Lois Lee ....... ..., 1 57, 344
Meyer, lohn Macy ..,.,.. ..... 1 19, 131 335
Meyer, Richard Bibbins .... , ...... 119 175, 344
Meyer, William Carl ......, .... 1 18, 121, 127, 344
Michael, Charles Richard .... ,..,..,........, 1 99
Michel, Marvin Lee ............,.,,..........,. 353
Miiler, Richard Stanley .,.,.... 82, 121, 134, 179, 353
Milich, Dale William ..... ,....., . . .... 196 335
Millard, lohn Herbert ..., . .,.,.. .... 2 23, 226
Miller, Arbie Glenn Ir. . . ...,.,.. .... 1 67, 353
Miller, Carol lean ....... .,.,....., 1 46, 148 286
Miller, Donald Francis ..,....,,.,.,..., 123, 172 335
Miller, Donald Zaring ..,. ,239, 251, 253 255 286
Miller, Gerald Lochenvar .,,,..,..........,.... 196
Miller, Gerald Loren ..... , . , ..........,.... 286
Miller, Harley Neivell ..,. . . . . . . . 286
Miller, leanne Alice ..... ...,. .... 1 4 8
Miller, leanne Bernice. . . .....,..... , 292
Miller, lohn Frederick, .... . . .167, 241 344
Miller, Gilbert lohn ..... ,.., 9 1, 92, 102
Miller, lohn lames ....,.. . , , . 172 344
Miller, Kenneth Wayne .... . . . . , . 196 353
Miller, Louise Marilyn ,.... . . , .97, 143 286
Miller, Marlene .......... , .,..,.... 148
Miller, Ralph Mervin ..... , . . 104, 131 308
Miller, Raymond Leo ..... .......... 3 35
Mills, Donald Leon ,....,. . , . 129, 172 286
Mills, Zimri Edwin ......., .... , . . . .,.. 121 345
Millsap, Lorene Elizabeth ......,............... 98
Minden, Marcella lean. ..,., 116, 160, 161, 211, 345
Mingus, Marilyn Camille ............. ,.., 1 59, 335
Mink, Elzo Eileen ........ ,..,.,.. .... ..., 1 5 1 353
Misson, Frances Florence .... ........ 1 35, 151, 345
Mitchell, Donald Ray .,.,.... .... 1 21, 127, 208, 354
Mitchell, lacqueline Teresa,. . . .65, 127, 135, 156
157, 282 286
Mitchell, lames Brantley ..... , . .,..,..,..... 335
Mitchell, Robert Glen ..., ...,.,,..,........ , 118
Mitchell, Thomas Anthony ......., 73, 74, 76, 79, 345
Mithoug, Francis Neal .,,,... ...,........... 3 54
Mizer, Billee lack ......,., .... .... 2 0 8, 308
Mochel, Alvon Lyle .... ....... 2 86
Moe, Edward Andrew .... . . 196 335
Moes, Carol Francis ,...,. , . .,.., 345
Moffett, Russell Golden, .... . , 109 286
Moha, lames Anthony .... . . , ..... , . 124
Moldenhauer, Robert Thomas .... .,........ 3 09
Molen, Shirley Jeanne ........, . .,......... 159
Moline, Marjorie Louise ..... .... 9 8, 139, 354
Monroe, Laurence Kisler ..,. ..,....,., 3 54
Monroe, Marlene .......,., .... l 36 345
Montgomery, Elmer Kay ...., .... 2 08 335
Moore, Clarence Paul ..., .....,... 3 35
Moore, Delno Huber .,..... , .... 121, 309
Moore, Doris Ann .,...... . . . 135, 157, 345
Moore, Gloria Rae .... , . . .8l, 159, 345
Moore, lames Thomas ..,. . . 185, 256, 345
Moore, Richard Lee ..,.. ......,. 1 00, 179
Morache, Martel .......... ..... .... . 6 9, 335
Morbeck, Marilyn lean ..... ........,.... 1 41, 354
Morgan, Iames Edward .,.. .... 1 24, 208, 286, 323
Morrison, Frank Davis ,.,. ...... 1 21, 127, 345
Morrison, lames Akin lr .... ........ 1 96, 354
Morrison, Lawrence ...... .,...... 1 22
Morrison, Melvin Ellery ..... .... 1 72, 268
Morrow, Claude Wesley ...,..,.,..,. .... 1 72, 309
Mortensen, Max Christian ....,..,............., 309
Morton, Howard LeRoy ....... , ....,.. 208, 307, 309
Mosher, lesse Dean. ..,..,.... 70, 113, 115, 274 302
Mosman, lack Herbert, .... ....,....... 7 3, 75, 345
Moss, lerald Carl .....,., ....,.. 1 29, 172, 335
Moulton, Ann Marie. . . ....,..,..,... 151, 354
Moulton, Floyd Rex. . , . ........,.. .97, 208, 309
Moulton, Robert Ellis ,.... ..... 6 6, 70, 113, 115, 172
275, 283, 286, 288
Moyer, Larry Richard ...... ...,........ 2 57, 260
Muck, Vergil Edward ........ .... . . . . . . . 105
Muehlethaler, Charlie loe ..... .... 1 24, 172 319
Mueller, George William .... .......... ..., 1 1 1
Mullins, Billy Paul ......... .... 1 80, 213, 221 255
Munson, Robert lr ...... , ..... .... 2 56, 292
Murdock, Rose Marion ..... .... .,.. 1 5 9, 345
Murphy, David Eugene .... .... 2 57, 260
Mushlitz, Robert Wilson ....
Myklebust, Paal, ....,..,. , .
Nagel, leanne ....,..,. . , .
Nance, Lewis Guy ...,...
Naser, Delbert Merlin ,...
Nash, William 1, .,....,. .
Neal, Edgar Franklin, ..., . , .
Neal, Martha Sue ........,.,..,......
Nealey, Horace Donnell .,....
Neff, Bradford Telyea .... ,.,,.. ....
Nefzger, Gary I, ...,..... . , .
Neibaur, Mack William .... .
lack Harold , ....
Dale Wendell ....
, Mary loAnn. ..
Merlin Wandel ....
Patricia Pauline. ,
, Rasmus William ....
Robert Victor .....
Shirley Lorraine. , . .
William Edward ,... .
Nelson, William Henrick. ,....
Nepean, Donald Nance ........
Nesbitt, Alice .leanette ........ 100, 124, 134
Nesbitt, lohn Franklin .... ........... 1 23
Nesbitt, Sherman Lindy ..... .
Ness, Earl Duane ,.,.., . , , .
Neumayer, George loseph ....
Newbry, Truman Clarence ,...
Newell, Earl Richard ,,,,.,,..
Newton, Richard Whitney ....
Nicholas, Benjamin Franklin. . .
Nicholas, .lohn Thomas .lr .....
Nicholas, Lester lohn ......,..
Nicholas, Ronald William .....
Nicholson, Gilbert Allen .....
Nickeson, Richard Edward ....
Niece, Leslie Edward ..................
Nielsen, Merrill Longhurst ,,.....,.,...
Nixon, Robert Iames ..,.,., . . . .
Nobis, Robert Staples ..,,....,.........
Noble, Clark Ralph ,.., . , ..,. .
Noggle, lohn Warren George .,.......,
Nokes, Herald Stanger .,.,......,.....
Nokes, Naomi loan, .,.. , ..,. .
Norgord, lohn Theodore .,....,..,....,
Norris, Sally .........,..... 71
Norton, Donna lo .,,,,,, ,..,
Norton, Viola Marie ..... , ..,...... .
Numbers, Murray Don .,..
Nye, David Donald ......
O'Connell, Daniel Walter ,...
O'Connor, lames Patrick .....
O'Connor, Patricia Ann ......
O'Connor, Robert lerome ....
O'Donnell, lohn Douglas .,,,.
O'Leary, Andrew George ..,,
O'Leary, lack Stowelle .....
O'Neill, Mary Loraine ....
Oates, .lames Henry .,..,..,
Obermeyer, Leland Owen ....
Ochs, Shirley Marie ........
Oehmeke, Bob Gee ....,.
Officer, lulius Erle1r,..
Ogle, lerry Lee .....,..
Ohms, Richard Earl ....
Ohms, Charles Arthur ....
Olesen, William Olat .lr .,..
Oleson, Donald Richard ....
Oliason, Kenneth Edward ....
Olin, Glenn Edward ........
Oliver, Billy Eugene ......
Olson, Della Marie ,....
Olson, Harlan Ray .......
Olson, Raymond Arthur, . , .
Olson, Robert Fjelde. , .... , . , ..... , .
Omaley, Francis Louise .,.,...,.,.,.,
Orazem, Agnes Virginia, ,
Organ, Carol Virginia. .
Orme, Rich E. .,.,.,.... ,
Ormond, lay Keith ..,,.....
Osborne, Ca rl Dean ,................
Osborne, Harry Hamilton .,....
Osmundson, Sharon Clare .....
Ottenheimer, Bernice lean ....
Ou rada, Martin loseph .......,...,..,
Overgaard, Wilford E.. . .
Owens, Robert George ....,
Owens, Edward William.. . ,
Pabst, Herman Norman .,,..
Packenham, Ollie Marie. .
Paine, Glenn Forrest ....
Palmer, Lavon Wesley ....
Pape, Eloise Barbara ......
Paras, lim George ......
Pardue, Roland Keith .....
Parish, Robert Stuart .,,..
William Robert ....
...l05, 121, 187, 257
. ........ ...,. 3 54
, ,.,..,,.,. 199,335
. ..., 286
.77, 78, 119, 201, 345
,..,.97, 100, 159,345
, 76, 97, 100, 143, 286
....l35, 141, 345
. ,... ..... 1 21,354
....257, 258, 262
. .... 108
...l05, 183, 262,354
.68, 73, 116, 148, 345
.65, 137, 141, 275, 286
Parker, Don Carlos .,.,. ..... , . . , . . . .
Parker, Donald Neil ..,.,. ..,...,.,.....
Parker, Richard Dale ,,...,.,.,..,..,. .
Parker, Roy Alfred .......,.... 87, ll 1,
Parkin, Kenneth Frederick ....., , ...,..... .
Parkins, Marya Ann .....,.. ..... 1 27,
Parks, Mildred loan ...... . , . 100,
Parrish, Robert Everett .....,
Parrotte, Richard Ernest ....
Parsell, Richard Charles .,,.
Parsons, lames Eugene lr. . .
Passmore, lames Carter .....,.
Passmore, Robert Willard. . , . .
Patano, Mary Grace ......,
Pate, Harvey Ellis ........
Paterson, lohn lames. . .
Patton, Patricia Ann ....
Patz, Howard Colby .,....
Paulsen, lohn Henry ..,....
Paulson, Eleanor Elizabeth ....
Paulson, loanne ,,.,,......
Payne, Helen Loretta ...,.
Paynter, Kent Stanford ..,.
Peairs, Roy Stanley .,,,......
Pearsen, Marilyn Bernice .....
Peck, Ronald Frederick ,,...
Pederson, Eugene Dan, . ,
Peer, Margie Lee ....... , . . .,... . . . .
Pence, losephine Theresa ......,......,
Pennell, Richard Lee .....
Pentzer, Frank Arthur ....
Pepper, Harry lohn lr ...,
Peretti, Lawrence Ellis ...,.
Perkins, Arthur Hewette .,..
Perrine, Frank Ledyard .....
Perry, lack Derrell ,,.....
Perry, Robert Eugene .,,..
Perry, William Francis ,...
... .... .123
... .U. 345
... .,.. .104
... ..,. 336
... .M. 319
.92 105 106
... ,U. 292
.., .... 354
.,, .H. 354
135 197 302
Robinson, Wayne Lee .......
Rosenau, Theodore William ....
Peterman, Robert Rae, ..................... 179, 299
Peters, Betty Lorraine ........ 70, 71, 92, 93, 263, 329
Peters, loanne Catherine ........ 96, 97, 126, 157, 345
Peters, Richard Eldon, .... ..,.....,....,..,. 1 57
Petersen, Aris Margaret ....... 70, 114, 142, 143, 286
Petersen, Carol Ellen ......,.. ,..... . . . 100, 157, 354
Petersen, Merilyn Mae... ,77, 127, 156, 157, 282, 336
Peterson, Elmer Vernon ....,........,..,.., 181, 345
Peterson, George Lawrence ,...... . , . . . 172, 256, 345
Peterson, lack Dale .....,..... ,... 9 9, 101, 179, 336
Peterson, lames Melford .... . ,..,... . .,... 123
Peterson, lames Monroe .... ....... , . ..,.,. 315
Peterson, lohn Clinton .... .... 9 5, 113, 183, 302
Peterson, lulius Grant ...... ......,....... 1 25
Peterson, Richard Dowman, . . . ......,.. 261, 345
Peterson, Robert Frederick .,.. .... 1 05, 354
Peterson, Wallace Angelo ..... .... 3 07, 309
Peterson, William ......,... .... 1 79, 354
Petrie, Allan Kendrick .....,.. .......... 1 85, 286
Petrinovich, Lewis Franklin. . . ............... . 104
Petruzzi, lames William .,,., ..,...,.......... 2 57
Pettijohn, Shirley Ray ,.,.... .... 1 OO, 120, 151, 354
Pettygrove, Robert Allred. . . ............... 286
Pfaff, George Albert ...... ....,........, 1 24
Pharris, Carl lerome. . . , . .... 197 315
Pharris, Earl Roy ....,... . ..,.. 167 286
Phillips, Marilyn Helen .... .... 7 8, 153, 354
Phillips, Robert Dewey .,.. .,.. 1 97, 345
Phillips, Robert Marvin .... ......,.,.,. 2 57
Phillips, Wayne Aaron .... .............. 1 25
Pickerd, Eugene Dale, . . .,.....,....,. . 128
Pickett, Bonnie Ann ...... ,... 9 9, 133, 151, 354
Pickett, Hal Gene ,,,,. ..... ,...... 6 8 , 208, 286
Pickren, Howard loseph ..... .,........ 2 08, 354
Pierce, Marvin Lewis ......... .,..... ,,,.. 2 3 1, 292
Pierce, Wellington Conrad ,... .... 9 9, 104, 167, 354
Pieser, Patsy Avis, , ........ ......,.,. 1 45, 354
Piraino, Daniel ,,,. .,..... ..., 1 0 9, 172, 336
Pitcher, Eugene Clinton ..... ..,.... 1 72, 336
Pittard, Robert Thurlow. . . ....,.......... 121, 315
Pline, lames Leonard .... ..,...,.......,.. 2 08, 354
Pline, lohn Clinton lr .....,.., 82, 104, 123, 175, 354
Pohlod, Harold Edward .... .....,............. 3 36
Pohlod, Helen Louise ,.., . . . .,........... 155, 354
Pohlod, Wallace Richard ,... ....,. 3 36
Poitevin, Ramon loseph ..., ......, 1 35
Polk, Paul Lyle .,,,,..,.. .... 1 85, 345
Pollan, Roland Gene ...,... ...,.. 1 04
Pollard, Rodney Allen ,,,....
Pollett, leanne Sibyl Griggs.
Polson, Greta ...,,...,..,..,.........
Pond, Marilyn .........,.. ..,. 7 4, 81,
Poole, Bert Leslie .,,....
Poore, Robert Thomas. . .
Porter, Clyde Robert ......
Porterin, R. l .,.. .... ,,,.. . . . . . ..
.. .... 223,
Pyles, Betty lane ........ 128
Posnick, Patricia Arlene ,... ,... . . .
Potvin, Gregory Remmington ,..,, . . .
Poulcs, George Argis ........... ,... . .
Powell, Bruce Duane ,...... . . .... . .
Powell, Eleanor Rhoda .....
Powell, Garth .........,.. , .,..,
Powell, George Edward ..... ..,..,
Powers, Beverly lune ..,.. ..,...,
Powers, Peggy Gene, ....,
Prater, Richard Neal ,.,...,. .... . .
Pratt, Francis Chapman ..,,. . . . .
Pratt, leanne Chapman ..,. . . .
Pratt, Lillian Florence. . .
Price, lames Wallace .... .....
Price, loan Elizabeth ..... ......
Prince, Alfred lames .,...
Pring, lohn Arthur ..,... .......,.
Prisby, Donald Edward ........,...
Pritchett, Ellis LaMarr ....,... 227,
. ..,. 151
Proctor, Gerald Phillip. .........,.,.,.. , .
Pruett, Margaret Ruth ..,..,.......,. 78, 79
Puckett, Genevieve Ruth ...,
Pugh, Lucille leanette ......
Pulliam, Mona Lamoyne .,,,, ........,..
Purcell, Donald Hemsley .... ,.,...... , . . . .
Purdy, Acel Ann .......,. ,... 8 7, 133, 161
Purdy, Edward Wright .... .,....... 1 23
Pyrah, Duane Brown ..,.
Pytel, Roy Roman .,....
Ouadri, Eugene Bruno .....
Ouane, Don Oliver .....
Quick, Beverly lean ........ ...... 1 39,
Raber, Martha lo .,,.,...... .... 1 00, 158, 159,
Racely, George lackson .... .....,.....,...
Radford, Grant Nelson ........ . ,..... 184, 185
Radford, Raymond Murdoch .... . . .69, 70, 183,
Raivio, Richard Theodore ..... ,..,.. 1 18, 208,
Ralph, Arlene Grace ....... , . . . .87 160, 161,
Rambo, Bryan Clifford ..,. ....,.......... 2 08,
Rambo, Patricia Faye ,.,, .... 9 6, 97 116, 161
Ramos, lohn Paul ....... ...,.....,.........,
Randall, Arthur Guy .......... , . .,.... 124 208,
Randall, Beverly Ardene ...... 127, 140, 141 282
Rankin, lanis Arlene ...... .....,....,... ...,
Rappaport, Lawrence ...,... . . . ,...... . . . ,
Rasmussen, Francis lesper ..., . . . . . . , .
Rasmussen, Lawrence Mack ,... ..,..... 1 87,
Rawlins, Robert Wesley ....... ..,.. 1 79 262
Raymer, loan Harriet ,...... ...... . 65 145
Read, Donald Lee ,,..., .,.......... ,.,.
Reager, lohn L ..,,.. .,.. ,... 2 1 3, 221, 255
Reed, Ernest Nelson lr ..... ...... . . . . , . .
Reed, Kare .,.......... ,... ,... 1 3 4, 236,
Reed, Richard William ,... .... 2 23 228, 255,
Reed, Robert Warren ....
Reese, Bernadean loy. . .
Reese, Ronald Roi .......
Reeves, Reginald Ray ,......
Reeves, Robert Milton ..... ,..., . . .8O, 81
Reeves, Willa Mae Steelman .....,........
Reich, Chloe lrene lohnston .,..........
Reich, Frank lunius ...,,..,...........,..
Reich, Fred Royal .......,..... 69, 102, 105
Reichert, Ruth Edda ...... 68, 125, 133, 151
Reinhardt, James Frederick ................
Relk, lohn ...,...,..........
Remp, Raymond Halstead ....,
Renfrow, Lonny Lee ........
Rey, George ..,,.........
Reynold, Rita lean Page ....,.
Reynolds, Clayton Everett. . , .
Reynolds, lack McDonald .....
Rice, lonathan Everett .......... , . . .
Rich, Eleanor Ann .......,..
Richardson, Charles Calvin lr .... . . . . . .
Richey, Evan Arnold ,....... . . . . . . . .
Ricks, Nancy Kay ..,,.......
Riddle, Robert Voyne .......
Riedesel, Lawrence Edwin, . .
Rieman, Kieth Miles ......... .
Rigby, Ray Wendell. ....,......... . .
Rigby, Thomas Hazen Merrill ..........
Rigby, Elenore Strange ....... ...... 6 8
Rigby, William Frederick ..,..
Riggers, Stanley Howard ...,
Riggin, Donald Edward. . .
Riggs, lames Howard ,...
Riley, Edward lones lr. . .
Rinaldi, Barbara loyce ....
Rinard, lohn Ezra .......
Ringe, Louis Don ......
Ringert, William Fred ....
Rivett, Patricia Anne ......
Roberts, Edgar Donald .....
Roberts, lohn William. .,.. .
Roberts, Orville Herman ....
Robinette, lack Douglas. , ,
Robinson, lanet Claire ......
Robinson, Loren Edward. ,....
Robinson, Thomas Emery lr ....
Robinson, Walter Lee ..,,...
Robinson, Delbert E ........
Robinson, Valerie loy ..... . . .
Rockwood, lerry Rushton ....
Roden, William Craig ...,,
Rodig, Lamar Leonard .,..
Roe, Lonnie Vergil. .,.. .
Roe, Warren Lewis lr. . .
Roe, Willard Alvin .....
Rogers, Norman lr ......
Rogge, Charles Arthur ....
Rohrer, Charles Eugene .....
Roller, Robert Otto .,......
Rolseth, Albert Ogden .....
Rookstool, Lester ...,....
Root, Eugene Allen. . , . . .
Root, George Albert ,,....
Rose, George William ......
Rose, William Morris, ..... . .
Rosenthal, lohn Damon .,,.....
Ross, lames William ....... ,
Ross, Patton Armour .....
Ross, William Robert ....
Rosse, Herman loris. . .
Rossman, loy Ann ........,.
Rounds, Carol lrene .........
Roupe, lames Edward .......... ........
Rouse, Noreen Teresa Ruen ....
Routh, Elmer LeRoy ..... .....
Rowberry, loan Marguerite ....
Rowberry, Wilber Lee .....
Rowbury, Edwin C. .... .
Rowbury, Floyd C ........
Rowett, Robert Mellen .......
Rowland, Thomas Edward. . . , .
Roy, lames Henry. ...... .
Rudolf, Lorraine Mae .,...
Rue, Howard Richard ..,...,
Ruegger, loseph Allan lr ,,..
Ruiz, Albert lerome ..... ..................
Ruleman, Wilbur Chris lr .,....... 167, 213
Rumble, loseph Newton .......
Rundstrom, loanne Kathryn ....
Runnion, Duncan Wayne ,....
Russell, lean Ray Smith .....
Rutherford, Alan West ..,..
Rydrych, Donald lerry ......
Ryset, Francis Edward lr ....
St. Clair, Benard Wilfred. . ,
St. lohn, Ernest Alvin .....
Saari, Mauno lohn ......
Sacht, William Walter .....
Saegner, lohn George ....
Sahl, Nels Theodore .....
Salisbury, Rae Louise ....,
Sallee, Robert Wayne ........
Samms, Herbert Carithers ,... . ..... .
Sample, lla leanine .........
Sampson, David Moody ,...
Sandell, lohn Russell ......
Sandguist, Helen Ruth ......
Sanford, Thomas Robert ......
Sanford, William Raymond. . .
Sargent, Christy Anne ......
Sargent, Faye Vyanne ........
Saulie, Theodore Valentine ..... , . .
Saunders, Lois Ann ..........
Savage, loseph Samuel .....
Savaria, Edward Donald ..................
Scarcello, Angelo Palm ...................
Schaff, Barbara lane. ....... . .
Schalkau, lune Gladys ,... ....
Schaplowsky, lohn Andrew ....
Schark, Allan Edward .......
Schauer, Marjorie Nadine .....
Scheibe, Stanford Sidney .....
Scheloske, Robert Fred, . . ,... .
Scheuffele, Virginia Grayling. .
Schierman, Ralph Eugene ,,...
Schild, Robert Dale ,..,......
Schiller, Lloyd Daniel .........
Schireman, Alvin Theodore ,...
Schlader, lrma Cecilia ........
Schlegel, loAnn Teresa ........
Schmid, Rose Ellen .........
. ...., 354
N..96,154 155 336
......H. 197 354
.... .,..140,141 335
...H. 145 336
. .....,.,..... 90,97
.. .,....... 123
.., .....,.. .335
. ...... 213,219,293
. .............. 290
,., ..... 69,185,336
. ... 145,346
. ,.,.., 121
... .... 101
. .... 335
......... .... 125
...,... ..,. 124
., ..., ..., 297
., .... 125,293
...H.....H. 157 345
65,132,145 290 293
.U..96,119 208 335
n.....n 307 345
. ........ 172 355
..H.....H. 212 213
Schmid, William loseph .... ,.,... ..... , . ,
Schmidt, Fred Donald ....,. . . . .98, 99, 101, 104
Schmidt, Margaret loyce ..... . , ....... 139, 346
Schmidt, Stanley Otto ..,.... ............,. 1 25
Schmidt, Wallace Cameron ........ ,....,.,..,.. 3 46
Schmitt, David William ,..,, ...... 1 24, 135, 208 319
Schnell, Philip Henry ...... 71, 77, 105 113, 201 293
Schodde, Frances Ellen .............. ..... 1 41 299
Schou, Leon Richard lr ............ ..,,....,.... 1 25
Schroeder, Herbert August. . . 105, 1 18, 124, 172 346
Schrom, Anna Lucille ................ . ..., 139 355
Schultz, George Thomas .... .............,..... 2 59
Schulz, Francis Arthur ..,.. . . 100, 179, 355
Schumacher, Corrine Rae, . ,. . . , .65, 159, 337
Schumann, Willa Vopel ,... .,.. 9 7, 148, 355
Schupfer, Beverly Anne .... ..,. 9 6, 283, 337
Schupfer, Maribel Mae ..... .... 1 00, 148, 346
Schuster, Beverly Nadine ............. 141, 148, 355
Schutt, Harold lames., ........... 119, 123, 197, 346
Schwabedissen, Paul William .,...... , . .......,. 121
Scott, Wallace Dale, .......... ....... .....,. 1 O 5
Scott, Donald Allen .......... . . ..... 100, 346
Scott, Elizabeth Anne ..... . . 100, 145, 355
Scott, Gordon William .... ..... 1 00, 355
Scott, lacqueline ....... ..... 1 57, 346
Scott, Theodore. ..,......... . . . 124, 315, 323
Scott, Wesley Donald ...,.........,........,..,, 355
Scranton, Harvard Freeman .lr .......,...,,.,.,.. 76
Scull, lohn Duncan ..,..,..., 167, 242, 243, 262, 337
Seaman, Frank Craig .......................,... 262
See, Norma Marie .......... ............., 1 59, 346
Seeber, Harold Charles ..... . . . 132, 208, 346
Seelos, Robert George .... .........., 3 55
Seely, Maxine Leora .... . . , 129, 161, 337
Sell, Robert Lee .,..., ......... 2 07, 258, 355
Selle, Dewey Dean ,..... .............., , . , . 337
Sessions, Gary Owen .......,, 54, 108, 113, 121, 164
307, 328, 346
Settle, Lois lean. ,.,., ........,........ 3 55
Shaffer, Carol lean ..... . . . 126, 139, 346
Shalz, Bernard Louis ...... ...,. ' . . .208, 293
Shane, Edwin Howard ....., . . .100, 175, 355
Shane, Katherine Luella .... . . . 100, 150, 355
Sharp, Allen Wesley ..,.,. ........ 1 97, 287
Shaud, Russell Clifford ..., .........,.... 1 25
Shauer, Walter Harry. , . . . ................ ,111
Shaw, William Rupert ,... . . , 105, 167, 256, 355
Shawyer, Chester Lee ..... ,,,.. ......... 1 1 9
Sheeley, lohn Channing .... .,,..... 9 8, 99, 101
Shelton, Nancy Caroline .... .... 9 7, 135, 148, 355
Shepherd, Warren Robert .... ..,...,...,.... 9 9
Sheppard, Richard Hallam .... ..... 1 23, 197, 337
Shepperd, Warren Herrick ...,. ........... 1 O1
Sherwood, Francis Homer .... ........ 1 00, 355
Shoun, Charles Walter ..... . . . 123, 208, 315
Shreve, loseph Milburn ..... ...., , . . 183, 293
Shrontz, Frank Anderson ..... ...,. 1 18, 167, 355
Shuldberg, Bonnie Barbara ...., . . .68, 88, 92, 129
Shull, Thomas Earl ......... ...... 2 82, 337
Siebe, Kenneth lob. . . ..... . 293
Siebe, Lois Marjorie ..... .... 2 83, 287
Sifton, Llewella Ann ..,.. ......... 1 61, 346
Silha, Henry William ...... ............... 3 25
Simmons, William Harry .... . . ,125, 167, 245, 302
Simon, Esther Anne ...... ,.......... 1 48, 346
Simons, Richard Grant .,.. .....,....... 1 94
Sims, Harold William. . . .,,.,. .293
Sims, lrene Mae ........ .... 1 59, 287
Sims, Robert Bennett. ..,.. ...... 2 04, 346
Sinden, lohn loseph, ...,... ........ 1 21, 355
Sinden, Wayman Frank ..... . , . 172, 256, 337
Sipila, Kenneth Erland ..... .....,,... 1 23
Siple, Norma Ellen ,,.....,.. .... 1 45, 355
Skinner, Betty Ann McCune .... . , . 155, 287
Skinner, George Edward ..,.. . . .199, 293
Skinner, Harold Edward .... ,... 2 97, 299
Slack, Patricia Rose ....... .... 6 5, 129
Slavin, Gayle Carolyn .... . . .141, 346
Sletager, Clyde lrvin ....... . . , 175, 293
Sliger, Robert Warren ........... ...., 3 15
Smiley, Ellis Neal ............... ..,., 3 37
Smitchger, Helen Barbara Traeger. . . ...... . 134
Smitchger, lack Harvey ..,........ .... 1 34, 293
Smith, Barr Neff lr, .....,..,.,. ..,. 2 O1, 337
Smith, Don Carey. ..,..... ...,.... 2 93
Smith, Donald Chester lr .... , . . . , 197, 346
Smith, Edith Virginia ,..... .,., 7 2, 157, 346
Smith, Edrue R ....,.... ........, 3 55
Smith, Edward Alvin ...... . . 199, 355
Smith, Frank Milner ........ ........ 3 55
Smith, Gordon Clarence .... ..... 1 72, 337
Smith, lack .............. ............,,.. 2 93
Smith, lerald Vickers .... . . ....... 125, 183, 303
Smith, lulianne ,.,.,. .,...,.............. 1 53, 346
Smith, Kenneth Emerson ....... 99, 104, 121, 179, 346
Smith, Lamont ,..... ..... ....,.. 5 4 , 187, 307, 337
Smith, Lester .,..,....... .........,.... 1 75, 337
Smith, Oron Howard lr ...., .... ,.,.,.,.. 2 9 3
Smith, Paula leanne ...... ,... 1 41, 287
Smith, Richard King. . . . .....,,. . , 287
Smith, Robert Giese ..... . . . 109, 175, 337
Smith, Theron Eldon ...... ...... 1 97, 337
Smith, Thomas L .,... ...... ......... 3 0 2
Snodgrass, Donald Keith ,.., . . ...... 355
Snow, lohn Dow lr ......... ,.. . . . 193, 293
Snowdy, Carolyn Lee ......,,... . . . 141, 355
Soderberg, Paulmer Stanley lr .... , ..,. 78, 346
Sokvitne, Clarice Estelle ,....... .... 1 39, 337
Solberg, Nels Leroy, ....,...,. .............. 3 46
Sonnichsen, Robert William, . , . , ..... 128, 260, 337
Sonnichsen, Sonnich C ....... .... 6 8, 208, 307, 337
Souders, Arnold Seymour .... ......... 1 67, 293
Soulen, Philip Boone ....... ............ 3 46
Sova, Donald D ,......... . . . . ,127, 208, 355
Spalding, Robert Thomas .... .....,... 2 08, 346
Sparks, Calvin .,..,......... .... 2 50, 251, 299
Speelmon, Walter Dwaine ,... ........ 1 97, 355
Spencer, Earl ........,...... ,...... 9 8, 101
Spencer, Lucia Lily ..........,. . . . 151, 337
Speropulos, Nicholas George .... . . . 197, 346
Sperrazzo, Gerald ..... ..,.,.. ........, 3 5 5
Sperry, Elmer Lee .,....................... 100, 346
Spicer, Lloyd Wayne .................. 208, 261, 293
Spink, lohn Robert ,....... 82, 96, 104, 123, 175, 337
Spink, Louis Ray ,.......,.. ......... ....... 9 8 , 99
Springer, Erland lack .,.,....... ............., 1 04
Stacy, Wallace Oliver .... ....., 1 97, 287
Stahl, Malcolm Keith. . . .....,.. 100, 128
Staley, Susan Elaine ,,.. .... 9 7, 157, 355
Stallings, Dale Grow, . . . . . ,204, 307, 309
Vogt, Alton Leroy ..,....
Stallworth, Frederick Nicholas .....,.... 224, 225 233
Stamm, Carl William ....,..,. 105, 108, 123 208, 337
Stanek, Nadine Delores. . .,......., 135, 161, 346
Staniord, Bert Ross ...,... .,....... 1 19, 197, 346
Stanwood, Edward III .... ...... .... 1 2 5
Staples, loan Kathryn ...,, ...... 1 51, 287
Starner, Adson Earl ..... ...... 1 78, 179, 315
Stazel, lohn Clarence ,... ..,..,..... ..,. 3 5 5
Steianac, Mary Ellen ..,. ,. .65, 72, 75, 126, 127
Steger, Herman Fred .,.., ......... .... 2 9 8
Steiger, Robert lohn ........ ..,.,... 3 37
Steiner, Bert Edward .,...... ......,.. 2 08 355
Steinmann, Herbert Gust ,,... .....,..,. l 72 355
Stell, Edward Frank ,,,,,.,... ........,.. . 82 123
Stemple, William Dwelly. . . , . .... 87, 198 199 346
Stephens, lay Charles ...... ......... ..., 1 3 2
Stephens, Robert lames. . . .,..... . . . . 257
Stern, Philip Henry ..... .,...... 1 99 345
Sterner, Mary loann ,..,. .... 1 27 135 148
Stevens, Harold Dunkle ..,. .... 2 O8 258 355
Stevens, Herbert Dean .... ..,...., 2 08 337
Stevens, Homer Keith .... .... 2 O8 258, 355
Stevens, Kathleen Rae .... ...... 1 39, 346
Stevenson, Dora Kelly ...... ..,..,... 1 20, 337
Stevenson, Gerald Robert ,,... ..., 1 99, 309, 337
Stevenson, Lynn Thomas .... ....,... 1 21 315
Stevenson, Robert Dewell ..... ,..,.,. . , ..,. 201
Stevenson, Willard Davis. . . . , . 170, 172 260, 337
Stewart, Barbra lean ..,,. ...,.,..,. 1 48, 345
Stewart, Donald Pierce ..,.. .....,.. 1 21, 315
Stewart, George Albert ..... . .... 355
Stewart, lohn Price ...... .,..... ,... 1 9 7
Stewart, Margaret lune, ,... ,,.,........ 1 39, 355
Stewart, Wayne Fred. ..,... . . , 193, 238, 239 287
Stilson, Donald Wyman .,..... ....... 8 6, 256 337
Stinson, Melvin Clarence ..... ,....... 1 24 323
Stivers, Harold Warner .,... . . . 183 337
Stoddard, lohn Warren .,,.. . . . 201 337
Stoker, Robert Thomas ,... . . . . . . . 337
Stolts, Donald Allan, ....,.. . . . 172, 346
Stommel, Raymond Walter. . ..,.. 199, 287
Stone, Frank Seymour .... . . .87, 99, 355
Stone, lvan Lial .,........, , . . . . . , . 262
Stone, Lawrence Warren ..... ...... 2 55 299
Stonemets, Georgia Lea ....,. ..,,.. 6 9 155 337
Storms, Barbara Elizabeth ..., ...... 1 32, 159, 337
Story, Charles Flower 11 .... . , . . , . . .200, 201 293
Stough, Edith Catherine .... . , . 136, 159, 283, 337
Stout, Elmer Allen .....,,. .......... l 67, 337
Stout, lay H,. ..,....... .,.... 1 25, 174 302
Stover, lohn Arlin ...,,.,. .,....,....,. 1 25, 302
Stralovich, Norma lean ..........,.. 99, 135 148, 355
Stratton, Merle Wayne .,..... 124, 170, 172 287, 318
Straub, Carl Coleman .....,......,....... , . . , 337
Straw, Richard Theodore ..........,.,. 175 260 355
Stricker, Phyllis loye, .......... ..,.,.,,.. 1 45 337
Stringiield, Kenneth Frederick .,...,.,..... 240, 241
Stringham, Glendon Lemaun .,,.. 68, 74, 87 208 346
Strohbehn, Bernhard Edward ........ 96, 97 100 135
Strom, Robert Charles .... 69, 102, 105, 201, 255, 302
Stuart, Edwin Zaring ....,.....,,......... .... 2 57
Stueckle, Norman Dean ....,.......,...... .... 1 00
Sturges, Alice Carolyn .... .... 7 4, 100, 151, 355
Styner, Roger Allen ...... ......,.. .... 3 5 5
Styner, Wendell Ames ...... ....,.. .... 3 4 6
Suchan, Harold Laverne .... , . . 175, 346
Suiter, Orris lohn. , ....... ..,. .... 3 0 9
Sullivan, George Burton. . . . ..,.., 121, 309
Sullivan, Margaret Theresa . ..... 68, 161, 346
Sumner, Leola Dell ,...... . , . , 140, 141, 346
Sundeen, lohn David ......... ....... . . , . 293
Sundeen, Mary Ann lanet .... ,... 1 26, 153 346
Sutton, Arthur Robert ..... .....,.,. 1 25, 208, 302
Sutton, lune Marie ....... . , ......,.,... 148 346
Sutton, Ladd ,........ .,..,,.. 1 23, 170 172 315
Sutton, Ward ......... , ,. .121, 135, 197, 307 355
Swain, Charles Naive ,... ,....... ...,... .... 3 4 6
Swanby, Mary Leslie, . , ...... 74, 100, 151, 355
Swanson, Gerald Roger. . . .,....,.. , . . . 337
Swanson, Herbert lohn .... ........ 1 75, 337
Swanstrorn, Barbara ...... ..,.,... . 65, 328
Swanstrorn, Hugh Roger. .. , .... 86, 94, 193, 346
Sweeney, Bruce Lawrence .....,... 97, 201, 259, 355
Sweeney, Patricia Ann .... , . , . .75, 87, 100, 151, 355
Sweet, Barbara lean .....,..,. 97, 100, 133, 155, 355
Sweet, Cyrus Bardeen 111 ................. .,.. 3 37
Sweet, William Edman ,,..,.. 102, 105, 113, 137, 182
Swope, LaVerta Beulah ..,,. ......... 1 35, 139, 346
Swope, William Edward. . . ...,.., . . . . 346
Sylvester, Dorothy Anne. . . ..., 136, 155, 355
Symmes, Whitman lr ..... ...,.. 1 75, 302
Tagliarena, Vito loseph ..,.... ...,..,.. , . . . 135
Takatori, Chester Takeshi ..... ...,.,.. 1 05, 172, 346
Takatori, Frank Hirashi ..... . . . 172, 306, 307, 309
Talbot, Glenn Evariste .... ........ . 193, 337
Talbott, Arlene Patricia ..,. ..,. 1 27, 161, 346
Tallant, lames Arthur ..... ,... 2 13, 216, 255
Tannahill, Wayne Davis.. . .,..,.,,.,...... . 293
Tanner, Dale Loren ....... ....., 1 24, 197, 318, 319
Tanner, George Stanley ...... 109, 111, 187, 282, 287
Tanner, Shirley Louise ....... 114, 127, 148, 282, 287
Tapper, Lyle Gilbert lr. . . ....,..,....,. . . . . 293
Tate, lames Henry ...... ..,....,.,.,. 1 75, 337
Tatko, Robert Alfred .... . . . 197, 355
Taylor, Byran Ellis ........ .,... 1 24, 319
Taylor, Duane Herbert ........... ....,... 1 99, 346
Taylor, Gordon Chris ...,,..,. ,.,,........ 2 01, 287
Taylor, Robert Eugene ........,...,,... 104, 124, 319
Taylor, Wallace Reed ,.., .99, 101, 104, 127, 187, 346
Taylor, William Brian lr ...... ........ . 111, 259 348
Taylor, William Ward ......... 99, lOl, 104, 167, 258
Teague, lames Ellis, ,. .. 71, 82, 96, 123, 193 315
Teare, lwan Dale ......,...........,.,... .... 3 55
Tedrow, Loren Allen ..,....,.... ,.... .,., ..... 2 5 7
Teed, Constance Lucy .... 69, 116, 132, 158 159, 346
Telgener, lohn Pemberton ,...,...........,. 105 355
Temple, Thomas Herbert ,..,...............,... 347
Terry, Helen leane ....,.... ....... 1 32
Terry, Patricia lane ....... .... 1 41, 355
Thacker, Dale Seaman ,.,, .,.. 1 75, 337
Thacker, David Louis ..., . . .54
Averill Sheldon ,.... . .
ilus, Donald R. lr, ,,
Thomas, Harold Eugene .......,.,
Thomas, lrene Esther ....,.....,..
Thomas, lohn McCarthy ...........
Thomas, lune Arlene .,..,., 65, 70
Thometz, Eugene loseph ...,....
Thompson, Betty leanne .... .69,
, Stanley George ........,.
, Vernon Kenneth ,,.... . . .
Thompson, Donna Mae ......,....
Thompson, Fred Thomas lr ........
Thompson, lohn Frederick .....
Thompson, Marjorie lane .,..
Thompson, Mary Rae ....,.
Thompson, Wayne A ....
.....124, 319, 337
71, 75, 79, 88, 89
.82, 123, 175
, ..,. 100, 143,
Thomson, Eileen ..........
Thomson, lean Louise .......
Thornton, Dean Dickson .....
Thorp, Robert Douglas ,....
Tibbitts, Vera Darleen, ,...
Tidd, Robert Luzerne ,,... .
Tilley, Norman Dewitt .,.,...
Tingwall, Bruce Edward ,.,. .
Tinto, lames Halliday ....,.
Tisdale, Eldon Dean .....
Tisdall, Dolores Nadine ....
Tissaw, George Howard. . . , .
Titus, Darrel Earl ...... , . .
Tkach, lohn Gabriel .....
Tobin, lohn Thomas ...,
Tobin, Paul Harold lr ....
Todd, lsaac Eugene .....
Toevs, Howard ......,..,.
Toevs, Richard Earl ,,,,,,., .
Tottenette, Dario Louis lr.
Tolliver, Wesley Vernon,
Tolmie, loan ....... .,....,
Tolmie, Kenneth Dean ..,...
,. .,.. ioof
', 1634 issf 273,
Q '. '. '. '121,' i24f 1'37,'
, , ......... 175
. '.'12'4,'i35Q '172
, .'...V.2. 1.35
Tolmie, Robert E ......... ..... . . . 183
Tomasson, Tomas Armann .....
Torell, Emma Margaret ......
Torrell, Paul lames ,....... ..........,..,.,
Torok, Theodore Elwyn .... ....... 9 9, 119, 197,
Tovey, DeForest ...,.............. 231, 232 234,
Tovey, lohn David ................,. 68, 81, 172,
Tovey, Morgan William lr .... 100, 113, 208, 275,
Tovey, Rhys. .,...,............,....., 121 197,
Townley, Harry lames ............ 240, 241 260,
Townsend, lohn Sheldon lr .........,.. 121, 175
Tozier, Andrew Fremont ,,..,... 76, 92, 100, 172
Trautman, lack Carl ,...... .,... , ...... . . . .
Trees, Thomas Bradley .... , ....., 213, 216,
Troeh, Frederick Roy ...... . . .208, 307
Troth, Dennis Lynn .,.... .....,..,..
Trout, Betty Lea ......, . . . 127, 148,
Trout, Doris Elaine .,.... ..... 1 48,
Trout, Perry Ream lr .... ,. .. . . . 122, 175,
Troxell, Raymond Charles. . . ...,. 124,
True, Cecil Leslie lr ...,.. .......,,.
Truesdell, Alan Ray ....,. .....,...,..
Trupp, Donald Dean ....,. . . . 105, 131
Tschanz, Donald Boyd ..... . . . 124, 194
Tudder, Tom William ,... ....,...,..,.
Tufts, Marianne Lou ....... .......... 1 55
Tuller, Martha Ray ......... ..........,, 1 41,
Tunnicliit, Beth Bernice ..... .,.. 1 OO, 136, 148,
Turnbull, lohn Drager ..... ..,..,..,. 1 21
Tuenbull, lohn Howard ..,.
Turner, Clayton Colburn ...,
Tuttle, Seth Lowell. .,..... . , . . , .... 201
Tyksinski, William Alan ..... ................
Tyler, Carrol Lenox ..,.... ............ 3 07,
Tysor, Ruth Eileen ...,,.. . , . . 100, 151 297,
Uhlman, Esther Evangeline .,.,,.,..,.. 136, 143
Uhrig, Robert Lee ,.,...,......,..,...,.. . 195
Ulinder, Vera Rosamund ,............ . , 100, 161
Ulmer, David Dan ..,.....,. 67, 94, 95, 113, 183
Ulrich, Barbara Ann ..,.. ..,.... 1 40, 141, 290
Uria, Dolores Gloria ..... .... 1 27, 135, 148
Urie, Gary Ray .... , ..,... . .
Urquidi, lohn Carmelo ....
Utter, Donald Eugene ....
Utter, Marvin Lee .....
Vail, Marion Luther ....,..
Vajda, George Edward ....
Vajda, Peter Thomas ......
Vallad, Marion loyce. , .....,... ........ .
Vance, Roy Lewis,, ....,.............. . . .
Vandenberg, lohn Stephan ...,.,..,...,
Van Engelen, Frederick William. . .
Van Engelen, Ruth ...............
Van Epps, Burton Lorenzo .........,.......
Van Hardenberg, Gerald Glen ....
Van Verth, William Lee .........
Varley, lames Francis .........
Vassar, Donna Lue Taylor ....
Vehrs, George lames ,.......
Venishnick, loseph Carl .....
Verdal, Gustav Adolf ...... . . .
Vergobbi, limmie Dean .... ....
1 1 1
.. ..,.. 259
..U. 172 356
U.....H. 124 319
Vickery, Phyllis Helen .....
Viehweg, Russel Forest ,....
Voorhees, lohn Dettmar. .
Vorous, Shirlie Lee ........
Vowels, Donovan Eugene ,...
Wagner, Al lames lr ..,.....
Wagner, lohn William ..... . .
Wagoner, Donald l, ....... .
Wagoner, lohn Alfred ..,...
Wahl, Barbara Lu .....,...... . . .
Walbrecht, Donald Augustus. . , . ..,... . . . .
Walenta, Donna losephine ,... ..... 8 O, 81, 92 135
Walk, Howard Paul. ..,,. . , .....,...... .... 2 93
Walker, lames Gilbert ..,........,..... 172, 256 338
Walker, Leonard Ralph ....... 231, 233, 234, 235, 262
Walker, Norman Everett ............... 231, 232 234
Walker, Ross Richard .,................... .... 2 62
Walkington, lames Laurence .............. , 175, 347
Walkinqton, William Gurney ......,..,. 121, 175, 338
Walrath, Harriet Lee ,... ......... 1 00, 136, 159, 347
Walsh, lohn Francis lr ....... ..,,....,.. .... 2 5 7
Walter, Nancy lane ....... .....,.., l 41, 356
Walters, Margarete Ann ..,. .,.. 1 14, 151, 287
Waltman, Donald Glenn ..., ...... 1 05, 347
Walton, Leo O'Rene ......... .... .... 2 9 3
Wanamaker, Floyd Eugene ..... .,.... . 99, 347
Ward, Walter Elmer ...,,.... ........ 2 56, 338
Wardell, Barbara lean. .,.... ..., 1 51, 263, 299
Wardrop, Charles William .,.. , ...... 125, 208, 293
Warren, Richard Eddy ...... ......... , . . , .259, 356
Wartena, Richard Allen .,.....,............ 238, 239
Washburn, Marvin Ralph ....... 68, 70, 129, 172, 287
Waters, Elmer Dale .....,., ,..,.., . , 118, 187, 356
Waters, Lloyd Stephen ....,.. ..,..,., 1 97, 256 356
Watson, William Murdoth .... , ..... .... 2 57
Watts, lackie LaVell ....,... ...,..,. 1 48 347
Way, Helen Audrey ...... . . . ,.,. 151, 263, 299
Wayne, Harold Earle lr. . . ........ , . ,,.. . . . . 287
Weakley, Everett Allen .........,..,.,. 122 175 287
Weaver, Gerald George ...... 121, 126, 208 261 338
Webb, Carolyn Mae ...... .,.....,.,. 1 27 148 347
Webb, George ......... ............ .... 1 2 3
Webb, Robert Taylor ..., ...,. 1 00, 179, 282, 338
Webb, Thomas ......,... ........... 2 60, 338
Weber, Margaret Marie ...., ..... 1 26, 138, 139, 287
Webster, Bobby Lee ..... ..,..,.,... .... 1 9 7
Weeks, lo Etta Rose ...... ..,..... 1 51, 356
Weeks, Lillian Charlotte ,,,, .,.. 1 00 143 356
Wegher, lohn Smitham .......,..,....,... 260, 356
Weinmann, Charles Gray ..,..,....,..,.., .97 255
Weinmann, Douglas Hobson ,... 54, 55, 208, 261 347
Weinmann, lohn Myron .,....,..,..,... 54, 260, 261
Weisgerber, Sherman Nash ....,.,,....... .... 3 15
Weisman, Kenneth Walter .,.. ..... 2 08 347
Weitz, Nancy Ann .....,.... ...... 1 45 356
Welch, Dwaine Leroy .... ..,.....,... 2 93
Welch, Leslie Dean ....... .... 1 25 208, 293
Welker, Lorin l. ....,...... ..,... 1 24, 319
Welsh, lames Lawrence .... . . , . . . . . 315
Weltzin, Patricia lean ..... , . . 143 356
Wendle, Zoe Ann ...,....., .... , 141, 356
Wendling, Dianne Lenore .....,.. , .....,.. 139, 356
Werry, Ellwood Vines, ......,..,....... 69 176, 338
Werry, Sidney Eugene .,..,....,.....,... .... 3 38
West, Bette lanice ..,,,. . . .67, 88, 90, 92 114, 154
155, 274, 287
West, Kenneth Lee ..,,,, .... 8 0, 81, 100 179 347
West, Patricia Ann ,,..... . . , ...,. ,..,. 1 38, 139 287
Westacott, lames Roscoe ......,.........., 208 347
Westbrook, Russell Frederick ..... ..... 1 75 315
Wester, lohn Franklin ..,....... ......... 1 85 338
Wheeler, Earl Wayne ........ ........... 2 60 347
Wheeler, lna Mae ........ ..... 1 25, 133, 148, 302
Wheeler, Robert Aubrey .... ........ 2 33, 255 338
Wheeler, Robert Cyrus ................ 179 224 338
Wheelock, Franklin Kimball ...,... 111, 122 208 347
White, Forrest William ...,... .,.. , . . , . . . . . 101
White, lohn Cooper ......,, ..,..,..... ..., 1 9 7
White, Richard Wallace ..,. . . . 111, 118, 197 356
White, Robert Bothwell. . . . . ,..... 225 233 339
Whiting, lerry Max .....,,. ..... 9 9 208 356
Whitmore, Bickie Bruce .... .... 1 05 123 356
Whitmore, Hugh Cozad .... ....... .... 3 3 8
Whitney, Rose Marie ...... .... 1 00 143, 293
Whitsel, Frank Lloyd ...,. ...... 1 06, 108
Whitsel, Frederick Louis. . ........ 199, 347
Whitsell, Norma May ....... .... 1 37 143 347
Whitsell, Phyllis Florence .... ......... 1 43 293
Whitt, Charles Richard ..... ........,.. ..... 1 2 4
Whittemore, lean Ann .... ..,... 9 7, 114, 120, 139
Whybark, Naida loanne. .,.. ,.... 1 16, 160, 161 347
Wicher, Daniel Edward ..... ,,.,... 1 78, 179, 309
Wickward, Bruce Glenn .... . . , ..... , .... 347
Widner, Verne Elden ....,.,. .... 1 97, 251, 338
Wiedenheit, Keith William ..... ...... .... 3 5 6
Wiedenman, Willis Warren ..... .... 1 24, 197, 338
Wiegele, Kenneth George .... ...... .... 2 9 3
Wigen, lack Conrad ......... ..... . 99, 355
Wiggins, Edward lra ....... ....... ,... 1 2 4
Wilburn, Vance Allen .... ,....,,. l 75 338
Wilcox, Elizabeth Anne ..,,. . . . 131, 136, 145, 338
Wilde, Donald Gordon ..,, .,..,.., 1 79, 356
Wilde, Leslie Wayne ..,,. , .... , , .... 356
Wilde, Roland loseph ...,. . ,..,. . 77, 356
Wilder, Philip Henry ,..,, . ,... . . , .... 347
Wilder, Ralph Arthur .,..,. ,.., 1 35, 197, 356
Wilderman, Ellen Marie ...... , . . . ...,.... 145 356
Wilkins, Emmett Luke .,..,,....,.....,..,. 197, 347
Wilkinson, Robert loseph ....,..,..,...... .... 1 04
Will, Mary Louise ..,,..... 92, 95 116, 157, 329, 338
Willard, Donald Hugh .... ,......,... ..... .... 2 8 7
Willett, Frederick Allen .,........ ....... .... 3 3 8
Williams, Alexander, .... . . .... 309
Williams, Alice Maurine .... . . . 145, 356
Williams, Ann Lloyd ...... ........ 1 57, 299
Williams, Billy Freeman .... ........... .... 3 0 9
Williams Brian Chris ....,...,......,.. 77, 201, 347
Williams, Charles Edward ......... 199, 210, 258, 356
Williams, David M. ........ ...,....... 1 97, 347
Williams, Edgar Lonnie ..... ..... 1 01, 124, 318, 319
Williams, George Robert ,............,.... 123, 315
Williams, Lewis Harrigiield ...... .... 2 Ol, 307, 309
Williams, Marilyn Louise ...,. 100, 127, 133, 155, 347
Williamson, Charles Franklin ............,. .... 3 47
Williamson, Margaret Ellen ............ 136, 153, 347
Williamson, Patricia Lynne ................ 139, 356
Wills, Donald Stewart ..,.......... 111, 119, 197, 338
Wills, Margaret loy ........ ....... 1 33, 155, 347
Wilson, Alice Mae ....,.. ........ 1 41, 356
Wilson, Clayton Arthur ..... ....... .... 3 4 7
Wilson, Eleanor Louise ..,.. .... 1 26, 159, 347
Wilson, George Harry lr, . . .... 126, 193, 309
Wilson, lames ,.......... ......, 2 01, 347
Wilson, luanita leanne .... ........... 1 41, 347
Wilson, Kent Hale ,.,,,. ............. 1 99, 287
Wilson, Marion Irene ...., ........... 1 35, 159, 356
Wilson, Peter Bottum ..... ..., 6 6, 69, 125, 164, 302
Wilson, Peter Kuhl, ...... ............. 1 79, 338
Wilson, Thomas Reed ..... ........... 1 97, 338
Winegar, Leo Fay ...... .... 1 02, 185, 293
Winegardner, Roy Richard. . ,
Winkle, William Frederick, . .
Winters, Charles Albert ......
Winters, Clyde Rambouillet. .
Wirth, Myles Kenneth .....,.
Wiswall, Cherie Ellen ......
Wittenberger, Daryl Emil ....
Wittman, loan Marguerite ..,.
Wohllaib, Kenneth Dale ...,.
Wohlschlegel, Albert Lee lr. .
Wohlschle el Florence Beata. . .
Wolcott, Don E. ......,..,. .
Wolf, Yvonne Louise ........
Wolford, Burlen Frederick. . .
Wolford, lames loseph ......
Womeldortf, David Lee. . .
Wommack, lames Elmer. . .
Wood, Betty Lou .........
Wood, Charles Dallas ....,.,
Wood, Norman Winfield ...,
Wood, Ruth Elizabeth ,...,. . .
127, 133, 161,347
. .......,.. 157,287
,...142 143 287
55, 127, 143, 356
Woodall, Herbert Randall, .,.. ..,..,..,
Woodbury, Arthur Neum .... . . .
Woodland, William Ross ,... . ,
Woods, Lonnie Lee ..,..,,
Woolf, Homer E ...... ,...
Wordal, lean Frances ,..... . .
Wormald, Bruce ...,,.....
Worthington, Robert Wylie. . . . , .
Wren, Hazel Delila .......... , . .
Wrightl lames Edward .,..
Beverly Josephine .,... .....
.. ,..... 124,'
Wright, Marion lunior .,...,..,......
Wright, Thomas Calvin, . . ,94, 97, 126,
Wright, William Donald .,...,...,....
Patricia Louise ....,....., 127,
Wyss, Robert Gary ..,.... ...,..
Yingst, Donovan. . . .
H. 208 347
Yocom, Carl George ..,.
Yost, Carl Robert ...,...,, ...,..,...
Young, Burton Douglas.
Youngblood, Glen B.. . .
. . ....
Youngstrom, Walter Ray .... ..........
Yragui, Bonifacio ..,....,.
Zapp, Gertrude Therese
Zapp, Mary Ann ......,
Zaring, Don Richard ....
Zavesky, loseph Edward
Ziemann, .lohn Oliver. . . , .... . . . . .
Zimmerman, Bob Lee. . .
Zwiener, John George, .
Zyzak, Richard Henry. . ,
ya any W
No volume of the Gem of the Mountains has ever been produced without meeting and
overcoming special difficulties. Neither has a Gem come into existence without the
cooperation, sacrifices of time and labor, and spirit of loyalty and devotion such as
the kind given by the staff of this book.
My special gratitude goes to lerry Bunnell, Karl Klages, Bob Nixon, Fairy Frank,
lerry McKee, Clyde Winters, Lee Bath, Sally Norris, Phil lohnson, Tom Mitchell and
Andy Tozier who, when reliability and skill were needed, gave forth with a Willing
determination to get things done,
To the secretaries and photomounters who accomplished their jobs with efficiency
and without expectations of glory or reward, I can only offer my admiration and thanks
for wonderful support.
A special feeling remains with me for the Gem photographers. Behind the pictures
in the book lies the story of what it took to obtain a pictorial history of the year. Their
contribution and my thanks are equally inexpressible in mere words.
Working with each staff member has been a rich and rare experience. Every one
of them had a vital interest in the Gem and I shall always believe that each one did
his and her best-even when the ship seemed to be sinking.
Throughout the year the trip has been an adventure. My broader thanks go to those
students and members of the faculty and administration whose interest and grand
cooperation rang like cheers from the shore raising the spirit of the Argos crew and
thereby easing the rougher crossings. When the bad times are forgotten, memories of
these supporters will still fire a sharp glow of faith in human nature.
In a class apart stands General Manager Gale Mix who always had the right solution
for every problem. I-le moved mountains of obstruction from our path as though they
were only very small molehills.
An acknowledgment of my indebtedness is far from complete until I thank Rafe Gibbs
and Newt Cutler in the Publications office, Hutchison's, Sterner's, and Rudy's studios,
and Kyle's Photo Shop for their cooperation and fine work.
Western Engraving and Colortype of Seattle and Syms-York Company of Boise gave
us the benefit of their long experience and wisdom in the production of All-American
yearbooks. Kingscraft produced our covers with high fidelity to our wishes and we
thank them for the quality of their work.
For all who helped plan and produce Volume 48 of the Gem of the Mountains, there
is discovered a bit of rewarding truth more precious than the capture of a golden
fleece. The golden memories known only to those who shared the experience of creating
this book are locked within its pages and made more priceless by the knowledge that
it took the combined efforts of all of us to do the job.
The sincerest hope of the staff is that each reader may find many enduring memories
of happy moments on these pages. We have captured our golden fleece from simple
but heart-warming recollections of the time when we were busy preparing this record
of you and what you were doing at mid-century. May you enjoy it-and thanks for
l UNE THOMAS, Editor
agrtzffcyfffia Qin qfffie jwunkzrns
Editor-in-Chief - - JUNE THOMAS
Associate Editors Jerry Bunnell, Anne DuSauit
JERRY MCKEE, BRUCE SCRANTON - - - Co-editors BOB NIXGN .-.......... Head
Brian Williams, Bill Luscher, lim Wilson, Frank
Gunn, loyce Becker
LEE BATH, SALLY NORRIS
lim Roupe, assistant
FAIRY FRANK -
- - - Co-editors
KARL KLAGES ----------- Editor
Phil lohnson, assistant editorg "Crusty" I-lamon, le-
rome Kinsey, Bud Hagan
Peggy Pruett, Marian Davidson, Stan Soderberg,
ANDY TOZIER, TOM MITCHELL ---- Co-editors
- - Editor
Dorene Anderson, assistant Classes
MERILYN PETERSEN -
CRVAL HANSEN ----.----- Head
Phil Schnell, Dwain Rosa, lim Brockie, lack Mari- SOCIUI
neau, Roland Wilde, Leo Ereiermuth, lack Barnes,
Wendell Gladish, Earl Brockman, Pat Hamilton
IO GARNER - -
BETTY THOMPSON --------- Head
Beverly Ballia, Corinne Lauriente, Mary Thompson,
Helen Payne, Evelyn lnqhram, Beverly Schuster,
Carolyn Snowdy, Louise Crrider, loan Parks, Donna
Kjose, Pat Weltzin, Pat O'Connor, lo Ann Schleqel,
loy East, Marilyn Phillips, Sharon Osmundson
Introductory Section ..,..
Administration. ..,., . .
CAPTURING THE GOLDEN FLEECE
Activities and Events .
Winter. . .
Spring ,......,, . . .
Construction. .,..... .
Exchange Students. . .
ASUI ,,., ...,. ,....,
Independent Caucus ,....
United Caucus ...,........
Student Activities Board. ....
Publications Board .........
Sigma Delta Chi ..,.
Theta Sigma .........
Gem ot the Mountains ....
Blot ,...,.,...... .... .
Idaho Engineer .......
Idaho Forester ........
Student Handbook. . . . .
Alumni Roundup .....
Curtain Club ...,.
Delta Sigma Rho ...,.
Phi Mu Alpha ...,
Sigma Alpha Iota. . .
University Orchestra. . .
University Band .,....
University Singers. .
Pep Band ..,.,.
Rifle Team ,......
Military Band .,,...
Pershing Rifles .......
Scabbard and Blade. . .
Rifle Team .,.,.......
Eagle and Anchor ,.,..
Blue Key .,...........
Mortar Board ......,..
Silver Lance .,.,.....
Intercollegiate Knights. . .
Alpha Lambda Delta. . .
Phi Eta Sigma ,......,
Alpha Phi Omega ....
Attic Club .......
Dames Club. . . .
Delta Mu .....
Ag Club ..,...,
Ag Engineers.. . .
Civil Engineers. . .
Associated Foresters. .
Associated Miners. .
Bench and Bar ,..,....
Chamber of Commerce.
Hell Divers ..........
Ski Club ....,......
4-H Club ..........
Home Ec Club. . . ..
Tau Mem Aleph ..,.
Q22 lbw 421421
Riders' Club. . . .
Interchurch Council ....
Canterbury Club .....
Christian Science. . .
Kappa Phi ...,......
Wesley Foundation ....
Lambda Delta Sigma ....
Lutheran Students.. . .
Newman Club ....,...
Roger Williams Club ....
Westminster Forum .....
ARGONAUTS AT HOME
INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL ........
PANHELLENIC COUNCIL .....................
THE WOMEN larranged alphabeticallyi. ...... . .
BETWIXT AND BETWEEN Carranged family style? ........
THE MEN Carranged alphabeticallyj .............
VAN DALS ATTACK
Varsity and Intramurals
ATHLETIC DIRECTOR ........
YELL TEAM AND RALLIES ....
RALLY COMMITTEE ........
FRESHMAN SPORTS .....
WOMEN'S SPORTS ............
IASON SEEKS EDUCATION
Faculty and Classes
HEADS OF DEPARTMENTS ..,....
SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS ......,. .....
SENIOR PERSONALITIES ..,.............
COLLEGE OF LETTERS AND SCIENCE ....
Alpha Epsilon Delta ......,............
Phi Upsilon Omicron .......,........
Phi -Beta Kappa .........
SCHOOL OF BUSINESS .....
Phi Chi Theta ..........
SCHOOL OF EDUCATION. , .
Kappa Delta Pi ...........
COLLEGE OF LAW .....
Students in Law ...,..,....
Phi Alpha Delta ...............
COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE ....
Iudging Teams ..............
Alpha Zeta ..................
COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING .....
Sigma Tau ..,...,,..........
SCHOOL OF FORESTRY ....
Xi Sigma Pi ............
SCHOOL OF MINES ......
Sigma Gamma Epsilon ....
GRADUATE SCHOOL .....
Graduate Students ....
IUNIOR CLASS .........
Iunior Personalities. . . . .
SOPHOMORE CLASS ,....
FRESHMAN CLASS ......
Student Index ........
Gem Staff ..........
Suggestions in the University of Idaho - Gem of the Mountains Yearbook (Moscow, ID) collection:
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