University of Idaho - Gem of the Mountains Yearbook (Moscow, ID)
- Class of 1951
Page 1 of 370
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 370 of the 1951 volume:
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Annual of the
University of Idaho at Moscow
THE NEW IDAHU
Familiar to every lclal1oan's heart is the
picturesque Administration building fa-
cade surveying the lawn and circular drive.
Multi-paned windows, weathered brick,
aqeless clock, students on the steps -these
present another of the year's scenes to
mark our campus life.
Deep shadows, in late fall, silhouette the The finest in architecture is rnellowed by Into this door go the University's aspiring
roof line of the Administration building the years as Idaho students tread the scientists, who work toward their gradua-
against the sky. familiar Science hall stairs. tion in the numerous laboratories.
Lights and shadows enhance a southern
exposure of the Science hall as viewed from
I across the Ad building lawn,
THE NEW IDAHU
In the solitude of twilight, the neon
Vandalhead blazes its warming welcome
to all Idaho students and alumni.
The Student Union building is the center
of most activities for the Idaho student,
and includes ballrooms, conference roorns.
publications and student government
offices, and luxurious lounges for spare-
Hugging evex-greens and an iron
wrought balcony are two unchanged
features of a newly-remodeled
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Multi-colored leaves, scattered
about walks and doorways of the
Student Union, announce the rush
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THIS NEW IDAHU
Trees planted long ago blend with the new
Agricultural Science building, presenting
a gorgeous autumn setting.
The dignity, sharpness, and beauty make
this building truly American, a staunch
foundation upon which to base collegiate
Built near the University farms, theligric ul-
tural Science building has proved its worth
many times over this year, providing class-
rooms not only for agriculture students
but military trainees and other students
as well. This building, constructed in the
most advanced architectural design, is the
hub of campus activity for a good share of
the Idaho student body.
The glass-enclosed foyer-entrance also Though too new for grass in the well Ultra modern in efficiency the Agrxcul
serves as the link between the huge planned parking area nature obliged with tural Science building is the newest addx
lecture auditorium on the left and the fleecy clouds and brilliant sunshine tion to the west side of the Idaho campus
main building on the right.
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The modern doorway facade of the new
Engineering building, which replaces the
weather- and time-worn building of past
years, greets all students of engineering.
Wiring and paint-spattered windows are
true evidence that once again Idaho is in
the process of expanding, creating bigger
and better buildings for classrooms filled
with students seeking a higher education.
iew of the back of the new
A rarely-seen v
Engineering building reveals five levels of
broad, clear glass, eagerly surnrnoning the
Fallen leaves around Kirtlcy laboratory are
a sure sign that Idaho students will soon
enter the building through snow-filled
Too new for landscaping. the Electrical
Engineering laboratory boasts ihe finest
' d i ment.
in modern design an equ p
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Construction of a new Engineering labora-
i tory was a long-awaited event. and its
1 tion fulfilled all hopes and desires
of students and faculty alike.
THE NEW IDAH
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The ivy-covered walls and the dignified
structure of Memorial gymnasium are an
infinite part of the great Idaho tradition.
Built long ago by master craftsmen, the
magnificent Memorial gymnasium is the
Idaho home of varsity athletic contests.
artists' concerts, and visiting speakers.
Sooner or later nearly everyone Maintenance of the University is Lingering light sifts through the
manages to become a guest of the the never-ending role of the Depart- pillars as the afternoon sun fades
University Infirmary and its effi- ment of Buildings and Grounds, from the reconverted Forestry
cient staff. now in a new home near Pine Hall. building. formerly Morrill hall.
A new entrance-way dresses up the
old School of Mines building which
houses huge machinery employed
in training future mining men for
Idaho's vast mineral resources,
Traditional ivy climbs up all four sides
ofthe Idaho Dairy Science building, home
of the University's prize-winning dairy-
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Students will find social activity, whether it
be buried 'midst mountains of snow or high-
lighted by a blaze of sunlight. A daze of
dances confronts the delighted co-ed, and
organizations appeal to the eager college loe.
For at Idaho, work and play are combined in
506546 f4cz'6a6z'q 0
No, it's not the Ladies' Aid-merely a typical informal rush
party where sweaters and skirts take precedence over date
dresses or formals.
I-ls new Coeds walked past milling Crowds of fraternity men to the sororities of
their Choice, the four-day rushing period Came to a halt. The days set aside for
rushing had been sprinkled liberally with rush parties, orientation, assemblies
and freshman tests-in fact the only thing left out of the new Coeds' lives was
men. Parties of all sizes and types-flapper, western, southern and formali
showed the new Coeds to the living groups where they would begin four college
Prospective pledges for each of Idaho's eight sororities give the houses Formal parties climax the five-day rushing period in the fall. Rushees
a thorough "going over" before their final choice of a living group. are pledged the following day after a round of parties, entertainment
and talking to house members.
d The bookstore line completes registration during its two-and-a-half
You'll always get it in the end. Registration is no exception, as stu ent
d h d f the re istz-ation line in Memorial Gym. days of lines, lines and more lines. Classes are next.
fees are totale at t e en o g
After the hubbub and tlurry ot returning to the old Alma Mater had partially
subsided, students swarmed through the registration lines to begin another year
ot study C???D. Enrollment figures dropped slightly trom those in the past few
years to put the number at approximately 3,200 students. Registration proce-
t d d this time tor a taster and more etticient
dures have been simpli ie uring
registration tor the two-and-a-halt day period.
The downfall of registration Iand the studentl: sections full
fect schedule ruined, etc., etc ....
conflicting classes, eighth period classes, eight o'clocks, the per-
Cn Homecoming weekend, Qctober l3-lil, the Univer-
sity was deluged by returning alums and an invading
Qregon Duck football sguad. ldaho spirit spread like
iire over the campus, and a 14-to-O Vandal victory
helped make the event one ot the biggest and best cele-
brations of all time.
loan Rowberry, pretty Kappa prexy, joined Home-
coming royalty as 'lMiss Homecoming ot l95O" tollowing
her selection by campus males.
The tloat parade led events with Kappa Kappa Gamma
and Delta Tau Delta Winning first place honors. House
decorations were replaced this year by "Welcome
Alum" signs at each living group. Phi Gamma Delta
made it three in a row when they captured the most
points in over-all participation for the third consecu-
Multi-colored fireworks and the pre-game rally at
MacLean iield Friday night aroused enthusiasm for the
game the next day. Prior to the rally trosh coeds were
seen in pajama attire tor the serpentine through the
men's living groups. The Homecoming dance Saturday
night climaxed the busy Weekend.
Idaho Alumni President Leon Weeks welc
Hornecomin crowd du:-in ame halftime f
the coronat f O J
C. A. Robin
'Em the Squeeze Play" was Kappa Kappa Gamma's winning float Delta Tau Delta took first place in the men's float division with th
f men's living groups as Oregon Ducks were squeezed the Idaho way. "Let's Choo Choo Choo to Idaho" float the
can Rowberry by
Planning Homecoming festivities were Norm Green, Pau
' ns, Clarence Johnston, Cleon Kunz, Ann Kettenbach, June
Thompson, Betty Bonnett, Keith Judd
Carr, Virginia Orazem, Betty
and Donna Jean Broyles, general chairman.
A savage welcome was evident in the greeting given alumni by Phi
Gamma Delta members.
B son Clarisse Goulder, Queen
Homecoming royalty were Beverly en ,
e Collins and Eleanor Powell.
an Rowberry, Bones
The good old rah-rah days familiar to alumni were brought to life again
' ' Tau parade float.
in the Phi Kappa
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Kappa Kappa Gamma pledges were honored at a pledge dance using a car- The fall pledge dance at Gamma Phi Beta also centered around the carnival
nival theme complete with merry-go-round and pledges' names on juggler idea. Here Gamma Phis and their guests look almost strung up with con-
pins. fetti, paper streamers and balloons.
As new students were being absorbed into the whirl of
campus spirit, somewhere and somehow classes began,
tootball season went into tull swing and tall dances
made campus activities more hectic. Dances and tire-
sides acguainting new living group members with cam-
pus social lite averaged two each weekend, tollowed
later by Christmas functions. A change ot weather and
regained energy lent a new air to the campus tor a
"Having a wonderful time---wish you were here" to enjoy the smooth dancing and colorful atmosphere.
Boots and saddles in the old cox-ral at the Chrisrnan Hall dance
which ended the ha11's social functions for the year. Whar's
Watch the birdie, Boni after all, nothing's that bad. Sigma
Chis and dates at Christmas dance.
Gad! What a motley crew at Sigma Nu "Flesh and Fantasy"
costume dance. A little of both, eh?
Six lessons from Madame Lazonga? Pine Hall dance at SUB
during March which followed no special theme ---from levis to
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Board of Regents Chairman John D. Rems-
berg, Jr., officially opened the new Student
Union to Idaho students at dedication cere-
monies last fall. The speakers included, at
left, Vern Baht, ASUI president, Univer-
sity President J. E. Buchanan, Remsberg,
Andy Christensen, dedication chairman,
and Mr. J. L. McCarthy and Judge W. F.
McNaughton, members of the Board of
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Long awaited Student Union facilities were officially
opened this year and a student dream on the Idaho
campus became a reality when Board ot Regents Chair-
man lohn D. Remsberg dedicated the building to Idaho
students. Open house last tall was held in the 55650000
structure tollowing the dedication ceremonies. Towns-
people, visitors and students joined in tours ot the new
addition to campus lite, inspecting the new reception
rooms, ballrooms, dining rooms, cafeteria, meeting
rooms, publication and ASUI ottices, and the eight-line
howling alley and recreation center.
Students are reminded of the old Blue Bucket as they flnd the perfect place Game room facilities were opened for student use following dedication cere
for that between class coffee or lunch 1n the SUB cafeteria monies of the SUB. Bowling and pool sharks have a chance to display their
talents by using the eight-line alley and pool tables.
Anything classier than
at the annual Ag Bawl.
cotton dresses and levis was strictly "square" for dancing
At the right, Bill Meyer and Carol Boas, judged the outstanding farmer and
farmerette res ect
ivel el bl Eh 'tl tfAB ld
, p y, r ax on a a e o ayffa vi a par o g aw ecora-
Social lite on the campus rose from a dull roar to a
sudden burst ot activity following nine Weeks' quizzes.
With students eager for a real hoedown, jeans and
calicoes were dragged from the closet for the Ag Bawl
on November 18.
A grand opening ot 'lHarold's Gther Club" highlighted
the Associated Miners' Mucker's Ball on February 10.
Evils of the old West were evident as fortunes were made
and lost with "Mucker's Bucks" on gambling in every
Competition with the counterfeiter as money is made or lost right and left at
the roulette table. Expressions are both intense and hopeful as the bets with
bogus money are placed.
Students show a liking for that Las Vegas atmosphere complete with sagebrush
hat! Faro, dice, roulette, black-jack and chuck-a-luck took the spotlight, as
did a lively game centered around a live mouse.
Efforts of the Idaho band and student card section are directed toward It wasn't any bull that the Kappas meant business in welcoming Dad to
the visitors' section of Neale Stadium during game halftime as Idaho the Idaho campus with their prize-winning sign.
Dads were given a royal welcome.
Fathers o 5ty EtRle1TtT1Ereil' rRl tTicTtlTei95W'Dadls-l3ayf'm ' 'm' 'c
activities which included pep rally, football game and "Pop's l-lop." Tri-Delta
received the trophy tor the tather coming the greatest distance, while Kappa
Alpha Theta had the largest percentage ot tathers attending the testivities.
Kappa Kappa Gamma Won tirst tor the most outstanding lawn piece. ln the
beard-growing contest, Sigma Nu and Kappa Sigma tied for honors. Winning
individual honors were Ray Marshall, longest beard, Robert McAllister, most
unique, and Glen Stringham, best attempt.
Dancing couples at "Pop's Hop" climaxed Dad's Day Dad's Day trophy winners, from left to right: Glen Stringham, Nancy Magel for Kappa
activities for another year. Kappa Gamma, Paul Blanton for Kappa Sigma, Ron Hyde for Sigma Nu, Janet Fulton
for Kappa Alpha Theta, Lee Graham for Delta Delta Delta, Bob McAllister, Ray Marshall.
Sophomore Class Prexy Pat Duffy officially
crowns Holly Queen Willa Schumann during
Holly Dance intermission.
iv :- 1 ' -' Ayr, 2-
Competing for the 1950 Holly Queen title were Couples dancing to the music of Jack Lindsay's
finalistsGenetteBertrand,SuzanneTate,Nancy orchestra at Christmas season dance included
Weitz, Carol Erickson and Willa Schumann. Boyd Barker, Marilyn Brcdd, Peggy George and
HHoliday hankeringu was in tull swing at the sophomore-sponsored Holly Dance
December l5, the last campus event before Christmas vacation, Holly boughs
and mistletoe gave the SUB ballroom the Yuletide atmosphere While couples
danced in formal attire to the music ot lack Lindsay and orchestra. Willa
Schumann, sophomore coed from Forney Hall, reigned supreme as the l95O
Holly Queen after her election by popular male vote on the campus. Decem-
ber l3, members ot the sophomore class sang the remaining l95O school days
into a good Yuletide mood with the annual serenade ot all campus living groups.
Committee co-chairmen planning the Holly Dance were: First
Row: Sheila Janssen, Connie Baxter, Darleen Tibbets, Odell
Black . . . Second Row: Marie Moulton, Ruth Dimond, Gail
Graham, Beverly Reeves, Eleanor Powell . . . Third Row: Keith
Stevens, Bob Allison, Dick Warren, Roy Parker, Tom Hennessey,
Pat Duffy, Frank Stone, Bert Poole, John Bengtson.
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Delta Chi's floor decoration won them
a S25 check as tirst prize in the men's
division for the first annual upperclass-
rnen's dance. Each living group contrib-
uted a standing floor decoration in keep-
ing with the Mardi Gras theme for dance
decorations. Delta Tau Delta received
honorable mention in the judging results.
Blue Barron and his "Music of Yesterday and Today," with vocalist
Betty Clark and the Blue Notes, furnished the music for the semi-
formal dance sponsored by the junior and senior classes. Music and
novelty acts of all types were featured by the Blue Barron orchestra.
Kappa Kappa Gamma Won the first prize in the women's division for
their floor decoration of a shining dragon with blinking green and
yellow eyes. Ridenbaugh Hall received honorable mention at the first
annual dance, patterned after the famous carnival theme, held this
year in the SUB ballroom.
Id h Ski club members at Rossland for a weekend trip.
1 ' ' around" as he makes a rous- a o
1 b lod e looms in background.
Woops! All eyes on Mont Brooks "s ippxn
ing slalom turn. Ski C U Q
Ski club winter Week was hampered this year
now. In connection with winter week,
by lack of s
ski races were held at Emida and won by
Kappa Kappa Gamma and Beta Theta Pi ski
teams. Campus snow decorations were not pos-
sible, thanks to the Weather man. Here Idaho
skiers take part in activities during the Rossland
Delta Sigma Phi
Rae Reid, junior coed from the Kappa house, reigned as
Delta Sigma Phi's first "Dream Girl" at the chapter-'s
spring formal May 4. Now in their second year on the
campus, the Delta Sigs plan the contest to be an annual
X9 Em! 455010
lazz and concert numbers were featured in this
year's Pep Band show with the first half ot the
annual program devoted to marches and concert
selections by the formal band section. The in-
formal second part presented the top tunes from
the music World during the last twenty years.
Skies rained by day and concerts reigned by night as the Pep Band Shirlie Vorous joined the Pep Band for 'Tm in the Mood for Love."
show played to capacity audiences March 29 and 30. Instrumental solos Freddie Schmidt directed the two-part program, with Jim Varley as
by band members plus novelty numbers highlighted the show. master of ceremonies.
uld easily have been mangled by the signs constructed
new slogans and art satire.
V If words could kill, the Oregon Ducks wo
for the Homecoming rally. Each rally revealed many
a'ama attire sing UGO an-
by each living group
Freshman coeds in p 1
dals Go while parading through men's living
groups during the traditional pajama parade
prior to the Homecoming rally and celebration.
You can't beat that old college spirit-fin one torm or
another and rallies will easily prove that statement.
Before each football game, the team is honored and
ach living group
student support is demonstrated as e
"lends its lungs" in yells. Held at MacLean stadium or
on the Ad Building steps, rallies begin as each living
' ' ' 'th signs, torches
group's members 1
om the serpentine wi
The rally ends at MacLean Field stadium with fireworks, speeches, yells
1 as well as students, were on hand to steer the
f tball clashes.
Leading the student serpentine to MacLean stadium on Homecoming
d cheerleaders who kept enthusiasm rolling and music. Townspeop e,
' d ' ing. Vandals toward victory at all pep rallies before the oo
eve are the Pep Band an
along, with the help of the students, cheering an sing
l No skiis? Pi Phis create Sun Valley atmosphere at Ski dance.
as campus living
lnhibitions be darned,
nces featuring unusual
begin their round of da
s. Usually scheduled
themes and costume array
ristmas vacation, the
in the few Weeks before Ch
rate, apache, Sai or,
"Crazy Rhythms" included pi
les in a Variety of
converted to fit
n dancing coup
farmer or India
settings, as living groups are
1' ves in "general
T u Mem Aleph be ze
From the looks of the attire. a
confusion"---even the character peering through t
Typical Idaho couplesfstraight r
Theta moved to the Pullman Country Club for fall costu
Gotta hand it to the Betas at the trad
F' e Girl gowns.
f om the railroad tracks. Phi Delta
me dance. sacks to Camp xr
itional Indian Dipf
bums relax '
but the blaze as Forney Hall members and fellow
'before the fire" at annual barn dance.
"left" at Russian ball-'the masses uniting! CTass.D
h Hall bartenders look almost too p
' , anyway.
potlicker but good grape juxce
Bali Hai here we come! Willis Sweet Beachcomber-'s Ba
however, no Florida sunshine in Moscow--snow or rain only.
Gamma Phi, Fiji, and TMA combined talents for their booth at the first
benefit carnival and taxi dance on the campus March 16. Dime dance
tickets were sold to campus males who traded a ticket for a dance with
the coed of his choice from one of the booths in the SUB ballroom. All
money was donated for Idaho's crippled children, with each campus
living group participating.
Trophy winners were Jim LaGrone, SAE, Mary Harding, Alpha Chi,
Jane MacMillan, Hays Hall, Melvin Crumley, Lindley, winner of the
car, Billy Mullins, general chairman, and Edmond Fisher, Idaho Club.
The car, donated by Rex Wendle, Spokane, was given away following
the sale and drawing of raffle tickets. The student Chamber of Com-
merce was the sponsoring organization of the dance.
Winning booth was this Dutch windmill constructed by the men of Idaho
Club and SAE and i'manned" by Kappa Alpha Theta cceds. Judging was
based on cleverness and originality. Honorable mention went to Pine Hall
and TKE for the "Pot of Gold" with Alpha Phi, and to Kappa Sigma and
Phi Tau, aided by Forney Hall. for the "Circus."
Placing second in the ticket totals were the Alpha Chi "Bunnies." Hays
Hall "Greek Goddesses" garnered the most money for dance tickets to
win the first place trophy in that division. The Carnival dance netted S600
for crippled children aid. Each of the eleven women's living groups selected
a theme for costumes and the booths were constructed by the men's
living groups serving with the coeds.
Committee heads who helped make the freshman dance on April 7 a
success included these. Seated around a Bucket table are Carla Brodd,
Jane Perry, Isabel Clyde, Joyce Powers. Cecil Gasser, Mary MacDonald,
Margaret Alley and Barbara Greene. Standing from left to right are Curt
Mattson, John Bond, Kim Kimerling, Don Runner and Jim Anderson.
Freshman Week included a serenade this year by all members of the
freshman class. Sponsored two nights prior to the dance, the serenade
took in all campus living groups. Songs were in keeping with the theme
of the semi-formal dance, "It Might as Well Be Spring." Decorations
featured flowers, greenery, and a mallard duck in the SUB ballroom.
Royalty was included at the freshman
dance this year with Walt Hardin, Sigma
Nu, and Charlotte Pennington, auburn-
haired Theta, crowned 'Freshman King
and Queen." The pair Was chosen from
ten finalists following voting of frosh
De Paur Infantry Chorus
Concert artists from all parts of the music world
were heard on the Idaho and WSC campuses
this year through the Community Concert series.
Alternating between Pullman and Moscow, the
concerts included such well-known musicians
as Rise Stevens and Vivian Della Chiesa, who
are widely acclaimed in the music world. First
in the series was the famous De Paur Infantry
Chorus, followed by Ricardo Odnoposoff, inter-
nationally known violinist. The St. Louis Sinfo-
nietta with Paul Shreiber conducting was also
heard, as well as pianist Robert Casadesus. The
concert presentations began in the early fall and
concluded with the Sinfonietta in the spring.
Vivian Della Chies
St. Louis Sinfoniett
xx xicmii liljyjh,
Couples danced at the semi-formal Engineer's Ball on
l anuary l3 in the new Student Union ballroom. Displays
depicting various phases ot engineering were con-
structed by the student groups, which lent a professional
air to the all-campus dance. The electrical engineers
had the prize-winning exhibit with a spark plug display.
Pictured at the top left is the atomic explosion display
featured by the chemical engineering student group.
The Society ot Automotive Engineers showed progress
from the past to the future in automotive devices through
their pageant of progress.
Women proved they could do it too at the Forester's
Ball in a l'Roll Your Own" cigarette contest. Sguare
dance, popular and old-time music was provided by
the Melody Men from Spokane at the all-campus ball
sponsored by the Associated Foresters.
Departmental displays illustrating phases of forestry study "Paul Bunyan Land" came to life at the Forester's Ball February Z3 as old Paul
were contributed to the "Paul Bunyan Land" decorations and himself greeted couples at the door. Maps of Paul's land verified the whereabouts
included the Jeffers Tree Farm mural on one SUB ballroom wall. of Paul and his great Blue Ox at the dance.
The waiting proved to be the worst part of donating a pint of blood. Duane Lloyd, extreme right, lends a helping hand as Doris Moore gives a
This fact is amply shown by grim faces of prospective blood donors. pint of blood for the armed forces' use. Jim Ingalls looks almost bored as a
These students were next in the SUB ballroom to give their blood. nurse and Mrs. J. E. Buchanan help with the donation process.
President J. E. Buchanan leads the list of faculty blood donors.
At the right, Mrs. Buchanan adjusts the extraction apparatus
for a student donor.
Moscow-and we don't mean Moscow, Russia-was well
represented in Korea when 499 pints of blood donated
by students, faculty and townspeople went on their way
to the war front following an ASUI-sponsored blood
drive. Duane Lloyd, junior forestry rnajor, started the
ball rolling for the drive by investigating possibilities of
a campus drive through the Boise Blood Center, which
handled all the donations during the two days. The
ASUI was the first student body in the United States to
sponsor such a drive. The 499 pints of blood were flown
directly to Korea where they were used in army hos-
pitals three days later.
After final exams are completed campus
social life again moves by leaps and
bounds with initiation dances, firesides,
mid-winter formals and basketball games.
Every living group contributes to the
over-filled activity calendar for the start
of another semester. February and March
prepare the way for spring formals and
Convicts and prison life were given good play at the
Kappa Sigma initiation dance which honored new
Upperclassmen's dinner dances were popular social
events at all living groups during the winter months.
Sigma Alpha Epsilon upperclassmen 'and their dates
eat heartily at th ' d'
eir inner dance.
Delta Delta Delta members, dates and guests blend in with decorations "A h
at Tri-Delt initiation dance.
nc ors Are Gleamingn set the scene in honor of new Delta Gamma
initiates in February with the sorority symbol, the anchor, in crepe
paper on one wall.
A MATTER UF'
Looks like somebody had a coffin spell she was such
a nice girl, too, which proves that anything can
happen when the Fijis get murder in their eyes for
the Fiji "Hell Dance" using plenty of catsup, bones
Autumn was the keynote for the Alpha Phi pledge
dance for all new Alpha Phi pledges. Shining leaves
intermingled in crepe paper streamers decorated
The forest primeval reigned over the Teke house for
their initiation dance in February. Effectively painted
trees and artificial grass provided the desired "wood-
Nofshe won't bite. Hays Hall took to the sea at their
spring formal in April, complete with treasures, fish,
netting, a pond and, last but not least, a mermaid.
5l"f1. . 111
Musical mayhem set the pace for "Fatty Figgers and Her Obscene Fourteen"
as one of the novelty numbers in the variety show. Every kind of music from
the sublime to the ridiculous fmostly the latter? was provided by Fatty and
Qwiaiex ' fgzzff
Wiltrud Weber added an unusual touch
to the variety show with her songs sung in
German and in English to the audience
in the SUB main ballroom. The show was
presented in conjunction with the World
Student Service Fund book drive in May.
Decorations for the Vandal Riders' Cowpokes' Ball centered around a rodeo A "gen-yoo-ine" Western band provided music for the all-campus Cow
theme complete with bucking chutes and bronc busters as "Nellie" indi- pokes' Ball with several novelty acts presented during intermission at the
cates here at the "end" of decorating. first annual dance. Dress was strictly western as couples danced in the
SUB ballroo m .
Sarong-clad members of the Hell Divers swam in the midst of tropical Jo Benscotter and Tom Gentry had leading roles in the show which
splendor during their annual show which was presented to capacity featured original music by Assistant Professor William Davidson and
audiences April Z'I and 28. Elaborate costumes turned the swimming club Professor Hall Macklin. Modern water ballet, singing, dancing and
members into natives for the modern musical water ballet. comedy were featured in this different Hell Divers production.
Peggy and Adrienne George surround Gerald Weaver, who doesn't seem to mind
at all. A backdrop of native scenery and a large waterfall changed Memorial
Gymnasium swimming pool into an authentic Pacific Island.
Hell Divers' "Pacific lsland" changed
the arrangement for past shows, all acts
being parts of a colorful water ballet
fantasy, based on modern musicals. The
plot revolved around two sailors who
were shipwrecked on a Pacific island,
including, of course, female attraction.
Queen Bobbie Hargis, center, and Princesses
Terryl Willy and Barbara Pearce reigned over the
Little International week April 16 to 21. The
queen and her attendants awarded trophies and
ribbons to winning contestants in the competi-
tion events on the final day of the Little Inter-
Committee heads in the picture to the left held
fast to their duties of planning Little Interna-
tional activities. Seated, left to right, are Ralph
Wilder, Lawrence Grover, Marv Jagels, Bob
Schild, Bill Choules, Ralph Hart and Wally Tay-
lor. Standing are Kent Paynter, Floyd Gephart,
Bill Meyers, John Weinmann and Gary Ses-
Animals stole the spotlight on the campus during the 25th annual Little
International week, which included fitting and showing contests of
many animals in the University livestock barns. Thirty trophies and 120
ribbons were awarded contest winners in the field house show April 21.
John Weinmann, senior animal husbandry major, copped all honors by
totaling 1,665 points during the six-day contest and was awarded the
first place trophy. Special features included the coed cow-milking con-
test, the sheep-shearing contest and the pie-eating contest.
Students, townspeople and visitors on the campus lined the Moscow
streets for the 25th annual Little International parade. Numerous
floats, livestock and exhibits were shown by the College of Agriculture
in the annual show sponsored by the Ag Club and Alpha Zeta. Above,
the Air Force ROTC group marches as part of the parade, closely
followed by the traditional "Lawyer:-,' Float" complete with a General
MacArthur facsimile which netted them a first prize in the parade
421121 Jawnffy ga!!
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Fraternity crest and pin replicas placed at inter- Parke Enders and the Star-lighters furnished the More economical than in the past, the lFC'Ball
vals in the SUB main ballroom provided decora- dancing music for couples at the formal event ticket prices were reduced and the dance planners
tions for the all-fraternity dance April 14. sponsored annually by the Interfraternity Coun- banned corsages for the women. Tuxes and white
cil for all fraternity members and their dates. dinner jackets added the formal touch.
White gloves and rnidshiprnan uniforms charac-
ierized ihe annual Navy Ball honoring Univer-
sity NRQTC students and their guests. Before the
Navy insignia of crepe paper are Earl Newell,
Rita Reynolds, loyce Becker, lerry Rockwood,
lane lenkins and Phil Stern.
Spring flowers were used to good advantage at the Alpha Tau Omega spring
formal. Wreaths, formed by the fraternity crest outlined in flowers, were
featured as dance decorations.
LDS members climaxed the yea:-'s social activities with their spring semi-
formal at the LDS Institute during May.
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'iPink Champagne" was Alpha Phi's choice of theme and decorations for
their spring semi-formal. Large champagne glasses. top hats and canes
carried out the theme.
Delta Chis decorated inside and outside for their spring dinner dance.
Silver paper, trellis and flowers characterized the inside, with a water
fountain complete with spraying water at the Delta Chi entrance.
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dinner preceding spring formal at SUB. q . Q 0
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Let's jitterbug, huh? Lambda Chi Alpha Crescent f I n a ' 34,
spring formal, including the Oueen. , -'xi Q, 0 ' 0 , 4
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Oooh! You're crushing my orchid! Orchids, dinner
jackets and tuxes prevailed at the first annual Delta
Sigma Phi Carnation Ball. M
Janice McCormick, blonde Idaho senior, President J. E, Buchanan officially crowned May Oueen Janice
reigned as Queen of the May for Mother's McCormick during the May Fete Saturday, May ll. Typical Mos-
Day week-end on the Idaho campus. cow weather forced the afternoon's awards and tapping inside to
Memorial Gymnasium. Looking on from left to right are Jan and
Donna Kindschy, flower girls: Norm Green, announcerg and Helen
Daniels, Maid of Honor. Spurs stand in the background. Willa
Schumann was Page.
Idaho Spurs wound the traditional Maypole during the May Fete program Mortar Board members were tapped by the 1951 members of the senior
which also included country and folk dancing and numbers by the Univer- women's honorary. Silver Lance, men's senior honorary, also announced
sity Singers and band. Orchesis, dance honorary, also presented several new members, as did Spurs. Alpha Lambda Delta, Intercollegiate Knights,
modern dance selections. WRA and Navy groups also gave award presentations.
Phi Gamma Delta took first place honors for the men's division in the For the second consecutive year, Kappa Kappa Gamma wasjudged winner
annual Song Fest. held in conjunction with Mother's Day weekend on the in the women's division of the Song Fest, which is sponsored by Sigma
campus. Sigma Alpha Epsilon won second place among the five men's Alpha Iota and Phi Mu Alpha. women's and men's national music honor-
grnups in the finals. aries, respectively. Pi Beta Phi placed second in this division.
Pictured left to right are John Schaplowsky, Phi Mu
Alpha chairman for the Song Fest: Marilyn Pond,
Kappa Kappa Gamma song leader: Naomi Nokes, Pi
Beta Phi song leader and Sigma Alpha Iota Song Fest
chairman: Dick Atwood, Phi Gamma Delta song
leager: and John Jordan, Sigma Alpha Epsilon song
Lg ily 4925!
Activities tor the University's 56th annual Com-
mencement began lune 2 and continued through
lune 4 With more than BOO students receiving
degrees. lncluded in the Week-end's events Were
musical programs, alumni activities, graduates'
reception, open houses and Commencement and
Baccalaureate ceremonies. The Rev. Marcus E.
Lindsay, pastor of the Boise First Presbyterian
church, delivered the Baccalaureate sermon,
with Howard Pierce Davis speaking at Com-
Army ROTC cadets received their commissions as Second
Lieutenants during the presentation of degrees Monday,
Navy Captain Church Chappell led the academic procession of faculty
members and graduates to the Memorial Gymnasium for Commencement
and Baccalaureate exercises. Advance degrees were awarded to about 150
Madison Square Garden's crowds had nothing on Memorial Gymnasium
when spectators filled the seats for Commencement. The University Sym
phony Orchestra provided processional and recessional music as well as
additional numbers. Also taking part in the Commencement program was
a 160-voice chorus of Vandaleers and University Singers.
An honorary doctorate degree was awarded to Mrs. John E. Hayes,
Twin Falls, president of the National Congress of Parents and Teachers.
She is shown with Dean J. Frederick Weltzin of the School of Education
Cleftl and President J. E. Buchanan. Other doctorate degrees were
presented to Titus G. LeC1air, president of the American Institute of
Electrical Engineers, and William Lee, a member of the Interstate
Newly commissioned Navy Ensigns or Marine Second Lieutenants get
royal attention from their girls as they pin on the shoulder bars. The
Navy ROTC as well as Air and Army ROTC graduates received commis-
sions during the Commencement exercises and most entered the Armed
Forces, following graduation, for active duty.
Howard Pierce Davis, noted political phi-
losopher and analyst, delivered the Com-
mencement address to graduates following
the academic procession. Davis traveled to
Idaho from his home in Bolton, Massa-
..,. fy gt
Former Governor C. A. Robins officially opens the Agricultural Science
building at dedication ceremonies. Others seated on the building's audi-
torium stage are George Yost, Regents W. F. McNaughton and Maude
Cosho Houston, Governor Robins, President J. E. Buchanan and Dean
D. R. Theophilus of the College of Agriculture.
Qmibwiffzs . . .
The "new look" is finally here for all engineering students as the new
Engineering building was officially dedicated during Commencement week-
end. Pictured, left to right, are President J. E. Buchanan, Regents John
D. Remsberg, Jr., and J. L. McCarthy, Alton B. Jones, superintendent of
public instruction and ex-officio member of the Board of Regents, Regents
Emory A. Owen and Marguerite Campbell, Governor Len B. Jordan, W. F.
McNaughton, regent president, and Dean Allen S. Janssen, College of
After finals are over and the graduates have left the Alma Mater, remaining students on the campus begin to drift home for the summer months. Cars
and suitcases bulge as another year ends and campus life closes until September.
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Every Tuesday night, around the big conference table
in the Executive Board room, the Executive Board mem-
bers discussed and decided the numerous problems and
affairs of the ASUI.
The ASUI Executive Board for 1950-51 comprised
nine voting members: Dick Reed, Andy Christensen,
Don Wills, lerry McKee, Hyde lacobs,-DeForest Tovey
Qleft school after first semester, replaced by Gary Ses-
sionsl, Harry Turner, Ralph Fothergill, and Rosie Schmid,
with Vern Bahr presiding. Ex-Officio members were Gale
Mix, general manager, Charles Decker, faculty advisor,
lanice McCormick, AWS president, and Argonaut edi-
tors Al Derr and Bert lohnson.
These students, the elected governing group ot the stu-
dent body, handle the many departments, committees
and representatives ot the Associated Students. Among
their accomplishments this past year were: working with
the Board ot Regents to formulate a responsible Student
Union committeeg obtaining student representatives on
University-faculty committeesg setting up a statewide
student recruitment programg reorganizing the ASUI
committee structure to provide responsible boards
overseeing groups ot tunctionsg and conducting the
Universitywide blood donations tor troops in Korea.
Hyde Jacobs, Jerry McKee
DeForest Tovey, Harry Turner
Ralph Fothergill, Don Wills,
Weeks ot campaigning tor political candidates
are brought to a climax with the arrival of elec-
tion day, when Idaho students dig out their
activity cards and head for the polls to choose
their campus leaders.
Every tall, elections are held for class officers,
while ASUI elections take place in the spring.
Somebody has to count the votes, and the job
goes to the election board Whose members are
chosen by competitive examination. Dario Totte-
netti was chairman of this year's election board.
Freshmen-get your ballots in this line.
Card punched, ballot stamped, voting completed!
All women students on the campus belong to
the Associated Women Students organization,
which is governed by five elected officers and
the AWS council. Setting up policies and regu-
lations for each Idaho coed's benefit is the main
purpose of the council, which consists of one
representative from each women's living group
and one each from Mortar Board, Spurs, WRA
and Panhellenic Council.
An exchange luncheon with WSC and a tea
for high school seniors on All-University Day
were sponsored by the council this year. The
council also prepared the slate of May Queen
and other elective office candidates, after which
nominations from the floor were accepted.
lanice McCormick presided over the AWS
with the assistance of Mary Louise Will, vice-
presidentj Yvonne George, secretaryy Barbara
Swanstrom, treasurerg and Rosie Schmid, orien-
Mary Louise Will Rosie Schmid
Yvonne George Barbara Swanstrom
Row One: Blanche Erickson, Margaret
Williamson, Dona Slavin, Jacquelyn Lee,
Joyce Fisher . , . Row Two: Carolyn Han-
sen, Mary Hansen, Doris Moore, Carol
Bowlby, Jane Matthews, Alice Henry,
Donna Melis, Helen Church, Elizabeth
Fitzgerald, Pat Harris.
A S U l ammfikes
Much of the Work of the ASUI is accomplished quickly and
effectively by means of various committees. Chairmen for ASUI
committees are appointed by the Executive Board. The SAB,
NSA, Publications board, Coalition board and the Activities
panel are a few of the most important.
The newly-reorganized Student Activi-
ties board, headed by Glen Stringham,
accomplished much this year. lts main
purpose is to act as liaison agent be-
tween the Executive Board and other
student activities, but it also worked on
Homecoming, Dad's Day, set up a file of
all campus organizations and their offi-
cers and sponsored the annual bridge
tournament. Seated are Glen Stringham,
Naida Whybark, Bryan Lawrence, Helen
Means. Standing are Cleon Kunz, Ron-
ald l-lyde, lohn Bengtson, Bruce Whit-
more, Kent Lake.
Representing Idaho in the National Stu-
dent Association, the NSA under Chair-
man Marv Washburn also worked on
freshman orientation, Student Union
policy and sponsored a leadership
training conference. Seated are Bonese
Collins, Pat Albertson, Marv lagels,
Elizabeth Wilcox, Sheila lanssen, Marv
Washburn. Standing are Bob Foley, Bob
Mitchell, Clarence lohnston. NSA mem-
bers also make up the Services board
which had charge of the campus chest
drive, the talent file and ASUI travel
Determining policies to be followed by
ASUI publications and recommending
editors, business managers and other
statt heads to the Executive Board tor
approval and appointment is the main
function ot the Publications board. Its
membership includes the ASUl presi-
dent and secretary, an Executive Board
member, general manager, advisor, Ar-
gonaut, Gem and Blot editors and KUOI
station director. Seated are Professor
Wayne Young, Gale Mix, Marie l-largis,
Vern Bahr. Standing are Al Derr, Andy
Christensen, lerry Bunnell and Dale
Five representatives trom each party
caucus plus the ASUI president make
up the Coalition board, which serves as
a coordinating agency between the Ex-
ecutive Board and the lndependent and
United parties. This board acts in an
advisory capacity and also informs the
respective caucuses ot the actions and
policies ot the Executive Board. Seated
are lay Stephens, Rosie Schmid, Vern
Bahr, Betty Bonnett, Pat Dutty, Margaret
Sullivan. Standing are Dave Bull, Mar-
vin Washburn, Bill Hollingsworth, Nick
One of the main ASUl committees work-
ing under the Executive Board is the
Activities panel, which was directed by
Chairman Mary Louise Will. Pictured
are Bill Taylor, Merilyn Petersen, Mary
Louise Will, Fred Kopke, lerald l-lae-
gele, Richard Gibbs and Kent Lake.
The Calendar, Election, Publicity and
Film committees all work in conjunction
with this group. Under the new Publicity
and Program committees the Activities
panel has publicized the blood drive, the
SUB, and has provided tor the assembly
Row One: Lilli Flo Pratt, Joan Cox, Betty Bonnett, Connie Teed, Carol Bowlby, Mary Hansen, Yvonne George, Terry Carson, Jean Whittemore,
Mary Clyde . . . Row Two: Georgia Stonemets, Virginia Smith, Marilyn Pond, Bill Brown, Tod Frohman, Bob Rowett, Roger Swanstrom,
Jirn Gorino, Bob Foley, Bill Taylor, Betty Thompson, Donna Jean Broyles, Charlotte Henry . . . Row Three: Bud Gibson, Elmer Peterson,
Claire Lieske, Chuck McDevitt, Dave Bull, Glen Christian, Al Foucar, Bob Fullmer, Gene McNee, Nels Solberg, Jay Stevens, Jim Ingalls,
Although outnumbered by Independents, the United students
were able to make almost a clean sweep ot the class elections
this year. Much of the success oi their tightly-knit organization
can be traced to the United Caucus, which is composed of two
delegates from each Greek letter house on the campus. Select-
ing United candidates and following up with well-run campaigns
in their behalf is the principal job of this political group. Presi-
dent lim lngalls was assisted by Georgia Stonemets, secretary,,
and Dave Bull, treasurer.
Alpha Chi Omega -
Alpha Phi - -
Alpha Tau Omega -
Beta Theta Pi -
Delta Chi -
Delta Delta Delta
Delta Gamma -
Delta Sigma Phi
Delta Tau Delta -
Gamma Phi Beta
Kappa Alpha Theta -
Kappa Kappa Gamma
Kappa Sigma - A
Lambda Chi Alpha -
Phi Delta Theta -
Phi Gamma Delta
Phi Kappa Tau -
Pi Beta Phi - - -
Sigma Alpha Epsilon
Sigma Chi - - -
Sigma Nu - -
Tau Kappa Epsilon -
- Terry Carson
Donna lean Broyles
- - Nels Solberg
- - Fred Kopke
- - lim Gorino
- Carol Bowlby
Yvonne George, Mary Hansen
- - Mary Clyde
- Bob Burnham
- - Bob Foley
lim Ingalls, Elmer Peterson
- - loan Cox
Lilli Flo Pratt
- Charlotte Henry
- Marilyn Pond
Y - Al Foucar
- - Bud Gibson
- - Les Burrows
George lohnson, Otto Leuschel
- - Bob Fullmer
- - Bill Brown
- Betty Bonnett
- Tod Frohman
lerry Rockwood, lim Varley
- - lack Lein
- A Bob Gartin
- Dave Bull
Political candidates and policies ot the Independent students
are determined by the Independent Caucus, which is composed
of a representative tor every titty students living in campus halls.
By electing their presidential candidate, Hyde lacobs, and also
seating a majority of the Executive Board during this spring's
elections, the Independent students retained control of student
government. President of the caucus first semester Was Bill
Hollingsworth, Who was assisted by Glen Stringharn, vice-presi-
dent, and Linda Marsyla, secretary-treasurer. Glen Stringham
presided over the meetings second semester and Marilyn Evans
acted as secretary treasurer.
Forney Hall -
Hays Hall -
LDS - -
Pine Hall s
- Fred Boyle
- lerry Haeqele
v - Jacque Lee
- Marilyn Evans
- Bill Chetwood
- - Hyde lacobs
- - Stu Ailor
Del Mar laquish
TMA - - - A Dallas Douglas
Willis Sweet Hall - - Stowell Iohnstone
Row One: Jacquelyn Lee, Naida Whybark, Barbara Thurston, Rae Salisbury, Virginia Orazem, Mary Gerard, Marilyn Evans . . . Row Two:
Margaret Sullivan, Glen Stringham, Evan Ellis, Bob Hooper, John Tovey, Del Mar Jaquish, Robert Gibbs, Jerald Haegele, Claire Letson...
Row Three: Jim Richardson, Stowell Johnstone, Ken Kornher, Bob Parsons, Stu Ailor, Marvin Washburn, Howard Patz, Leo Cespedes,
Hyde J scobs.
ini--L, -' : NW' -3
Janet Fulton, Sheila Janssen I .... , ,
Rewrite Editors S,
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u fs Harriet Walrath
L Night Editor
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Karl Klages, Stan Rigger-s
Sports Edi or, ssl.
From Clarlds Fork, Idaho, came Al Derr to lead the
way on the campus newspaper, The Idaho Argonaut.
Taking over the Iason reins, Allen wrote many hard-
hitting editorials reminiscent of his many able prede-
cessors. In his "spare" time, Al, a member of Blue
Key, edited the student directory, Kampus Key.
At the end of the semester the Arg found itself
under a different editor. Bert Iohnson, who hailed
from Mullen, was the new top man. Like his former
chief, Bert is a Liberal Arts major and a Blue Key
Significant editorials, features, and a large sports
section soon made the Argonaut popular with all the
students in Vandalville. From the smoke-filled Arg
offices, located in the new Student Union building,
Where the staff Worked late on Monday and Thursday
evenings, the paper was delivered to anxiously-wait
ing students every Tuesday and Friday.
For the first time in years and years the Arg editor
did not have a stroll to the Cougar's lair in Pullman,
because Idaho tied WSC 7-7 in football, but he did
condescend to walk half-way.
Edrter First Semester
Editor Seeend Semester
m and Dons Moore, co-news edxtcrs for the
all copy and "dug up" stories for the repo!-te
first semester, checked
To rn Mitchell
Mary Ellen Stefanec
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nne Hopkins, Virginia Smith
Row One: Liane Love, Patricia Shook, Nancy
Crandall, Bruce Whitmore, Corinne Lauriente,
Marilyn Fleming, Jean McGrath . . . Row Two:
Gloria Badraun, Suzann-Moore, Jerry McKee,
Nancy Livingston .
Soliciting and drawing up ads from
downtown firms is the advertising staff's
function. This staff works in close asso-
ciation with the Business Manager and
Row One: Nancy Crandall, Patricia Sweeney
garet Alley, Pat Cameron . . . Row Two: B
Pennington, Lola Hansen, Mary Ellen Barrett
Come Tuesdays and Fridays the busy
mailing staff was always found in the
"Arg" office, diligently working to get
the papers sent out.
Pat Cameron, Betty Brock, Marietta Cloos. all
Two nights a week the proofreaders as-
semble in the ldahonian offices to read
the 'lArg," correcting all copy errors
before the paper goes to press. Harriet
Walrath served as night editor in charge.
Peter Stickney, Bill Louthian, Kenneth Meppen.
Throughout the year the "Arg" sports
writers kept close track of ldaho's ath-
letic achievements. Karl Klages headed
Row One: Karl Klages, Phil Johnson, Stan Rigger-s
. . . Row Two: Ron Johnson, Don Theophilus, Bill
L virig Groups
Jo ce Beck
K ny West, Andy To
From last year's chaos came this year's organization,
as the Gem of the Mountains finally found a place to
call home. Remembering the unhappy circumstances
in which they found themselves last year, the year-
book staff was indeed a happy bunch when they
moved into their new offices on the third floor of the
new Student Union building. At long last they had a
permanent place in which they could work.
And no one was any happier than the new Gem
editor, lerry Bunnell, who was fortunate in having
a capable group of experienced personnel to fill the
lerry's immediate assistants were associate editors
lerry McKee and Virginia Orazem. Under this hier-
archy of three came the section editors: Phil lohnson,
sports: lim Roupe, organizations, Clyde Winters, liv-
ing groupsp Kenny West and Andy Tozier, activitiesg
loyce Becker, classesg and Sheila lanssen, social.
Upon these students rested the responsibility of
getting the Gem shipshape for the engravers and
printers, and at the time this was written the work
was progressing successfully. lf the number of hours
spent banging out copy, cutting, pasting and getting
pictures, plus preparing the dummy were indications
of their constant toil and success--then by now you
should be thumbing through the pages of the i951
Gem of the Mountains.
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Index Editor Art Editor
Row One: Kent Wilson, 'Jack Marineau, Earl Moulton . . . Row Two: Roland Wilde,
Maribel Schupfer, Bill Hassler.
is ' V sf'
The ambitious and loyal students ot the Gem statt, under the able lead-
ership ot lerry Bunnell, somehow tound enough time from their other
campus activities to give the ASUl this l95O-51 Gem of the Mountains.
They sincerely hope all who read it will enjoy this publication as rnuch
as they have enjoyed creating it tor you
Writeups for all organizations and ac-
tivities are assigned to the copy writers,
who then get busy and report the year's
Row One: Billee Bryan, Ann Harding, Mary Harding,
Catherine Church. Rita Barker, Jean Whittemore . . .
Row Two: Ron Johnson, Bill Nixon, Bob McCasslin,
Don Theophilus, Chuck McDevitt, Jere Smith.
I-Xrtists donated talent to the Gem by con-
structing duplicate "dummies" tor the
printers and engravers, and also created
the cartoons in the album.
Row One: Beverly Benson, Beverly Groninger . . . Row
Two: Diana Jennings, Stan Soderberg, Carla Brodd.
Members of the secretarial statt are kept
ever busy correcting and indexing the
countless pages of copy turned in.
Row One: Sharon Osmundson, Dolores Lindfors,
Phyllis Payne, Ruth Potter, Mary Harding, Dolores
Tycz . . . Row Two: Betty Ruth Westerberg, Barbara
Reeves, Katherine Howe, Elsie Krey, Audrey Stewart,
Pat Walters, Ann Harding, Ramona Reineke.
Measuring, proportioning and fitting
pictures into spaces allotted tor them are
the tasks assigned the pliotomounters.
Row One: Rita Barker, Jean Whittemore, Patricia
Berry, Catherine Church . . . Row Two: Don Law-
rence, Ron Johnson, Bruce Pickett.
The combined Student Handbook and Idaho
Coed Code strives to orient trosh on college lite.
This publication contains regulations, activities
and the constitution and by-laws ot the ASUT.
ffam us' I ey
The Kampus Key, sponsored by the leadership
honorary, Blue Key, lists the names, living quar-
ters and majors ot all students enrolled at the
The Alumni Roundup keeps qrads posted on
present campus activities and has the latest
information on outstandinq ldaho alumni. Enter-
prising Mrs. Dick Was, in part, responsible tor its
Mrs. Kenneth A. Dick
Row One: Kenny West, Allen Derr,
Dale Benjamin, Andy Tozier, Jerry
McKee, Bert Johnson, Phil John-
son . . . Row Two: Earl Costello.
Stan Riggers, Con Christensen,
Karl Klages, Tom Mitchell, Bill
Boyden, Jerry Bunnell, Don Hardy,
Wayne Young, advisor.
Lgfyma Q A2 fi!
Mrs. Wayne Young, Marie Hargis,
Harriet Walrath, Virginia Orazem,
Wayne Young, advisor, Merilyn
Petersen, Donna Jo Walenta, Anne
DuSault, Virginia Smith, Mrs.
This national professional journalism fraternity is open to men who have
shown their interest and ability in the journalistic field. The group
endeavors to improve campus publications, and keeps close contact
with editors and publishers all over the state. Leaders of Sigma Delta
Chi this year were lohn Dillon and Tom Mitchell.
Theta Sigma is a local honorary established to recognize outstanding
Women journalists on the campus. Members are chosen tor their par-
ticipation on campus publications. This year the group began petitioning
tor a national charter of Theta Sigma Phi, national fraternity tor women
journalists. President for l95O-Sl was Virginia Orazem.
Mary Harding, Billee Bryan, Ann Harding
B rbara Green, Barbara Pennington, Margaret Alley, Betty Peterson
E nestine Gohrband, Gwen Tupper. Marie Litchfield, Mary Carroll
Students like their humor. Blot likes to satisfy
them. The racy campus magazine is a great
favorite among the students . . . they like its
jokes, articles and illustrations. ln fact, the only
thing they don't like is that Blot is not published
more often than four times a year.
There has been talk of removing Blot from the
list of major ASUI publications, but the editors
have been carrying the cry "keep Blot going"
When school opens again next fall, the stu-
dents will undoubtedly welcome our college
magazine for another year of good fun and good
Row One: Joanne Reed, Mary Harding, Phyllis Parrott, Dorothy Syl
vester . . . Row Two: Charles Newhouse, Bud Hagan, Donald Vandevort
Dale Faylor, Kenneth Keefer. Keith Keefer, Stan Soderherg.
'Wifme Zfmgw 4
Editor First Semester
gag 4 ., .,., , , i
Editor Seeend Semester .r RWM
, , .
K Aw 9
Q3 f -Hg , ,,
Mary Thompson Betty Thompson Marilyn Bx-odd Erlene Clyde
Business Mdndqr-er Flf'i1Ol't Editor' Fashion Editor Fxrhanqe Hdiiwr
koom.-N V A
Dafa genyhmda and Dane Wye
First and Second Somostors
Row One: Hugh Burgess, Acel Ann Purdy, Jean Royer.
Beverly Alger, Marietta Cloos, Pat Cameron . . . Row
Two: Frank Kinnison, Frank Bowles, Jac Caward,
Larry Hyer, Bob Gibbs, Bill Nixon, Jere Smith, Dave
Kling . . . Row Three: Don Hardy, Gene Harnblin,
Pete Snow, Chuck McDevitt, Phil Johnson, Lindy
Larkin, Ted McDaniel, Bill Parson, Lee Smith,
George Garrison, Edwin Armstrong, Duane Handy,
Harry Ehoolin, Earl Donnan.
Bob Burnham, George Poulos Janet Fulton, Charles McDevitt Robin Faisant, Roger Swanstrom Earl Donnan
Assistant Station Directors Production Directors
Charlotte Henry, Colleen McDonald, Ann Royer.
Row One: Marietta Cloos, Pat Cameron, Peggy Densow, Nadine
Tisdall, Ann Morgan . . . Row Two: Acel Ann Purdy, Jeanne Mclllex-
ander, Gloria Badraun, Hazel Bell, Harriet Walrath.
Chief Announcers Chief Engineer
Jfwzz 4 gaazfymxi. . .
t'The Voice of the Vandal" echoes from the third floor
of the Student Union building as KUCI proudly oper-
ates from its new broadcasting station. No longer is
the once familiar phrase to be heard, "We are broad-
casting from the third floor of the Engineering Annex
Station directors this year were Dale Benjamin, first
semester, and Dave Nye, second semester.
ln its first year with new facilities, KUCI occupied
five rooms, including a transmitter room, studio and
control room, and offices. Additional facilities included
the installation of a new commercial console, trans-
mitter, and control board to make KUOI even more
Assistant station director in charge of administra-
tion was George Poulos. Chief announcers, for first
and second semesters respectively, were Robin Fais-
sant and Roger Swanstrom. Program arranger was
lan Fulton. Production director was Charles McDevitt,
and chief engineer was Earl Donnan.
ldaho's "Voice of the Vanda1" has become one of
the finest amateur radio stations in the Northwest.
- IDAN T
yah: S '
The voice of the ldaho engineering stu-
dents is their publication "The Idaho
Engineer." Reaching all the future engi-
neers onthe campus, the "mag" carries
all the latest "dope" on engineering
technique and keeps the student up-to-
date on the activities ot Various engi-
neering groups. Directing production
Was Editor lohn Spink.
Q r .,,,Lkq. g
W f it
M, 'N WMM-1
A MM., . , M.,
Blessed with an outstanding forestry
school oi the nation, it is appropriate
that these students at Idaho have a me-
dium through which to express them-
selves. That medium is "The Idaho For-
ester." To Howard l-leiner and his staff
fell the task ot rounding up and writing
items oi interest, then distributing the
result to the many toresters ot tomorrow.
74a ,4u'4 o
Stage lights! l-louse lights! Curtain! And audiences are
treated to another production by the Idaho drama de-
partment. Under the direction of Professor lean Collette,
opportunity is provided for all students to learn drama
and stage techniques, both in formal classes and by
working on the numerous plays.
Plays with large casts set the keynote for this year's
dramatic offerings. A Western frontier play, a French
fantasy and a Chinese play were the main features.
Advanced play production classes gave students the
chance to direct a wide variety of studio productions.
The success of a show depends toalarge extent upon
the costuming and technical aspects. Marion Feather-
stone's direction in the designing and making of cos'
tumes and Mr. Kern's striking set designs added the
final touches to create a successful season for the Idaho
Students achieving the reguired number
of points in acting and backstage work
are tapped for Curtain Club following
following the final performance of a
This year's activities included winter
and spring initiation banquets and the
annual picnic. The club also sponsored
Mr. and Mrs. Kern in an interpretative
recital and in conjunction with the Attic
Club presented an art display on drama,
entitled 'Ritual to Broadway."
Marv Alexander served as president
of the group. Cther officers were Colleen
Swanson, vice-president, Norm Green,
secretary, and loan Coble, treasurer.
Row One: Ken Goldsberry, Bonese Collins, Ted Gal-
lagher, Joan Coble, Jerry Sperrazzo, Clyde Winters
. . . Row Two: Marv Alexander, Betty Peters, Miss
Featherstone. Miss Collette, Marie Hargis, Ann Ket-
en ach oris oore And Tozier :
t b ,D M , y ...RowTl1ree
Norm Jones, Shirley Pettijohn, Larraine Cole, Sharon
Henderson, Norm Green, Mona Roseneau, Rod Green-
ing, Mort Grinker.
Making up for a show requires time. patience and ability. A final check on costumes, props and make-up: thus another studio
production is ready to go.
Betore the show can go on, there are many weeks ot
preparation by the technical crews, as Well as the
actors. An indispensable part ot any theatre, the tech-
nical crews, under the direction ot Ronald Kern, have
added immensely to this year's productions with their
Building and painting sets, learning make-up and
lighting procedures and working on sound ettects,
costumes or properties are only a few ot the invalu-
able experiences that can be obtained backstage.
Let's have a little help in getting that stage set!
R0na1d Kern During the show, the wings are crowded with the sound effects crew,
illfwhnvcal Dxrfwtfzr prornpter and actors nervously awaiting cues.
Joan Coble emotes as Larry Hyer, Norm Green and Doris Moore await their cues during
early rehearsals of the fall play.
"One part fantasy and two parts pure reason"
made up the formula for "The Madwoman of
Chaillot" by lean Giradaux, which was pre-
sented in the University auditorium on April 13-
l4. This recent Broadway hit proved a favorite
of many with its vivid costumes and sets. The
plot of big businessmen to destroy Paris in order
to drill for oil is successfully thwarted by the
Madwoman, with the aid of a colorful assort-
ment of vagabonds.
Flint Bailey CNorrn Greenl and his partner, Jim Steele fLarry Hyerl, hold a
confab with the Indian chief, Lost Star ClVIort Grinkerl.
a gf axle Qkafzffw
A Western frontier play written by an Idaho
graduate opened the l95O-51 season. Talbot len-
nings' UNO More Frontier" told the story of a
young Easterner coming West and of the con-
quering of the new land by him and his de-
scendants. lndians, cattle rustlers and a war
between the sheepmen and the cattlemen all
combined to produce a fast-moving and action-
Countess Aurelia, the Madwoman ofChai1lot tMarion Davidsonl , seems justly suspicious
of the Prospector CKen Goldsberryl, the President CTed Gallagherl, the Broker CTom
Wrightl, and the Baron fNorm Greenl, who are plotting the destruction of Paris
e Manda:-ins Tai Fah Min iBob Gartinl and Wu Sin Yin fTed Gallagher-J discuss Suey Sin Fah CAnn Kettenbachl reveals Wu Hoo Gxt s lJerry Sperrazzol true heritage
e fate of the first wife while Due Jung Fah, the second wife Clris Fisher? and her to him as the philosopher lDuane Nessb, the farmer Lee Sin CStowe11 Johnstonel Tax
aid Tso KDOTIS Moor-el listen attentively. Chorus lMarv Alexander-J finsertt main- Char Soong lKen Goldsberryl, and Moh Fah Loy CBonese Collins! look on Property
ins his aloof attitude man fAndy Tozierj finsertj remains slightly bored with everything
We MQW hair!
Chinese theatrical convention was effectively portrayed in the spring play which
was "The Yellow lacket" by l-lazelton and Benrimo. The authentic costumes
and realistic make-up created a vivid and colorful production. This Chinese
romance told the story of mother love, love of man and hate of man. The l-lero
had to overcome numerous obstacles, including mountains and raging rivers,
before reclaiming his throne from the Daffodil son and Winning his Plum Blossom
love. Under the guiding hand ot the Chorus and with the aid ot the Property
Man a happy ending was finally achieved. Director lean Collette was assisted by
Technical Director Ronald Kern and Costume Director Marian Featherstone.
me Deaf Mute fDuane Ness? makes with the sign language while the other vaga- Mlle. Gabrielle lLarraine Colel, Mme. Constance fJoan Cohlej and Countess Aurelxa
nds Merry Sperrazzo Chuck Lalfollette, Doris Moore, Bonese Collins, Andy Tozier, fMaz-ion Davidsonl bid good afternoon to Mme. Josephine CMax-ie Hargxst who is on
ck Hoag Larry Hyer and Marv Alexanderl watch with intense interest. her way to watch for President Wilson.
Greek tragedy was featured in the first
studio productions of the year. HAntig-
one" is the third part, chronologically,
in a trilogy by Sophocles. Although the
action of the play is continuous, it was
divided into three sections, as an experi-
ment in directing, for the advanced play
production class. Larraine Cole directed
the first division which featured Marion
Davidson as Antigone. The second part
was directed by Ken Goldsberry, and
Mary Thompson played the title role.
The last part had Marie l-largis as student
director and Tune Schallcau as Antigone.
June Schalkau l
Mary Thompson W
Antigone CMarion Davidsonl reflects the mood of the
first act as she wonders Whether to disobey the king
and bury her brother.
d Burtonl advises Creon, King of Thebes
h fused -3 proper burial
CStowe11 Johnstonel, w o has re
to Polynices, Antigone's brother.
Wufwzzmf 55071521 I95O Summer Show
Summer school set the scene for still
another major play. Miss Collette chose
"Gutward Bound" by Sutton Vane for
the l95O summer show. The plot con-
cerned an oddly assorted group of peo-
ple Who found themselves on a ship- A
destination unknown. They eventually
learned that they were all dead and on
their Way to the judgment day.
Ken Goldsberry, Mort Grinker, Guy Terwilleger, Lar-
raine Cole, Ted Galle her, Shirley Banning, Robert
Bunting, Mary Thompson.
Em, 15041, azz Em.
Arena style plays made their tirst appearance on the
ldaho campus with the spring studio productions. Rod
Greening directed Anton Chekov's one-act comedy.
ie 96017472521 Qfzfzzbf masfei
Ken Goldsberry and Don Taylor directed this one-act
play by Stephen Vincent Benet, which involved saving
the soul ot labez Stone, played by Terry Sperrazzo.
ftzfzzlsf 175724255 Xie gilwl
Mistaken identities and interminable phone conversa-
tions provided the basis tor Noel Coward's comedy,
which was under the direction ot Mona Roseneau.
Elena Ksharon Hendersonl tells Greg tTod Frohrnanl to shoot
it out like a man, as her faithful retainer, Luke fl-Iugh Burgessl,
pleads with them.
The Devil fMarv Alexanderl states his case to the justice CMort
Grinkerj and the jury CWally Landeck, Rex Hill, Earl Moulton,
Dick Whitel, while the clerk lTom Buteral and Daniel Webster
CNorm Green? listen.
Clare lMarion Davidson? and Piggie lliarraine Colel center
their attention cn the phone while Mrs. Wadhurst fAnn Ket-
tenbachl remains seated.
We ,lpfzezzmy AQ!
The one-act production "The Dreamy Kidn by Eugene
0'Neill involved a Negro tugitive trom justice who visits
his dying mammy. Director was Marv Alexander.
loan Coble directed l'The Romancersn by Edmund
Rostand, which concerns two young lovers and a sup-
posed teud between their fathers.
Two tarmers bet whether a ily will light on one or the
other ot two lumps ot sugar, or play bumblepuppy, in
l. W. Rogers' play, directed by Norm Green.
The neighbor lady, Creely Ann CAnn Kettenbachl, attends the
dying Negro marnrny Clris Fisherj as the Dreamy Kid lKen
Goldsberryl listens for the police.
A happy ending is in sight for the two lovers, Jerry Sperrazzo
and Bonese Collins, pictured with their fathers, Robert Fullxner
and Rod Greening, and the helpful abductor, Larry Hyer.
Two energetic farmers. Andrew KStowell Johnstone! and Hamlet
lBill Beamerl, are engrossed in a game of burnlalepuppy as
Gentry fzlohn Fonburgl loolxs on.
Dr. Albert E. Whitehead
Debate Coach and Professor of Speech
Discussing the question, "Resolved: Non-Communist Nations
Should Form a New International Organization," the debaters
from Vandalville did very well. Coached by Dr. A. E. White-
head, the teams began their season at a preliminary meet in
Spokane, followed by a regional debate in Lewiston. Entered
in the lnland Empire tournament held in Moscow were W.S.C.,
Montana and the Idaho debaters. Before the group made their
final appearance at Linfield College in Oregon, they attended
contests at Missoula and Stanford.
n Holyoak, Charles McDevitt
Mary Louise Will, Lois Odberg Q ,
' it H
Marion Haggerty, Ken Kornher
Row One: Phyllis Payne, Joan Ennis, Marilyn Marsh,
Betty Westerberg, Lois Odberg, Polly Bell . . . Row
Two: Marion Haggerty, Fred Burton, Dean Holyoak,
Marvin Jagels, Kent Lake, Dr. Whitehead . . . Row
Three: Roger Swanstrom, John Nixon, Dick Aston,
Dick Gibbs, Ken Kornher.
Winners for the Alpha Phis were Phyllis Payne and Joan Ennis.
ln the women's division ot the intramural debate tournament,
Alpha Phi secured top honors tor the third consecutive year
with Gamma Phi Beta placing second. The Sigma Chis won the
distinction for the men's living groups, followed by the Fijis.
Students who have distinguished themselves in intercollegiate
debate are members ot Delta Sigma Rho, national debate hono-
rary. This group, sponsor ot the annual intramural debate tour-
nament, also serves as host to visiting debate teams. Officers
were Kent Lake, president, and Lois Qdberg, secretary. Dr. A. E.
Whitehead was group advisor.
Winners for the Sigma Chis were Bill Nixon and Ron Bak
Qeffzz 4.gl?77Zd 6740
Row One: Herman McDevitt, Mary Louise Will, Lois
Odberg, Dick Gibbs . . . Row Two: Kent Lake, D
Whitehead, James Aston.
Row One: Naomi Nokes, Jody Raber, Joanne Peters, Pat Rambo, Esther Simon, Joann Jacobs, Joan
Coble, Joyce Walser, Bernice Bauer . . . Row Two: Rita Reynolds, Nancy Shelton, Elizabeth Wilcox,
Joan Parks, Marjorie Moline, Deloris Knight, Ann Pickett, Barbara Clauser, Ruth Bieber, Beverly
Schupfer, Margaret Mehl. '
Lgzyffzzz yifhizz Jaffa
X951 My 47054
Freshman Women music students are honored every tall at a tea
given by Sigma Alpha lota, national women's music fraternity.
This organization strives to further understanding among music
students and selects its members on the basis of ability and
promise in the music field. Cooperating with its brother frater-
nity, Phi Mu Alpha, to present the annual spring song test is
another ot Sigma Alpha lota's activities. This year's president
was loyce Walser. Qther otticers were Naomi Nokes, vice-presi-
dentg Rita Reynolds, treasurerg and Pat Rambo, secretary.
An all-American concert presented annually by Phi Mu Alpha,
national music traternity tor men, is the main activity ot this
group. lts members, who are chosen tor their interest and ability
in music, also sponsored the song test in conjunction with Sigma
Alpha lota. Ushering at music recitals and occasional mixers
with SAI were other activities. Lee Robinson served as president
ot the Idaho chapter With Gordon Scott as vice-president and
lames Landers as secretary.
Row One: Russell Baum, John
Schaplowsky, Dave Coulter, Lee
Robinson, Gordon Scott, Wayne
Jepson, Frank Gunn, James Lan-
ders . . . Row Two: S. Keith Forney,
advisor, Dudley Carson, Willis
Knox, Jerald Haegele, Norman R.
Logan, advisor, John Spink, David
Sampson, Norman Fitzsimmons,
Robert Lind, Glen R. Lockery, ad-
Glen R. Lockery
Row One: Susan Staley, Greta Beck, Patsy Lee, Joanne Hopkins, Bernice Bauer, Jeanne Foster, Donna Brown, Glen
Lockery, conductor, Joyce Walser, Joanne Peters, Patricia Rambo, Jackie Taylor, Kathleen Gray, Nancy Shelton, Anne
Luedke . . . Row Two: Willa Schumann, Moena Glenn, Shirley Fowler, Barbara Fitch, Joan Jansen, Elizabeth Winegar,
Jean Whitternore, Marie Rowberry, Margaret Mehl, Leilani Nock, Joyce Fisher, Joan Martin Paz-due, Marlene Hopkins,
Hazel Howard, Joan Coble, Donna Bray . . . Row Three: Bob Maize, Saylor Jeppson, Torn Wright, Jack Solterbeck, Don
Theophilus, Jack Pepper, Bill Nixon, Gerald Goecke, Howard May, Dick Coulter, Bob Mackay, Frank Haglund, Jack
Gregory, Bob Allison, Gordon Howard, Wayne Jepson . . . Row Four: George Poulos, Lawrence Limbaugh, Gary Nefzger,
Jay Fitch, Jim Costley, Larry Hyer, Gordon Scott, Charles Weinmann, Dave Coulter, Rex Eikurn, Harry Ehoolin, Ken-
neth Pope, Bruce Sweeney, Ted Fisher, Robert Gossi, Bob Culbertson.
ldaho's select mixed choir, under the direction of Glen R. Lockery, had
an eventful year participating in wide-scaled activities. During the fall
the Vandaleers sang at the Northern ldaho Teachers convention. Before
Christmas they presented their annual candlelight service which was
broadcast over l9 ldaho radio stations, the Mutual network and the new
Liberty network. A concert given for the Chamber of Commerce was
one of many Moscow appearances. The group traveled to Missoula,
Montana, to take part in the Northwest Conference of Music Educators.
Later they went on their annual spring tour to Southern ldaho. Cn
.April l7, the spring concert was presented. Final performances for the
season were given at Baccalaureate and Commencement services.
Qfficers elected by the group were: Gerald Goecke, president, loyce
Fisher, secretary-treasurer, Naomi Nokes, librarian, Gordon Scott and
loan lansen, robe attendantsg and lack Gregory and Greta Beck, social
Flute: Helen Murphey, Mary Branson, Marilyn Stolts, Harriet Oakley . . . Piccolo: Kenneth Kyle . . . Oboe:
Barbara Clauser, James Costley . . . Clarinet: John Sheeley, Leo York, Ann Pickett, Robert Johnson, Frank
Gunn, Harold Craig, Robert Williams, Betty Thompson, Eliot Boardman, Barbara Line, Darrell Callihan,
Wallace Taylor , . . Bass Clarinet: Blair Allen, Joan Walch . . . Saxophone: Howard Humphrey, Erschel Harris,
Jack Springer, Louis Petrinovich . . . Bassoon: Arthur Woodbury . . . French Horn: Ralph Fothergill, Dawn
Moore, Wallace Johnson, Robert Huntley . . . Cornet: Richard Atwood, Willis Knox,Jerry Whiting,Edwin
Armstrong, William Miller, Norman Kenny . . , Trumpet: Lee Robinson, Laurence Vieths . . . Baritone: Gloria
Morton, Russell Wilson, Jerald Sherwood . . . Trombone: Fred Schmidt, Thomas Lindstz-om, Joyce Powers,
Richard Westgate, Jerry Jacobson . . . Bass: Louis Spink, Gerald Leigh, Norman Fitzsimmons, William
Brown, Martin Higley . . . String: Robert Nobis . . . Percussion: Warren Sheppard, George Garrison, Norman
Kennedy, Robert Rinehart . . . Tympani: Jack Perciful.
Kermit F. Hosch
has had a marching mem-
The University Band directed by Mr. l-losch
last two football seasons. They played in Boise for
Dad's Day football game, the Moscow,
h 1 bands participated in half-
bership of 'YO for the
the Utah-Idaho game. At the
h S nd oint and Kamiah high sc oo
Potlatc , a p
time activities with the University Band. After football season the band
d re ared for its winter concert which
was conducted for visiting
was divided into two groups an p p
ented February 8 A band clinic
was pres .
band directors throughout ldaho and neighboring states for two days.
They completed their activities for the year with two outdoor concer s
and played for the May Pete and Commencement. This year's officers
' ' ' ' - 'd t' and Rich-
were Art Woodbury, p
ard Atwood, secretary.
resident: llVlll1S Knox, vice presi en ,
Wfzfwwxfiy m6'5d5i! zz
Violin: Marjorie Moline, Eleanor Mader, Lowell Jolae, Ernestine Gohrband, Lavera Swope, Kenneth Kyle, Inez Hosch,
William Davidson, Adrienne George, Peggy George, Phyllis Sheeley , . . Viola: Louis Huber, Haleen Gunther, Arnold
Westerlund . . . Cello: Miriam Little, Mary Johnson, Maurice Ritchey, Jean Blewett, Donna Burch, Lula Gourley,
Harriet Huber . . . Bass: Robert Nobis, Alice Bue, Eliza Sensmeier, Jack Perciful . . . Flute: Harriet Oakley, Helen
Murphey, Mary Branson . . . Oboe: Barbara Clauser . . . Clarinet: John Sheeley, Leo York, Norman Jones . . . Bassoon:
Arthur Woodbury, Kermit Hosch . , , Horn: Ralph Fothergill, Rex Eikum, Dawn Moore, Wallace Johnson . . . Trumpet:
Richard Atwood, Lee Robinson, Laurence Vieths . . , Trombone: Fred Schmidt, Thomas Lindstrom, Joyce Powers,
Jerald Haegele . . . Tuba: Norman Fitzsirnmons . . . Percussion: Marcus Barnett, Robert Rinehart.
Two concerts and playing for Commencement and Baccalaureate were
on this year's program tor the University Crchestra, which was directed
by Carl Claus. Shirley Fowler was soloist tor the tirst semester concert
which included works by Mozart, Haydn and Dvorak. A new type of
program was presented in the annual spring concert which featured
operatic excerpts. The Vandaleers appeared with the orchestra in the
famous prison duet and chorus from 'Tl Trovatore" with lack Cfregory
and Shirley Fowler as soloists. Other student soloists tor this concert
were loanne Peters, Chuck LaFollette and Gerald Cfoeclqe. The Uni-
versity Crchestra, the Vandaleers and the University Singers combined
tor the tinale which was the Pilgrims' Chorus from the opera 'lTann-
hauser" by Richard Wagner. This same number was presented at the
son, Jerry Jacobson.
Furnishing lively music for ldaho's basketball games and pep rallies is
the main job of the Pep Band, which was directed by Fred Schmidt and
advised by Kermit I-losch. A major project of this group is the annual
Pep Band show which is given in two parts, one formal and one informal.
This year the formal section featured music by Bach, while selections
by Rogers and Hammerstein were emphasized in the informal section.
Ordinarily the band takes a spring tour of Idaho high schools, but the
trip was canceled for this season.
Clarinet: Art Woodbury, Frank Gunn, Forrest White, Bob Williams, Harold Craig, Bill Boardman . . . Saxo-
phone: Howard Humphrey, Russ Baum, Louis Petrinovich . . . Trumpet: Richard Atwood, Willis Knox,
Jerry Whiting, Larry Vieths, Edwin Armstrong . . . Percussion: Stuart McCormick, Warren Shepperd, Jack
Perciful . . . Bass: Norman Fitzsirnmons . . . Baritone: Bill Wilson . . . Trombone: Jerry Haegele, Rod John-
U. Singers Comlticlor
All students are eligible tor membership in the University Singers, the
largest music organization on the ldaho campus. Director Norman Logan
' " h t' t ncert
chose HA German Reguiem by lohannes Brahms tor t e irs co
ot the year. The spring concert included selections trom the Nutcracker
Sft b Tschailcowsky'Simeone, performed by the womens section,
ui e y
and Negro spirituals by the men. The mixed chorus also participated
in the University Qrchestra concert and performed at the May Fe-te and
COTHTTIHU C9TT1QI'll 9XE?I'ClSGS.
M lligali C"41n:li:'l.fy
Bob Lind, Gary Nefzger, Loralee Epperson, Joyce W l
Fowler, Daisy Graham, Rex Eikum, Dudley Carson.
h th Madrigal Singers This
Tr outs provide the basis tor members ip in e
organization concentrates on sixteenth century ltalian and English
. . . V d
music. Under the direction ot Keith Forney, the group presente a con
' S' l O articipated in the tirst
cert each semester. The Madrigal ingers a s p
semester Qrchesis prog
'lNo More Frontier," and went Christmas caroling.
a ser. Nancy Shelton, Joanne Pet S l y
ram, recorded background music tor the play
Opera leads were Lucia fv.Toyce
Walserj, Alfie lGez-ald Goeckel,
Turiddi fzlohn Jordanl, Lola fNaomi
Nokesj, and Santuzza fBernice
Sfifllfif., iliiilfinilfgclZ3T?rf2io1?1i'gil:Zle151igifff Islas!-fligliorlgfxzlglifpisgllgnl
An innovation on the ldaho campus this year
U Mi ' 6 if ' Was the opera workshop under the direction of
Z M5 d S. Keith Forney. Members of this group pre-
sented HCaValleria Rusticanan by Pietro Mas-
cagni on December 7 for their first production.
Long hours of practice and hard work were
rewarded when a more than capacity audience
attended the performance and accorded its
lealous love set the stage for the second opera unanimous acclaim' Greta Beck and feanne
which was -tpagliacciff by Ruqgiero Leoncd- Foster were accompanists for both opera pro-
vallo. Qverwhelming response to the first opera ducflons'
production made it necessary to schedule two
performances on May lO and ll. Dramatic
coaches for both operas were Dorothy and
Ronald Kern. Kenneth Goldsberry had charge
of constructing the stage sets, and the drama Q
are of the make-up and lights.
department took c
aits for her lover in the play presente
h's troupe of strolling players.
Nedda CNacrni Nokesl w
husband, Canio KChuck Lalrollettel, and 1
d for the villagers by her
Goeckel an p
Canio CChuck Lalfollette .
over the bodies of Nedda fNaomi
Nokesl and Silvio tBob Mackayl.
Peppe fJohn Jordanl, Tonic fGerald
d art of the chorus
55 ?s?g?,,g?.,5 . .
.A A A K s
Colonel Charles F. Hudson
Professor of Military Science and Tactics
Military training has been a part of the University of
ldaho's curriculum for men students since the adoption
of the Morrill Land Grant Act, which required such
training in all land grant colleges. The RCTC program
has been designed to train junior reserve officers who
will capably serve the nation if it becomes necessary.
Four semesters of Military Science are required of
all physically fit freshman and sophomore men at the
University. Those enrolled for the additional two years
of instruction may be granted a commission. This year
574 men participated in the RCTC program, including
lO7 men in the advanced course.
Director of the department is Colonel Charles F. Hud-
son, Professor of Military Science and Tactics, assisted
by Major Harley Miller.
The compulsory summer camp, located at Fort Lewis,
Washington, was attended by 24 cadets for a period of
six weeks. Members of the permanent staff acting as
instructors were Capt. Henry Zimmerman, Capt. Rex
Blewett, Warrant Cfficer Paul Kurd, M Sgt. John Run-
dall, Sgt, lst Class Moore.
ne: Robert MacDonald, Billy Mu ins, ona vez-son, Ear Da
R O 11 D ldl 1 wson, Jr .,.. Row Two:
renee Rasmussen, Howard Berger. John Sullivan, Richard Kenfield.
We thought we knew how to use one of these things.
ls Captain Powell showing us or the Sarge how that
Pay attention, you birds . . .Now is the last time I'm
going to explain this.
Hey, fellas . . . Whatta you know Va free movie
Scabbard and Blade
Since l925 Scabbard and Blade has
been active on the ldaho campus, organ-
ized to further military cadet relation-
ships, to develop good, efficient officers
and to promote interest in the military
affairs at the University. Commanded by
Cadet Captain Roger l-lartman, the 31
members' outstanding activities for this
year were the initiation banquet and
Row One: Col. O. J. Mosman, advisor, Roger Hartman, Earl Dawson, Howard Berger,
Gale Bair, Capt. Rex Blewett . . . Row Two: George Mueller, A1 Huggins, J. M. Lesher, Dale
Iverson, Kent Paynter, James Passmore, Wayman Sinden, Henry Holt . . . Row Three: John
Memorial Day ceremonies.
Rosenthal, Robert MacDonald, Lawrence Rasmussen, Laurance Johnson, James Lane,
Leonard Brackebusch, Vern Baht, Roger Allen . . . Row Four: James Landers, John Zwie-
ner, John Sullivan, James Dunham, Richard Kenfield, Theodore Ingersoll, Donald Wills.
Pershing Rifles, a national military hon-
orary, is composed of outstanding RCTC
students. Activities include a competi'
tion drill with the Navy drill team, acting
in the flag raising ceremonies at football
games and an annual spring picnic. Cf-
ficers were Don Trupp, Clayton Boyce,
Chester Takatori and Master Sergeant
Row One: Chester Takatori, Boyd Burt, Charles Newhouse, Ralph Litton, George Ring,
Barry Winzeler, Jerry Forsling, Duane Hardy, Harry Brizee . . . Row Two: Clayton Boyce,
Nichae1Churi11o, James Andersen, Jerry Neely, Eugene Toone, Lorin LaFoe, James Rogers,
Larry Bradburn . , . Row Three: Don Trupp, John Telgener, Lee Whitehead, Robert Mitchell,
William Little, Alfred Ames, Charles McManniman, Walter Hardin, Bruce Gordon.
Army Rifle Team
The fellows in the Army KROTCD Rifle
team, keeping in step with their straight-
shooting predecessors, gained many a
compliment for themselves and their
wiry little instructor M,fSgt. lohn Run-
dall, because of their excellent match
firing. Always up to par, this year the
team showed outstanding marksmanship
and a consistently high record.
Row One: Philip Ourada, Buddie Monroe, Howard Chadwick, Donald Dunlap, Edwin Arm-
strong, Denis Jain . . . Row Two: Capt. Rex Blewett, Floyd Cloninger, James Womack, Roy
Eastman, Martin Ourada, Robert Wilkinson.
The University's Air Force Recruit Qtticers Training
Corps has grown with great strides during the year.
Acting as Professor ot Military Air Science and Tactics
was Lt. Col. O. l. Mosman. Ably assisting him were
Major lerry Miller, Major M. l... Robertson, Capt. L. V.
Kuster and First Lt. M. A. Stewart.
The number ot underclass students grew to 370, while
the advanced cadets totaled 131. Graduates are com-
missioned second lieutenants in the Air Force Reserve.
The most outstanding are issued regular Air Force com-
For the first time this year, advanced students who are
registered in administration or communication courses
are not reguired to attend summer camp.
Frank Lloyd Whitsel
Student Regimental Commander .:.j ..,, A I
Lt. Col. O. J. Mosman
Professor ot Military Air Science and Tactic
Row One: James McKevitt, Boyd Barker, Jay Green, Stephen Douglas, Gary Sess1ons Duck
Iorns . . . Row Two: James Dunham, Bryan Brunzell, Preston Bair, Howard May Wlnston
We're lucky today get to see a movie instead of drilling. Can't be that hard to figure out, can it? Yep, I guess it can!
Gentlemen, the Colonel says we'll have a little more
polish on those shoes from now on.
Don't give up now, fellas! It's your last year.
The Arnold Society, an honorary for
AROTC upperclassmen, has as its main
purpose the encouragement of greater
teamwork, technical knowledge and co-
operation among its members. Named in
honor of the late General l-lap Arnold,
first general of the US. Air Force, it is
relatively new on this campus. The
faculty advisor is Major lerry Miller.
Row One: Capt. L. V. Kuster, Major Jerry Miller, Tfsgt. O. B. Buin, S'Sgt. J. V. Stephen-
son . . . Row Two: MfSgt. G. M. McDaniel, 'I'fSgt. H. E. Dewald, lst Lt. M. A. Stewart,
Major M. L. Roberison.
Air Rifle Team
A select group of sharpshooters chosen
from the ARQTC composes the Air Rifle
Team. This team, although only one year
old on the ldaho campus, has proved its
worth by placing ninth in competition
with one hundred forty schools in the
nation, in competition for the Hearst
Trophy last spring.
Row One: Edmund Lozier, Gary Sessions, Major Jerry Miller, advisor, Bryan Brunzell, Boyd
Barker, Jercrne Kinsey . . . Row Two: Jerry Whybark, Cleon Kunz, Dan Anderson, Gene
Easton, Lloyd Dunn, John Matheson . . . Row Three: Eugene Thornetz, John Relk, Rex Hill,
Preston Bair, Harry Isaman, James Dunham, Frank Pentzer, Joseph Larkin . . . Row Four:
Richard Gibbs, Lee Boyle, Louis Whitsell, Alan Huggins, Jack Peterson, Wendell Herrett,
The staff of instructors of the AROTC,
enlarged to meet the present national
emergency, has expanded the training
program for college students. With the
addition of these instructors, the depart-
ment is able to broaden the field into
specialized training of Administration
Row One: Richard Kline, Martin Moore, Jack Pierce. . . Row Two: M Sgt. Russell Windham,
Dallas Douglas, Gerald Riggers, Arthur Andritis.
Captain C. A. Chappell
Professor of Naval Science and Tacllci
Cne of the few universities in the United States having
a Naval RCTC unit, the University of Idaho provides
training for rnidshiprnen and prepares many of them for
careers as Navy or Marine Corps officers. Upon comple-
tion of four years' training at the University, the students
who had regular status receive commissions in the regu-
lar Navy or Marine Corps and the contract students
become reserve officers.
This year Captain C. A. Chappell, Professor of Naval
Science and Tactics, headed the NPOTC unit. Under his
auspices first and second year students Were taught the
basic principles necessary to become good officers.
Third and fourth year men received technical training
required of good officers.
R One: Jacob Kertz, Geox' e Rey, Robert Smith, Henry Holt, an ira
Student Regimental Officer
D P ino . . . Row Two: Richard
y, James LaGz-one, Wergdell Gladish, Justin Ouackenbush, Jerry Rockwood.
h hat are our views on the position ofthe Navy in modern Guess
what we have cooking for you fellows next class period? If anybody
Mids ipman. w y
' says "the day off," he's wrong.
warfare? CThis better be good.J
Don't1ook so "happy," boys! After all, tests are what
make this course so interesting.
A grin like that could mean only one thing . . . the
middies caught on right away.
Row One: W. A. Tykinski, R. C. Dougherty, Ken Giles, Don Batten, Richard Bellarny,Haro1d
aug Drill Team
From the time they were organized in
1947, the Navy precision drill team has
been outstanding for its performances in
town as well as on the campus. This year
the group effort proved rewarding, for
they won the Northwest Drill trophy.
Acting as Commanding Cfficer was
l. W. Clayborne, with W. L. Gladish as
Gordon, J. D. McCreight . . . Row Two: W. S. Hoover, R. C. Huntley, C. G. Pierce, R. W.
White, R. E. Hassett, P. Chernobay, Roger Allen . . . Row Three: Jim Landers, Wendell
Gladish, R. D. Hamilton, T. M. Hearn, Frank Gunn, Frank Wheelock.
Eagle and Anchor
Eagle and Anchor is a club for outstand-
ing midshipmen. Since it was organized
four years ago, its purpose has been to
encourage fellowship and to develop
leadership. Social functions sponsored
during the year were the annual infor-
mal Shipwreck dance, Navy Ball and
the Captain's Tea. Cfficers were Harold
Cottrell, president, and loe Tom.
Row One: H. T. Orbend, R. E. Nickeson, Ted Torok, Dean Klempel, Joe Tom, J. D. Mc-
Creight, T. R. Glass, G. A. DeBruine, Bob Dougherty, Carl Crisp . . . Row Two: Pete Byrnes,
Lawrence Rieclesel, Richard White, Harold Gordon, R. J. Bourassa, W. D. Stemple, J. H.
Ballantyne, Don Prisby, D. L. Williams, P. H. Stern . . . Row Three: Karl Wetter, Dan
Piraino, Bernie Baker, M. B. Lynch, Eugene Tirk, David Parsons, Lee Thurber, Walt Shauer,
Henry Holt, Ken Giles, Charles Pierce, Don Batten, Robert Johnson . . . Row Four: John
Clayborne, R. C. Kelsay, W. A. Tykinski, W. J. Schnurr, R. C. Huntley, R. G. Smith, Richard
Bellamy, L. T. Frohrnan, E. R. Hingston, R. E. Hassett, Roger Allen, W. S. Hoover . . . Row
Five: Herb Young, T. M. Hearn, Wendell Gladish, Dale Hamilton, Bob May, Bob Gromrne,
Frank Wheelock, Doug Thorp, Bill Graue, James Landers, Frank Gunn, J, L. Quackenbush.
aug Rifle Team
Composed mostly of sophomores, the
Navy Rifle Team has competed in nu-
merous matches. Unlike most rifle teams,
the group does not practice together,
but individually. Practicing individually
hasenabled each member to correct his
mistakes more efficiently and rapidly.
Sergeant West is instructor of the team.
Row One: Robert Dougherty, Don Prishy, Bob Johnson, Walter Shauer . . . Row Two: Bob
Smith, Herb Young, Pete Byrnes, Sgt. Westmcoach.
Donna Broyles Hayes
Mary Louise Will
For 29 years Mortar Board membership
has represented the highest goal ot
activity-minded senior Women. Chosen
at an impressive ceremony during the
May Pete program, these Women con-
tinue the traditions ot Mortar Board by
sponsoring an alumni breakfast, selling
mums during Homecoming, providing
the momentum for the Spinster Skip and
completing their activities by selecting
new members at the May Pete festivities.
Barbara Swanstrom assumed the presi-
dency with Marie l-largis, vice-president,
Pam Gaut, secretary, Beverly Schupfer,
treasurer, and Anne DuSault, editor.
Silver Lance is the climax tor outstanding activity men as they
reach their senior year. During the May Pete program eight top
men are tapped lor membership by the placing of a wide silver
ribbon over their shoulclers. This honorary recognizes men lor
outstanding leadership, service and scholarship. No officers are
Row One: Barbara Wahl, Joann
Jacobs, Dolores Uris, Shirlie Vor-
ous, Genette Bertrand, Mary Pata-
no, Catherine Church, Mary Gerard
. . . Row Two: Mrs. Katy Rae Boyer,
Jan Fulton, Lavonna Eyrich, Ruth
Bieber, Nancy Weitz, Nancy Shel-
ton, Lois Bush, Willa Schumann
. . . Row Three: Liane Love, Gail
Graham, Marilyn Brodcl, Mary Jean
Hansen, Sharon Osmundson, Pat
Harris, Charlotte Henry, Ann Pick-
ett, Erlene Clyde.
We JQQAG Lghwzs'
At basketball games, football games, pep rallies and all
other University functions the coeds in White the
Spurs - were there, living up to their motto At Your
Service." This national Women's honorary is composed
of outstanding Women from each living group They are
chosen on the basis of scholarship, activity participation,
leadership and dependability. Promotion of school spirit
supporting all student body activities, fostering a spirit
of loyalty and helpfulness and upholding all college tra
ditions are the objectives of this honorary The Spur
Waddle and the winding of the Maypole highlighted the
year's Work. Ruth Bieber was presidentg Nancy Weitz
vice-president, Nancy Shelton, secretary, and Lavonna
Spur Gail Graham was one of the
group who assisted at both of the
ASUI-sponsored blood drives dur-
ing the year.
Ruth Bieber, this year's Spur prexy,
who was named Spur of the Mo-
ment, admires the Holy Grail
awarded to IK Dick Coulter while
Bill Ringert looks on.
lKs instituted a new system of
between-semesters book exchange
for the Idaho campus. Bruce Whit-
more, Dick Coulter and Dave Bea-
dles are working behind the coun-
ter in this scene.
While Spurs wind the Maypole at
the May Pete the IKS carry on by
handing out programs to guests.
Service, Sacrifice and Loyalty fthese three words
summarize the Work of this national men's service hono-
rary llis are pledged from the outstanding sophomores
on campus two from each living group. Bud Deerkop,
as Duke shouldered the tremendous job of leading the
chapter in its numerous activities. The lKs combined
with the Spurs to begin a book exchange Where students
could exchange textbooks used tor various courses. This
service enabled many students to save money. Dick
Coulter was awarded the Holy Grail cup for outstand-
ing service lack Pepper was chancellory David Beadles,
scribe lerry lrlaegele social chairmanp Lloyd Dunn, ser-
geant at arms and Warren Peterson, historian.
We ffzfmaafkgfbzfe Kfzfyfifif
Row One: Bill Brown, Jack Mc-
Creight, Bill Ringert, Ted Torok.
Bruce Gordon, Gordon Cook, Rich-
ard Eller, Jerry Evans, Ken Kornher
. . . Row Two: Jim Roupe, Robert
David Beadles, Donald Deerkop,
Lloyd Dunn, Cleon Kunz, Warren
Peterson, Vernon Thomas . . . Row
Three: Bob Peterson, Jim Bulkley,
Ralph Wilder, Wayne Jepson, David
Womendorff, Roy Kaku, Angelo Lu-
rus, Bruce Whitmore, Gary Farmer.
Erwin Johnson, Don Kuper, Alvis
Carder, John Burroughs . . . Row
Four: Les Wilde, Ray Kranches,
Dick Coulter, Glenn Miller, Jack
Ghigleri, Bob Fullmer, Doug Thorp,
De1Naser, Paul Clausen, Don John-
son, Marvin Hathorn, John Jutila,
in W... .
Row One: Keith Judd, Fred Wat-
son, Paul Araquistain, Allen Derr,
Clint Peterson, Sherm Black, Keith
Bean, Bert Johnson . . . Row Two:
Bob Culbertson, Harold Brammer,
Marvin Washburn, John Martin,
Norm Green, Ralph Fothergill, Jer-
Eldhilaegele, Lon Renfrow, Vernon
Blue Key is a national leadership fraternity Whose members are chosen
from among those men most active in campus life. Each year it sponsors
a talent show representing the tops in campus talent. Norm Green,
master of ceremonies, added bits of humor as he introduced the various
acts. Compiling and publishing the student directory known as the
Kampus Key, this year under the editorship of Allen Derr, and spon-
soring the campus "clean-up day" keeps the fraternity busy. Clint
Peterson served as president.
Students interested in international relations found IRC an inspiring
organization. At the bi-monthly meetings faculty and students were
asked to present some aspects of our present international relations
Sherman Black was instrumental in maintaining the diversified pro
gram concerning foreign affairs. The picture below is typical of their
many meetings. lt includes club members and other students interested
in the topic of the evening.
Row One: Arlene Jonas, Mary San-
daker, Robert Hosack, Malcolm
Hause, Sherman Black, Thomas
Rigby, Marvin Washburn, Bonnie
Shuldberg, Elenore Rigby . . . Row
Two: Leroy Amos, Mrs. Ray Olson.
Ray Olson, Virginia Heller, Agnes
Hawley, Janis Rankin, Betty Peters,
Maxine Seely, Grace Martin . . .
Row Three: Leo Cespedes, Tomas
Tomasson, Ken Kornher, Willi
Lange, Clay McCulloch, Charles
McDevitt, Robert Gibbs, Joris
Rosse, George Fitzgerald, Bruce
Row One: Shirley Churchill, Nancy
Weitz, Mrs. Katy Rae Boyer, Gail
Graham, Bonese Collins, Charlotte
Henry . . . Row Two: Lois Bush,
Mary Thompson. Jean Frahm, Ruth
Dimond. Lavonna Byrich, Marjorie
Moline. Marilyn Pond.
Nancy Weitz served as president of this freshman Women's honorary
composed of those Coeds who earned a 3.5 grade point or better during
their first semester at Idaho. Each fall a tea is given to acquaint pros-
pective members with the organization. Initiation follows in Ianuary.
The first aim of this honorary is to promote and maintain high scholar-
ship among the women students.
Established at Idaho in 1934, this purely scholastic honorary for fresh-
man men requires a 3.5 grade average for initiation. The main social
function is an initiation banquet in Ianuary. A man in this honorary can
be recognized by the small emblem on his key chain which bears the
Greek letters Phi Eta Sigma.
Row One: Bill Mahlik, Bob Mac-
Allister, Don Keefer. Bill Kinney,
George Patrick, Bob Parsons, Ralph
Townsend . . . Row Two: Dr. Erwin
Graue, advisor, Fred Kopke, Jim
Henry. Roy Kaku, Roy Parker,
Frank Shrontz, Don McCabe . . .
Row Three: Les Kinkaid, Howard
Matthews, Ludvig Meth, Larry Jor-
dan, Mark Smith, Allan Beck, Bryce
Johnson, John Foster . . . Row Four:
Maurice Durning, John Bloom,
Daryl Knigge, Ed Fisher, Jim Kings-
ley, Bill Slater, Bill Gleaves, Walter
Bob Culbertson, Ted Torok, Edwin
Shane, Kenneth West, Robert
Kleffner, David Lau, John Kugler,
This service honor fraternity was reactivated in l946 after a lapse of
tive years. The group assisted ASUI with parades, special events and
dances. This club was also instrumental in organizing Scout troops in
Pullman, Lewiston and Moscow. The year's activities included an all-
campus mixer, chess tournament and the "Ugly lke and Gaudy Gert"
contest. Bob Kleffner served as prexy with Kenny West, vice-president,
Bill Gugler, secretary, and David Lau, treasurer.
On the first Monday oi each month the women of Delta Mu, composed
of lobs Daughters in college, conducted their meetings. All coeds who
have been lobs Daughters in high school are eligible to join this organi
zation. Among their many activities were social parties, chili feeds, a
Christmas party for the Moscow lobs Daughters and a picnic at the
end ot the school year for senior lobs Daughters. Ioan Rowberry was
president, Loralee Epperson, vice-president, Connie Teed, secretary
and lune Carr, treasurer.
Row One: Barbara Pickett, Marjorie
Hartman, Margery Nobles, Nathelle
Bales, Ginger Jones, Donna McKee,
Rita Barker, Nancy Livingston . . .
Row Two: Maralee McReyno1ds,
Sue Youngblood, Marilyn Stolts.
Diane Oakley, Patsy Hart, Virginia
Heller, Carolyn Gruger, Liz Wine-
gar, Rae Salisbury, June Carr . . .
Row Three: Pat Albertson, Lois
Dodson, Peggy Patton, Marietta
Cloos, Charlotte Pennington, Joan
Rowherry, Helcia Graf, Anne Eggle-
son, Jean Whittemore, Arden John-
son, Iris Fisher, Pat Cameron.
One of the more inactive moments
of TMA finds several members re- '
laxing in one of the colorful rooms
of the beautiful new Student Union
building. Vic DeVries, second from
left, was president of the group.
TMA, as the popular campus name goes, is the social club of the town Tl NU
men on the campus. Besides their many social functions such as dances,
parties and exchanges, they enter intramural teams in many sports.
They are organized to give off-campus men an opportunity to partici-
pate in campus activities. Victor DeVries led this group throughout
the Year' ALEPI-I
Another new honorary to come into the limelight this year was Pi
Gamma Mu, social science honorary. Dr. Boyd Martin Was instrumental
in its establishment on the Idaho campus. Social science majors with G A
a high scholastic average are eligible to be initiated into this group.
Shirley Longeteig was acting chairman.
Row One: Shirley Longeteig, Prof.
Edward C. Moore, Kent Lake, Rob-
ert Strom, Alfred Prince, Prof.
Sverre I. Scheldrup, Prof. C. J.
Brosnan, Amie Kaisaki . . . Row
Two: Mary Louise Will, Charles
Abshire, James Tate, Prof. H. C.
Harmsworth, Prof. Boyd A. Martin,
Prof. Frederic C. Church, Edith
Row One: Welden Clark, Kay Mont-
gomery, Don Williams, Richard
Parsell, Donald Welton, Gary Peter-
son, Raymond Alcock . . . Row Two:
Rich Jordan, Robert Buchanan,
Rod Grider, Dick Meyer, Kenneth
Keefer, Bonese Collins, Ed Neal,
Jacques Guilloz . . . Row Three:
Maurice Long, Ross Walker, Mau-
rice Van, Leslie Mathews, Jr., Joan
Davidson, Sharon Henderson, Bar-
bara Reeves, Ellen Holbrook, Jean
Whittemore, Jeanne Peterson, Hel-
ene Fletcher, Betty Ruth Deesten
. . . Row Four: Frank Gunn, Robert
Stephens, Roger Ashby, Donald Ne-
pean, Bill Hassler, Loran Mercier,
Grant Humphrey, William Tracy,
Bert Stanford, Alfred Hayward,
The Attic Club is the service and social organization of the department
of Art and Architecture. Its major purpose is to promote good fellowship
among students and faculty members ot the department. Designing and
selling Christmas cards, the annual bridge party and fall and spring
picnics composed the major activities of the club. Kenneth Keefer was
president, Bonese Collins, vice-president, lohn Schaplowsky, secretaryp
and Ed Neal, treasurer.
ln 1941 the wives ot married students on campus, along with other
married Women students, organized the Dames' club. Its main objective
was to be a get-acquainted social group. Highlights of the year included
participation in the blood drive, Halloween party and a party for the
husbands in the tall. lean lones was presidentp Helene Gilliland, record-
ing secretary, Virginia Whitsler, corresponding secretary, and Helen
Row One: Ann Wickman, Rachel
Daub, Marge McCrillis, Helen
Stradley, Mrs. L. Cady, Jean Jones,
Helene Gilliland, Myrtle Bean, Ei-
leen Brooks, Beverly Taylor . . .
Row Two: Betty Peterson, Barbara
May, Carma Morgan, Maurine
Turnbull, Bertha Martin, Shirley
Commons, Vivian Sipila, Jackie
Fairley, Ina Mae Wiedenkeft,
Jeanne Judd, Ruth Burns, Martha
Aspitarte . . . Row Three: Katha-
rine Henneberry, Phyllis Taylor,
Evelyn Carlson, Virginia Whetsler,
Antoinette Milar, Delores Juve,
Nellie Mae Tripp. Mary Coltrin,
Nona Evans, Barbara Apodaca,
Millie Jenson, Charlotte Hyland,
Jeanne Melendy, Bea Vaughan . . .
Row Four: Margaret Harame,
Gladys Kidwell, Mary Petrinovich,
Dolores Thornhill, Marie Wood,
Lurene Schark, Jean Simpson,
Peggy Youngstrom, Leona Mackey,
Ruby Amos, Bessie Reynolds.
Row One: Joanne Hopkins, Adri-
enne George, Peggy George, Donna
Kjose, Marian Coolx, Nancy Weitz,
Barbara Livingston, Jo Benscoter,
Ann Kettenbach, Carol Schaffer
. . . Row Two: Pam Gaut, Betty
Loren, Bonnie Brown, Colleen Mc-
Donald, Pat Patton, Pat Harris,
Nancy Magel, Beverly Reeves, Don-
na Burch, Poof Wilson, Yvonne
George, Coach Kirkland, Tom Gen-
try . . . Row Three: Peter Vajda,
Jim Lambert, Don McMal-ian,
Frank Kinnison, Jr., Bill Hoblet,
Chase Barbee, Bud Owens, Walt
Dean, Rich Bradbury, Don Miller,
Glenn Casebolt, Ed Piester, Gerald
For students of outstanding swimming ability Hell Divers offers many
interesting water activities aside from their regular Monday night meet-
ings. The swimmers sponsor an annual water show, this year it had a
South Sea Island theme. Native costumes and outstanding swimming
ability brought success to this show. Other activities of the club included
a steak fry and hay ride. Tom Gentry was presidentg Bud Hagan, vice-
presidentg Pat Harris, secretaryg and Adrienne George, treasurer. Pat
Patton served as publicity director.
One of the Ski Club's most interesting activities is the annual Winter
Carnival. Presented in cooperation with the IKS and Spurs, this affair
features snow sculpturing and ski racing. Organized almost five years
ago, this club has offered an interesting and diversified program, includ-
ing ski retreats and sleigh rides. Bert Stanford served as club president
during the past year. A trip to Rossland, BC., highlighted February's
Row One: Victor Ransom, Howard
Pilkington, Ed Holt, David Ander-
son, Jim Pline, Dan Hampton, Lee
Thurber, Virginia Smith, Robin
Faisant, Don Deerkop, Bert Stan-
ford . . . Row Two: Eleanor Ander-
son, Marian Clift, Helen Trent,
Joyce Becker, Elizabeth Winegar,
Corinne Lauriente, Ernie Gohrband,
Peggy George, Adrienne George, Pat
Malone, Yvonne George, Mrs. H. E.
Davey . . . Row Three: Al Ruiz,
Lewis Oblock, Dick Coulter, Wayne
Jeppson, Bill Brederson. Stewart
Ailor, Ralph Litton, Jim Jenson,
Roger Bay, Ken Perkins, Bill Marr,
Kyle Etor, Phil Wymas, Joe De-
Marsh, Don Vandervort, Leslie
Mathews, Glenn Miller, Comdr. H.
E. Davey, Bruce Whitmore, Lauray
Row One: Marvin Jagels, James
Graham, Duncan Cameron, Paul
Schwabedissen, Laurence Grover,
Dyle Smith . . . Row Two: Eugene
Reed, Eugene Rinebold, Richard
Gibbs, David Craner, Floyd Row-
bury . . . Row Three: John Wester,
Bob Greer, Lee Gerhard, Lee Ham-
ilton, Frank Gillette . . . Row Four:
H. A. Winner, advisor, Ben Nicho-
las, Lester Diehl, Dwight Kindschy,
Advisor, Charles Williamson.
The Collegiate Chapter ot Future Farmers of America was one ot the
newer clubs on campus this year. Qualifications for joining the FFA are
junior standing, a member ot the Ag Club and a student majoring in
Agricultural Education. During their monthly meetings they stressed
leadership training activities, while at the same time they prepared tor
the Little lnternational Show. Dyle Smith Was presidentg Lawrence
Grover, vice-presidentg Paul Schwabedissen, secretaryp and lames Gra-
'llhree years ago the 4-H Club emerged to promote 4-H Work on the
campus and throughout the state. Anyone who is interested in 4 H or
agricultural work may join. One of the highlights of the year was the
sending of Don Mitchell, University ot Idaho sophomore, to Holland
through the lnternational Farm Youth Exchange. Ray Austine was presi
dentp Lou Carlson, vice-presidentg Hazel Havens, secretary, and Norma
Row One: Joan Hauger, Helen Mur-
phey, Wanda Gray, Colleen Alder,
Donna McKee . . . Row Two: Joyce
Molstead, Phyllis Ralstin, Linda
Archibald, Joyce Kiilsgaard, Marge
Hattan, Lavonna Eyrich, Hazel
Havens, Martha Allison, Barbara
Sifton, Arlene Brackett . . . Row
Three: Alvis Carder, Willard Kim-
erling, Lindley Walkington, Marion
Moore, Norman Fitzsimmons,
Woody Bernard, James Harding,
George Gardner, Lawrence John-
son, Ray Anstine, Robert Allison,
Row One: Robert Strom, Daniel
O'Connell, Keith Rieman, Richard my
McFadden, Peter Wilson, Len Biel-
enberg, John Dick, Archie Service, i
Les Case, Reynold George, James
Hunt, Joseph Zaveslxy . . . Row
Two: Justin Ouackenbush, Robert
Lyons, Reginald Reeves, Ina Mae
Wheeler, Jeanne Pollett, Edward
Shimson, James May, Francis
Hummel, R. B. Hodge, Doug Kra-
mer, C. J. Bermensolo, Clint Pet-
erson, Julius Peterson, William
Swope . . . Row Three: Walter Cur-
nutt, Warren Felton, John Stover,
Vern Gasser, Chester Graham, Gol-
den Bennett, Gordon Foster, Dar-
win Cogswell, William Mayer, Bry-
an Brunzell, Roderic Hearn, Gareth
Rouse, Dwaine Welch, Ray Pytel,
Bill Rowberry, Jim Ellinger, Tom
Golias, Donald Perry . . . Row Four:
Dean Mosher, W. F. Deinhard, Tom
Mitchell, Jay Stout, Charles Rich-
ardson, Harold McNally, William
Perry, Marion Wright, Jim Ingalls, '
Jack McKinley, Edward J. Aschen-
brenner, John Turnbull, William
Smith, William Simmons, A1 Den-
man, J. D. Green, Ray Cox, Kent i
Since l9l5 Bench and Bar has been organized to promote better under-
standing between law students and faculty, promote orientation of first
semester students in the use of the law library facilities and law study
habits, and to procure practicing attorneys and judges as speakers to
acquaint the students with the practical aspects of the legal profession.
Bench and Bar also sponsors the Honor Code for taking law examina-
tions. Highlight of their social activities was an annual dinner and dance
for students, faculty and local practicing attorneys. lim May was presi-
dent during the past year.
This professional and social club organized in 1914 is composed of
students enrolled in the College of Law and who have the scholastic
average required for graduation. Each year Phi Alpha Delta sponsors
the PAD dinner-dance. Outstanding professional speakers are engaged
from time to time to address the membership. This club donated the
Borah Memorial Plague on which is inscribed the name of the out-
standing graduating senior each year. l'. B. McKinley was Chief lustice
during the year.
Row One: Arthur Sutton, Nels Sahl,
Thomas Walenta, J. B. McKinley.
Charles Blanton, Jim Ingalls, Wil-
bur Rowberry, Jay Stout . . , Row
Two: Reynold George, Len Bielen-
berg, Clint Peterson, Doug Kramer,
Robert Lyons, John Stover, Russell
Shaud, Tom Smith, Ray Durtschi,
Charles Richardson . . . Row Three:
Richard McFadden, Gordon Foster,
James May, Julius Peterson, Fran-
cis Rasmussen, Edward Aschen-
brener, Ivan Woods. Walter Cur-
nutt, Edward Stanwood, Jim Neal.
Row One: Lucia Spencer, Betty
Thompson, Jean Hammer, Ila
Sample, Betty Peters, Lois Winner
Odberg, Jeanne Foster, Pat Nelson
Mervyn . . . Row Two: Connie Teed,
Betty Bennett, Eli Rapaich, James
Tate, Robert Fossum, Weldon
Clark, Beverly Schupfer, Edith
Stough . . . Row Three: Edwin
Clizer, Michio Kaku, Warren Sut-
ton, Lloyd Damsey, Charles Ab-
shire, Myron Johnston, Kenneth
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. Qriginally a debating society of congenial spirits at
William and Mary, Phi Beta Kappa has become more and more an
honor society, and now gives recognition in the field of liberal arts
and sciences. Election takes place in the spring, members being chosen
from the junior and senior classes. The students' records of leadership
and activities, as well as scholarship, must withstand careful scrutiny.
This national scholastic honorary for pre-meds and pre-dents began
locally in March, l939. lnitiation banguets, medical films and services
to pre-medical and pre-dental students for information, contacts and
orientation were the chief activities of Alpha Epsilon Delta. Any pre-
medical student with a 2.80 grade point is eligible for election to mem-
bership. Bill Chetwood was president, Warren Sutton, vice-president,
Marlene Monroe, secretary, and Mich Kaku, treasurer.
Row One: Mich Kaku, Bill Chet-
woocl, Gary Nefzger, Kiyoaky Hori,
Bob Johnson . . . Row Two: Connie
Teed, Margaret Torell, Marlene
Monroe, Dr. W. H. Cone, Charles
Berry . . . Row Three: Lloyd Dam-
sey, Ed Clizer, Bruce Powell, David
Sampson, John Wagoner, Warren
Row One: Phil Soulen, Robert Mac-
Donald, John Zwiener, Roy Vance.
Edith Stough, Wayne Lewis, Pat
Hamilton . . . Row Two: Chloe Mc-
Keever, Kathleen McEvers, Loyd
Bell, George Chamberlain, Roy
McCol1om, Leonard Rodig, Leo
Winegar, Jean Whittemore, Lucille
Schrome, Bob Zimmerman, Frank
Bowles . . . Row Three: Cecil Grow,
Dale Winsten, Vernon Thomas,
Bernard York, Don Lawrence,
Charles Burns, Walt Hardin, Joe
DeMarsh, Robert Perkins, Axel
Johnson, Harold Little . . . Row
Four: Arlin Ashmead, Arden Gors-
line, Boyd Huntsman, Marion Ho-
man, James Harding, Tom Shob-
brook, Frank Ritchie, Gene Rey-
nolds, Ralph Haley, Bill Kometo.
Those students registered in the School of Business found many inter-
esting activities in the Chamber of Commerce club. Such events as the
annual spring banquet and the Crippled Children's Benefit Ball alerted
keen interest in the club. Another big service rendered to business
students by this organization was the formation of a placement program
tor students in business. Leonard Rodig was president, Philip Soulen,
vice-presidentp Roy Vance, secretaryp and Kathleen Mclivers, treasurer.
Women students enrolled in the School of Business administration com-
pose this club. Any coed with an accumulative grade average of 2.80
or above, enrolled in the School of Business administration for at least
two semesters, is eligible for Phi Chi Theta. Social activities of the year
included spring and fall initiation banquets and a tea for business faculty
and prospective members. Each year a Scholarship Key is awarded to
the senior member with the highest accumulative grade average.
Miss Opal De Lancey, Pat Baker,
Beth Lillard, Jo Ann Schlegel, Alice
Johnson, Mildred Kilian, Noreen
Rouse, Imogene Crowell, Blanche
Erickson, Carolyn Goodwin, Betty
' M ..
Row One: Ruth Lotspeich, Merilyn
Petersen, Pat Albertson, Lois Ann
Saunders . . . Row Two: Marya
Parkins, Shirley Anderson, Kimie
Takatori, Marjorie Hartman, Fern
Swenson, Ramona Remp, Pat Pos-
nick, Margaret Sage, Miss Elsine
Nielsen . . . Row Three: Colleen A1-
der, Cecil Gasser, Marilyn Williams,
Barbara Pearce, Jan Morgan, Char-
lotte Pennington, Helen Brown,
Betty Lou Hillman, Joan Jansen,
Phyllis Larson, Nadine Drake, Car-
olyn Hansen, Rose Ellen Schmid,
1 MayBel1e Gardner . . . Row Four:
Carol Petersen, Marilyn Evans,
Mary Harding, Marilyn Stolts,
Joyce Molstead, Linda Archibald,
Velva Ailor, Margaret Warner, May
Bishop, LavonnaEyrich, Janet Mat-
sen . . . Row Five: Linda Lee Mar-
syla, Caryl Ingebritsen, Mary Car-
roll, Mary McDonald, Helcia Graf,
Nathelle Bales, Gwen Tupper, Betty
Peterson, Dolores Uria, Donna Mel-
is, Nancy Weitz.
The major project ot this club is the Home Ec Day scheduled each spring
for ldaho high school seniors. On this day senior girls from all parts ot
Idaho visit the Home Economics department at the University. Other
club projects include an annual dance with the Ag Club members and
selling hot dogs for home tootball games. Merilyn Petersen led this group
oi home economics majors with Ruth Lotspeich, vice-presidentg Caryl
lngebritsen, secretaryg Naida Whybark, treasurerg and Mary Patano,
Any girl majoring in Home Economics with a sufficient grade average
is eligible lor this honorary. Working throughout the year in close co-
operation With the Home Economics department, numerous parties and
discussions provided interesting activities. Helen Means served as presi-
dent ot this group. The Phi U cabin near Moscow Mountain is a favorite
Row One: Irene Horning, Martha
Allison, Merilyn Petersen, Helen
Means, Joan Rowberry, Naida Why-
bark, Elizabeth Fitzgerald . . . Row
Two: Carolyn Webb, Janice McCor-
mick, Linda Lee Marsyla, Caryl
Ingebritsen, Amelia Steiger, Arden
Johnson, Phyllis Vickery.
Row One: Willard Stevenson, Dean
Hale, Ralph Hart, Marvin Jagels,
Wallace Taylor, Allen Ingebritsen,
Harry lsaman, Herbert Dunsmoor,
James Kunkel, Wayne Durnil, Wal-
lace Fisher, Willlard Kirnerling,
Danny Warfield . . . Row Two:
Humfredo Macedo, Kenneth Lind,
Ralph Wilder, Donald Wagoner,
Kent Paynter, Guy Fairbrother,
Floyd Gephart, Robert Park, Gene
Easton, Richard Westgate, Farrell
Buxton . . . Row Three: Marvin
Hetrick, Dale Daniels, Donald Ryd-
rych, Bob Schild, Raymond Behr-
man, John Relk, Lee Boyle, Woody
Bernard, Alfred Hillman, Norman
Fitzsimmons, Howard Shepherd
. . . Row Four: Gerald Deahl, Jack
O'Leary, Dale Breckenridge, Ray
Anstine, Orville Roberts, David
Craner, Alden Fitch, Fred Troeh,
Clair Hillman, Gerald Weaver.
For thirty-five years or more the Ag Club has been organized to create
more interest for the students in the field of agriculture. Any student in
the College of Agriculture is eligible to join the club. Each fall this
group sponsors the Ag Bawl which features appropriate decorations
and music. In the spring the members of the Ag Club turn out in full
force for participation in the Little International. Harry lsaman was
prexyp lohn Weinmann, vice-presidentg Dean Hale, secretaryg and Bill
Alpha Zeta is an organization developed for the purpose of furthering
the cause of agriculture and the development of leaders in the field of
agriculture. To be qualified for membership a student must have satis-
factorily completed three semesters in the College of Agriculture and
have a minimum grade average of 2.7 for these semesters. Each year
Alpha Zeta holds a joint initiation with the WSC chapter. Gary Sessions
was chancellorp Eugene Rinebold, scribe: Allen Schark, chroniclerg and
Leo luve, treasurer.
Row One: George Peterson, Eugene
Rinebold, Leo Juve, Paul Torell,
Gary Sessions, Allen Schark, Prof.
W. P. Lehrer, Hyde Jacobs . . . Row
Two: Ward Sutton, Roy Wood, Lee
Hamilton, Leonard Brackebusch,
Bryan Christian, Gerald Weaver,
Orville Roberts, Dale Ever-son,
Douglas Cook, Floyd Rowbury . . .
Row Three: Nick Plato, Vern Bahr,
Dick Johnson, Owen Agenbroad,
Fred Troeh, George O'Leary, Frank
Gillette, William Meyer, Donald
Row One: Meredith Glenn, George
Hespelt, Bill Walkington, Clark
Long, Kaare Reed, Russ Baum. Jim
Henry, Arnold Johnson . . . Row
Two: Stanley Thomas, Joffre My-
ers, Robert Drexler, Arlen Webb,
James Bell, Raymond Weholt,
Ralph Haverkamp . . . Row Three:
John Keller, James Martin, Keith
Bowman, Joe Kass, Eugene Cop-
pinger, Clifford Jensen, Frederick
Hyland, George Webb, Dale Hamil-
ton, Todd Frohman, Cecil Hatha-
way . . . Row Four: Donald Nielsen,
George Haugland, John Spink,
Ritchie Gooch, Kenneth Hayden,
Rafael Jiminez, Vaughn Denning,
Harold Brammer, Jacob Kertz,
This engineering honorary for men students in the upper one-third of
their class was established locally in l922. Sigma Tau encourages high
scholastic standards and sociability among engineering students. With
the completion of the new engineering building, the men of this organi-
zation compiled and printed a complete faculty directory. Marvin Long
served as president with Ritchie Gooch as vice-presidentj Rafael liminez,
corresponding secretary: Burnell Hyland, recording secretaryp Harold
Brammer, treasurerp Russell Baum, historian: Harold Suchan, reporter.
This chapter of the American Institute of Civil Engineers is organized
chiefly to promote interest in the profession. Anyone enrolled in Civil
Engineering is eligible to join. At each meeting the members are shown
movies dealing with some current topicp or noted men of the profession
visit as guest speakers. Several field trips have proved both enjoyable
and beneficial to the members.
Row One: James Bainbridge. Mar-
vin Carmichael, Joseph Huckabee,
Robert Underkofler, Arnold John-
son, Bill Bolton, John Hovland . . .
Row Two: Tor Lyshaug, William
Sacht, Robert Smith, Bob Griffith,
Cecil Hathaway, Jack Buerkle . . .
Row Three: Charles Clark, Kaare
Reed, Bob Christensen, Ola Saat-
vedt, Ronald Hill, Alfred Anderson
. . . Row Four: Thomas Mendiola,
Don Randall, Ralph Haverkamp,
Hal Stivers, Robert Wheeler, Gale
Taylor . . . Row Five: Tom Trees,
Howard Pilkington, W. W. Tinnis-
wcod, advisor, Burton Bergman,
Rafe Jiminez, Rulon Jensen, Doug-
Row One: Fred Arrasmith, Marion
Gilliland, Jim Henry, Neil Peter-
son, William Adams, Raymond We-
holt . . . Row Two: Don Lott. Em-
mett Lisle, Bob Barber, Donald
Nielsen, Frank Harris, Durmond
Look . . . Row Three: Oscar Stub-
berud, Robert Steiger, George Hes-
pelt, Frederick Hyland, Edward
Purdy . . . Row Four: Roy Dcupe,
Prof. Hugo Johnson, Gene McCul-
lough, Prof. Lloyd Craine, Joseph
Butlius, Prof. W. R. Parish, Tom
Johnson, Clifford Jensen, Tom
For those students pursuing an electrical engineering course, the Elec-
trical Engineers club has been organized. One of their unique social
functions this year was a lab party for club members. This was followed
by a steak fry in the spring. Thomas Johnson was chairman, Fred
Hyland, vice-chairman, Neil Peterson, secretary, George l-lespelt, treas-
urer, and Marion Gilliland, publicity. Professor l. Hugo lohnson was
For students majoring in mechanical engineering the Idaho Student
Chapter of the American Society of Mechanical Engineers Was organ-
ized on October 5, 1925. The purpose of this organization is to develop
student leadership, also to initiate and broaden the students' acguain-
tance with the practical side of Mechanical Engineering. Delbert Robi-
son, senior ME student, won first place for the idaho Student Chapter
in the technical papers contest at the 1950 Regional Conference. Ritchie
Gooch was student chairman with lohn Spink serving as vice-chairman.
Row One: John Spink, James Pet-
erson, Dale Nesbitt, Del Naser,
David Womendorff, Robert Drexler,
. . . Row Two: Kenneth Sipila, Wal-
ter Youngstrom, Merlin Francis,
Ralph Dulin, Stanley Thomas,
Joffre Myers, Ronald Reese, Ritchie
Gooch . . . Row Three: Marvin
Long, Richard Gardner, Fedor Sal-
va, Richard Sheppard, J. T. Nor-
gord, Jac Caward, Harvey Armin-
Row One: Darrell Larsen, Rhys
Tovey, Elvan Bean, Lindley Walk-
ington, William Nelson, Leslie Ab-
bott . . . Row Two: Raymond Remp.
Lamar Williams, Russell Baum,
Yoshimi Hosoda, Bill Walkington,
Jack Barraclough, Prof. J. W. Mar-
tin . . . Row Three: Gene Craig,
Richard Miller, Hugo Riecken, Wrn.
Henneberry, Wendell Styner, Gale
Krause, Wayne Robison.
Since l925 the Agricultural Engineers have been established to acguaint
the students with the responsibilities and activities of the professional
tield. Any major in Ag Engineering is Welcome to the group. Engineers
Ball and participation in the Little International were the two big events
ot the year. Leslie Abbott served as prexyg Yoshimi l-losoda, vice-presi-
dentg Bill Walliington, secretaryg and Bill Nelson, scribe.
Harold Brammer served as head of this social club, primary interest of
which is to promote interest in the profession ot chemical engineering.
Aside from the regular bi-monthly meetings, this group enjoyed several
tield trips and a spring picnic. Any chemical engineer was eligible to
join this organization. Other officers included George Rey, vice-presi-
dentg loe Kass, secretary-treasurery and Bill Stemple, publicity chairman.
Row One: Bill Stemple, Jack Ken-
dall, Todd Frohman, Gilbert Nich-
olson, George Rey, Robert Parsons,
Dr. C. O. Reiser . . . Row Two: Frank
Wheelock, Roger Bourassa, Ken-
neth Hayden, Joe Kass, Keith Bow-
man, Eugene Coppinger, Karl Kla-
son, Harold Brarnrner.
Row One: Jack Kendall, Stanley
Thomas, Todd Frohman, Bruce
Whitmore . . . Row Two: Jim
Henry. Arnold Johnson, Joe But-
kus, Richard Miller, Earnest Ma-
All the various branches of engineering send representatives to this
council of Associated Engineers. Their main purpose is to combine and
coordinate the various engineering students into joint social-educational
functions and activities. Stan Thomas served as head of this council.
Students enrolled in the School ot Education with an accumulative 3.0
grade average compose this honorary. At their meetings various educa-
tional topics are discussed. A formal initiation banguet is given each
spring as well as several teas tor prospective members during the year.
Sherman Black was president of this group. Dean Weltzin served as
Row One: Keith Keefer, Sherm
Black, John Paterson, Ben John-
son . . . Row Two: Joan Raymer,
Barbara Swanstrom, Mary Clyde,
Ollie Paclxenham, Rae Salisbury,
Helen Dragseth, Pam Gaut . . . Row
Three: Helen Daniels, Esther Uhl-
man, Lester Haagensen, Gerald
Goecl-xe, J. F. Weltzin, advisor, Le-
roy Amos, Virginia Smith, Phyllis
Row One: Conrad Merrick, Dean
Sullivan, Fred Matzner, Glen Ful-
cher, Ron Stickney, Bob Sonnich-
sen, Prof. Ernest Wohletz, Jim
Wright, Bob Oehmcke, Chuck Ohs,
David Scott, Neil Hamilton, Bill
Burchard, Bill Driver, Bob Nobis,
Dave Fellin . . . Row Two: Robert
Roller, Howard Heiner, Bob Mc-
Mahon, Claire Letson, Lee Sharp,
Raymond Miller, David Klehm,
Burton Holt, Leo Martin, Harold
Thomas, Richard Pfilf, John Eng-
wer, Donald Tschanz, Joseph Ba-
sile, Duane Lloyd, Robert Johnson,
Robert Gorsuch . . . Row Three:
Dean D. S. Jeffers, Prof. M. E. De-
ters, Lonnie Williams, Paul Mat-
thews, William Leavell, David Par-
sons, Art Andraitis, Donald Mc-
Manamon, Frank Favor, Ralph
Carmichael, William Gleaves, Lee
Gorsuch, Saul Hirschberg, William
Nelson, Jim Kelly, Paul Cherno-
bay, Dale Thacker . . . Row Four:
Claude Willows, William Scribner,
Kenneth Estes, Frank Beitia, Ed-
ward Wiggins, Dave Christensen,
Howard Chadwick, Louis Spink,
Aldo Desantis, Alan Curtis, Alvis
Carder, Richard Parker, Raymond
Johnson, William Nagle, Donald
Balser, Prof. T. S. Buchanan . . .
Row Five: Prof. E. L. Ellis, Prof. E.
Witisdale, Jack Shero, Alexander
Heitmann, James Lynch, Bryce
Beck, Warren Crabb, Jack Lorts,
Robert Lieurance, Hardy McAlister,
Donald Vandevort, Bill Scotford,
Charles Pierce, Howbert Bonnett,
Bill Sacheck, Henry Gilbertson,
Roger Bay, Carman Estheimer.
Bob Gorsuch led this group of men throughout the year. Among their
many activities were included a steak fry, banquet, Forester's Ball, pub-
lication of the "idaho Forester," and Weekly meetings with entertainment
and refreshments. Membership in this organization is open to all under-
graduate and graduate students in forestry. Harold Heiner served as
vice-president, loe Basile, secretary, and Burt Holt, ranger.
To secure and maintain a high standard of scholarship in forestry educa-
tion and to Work for the upbuilding of the profession is the aim of Xi
Sigma Pi, forestry honorary. The most outstanding activities were the
fall and spring initiations, where T-bone steaks were broiled to suit
each man's taste. Glen Fulcher was forester, Claude Willows, associate
foresterg Bob McMahon, secretaryg and Duane Pyrah, ranger.
Row One: Glen Fulcher, Claude
Willows, Bob McMahon, Everett
Ellis, Howard Heiner, Prof. E. W.
Tisdale, Ralph Carmichael, Lee
Sharp . . . Row Two: Prof. Ernest
Wohletz, Dean D. S. Jeffers, Prof.
T. S. Buchanan, Prof. M. E. Deters,
Lonnie Williams, William Scribner,
Dale Thacker, Joseph Basile, Wil-
' liam Leavell, Conrad Merrick.
Row One: Joe Emmons, Gordon
Blackburn, Aleck Lafferty, Bob
Jones, William Buhn . . . Row Two:
i Dennis Tx-oth, Adrian Albrethsen,
Jerald Haegele, Glen Hanson, Henry
One of the chief activities of the
Associated Miners is preparation
for the all-campus, very informal
Muckez-'s Ball where the false
Hmucker-'s bucks" fly high and
wide on the gaming tables.
Sponsored annually by the Associated Miners at ldaho, the Mucker's
Ball gives students a chance to gamble away to their hearts' content.
All mining students are eligible to become members of the Associated
Miners. The group fosters improved student-faculty relations and held
numerous social get-togethers. Affiliated with the American lnstitute of
Mining and Metallurgical Engineers, the University chapter introduces
various phases of actual mining experience to student members.
Psi chapter of Sigma Gamma Epsilon was begun in May, l929. This
club was organized to further interest in the earth sciences. Men who
are in the department of mineral industries and in the upper twenty-five
per cent of their class are eligible for membership in this organization.
Two banquets and spring picnics highlighted the social calendar of the
year. The TARR award is presented annually to the outstanding chapter
member. Qfficers for the year were Richard Davey, presidentg Adrian
Albertson, Vice-president, and loe Emmons, secretary-treasurer.
Holt, Leo Korytko.
Row One: Dean Lenander, Bill
Walkington, Bob Wheeler, George
Peterson, Boyd Barker, Wallace
Schmidt, George Goble . . . Row
Two: Neil Shepherd, Gary Heyer,
Harold Brammer, Axel Johnson,
Robert McCaslin, Bob Nixon, Clay-
Perhaps the newest club on campus is the Vandal Flying Club. lt is
composed ot all men who are pilots or are anxious to learn about avia-
tion. Their headquarters are located at the Moscow Ski Ranch located
about one-halt mile south of Moscow. Wallace Schmidt was instrumental
in getting this club established. The Vandal fliers own their own planes.
Under the able leadership of Kenneth Foucar the newly organized
Vandal Riders completed a very successful year. Any student is eligible
to join this group ot riders. The members ot this club enjoyed many
hay rides, picnics and barn dances. On the more constructive side the
riders were active in rodeos and participated in several horse shows.
Other officers included King Block, vice-president: lo Pence, treasurerg
and Terry Carson, secretary.
Row One: Dee Dee May, Frances
Tate, Becky Jean Hill, Rita Anne
Barker, Dawn Moore, Ann Harding,
Lois Bush, Mary Gerard, Genevieve
McCabe, Gwen Townsend, Jo Pence
. . . Row Two: Barbara Sifton, Bar-
bara Brevick, Liz Winegar, Mary
McDonald, Mary Harding, Beverly
Reeves, Lanna Pierson, Maggie
Gandiaga, Kenneth Foucar . . . Row
Three: Leroy Fayle, Howard Harris,
Herb Spencer, Caryl Fausett, Stew-
art Ailor, Danny Warfield, Bryan
Stone, Richard Lint, Allan John-
son, Bob Schild, Don Dunlap, Chuck
Schroeder, Dryden Hiler, Claire
Letson, Donald Vandevort, Glen
Greeley, Floyd Gephart, James
This building is often referred to as "the most beautiful building on the
campus." Not only is it attractive, but highly functional, too, and it is
admirably adapted to its purpose. Consecrated at services on November
24, 1950 Cthe twentieth anniversary of the incorporation of the Idaho
lnstitutel, the CCC is demonstrating the wisdom of the planning and
investment of 575,000 which the total property represents.
Another new religious building along the modern line is the Canter-
bury House of the Episcopal Church Student Group. Work was begun
in the spring of 1950 with the completioniand grand opening of the
building following in the late fall of 1950. This building includes a
lounge, meeting rooms, recreation room, kitchenette and business offices.
The total investment represents about 330,000 Students did much of
the construction themselves.
Guest speakers of Religious Emphasis Week included many college presidents Left to
right are Rev. Thomas Hunter Rev Thomas Fattaruso Rabbi Bernard Rosenberg Dr John
Clarke, Dr. Lewis Corlett Dr Paul Pitman Dr F W Werts and Rev Frank Sharp
RELIGIOUS EMPHASIS WEEK
Religious Emphasis Week at the University ot Idaho is designed
to present, in terms intelligible to university men and women,
the relevance ot religion to personal lite and the great social
issues ot this age. lts aim is to bring to the student body and the
faculty a conviction ot the burning need ot our day for intelli-
gent, trained, consecrated Christians. The objective ot the week
as chosen by a poll ot students was "To arouse the realization
that religion can be a vital and living force in the lite ot college
students as a basis." Noted churchmen from all over the nation
were brought to the campus as speakers.
Results of Religious Emphasis Week show arenewed interest in religion Students are able to find peace and relaxation in the lounge of the
on campus. Dr. Oscar Adam, director of the Christian Institute, is newly built Christian Institute following their weeklychurch meetings
shown discussing principles of religion with several students.
Row One: Lavonna Eyrich, Marjorie
Hattan, Marilyn Pond, Miss Helen
Jeane Terry, Lutitia Brackney,
Eleanor Justice, Elizabeth Wilcox
. . , Row Two: Eugene Larsen, Ken-
neth Kornher, Harold Brammer,
John Blom, Donald Trupp, Dale
Douglas, George Hespelt.
ln order to bring about greater understanding between the church
denominations, elected representatives from different student organi-
zations have formed the lnterchurch Council. This council's greatest
project is the Religious Emphasis Week which is sponsored each spring
on campus. Another outstanding activity of this group is the campus
Easter Sunrise Service. President of the council this year was Donald
Truppp Howard Morton was vice-presidentp Elizabeth Wilcox, secretary-
treasurerg and lohn Blom, historian.
The Roger Williams Club started off the year with a reception of new
members. Anyone of the Baptist belief or interested in the church is
always invited to attend. Throughout the year many lawn parties and
dinners were sponsored. Highlight of the year's social calendar was the
Christmas program and party sponsored by the club. Their weekly
meetings consisted of devotional periods and fellowship. Ruth Dimond
served as head of this group.
Row One: Mrs. W. K. Pope, Mary
Gerard, Elizabeth Fitch, Ruth Di-
mond, Isabelle Lenker, Ward Sut-
ton . , . Row Two:Norn1an Stueckle,
Evangeline Ketterling, Nancy Shel-
ton, Mary Ellen Barrett, Jean Sut-
ton, Dale Douglas . . . Row Three:
Larry Riedesel, Bob Schild . . . Row
Four: Don Jensen, John Relk, Art
Henry, Vance Wilburn, Dallas
Row One: Eleanor Powell, Joanne
Osterlund, Caryl lngebritsen, Char-
lotte Solberg, Dolores Espeland,
Fern Swenson, Charles Ohs . . .
Row Two: Francis Schulz, Jens
Middleboe, Roger Bay, Leonard
Brackebusch, Dallas Fuller, Harold
Brammer, David Scott . . . Row
Three: Robert Johnson, Maribel
Schupfer, Chloe McKeever, Linda
Lee Marsyla, Marjorie Hatton, Car-
ol Erickson, Haakon Haga, Jack
Rosenthal . . . Row Four: Pastor
Harold T. Masted, Nelson Gibson,
Allen Ingebritsen, Helen Dragseth,
Virginia Orazem, John Blom, Geo.
Regular mid-week Bible studies and Sunday devotional meetings were
the principal activities of the Lutheran Student Association. This group
of Lutherans is organized to cultivate friendships and social life on a
Christian level. Participation in the Inter-Church Council, special serv-
ices and programs, attendance at various Pacific Northwest Conferences
and work on special projects of service to the Church and community
composed a full year for this club. lohn Blom was president and lack
Rosenthal served as vice-president.
For the spiritual, physical and mental nurture of young people in the
life of the Episcopal Church the Canterbury Club was established in
l94l. The Canterbury Club met every Tuesday evening. Service of Holy
Communion followed by breakfast each Wednesday morning at seven
o'clock, Friday night suppers, Sunday evening snacks, dances, parties,
retreats, intellectual discussions and lectures filled a complete and
interesting year. Bill Ross was president, Barbara Storms, vice-presidentj
and Anne DuSault, secretary.
Row One: Kathryn Barstow, Dawn
Moore, Merlyn Maule, Janet Mat-
sen, Dinah Ketchen, Peggy Cox,
Elizabeth Bell, Jo Ann Ennis . . .
Row Two: Audrey Stewart, Jeanne
McAlexander, Bill Ross. Rev. Nor-
man Stockwell, Barbara Storms,
Anne DuSau1t, Mrs. Norman Stock-
well, Albert Ruiz . . . Row Three:
Bill Dewitt, Pat Hancock, Nathelle
Bales, Clare Guernsey, Joanne
Reed, Joan Kaeser, Gwen Tupper,
Liz Winegar, Jackie Taylor, Terry
Willey, Bill Graue.
Row One: Roger Chichester, Hazel
Bell, Diane Oakley, Helen Terry,
Bob McMahon . . . Row Two: Bill
Little, Ben Chichester, Fred Van
Roger Chichester guided this group ot Christian Scientist students
through a successful year. This club is organized to Welcome new
Christian Scientists to the campus, to unite them in closer bonds oi
fellowship and to give those who desire it an opportunity to learn more
about Christian Science. Ben Chichester was vice-president, Helen
Terry, clerkp Nadine Chichester, corresponding secretaryg and Bob
An organization tor Catholic students, this club offers its members many
activities including mixers, discussion periods, Communion breakfasts
a Christmas party and several picnics. Each year the members sponsor
an all-campus dance as a money raising project. Donna lo Walenta
served as president the first semester, and Carl Stamm succeeded her
the second semester.
Row One: Nadine Stanek, Pete
Breysse, Bonne Allee, Carl Starnrn,
Andrew Kirsch, Bettyann Johan-
sen. Don Papineau , . . Row Two:
Ward Brookwell, Martin Our-ada,
Pat Reilly, Lida Carter, Jeanette
Sterner, Geraldine Fx-itzley, Jean
Sterner, Luise Longo . . . Row
Three: Patty Patton, Rosie Hyatt.
Dolores Uria, Norma Stralovich,
Patricia Posnick, Kathleen Gray,
I Molly McFarland, Maggie Gandi-
aga, Patricia Malone . . . Row Four:
Robert Johnson, Patricia Sweeney,
Janie MacMillan, Raymond Arte,
. Bill Exworthy, Charles Farrell, Aldo
, De Santis, Joseph Haussman, Jo-
: seph Zavesky, William Perry.
Row One: Joyce Fisher, Eleanor
Justice, Jessie DeKlotz, Barbara
Kirk, Lutitia Brackney, Cherie Wis-
wall, Carol Pfeiffer, Phyllis Payne
. . . Row Two: Joan Martin, Marilyn
Williams, Joan Jansen, Hazel Hav-
ens, Dolores Beadles, Margie Peer,
Deloris Knight. Alice Henry, Elzo
Mink . . . Row Three: Loreen
Schmelzel, Helen Kersey, Hazel
Howard, Marya Parkins, Virginia
Fox, Joan Davidson, Joan Parks.
Eldora Taylor, Betty Hillman, Bar-
bara Clauser, Barbara Newbill . .
Row Four: Donna Bray, Sue Young
blood, Beverly Eggerth, Rosie Berg
dorf, Rosie Schmid, Kimie Taka
tori, Gwen Townsend, Barbara Tol
bert, Isabelle Lenker, Ramona
Remp, Winifred Hokanson, Helen
For twenty-two years Kappa Phi has been the organization for Methodist
Women students. Their official slogan is that "Every Methodist Woman
in the Univeristy world today is a leader in the Church of tomorrow."
Activities of the year were a Thanksgiving banquet, Halloween slumber
party, Christmas party and a Candlelight service at Christmas. For a
money raising project this group sold Christmas cards on campus.
Delores Beadles was president and Mrs. Clifford Dobler Was sponsor.
Since l929 Wesley Foundation has been the official Methodist student
organization designed to benefit its members socially, spiritually and
intellectually. Any interested student may participate in the club's ac-
tivities. Mountain retreats, exchanges with the WSC club, dinners and
picnics make up some of the activities of the club. Rev, Ernest P. Goulder
served as advisor.
Row One: Lutitia Brackney, Gwen
Townsend, Barbara Tolbert, Isa-
belle Lenker, Winifred Hokanson,
Hazel Howard, Helen Brown, Betty
Hillman, Joyce Fisher . . . Row
Two: Rev. E. P. Goulder, Ralph
Fothergill, David Beadles, Clark
Lawson, Leslie Matthews, Leo Ces-
pedes, Paul Schwabsdissen, Sam
Cespedes, Richard Kakisako . . .
Row Three: Mation Homan, Jim
Ballantyne, Mark Smith, Lawrence
Batzel, Ken Kornher, Bryce Beck,
Howbert Bonnett, Wendell Styner.
Don Batten, Robert Ackaret . . .
Row Four: Jeanne Goulder, Daisy
Graham, Eleanor Justice, Joan Oi-
ficer, Rosie Schmid, Marilyn Wil-
liams, Clarisse Goulder, Delores
Beadles, Joan Jansen, Jessie De-
Klotz, Ann Pickett, Joan Parks,
Cherie Wiswall, . . . Row Five: Fran-
cis Sherwood, Darrell Brack, Regi-
nald Reeves, Dwight Klein, Del Mar
Jaquish, Arthur Dalke, Jim Dun-
ham, Bob Huntley, Donna Melis.
Row One: David Beckstead, Mr.
George S. Tanner, Dorrel Larsen,
Mrs. Dorrel Larsen, Hyde Jacobs,
Dale Daniels, Axel Johnson, Marie
Neilson, Ray Neilson . . . Row Two:
Mary Kerr, Lola Hansen, Joan
Wilde, Lawrence Rasmussen, Sha-
ron Henderson, Robert Lee, Norma
Hunt, Lauray Fereday . . . Row
Three: Eugene Larsen, Pauline
Westerberg, William Nelson, Lois
Bush, Frank Haglund, Colleen A1-
der, George Gardner, JoAnn Jacobs,
James Harding, Judy Coble, Eu-
gene Toone, Moena Glenn, Van
All University members ot the Church ot the Latter Day Saints are
eligible ior this club which has been on campus since 1938. This group
gave a pledge party in December, a sweetheart ball in February, several
picnics in the spring and monthly parties for members. David Beckstead
was presidentg Kenneth Keeter, vice-president, Norma Hunt, secretaryg
and Sharon Henderson, historian.
Presbyterian and Congregational college students have merged to form
the Westminster Forum. lts purpose is to provide Christian fellowship
and experience for its members. Dinners, picnics and regular devo
tional and discussion periods were some ot its activities. Weekly Sunday
night meetings Were held to discuss Christian lite and social living on
campus. Several retreats to Lake Coeur d'Alene and Lake Chatcolet
highlighted their inspirational program.
Row One: James Kunkel, Dale Ever-
son, Al Denman, Lindley Walking-
ton, Woody Bernard, Jim Walker,
Lou Carlson, Herb Dunsrnoor . . .
Row Two: Irene Horning, Elizabeth
Wilcox, Pat Jensen, James Walking-
ton, Horace Nealey, Betty Thomp-
son, Doris Bronson, George Hespelt,
Ray Lockard . . . Row Three: Victor
Devries, Reverend Don Clayton,
Pat Kiesz, Joyce Rudolph, Helene
Fletcher, Henry Holt, Terrill Hor-
ton, Barbara Dudgeon, Barbara
Line, Ginger Jones, Frank Coch-
On their Way io aifiolvfrom classes, the students
a,bsorljltlie nafL1rleil beauty of ihe lclaho
campus. Thenumeroiis sororities, fraternities
and halls serve Vibe Idaho stuolentasf a foster
home While ladclinglto .his universal under.
standing of all niankind. o 4
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Row One: Mrs. Sage, Mrs. Christiansen, Mrs. Scott. Mrs. Larson. Mrs. Graham, Mrs. Lemon, Mrs. Burns, Mrs. Mayfield. Mrs. Liheau . . . Row Two
Mr. Sage, Mr. Glasscock, Mrs. Glasscock. Mrs. Hayes. Mrs. Bender, Mrs. Garfield. Mrs. Lehrer, Mrs. Riedel, Mr. Burns, Mrs. Mayfield. Mr. Libeau
Housemothers, Hostesses, Proctors
Campus Clula -
Chrisman Hall -
Forney Hall -
Hays Hall -
ldaho Clul: -
First Semester -
Second Semester -
Pine Hall - - -
- - A Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Sage
- Mr, and Mrs. Carl Burns
- - Mrs. Chrisman
- - - - Mrs. Sammi:
- Mr. and Mrs. Fred Snyder
- Mr. and Mrs. Grant Wiggins
- Mr. and Mrs. Clayton Libeau
- - - Mr. Thomas Buchanan
Mr. and Mrs. C, E. Mitchell, assistants
Willis Sweet Hall -
Alpha Chi Omega -
Alpha Phi - -
Delta Delta Delta
Delta Gamma Y
Gamma Phi Beta
Kappa Alpha Theta -
Kappa Kappa Gamma
Pi Beta Phi - -
Beta Theta Pi - -
Della Tau Della - -
Sigma Alpha Epsilon
Sigma Chi - - -
Mr. Calvin Warnick, assistant
Mr. Fred Watson, assistant
A - - - Mrs. Landborq
- Mr. and Mrs. Darwin Mayfield
Mr. Marvin Glasscock, assistant
Mr. Tom Ambrose, assistant
A - V - - Mrs, Garfield
- Mrs. Riedel
f Mrs. Graham
f - Mrs. Larson
- Mrs. McCartney
- - Mrs. Bender
- Mrs. Lehrer
- Mrs. Hayes
- - - - - - Mrs, Scott
- A Mrs. Lemon
- Mrs. Magnuson
Being responsible for the actions ot the students within
their various living groups is the function ot this long-
suttering group. The hostesses and proctors must handle
all the living arrangements tor the hall dwellers, as well
as nurture each bitter complaint. l-lousemothers are
charged with chaperoning their tlirtatious wards, with
instructing them in the social graces and occasionally
giving them lockouts. lt's a cruel World, but it's lots
Row One: Donald McMahan, Robert Webb, Glen Stringham, Ralph Dulin, Ronald Hyde,
Don Parker, Elwood Werry, Tony Galdos, Eugene Bush . . . Row Two: John Ascuaga, Jack
Krehbiel, Barney Brunelle, Stanley Riggers, Grant Radford, Myron Hodgson, Keith Judd,
Fred Reich, Richard McFadden . . . Row Three: Jerry Rockwood, Neal Smiley, Winston
Churchill, Robert Van Kleeck, Joe Carson, Dave Hiner, James Chadband, John Martin,
Ed Aschenhrener, Evan Ellis, Jim LaGrone.
fVlen's l-louse Presidents
Although not an organized group, the men's house presidents
cooperated in several functions this year. By working with this
group, committees for Homecoming, the two blood drives, and
All-University day requested and obtained excellent assistance
from the men's halls and houses. Each member did this, ol
course, in addition to his regular house duties.
Alpha Tau Omega
Beta Theta Pi -
Campus Club -
Chrisman Hall -
Delta Chi -
Delta Sigma Phi -
Delta Tau Delta -
ldaho Club -
Kappa Sigma -
lambda Chi Alpha
LDS lnstitute -
Lindley Hall -
Phi Delta Theta -
Phi Kappa Tau -
Pine Hall - - -
Sigma Alpha Epsilon
Sigma Chi - - - -
Sigma Nu - -
Tau Kappa Epsilon -
Willis Sweet Hall
- Boyd Barker
- Gene Bush
- - Dave Hiner
- lcseph Carson
- Elwood Werry
Robert Van Kleek
- Robert Webb
- Myron Hodgson
- lohn Martin
- Grant Radford
- Don Parker
A John Ascuaga
- - Keith ludd
- lerry Rockwood
- lack Krehbiel
- Ronald Hyde
- Stan Riqqers
Alpha Chi -
Alpha Phi -
Delta Delta Delta
Delta Gamma -
Forney Hall A
Gamma Phi Beta
Hays Hall - -
Kappa Alpha Theta -
Kappa Kappa Gamma
Pi Beta Phi - -
Ridenbaugh Hall -
Donna lean Broyles
- Carol Bowlby
- Helen Means
- - lane Fisk
l une Carr
- Molly Cramblet
Ruth Van Engelen
l anet Fulton
- loan Rowberry
' - - lo Raber
- Louise Elenden
Row One: Jody Raber, Elizabeth Fitzgerald, Beverly Bressler, Molly Cramblet, Marilyn
Evans, Eleanor Justice . . . Row Two: Donna Broyles Hayes, Carol Bowlby, Janice McCor
mick, Helen Means, Ruth Van Engelen, Joan Rowberry, Bernadean Reese.
omen's l'-louse Presidents
Supervising the social andlscholastic functions ot her own house
or hall is in itself guite a job, but this year the women's house
presidents organized to serve as a liaison agent between the
individual living groups and the various ASUI functions. And,
according to some authorities, the women did a better job than
- - lody Haber
Chief among Panhellenic Council's functions is the regulation
and supervision of women's rush. ln addition, better scholarship
is encouraged by this group, which consists of two members from
each of the eight Idaho sororities. Presidents for this year were
Norma Whitsell, first semester, and lane Clark, second semester.
Alpha Chi Omega -
Alpha Phi -
Delta Delta Delia
Delta Gamma -
Gamma Phi Beta
Kappa Alpha Theta -
Kappa Kappa Gamma
Pi Beta Phi - - -
Donna Broyles Hayes
- Norma Whitsell
Mary .lean Hansen
- Mollie Cramblet
Ruth Van Enqelen
- loan Rowberry
Row One :' Bernadean Reese, Joan Rowberry, Jane Clark, Ruth Van Engelen, Pat Albertson
. . . Row Two: Helen Church, Becky Bax-line, Norma Whitsell, Beverly Bressler, Jo Magee,
Molly Cramblet . . . Row Three: Elizabeth Fitzgerald, Jody Raber, Coralie Hart, Helen
Means, Gail Graham, Mary Hansen.
Alpha Tau Omega
Beta Theta Pi -
Delta Chi - -
Delta Sigma Phi -
Delta Tau Delta -
Kappa Sigma -
Lambda Chi Alpha A
Phi Delta Theta - - -
Phi Gamma Delta -
Phi Kappa Tau - -
Sigma Alpha Epsilon
Sigma Nu - V -
Tau Kappa Epsilon -
- lerry Hansen
- Bob Burns
- Bob Mays
e lim Aston
- Ron Hyde
- Stan Rigqers
Two men from each fraternity compose Interfraternity Council
which Works to aid the various houses in their social and scho-
lastic problems. ln addition, IFC supervises rush and serves as
a link between ASUI and University administrations and the
individual fraternities. Stan Riggers and lim Chadband led the
group this year.
First Row: Richard Moore, Gary Sessions, Bob Rowett, Jirn Aston, Ralph Haverkamp, Jack
Krehbiel, Tony Galdos . . . Second Row: Stan Riggers, John Koster, Ron Hyde, Lloyd Dunn,
Jerry Hansen, John Ascuaga, Don McMahan . . . Third Row: Bob Mays. Bill Gray, John
Martin, Jim Chadband, Jerry Rockwood, Chuck Bottinelli, Bill Graue, Jack Perry.
Alpha Chi Omega L l t . 5
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. . Who makes your lessons second
rate, and makes you telephone her
straight, just for a date -f must be an
Alpha Chi . . The girls who live in the
house with the pink shutters have had a
busy yearetrom the Halloween party
With the Sigma Nus to the spring picnic
With the Delta Chis, their calendar has
been packed with the extra-curricular
activities which make up the gayer side
ot college life. Some ot the highlights ot
this unforgettable year Were capturing
the positions ot Maid ot Honor ot the
May Fete and lunior Class Treasurer,
and Winning the trophy for originality
at the benefit dance Within their walls.
They also claim eight queen tinalists and
seven members ot Orchesis. Then there
were the water tights with the Sigma
Nus, which make the gayer side ot col-
lege lite even gayereor maybe wetter.
Hand in hand to a sez-enade we go.
Almost all the Alpha Chis play cards.
Florence Wohlschlegel Black
Beverly Jo Wright
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Fast talkers trom the Alpha Phi house
walked ott with the intramural debate
trophy tor the third straight year. Mem-
bers claim that the long walk up the hill
helps them keep their 'ltiggersf' Ot
Course, the walk is much shorter to the
Bucket. ln the springtime they set out to
drown the Lambda Chis in their annual
tug-ot-war over Paradise Creek. Trouble
is, the Lambda Chis usually Win. Spooks
are forgotten at Halloween in the tun at
the Fiji party. Comes Christmas and gals
turn Santa Claus, throw a big shindig
tor alums' children. Turnabout day on
April l gives pledges a taste ot what it's
like to hold upper hand. Autumn Frolic
comes with the falling leaves in October.
"So:rne day they'l1 come along the men
Donna Broyles Hayes
Joan Irvin Humphrey
Jo Ann Schlegel
Alpha Tau Gmega
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These fellows claim the Bucket is merely
the ATG annex, which proves their right
to drink more coffee there than any other
group. They select a local lovely as Es-
quire Girl and enter her in their national
contest. She is then crowned at their
Esquire Dance. For Weeks the town is
scoured tor empty cans tor their Tin Can
Dance. At least they say the cans are
empty when they get them. The athletic
sort, they plan lots ot picnics and hay-
rides, and, oh, yes, they have men on
three varsity squads, too. Seems there is
an exchange ot "words" With the WSC
chapter about the time ot the yearly
Idaho-WSC tootball game. A lot ot prac-
tice goes into their Christmas serenade.
Why the ATOS are well fed: Vandy.
Hic! I'll bet they're all empty.
Beta Theta Pi
Betas' fondest memories go back to the
big brick house on the corner and their
beloved housemother, Mrs. Scott. Their
lO-man toboggan team is often the sub-
ject of much proud talking. They go
primitive once each year for their an-
nual lndian Dip. Beta-Phi Delt rivalry
builds up when the Frosh are set against
each other in a frenzied football game
and it reaches a peak in a knock-down,
drag-out snowball fight. Treaoherous
tubbings are reserved for the seniors
and the newly-engaged. Miami Triad
comes around each year. Beta "mellow
men" go to Seattle for their big song-
fest. These socialites include exchanges
with the Deegees on Halloween and the
Alpha Chis on Christmas.
Boy, this takes muscles and brainwork. l
Staring at the DG house, as usual.
B. K. McDonald
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Qnly men's co-op on the campus, these
bright lads do all their own cooking.
Better learn to cook now, they say, what
with the male-female ratio the way it is.
The new Ag Science building is handy
for the many future farmers who live
here. Active in intramural sports, these
fellas also go in for cross-country run-
ning. They are very well acquainted
with the bowling alleys in the new SUB
game room. Much singing is heard here,
including Hawaiian songs. Home of the
Campus Club Cut-Ups, wheels at KUOI
also eat and sleep within these walls.
Most important social functions are win-
ter and spring formal dances.
Well, that's one way to move out
Connoisseur-s of the cui ' .
Robert E. Carter
John L. Reager
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House ot wheels, Chrisman took home
the scholarship cup this tall. Main ac-
tivity here is keeping alive their Utriend-
ly" rivalry with Willis Sweet, mostly in
the torm ot snow and water tights with
their next-door neighbors. This was tem-
porarily removed when the two groups
co-sponsored the Harmony Hall Friend-
ship Dance. Active in intramural sports,
Chrisman also gets its daily exercise in
going down to the Bucket tor cottee.
Throwing a St. Patrick's dance on March
17, they out-lrished even the lrish in
their capacity tor celebration. Chrisman
is the only hall on campus to boast an
actively organized Lounge Lizards club.
The trosh revolt against the seniors
brings on bloody war each spring.
Today s the day for Sunday-go-to-church
Everyone gets mail at Chrisman,
Edward Bolton, Jr,
Bill Van Verth
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Great was the sorrow ot the Forney gals
when their "be-loved" "l-loo-rah" bushes
got the axe. Then, patience and lortitude
reigned while the girls "camped out" in
the halls, during final week each semes-
ter, while new windows were installed.
Intramural sports were pepped up by the
rivalry with Hays. Things were patched
up, however, by a joint Sunday night
tireside. Frosh don't get ott with initia-
tion onlyg they also take charge ot spe-
cial Wednesday night parties after hours
all through the year. Big attraction was
the tormal dinner dance in the spring.
Winter tormal and l-lobo dance are loads
ot tun, too. Seniors rate high when at the
annual banguet they are given individ-
ual demitasse spoons' a sterling remind-
er ot udear old Forney."
Picking-up for Blue Key clean-up day.
Forney Frances and her firehouse five.
Betty Ruth Deetsen
Mary Ellen Edwards
Doreen Ann Leppala
Shirley Rae Longeteig
Linda Lee Marsyla
Barbara Ann Thu
Ina Mae Wheeler
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.M-M... :E A- 21- -D 46
Une of the older national fraternities,
Delta Chi was founded in l89O baclc at
Cornell University. The local chapter
was begun in l924. Boys go out for
intramurals in a big way. Didn't win any
this year but were always 'lclose sec-
onds." lt was luck for the girls when
they outlawed the practice of tubbing a
brother when he passed his pin. As a
result there have been more Delta Chi
pins abroad on the campus this year
than ever before. Belief in the 'lhappy
life" rules the roost here. Pledge and
initiation dances take care of the new
members, and the Pirates Dance in the
fall lets imagination run rampant. Ter-
race was flooded with water shining
with colored lights to mirror white din-
ner jackets at spring formal.
A night jam session on the porch.
The arrival of the Arg is a big day at Delta
F. H. Commons
E. A. Engert
Delta Delta Delta
The Tri-Delts returned to school in
their usual high spirts and proceeded to
take second place in the Homecoming
tloat contest. They well remember their
social calendar tor the Pansy dinner, the
Deans' dinner, dances and the annual
Halloween party with the Delts. These
girls take part in everything from uku-
lele playing to politics-and they also
waltzed away with the Dad's Day trophy
given for the dad who traveled the long-
est distance. Although they won the
Winter Carnival trophy for 1950, they
were unable to do so this year because
of the lack oi snow. Although some of
the pledges are "overworked" at times,
they return in the fall with happy memo-
ries and renewed spirits.
The Pansy Ring . . . long a Tri-Delt
If the joke's that good, give it to Blot.
lda May Collet!
Mary Jo Nelson
The Deegees kept busy and out of mis-
chief this year planning and building the
addition to their green-shuttered house.
Loose boards are handy gadgets for trip-
ping up serenaders. Spring is here When
they beat the Betas at softball. Cream
White roses hold court from their famed
green piano and somebody named l'Han-
nah" keeps getting into the act. They
join with the Gamma Phis to sponsor a
spring dance. Have traditional parties
with the Betas at Halloween and the Phi
Delts at Christmas. Well-used sun porch
has an ATC exposure. Yearly brother
and son banguet is a big affair. Proud of
their lOO per cent participation record
in the Campus Chest drive.
This isn't as comfortable, but the roof on
the sleeping porch leaks.
The guests always get the chairs here.
Betty Jo Garber
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The new chapter of Delta Sigma Phi had
to overcome many difficulties in getting
started on the Idaho campus, the biggest
of which was solved when they scraped
out the old Campus Cafe and set up
housekeeping. Giving their new tradi-
tions a secure place among the old ones
already flourishing, they passed out pills
for seasickness and set the Sailors' Ball
afloat. Taking no inferior place as con-
noisseurs of local beauty they selected a
Carnation Queen to reign over their
Carnation Ball in the spring and then
sponsored the lovely damsel in national
competition for Delta Sig Dream Girl.
Their balcony shows promise of becom-
ing notoriousibut fast!
We take studying seriously.
Faisant teaches on the sun porch.
Robert Van Kleek
Winning first place in the Homecoming
float contest started the Delts off in fine
fall fashion. The first semester was high-
lighted with the Halloween party, then
on Christmas Eve by the arrival of Santa
Claus who brought each a present.
They moved guickly into the fall semes-
ter and immediately began growing
beards for the Russian Ball and smorgas-
bord. There were only two opportunities
this year to take the newly-engaged fel-
low in a mattress to the door of his be-
loved, where she cooked the breakfast.
Important events of the spring were the
tubbing of the Sig Chi prexy and house
manager, and the picnic at Lake Chat-
colet. The various firesides sprinkled the
entire year with merriment.
Cramming like mad for a final.
"What d'ya say we talk things o 9
Fred Van Engelen
Robert C. Wheeler
Peter K. Wilson
amma Phi Beta
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Their next-door neighbors, the Tekes,
get trounced at football. And come win-
ter, all it takes is snow, plus natural vim
and vigor, to defeat the Sigma Nus at
the traditional snowball fight. When the
sun comes out in the spring the roof
becomes a sun porchithe Tekes have
a corner on the telescope market. Gay
social whirl includes Halloween party
with the Phi Delts, Founders' Day cele-
bration. Christmas brings house party
and special honors for alums, party with
the Sigma Nus. Formal dinner bids good-
bye to graduating seniors. Pledge dance
first semester and initiation dance in the
spring. Spend spare time playing bridge
or making music on the ukulele.
Sunday Morning Blues.
Open Air Chamber Music Society
Jo Ann Voiten
An incoming president of Hays Hall has
a tubbing to Watch out tor, While the
irosh look forward to their sneak and
initiation. This year Hays held a closed
'lopen house" on one floor during which
the girls visited from room to room par-
taking ot special delicacies. Rivalry be-
tween Hays and Forney ran high as
usual, but Hays succeeded in copping
the volley ball tournament in February.
They take pride in having a team for
every sport. Spring brought with it the
traditional Diary Dance, decorated with
pages from a diary. Extemporaneous
junior talent was tested at the formal
senior dinner given each year by the
juniors. Every girl who ratediand had
the courage to accept-a pin or a ring
during the year was Whole-heartedly
tubbed by her hall-mates.
Disinitiation ofE1zo from the Hayzie Hags.
Gee . . . there goes a man!
Helen M. Brown
May Belle Gardner
Rose Marie Hyatt
Harriet Diane Oakley
Joyce M. Powers
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Lindley overlooks the activities of the
campus from its choice location up on
the hill, just a few steps from classes.
Home of many campus wheels, it holds
the title of "House of Presidents," for
Lindley claims among its ranks presi-
dents of seven campus organizations.
Much of their time is taken up with
practicing for the Liars' Contest. The
favorite pastime in any season is drink-
ing coffee across the street in the home
management house. Odors from the sci-
ence hall have a habit of sneaking in
through open windows. Boys conserve
energy all year just in case they blow a
fuse on their neon greeting which they
erect each Christmas atop the dorm.
Not an ordinary tubbing: the hsshers are revolting.
At 10 p.m. the commi sary is a popular place.
Walter N aah
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lust two years ago, it was changed to a
strictly-tor-athletes dorm. As a result the
ldaho clubbers can claim more men on
varsity squads than any other group.
Located Hdown the hill," this rambling
hall is tlanked by the Navy building and
the new Engineering buildingfwso the
boys don't let their thoughts wander ott
studies, you know. Strenuous pastimes
are the order of the day, such as playing
the radio and reading sports stories in
the Arg. ln the spring, close to the end
ot school, plans are made tor the big
annual, er, uh, picnic. Cn campus they
are noted tor their, er, uh, picnics.
For heaven's sake! Is that real money?
Chess: the athlete's hobby.
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engagement rings this year, but also
charmed enough dads from the home
iront to get the Dad's Day Trophy. lanice
Morgan carried oft the crown for SAE
trosh queen While lane Perry took over
the job of trosh class secretary. Although
the scholarship cup rests in their house,
Thetas still found time for the traditional
snowball tight with the SAES and the
Delta Chi Christmas party. The Mos-
cow Parents Dessert gave Thetas a look
into how the other halt lives, and the
brother-son banquet honored male mem-
bers of their tamilies. The 49 members
of the black and gold also were hostesses
in an exchange party with the Pullman
Thetas. The senior sneak, picnics and
sunbathing rounded out the year.
Sl1e's just another Arthur Godfrey.
Bessie beats out Beethoven's best boogie
Mary Joyce Briggs
Ruth Van Engelen
Betty Ann Johanson
Mary Kay Johnson
Martha Sue Neal
Mary Ellen Stefanec
Kappa Kappa Gamma
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Energetic as usual, the Kappas began
with a bang by Winning first in the
Homecoming float contest and first prize
in Dad's Day decorations, as Well as
having the Homecoming Queen among
their ranks. These girls from the White
house on the hill avidly engage in all
intramural sports and survived the blows
of their neighbors-the Phi Deltsilong
enough to give lOO per cent in the Cam-
pus Chest. One clever tradition of theirs
is the placing of a safety pin under a
piece of cake, hopefully believing the
girl who receives it will be the next to
be pinned. The White-house girls led
their blue and fleur de lis to victory in
most of their battlesgmuch to the Fijis'
chagrin. Une of the favorite pastimes is
raking leavesp hence, one of the clean-
est yards on the campus.
The infamous Fatty Figgers and her
What's so funny in the middle of dessert?
Dora Joy Gaudin
Lois Winner Odberg
Mary Ann Tuttle
Mary Lou Varian
Donna Jo Walenta
Mary Louise Will
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The first national fraternity on the cam-
pus, founded Way back in 1905. Big he-
men walked off with top honors in the
Dad's Day beard-growing contest. Those
White pillars that decorate the front
porch are put there for a purpose. They
tie the graduating seniors to them on
Commencement Day. Chief social func-
tion here is the annual l-louse Party, an
all-day affair that usually attracts much
attention. Spring formal climaxes their
crowded social calendar. True sports-
men, the Kappa Sigs go all out for every-
thing from bridge to football. They are
Well-known in intramural circles. Found-
ers' Day is celebrated by breaking bread
with the WSC brothers.
Loveliest columns on mpus.
This is a posed pictur
Lambda Chi Alpha
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Cne ot the newer fraternities on cam-
pus, this is the only one located in town,
which doesn't cramp their style. Noted
tor their Yardage Dance, the only social
tunction on campus that sets a maximum
limit on the amount ot costume. Need
more be said? Each spring the girls'
houses name candidates for Lambda Chi
Crescent Girl. The uchosen one" rep-
resents the Idaho chapter at the national
contest. When the ice breaks up on
Paradise Creek it's time for their annual
tug of War with the Alpha Phis. For some
reason they end up on the dry side of
the rope. Could chivalry be lacking?
Founders' Day is celebrated by a stag
party with WSC chapter.
I think we oughta have a house meetxng
"Anyone feel like coffee?"
L. D. S. I-louse
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Inhabitants ot the Institute know all
about women, or so they claim. Biggest
percentage of the Hays and Forney
hashers are from here. And maybe they
do know what the girls like, because
they tly in baby orchids from Hawaii for
their dates at the spring formal dinner
dance. Often come out on the top end
of the scholarship ratings although the
dining hall rule prevents them from win-
ning the cup. When not studying they
tind time to take part in athletics, Van-
daleers, Pep Band, debate. LDS Sweet-
heart is crowned at the annual Gold and
Green Ball given in conjunction with
Lambda Delta Sigma. Pockets are empty
since contributing lOO per cent to the
Campus Chest Drive.
Getting Sunday afternoon sunshine.
It's hard on some members, but good on
Pi Beta Phi
Although this house is on 720 Deakin,
most of the Pi Phis spend their time in
the near-by Bucket or fighting off the
ATOS. Following the engagement of
one of the members, 'iQn a Pi Phi Hon-
eymoon" rings through the house, and
later there's a tubbing. Any bruises and
scars they contract are usually results of
football games with the ATOS and Phi
Taus. Spring can always find them bask-
ing and gabbing on their porch and
front lawn. These coeds of the golden
arrow kept their social calendar filled
with such things as Ski dance, Hallow-
een exchange, fall pledge dance, and
the Wassail hour at Christmas. Amidst
wine and blue decorations the seniors
present their paddles to their little sisters
at the annual paddle breakfast. Cheese
and cracker feeds round out their pro-
Tomorrow must be final day.
This happen every June.
Phi Delta Theta
Phi Delt--'the house of the blue door and
the home ot the victory bell that every-
one Waits to hear after a game. This
house at 804 Elm proudly gave lOO per
cent in the blood drives. Students can
tell it's spring when the Phi Delts begin
spending otf-hours on the front porch
relaxing on red upholstered couches. In
snowball lights and pledge football
games, the Phi Delts won over their tra-
ditional rivals, the Betas. This house is
also one of everlasting bridge games,
jam sessions, blue lights, lcnotty pine
study rooms and novel tubbings--which
are important parts ot all students' cam-
pus lives. Spring brings the Miami Triad
with the Betas and Sigma Chis in com-
memoration ot the founding ol all three
at the University ot Miami in 1908. Heck-
ling the Kappas is also a large part of
Phi Delt life.
No card game is complete without
Sad Sunday with nothing to do.
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1 Pinochle, bridge, poker --'the Fijis have it'
"At least we can beat the Kappasln
The Fijis, living in the house at the end
of 'll-lello Walk," all have one thing in
common: they tear the house president
may be revealed. This secretive house
did practically nothing last year, except
win the Homecoming trophy for the third
consecutive time. They brag that they
have the noisiest sleeping porch on the
campus, and that there are some Fijis on
the basketball team Qwhich undoubtedly
contributed to its successj. The social
functions usually follow a South Seas
nature, although once the truth came
out When the Fijis sponsored a Hell
Dance." Mail sent to "GOO" is delivered
promptly at Phi Gamma Delta, GOO Uni
versity Avenue. Ah, yes, it's a great it
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dinner dance in the spring.
He hadn't heard it before.
Twas a cold winter evening, the guest
were all leaving."
Headquarters tor the notorious Barber
Shop Quartet, the Phi Taus spend a
great deal ot time teuding with next
door neighbors, the Pi Phis. lnstead ot
tubbings, these noble boys send a dozen
red carnations to the girl pinned to a
Phi Tau and plan a serenade and dinner
in her honor. ln autumn they play a
rugged football game with the Alpha
Kappa chapter at WSC for possession ot
the traditional Hlittle Brown lug.' Keep
the drapes open to show oft their front
room. l-lad to warn visitors away from
their newly painted porch. l-louse func
tions include the Forty-Niners Brawl in
costume, tall pledge dance and formal
Jack Leng, Jr.
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Though on a far-flung edge of the cam-
pus, these men are a real part of all
activities. They boast the biggest and
best commissary on campus and the
only cannon left in operation. They were
guite proud of their 30-foot Christmas
tree and their feat of acguiring the Phi
Taus' sign While those boys sat peace-
fully in their living room. Even though
they did not win a trophy, they were
Well-remembered for the outstanding
float they entered in the Homecoming
parade. These Pine l-lallers keep in fine
shape by running up Line street hill at
least four times each day. Although there
Weren't as many men here this year,
they held a high position in all intra-
mural sports, and two of their members
won the Blue Key Talent Show.
The biggest and best Commissary on the
A'We did it and we're glad."
Del Mar Jaquish
Robert B. Johnson
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Fall and spring semesters tound these
Ridenbaugh girls in numerous campus
organizations. lt seems to have become
a tradition that they win the Women's
lntramural modern dance, and they
even did well in their hall game with
Lindley. The new housemother and her
Scandinavian readings made a big hit
at the Halloween party. They rounded
out their campus lite with numerous
house activities ranging from the Christ-
mas tormal to making the newly-engaged
eat pie under the head table. Each ot
these 56 Vandalettes spend much time
at teas, snowball tights and sunbaths
and much more time in tinding a good
man. As wedding bells will soon toll tor
several ot these girls, they can rest and
say: "Mission accomplished."
Oh boy! A party
"Take a cold 'tater and wait."
Mary Ellen Barrett
Joan Martin Pardue
Acel Ann Purdy
Sigma Alpha Epsilon
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Swimming tor the purple and gold and
probably singing madly about violets,
the SAES won the intramural swimming
contest tor the fourth consecutive year.
While not swimming they went all out
for their costume Bowery and Gay '90s
dances, topping the social calendar with
a Spring Formal. Spirits rode high at the
upperclassmen's dinner, enjoyed by
everyone. lanice Morgan was crowned
Freshman Queen at the Pledge Dance.
Halloween brought about the annual
party with the Kappas. Apparently bit-
ten by the marriage bug, three SAES
were marched to the altar. Two ot their
members sang in the successful opera,
"Pagliacci." All sorority initiates receive
violets from this group.
. . . And Jox-dan's a s t
Must be time out.
Dick Van Der Beets
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Many campus wheels and politicos hang
their hats at the Sigma Chi house. Words
ot their sweetheart song set the proper
mood for the crowning of "Sweetheart
ot Sigma Chi" during the annual dance.
Active in sports, they have some top
intramural teams fe volleyball, track,
horseshoes. Passing a pin over here is
dangerous. lt's into the stocks for the
culprit. Tulobing is reserved for gradu-
ating seniors and outgoing house oifi-
cers. Pledges were ushered in with a big
barn dance at Potlatch. Landlubbers get
their Water legs during annual all-day
cruise on Lake Coeur d'Alene. loint
Triad with the Phi Delts and Betas.
Musical version of "Peter Piper picked a
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He's cold, he's engaged, he uses mud.
Johnny M. Allen
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Athletes in a big Way, the Sigma Nus
have six men on varsity basketball and
football squads and six men on these
freshman teams. Not stopping here, they
went on to take the intramural basket-
ball ohampionship and play in the base-
ball and football finals. Then in their
spare time they battle the Alpha Chis at
football and send pledges out to besiege
the Theta castle with snowballs. Real
gentlemen at heart, they put on their
indoor manners for Halloween and
Christmas parties with the Alpha Chis
and Gamma Phis. Seniors celebrate at
the upperclassmen's dinner dance, but
their joy is short-livedstubbings some-
what dampen their spirits.
This alumnus is thinking of running for l
president in '52. l
"Poor 1i'1 Boomptiat
W. L. Overholser
R. Wm. Wilson
l -NI -, . ,
Tau Kappa Epsilon lui
mutual 'mu h
M. , i T'
Elf I 1 Q I ' -J' ff? Z5
'lsgivlfkfil T' 'ii E ll a' , L -
fr V A 'V w ld
R WK if
Tekes wore long faces and black arm
bands when ordered to silence their
famed cannon. Special farewell services
were held. Seems it was too close for
the comfort of the new music building.
Teke athletic prowess doesn't scare their
next-door neighborsfthe Gamma Phis
-who just ignore their football stars,
and more often than not beat them at
their own game. Their sports roster goes
on and on, including baseball, track,
boxing and intramurals. Taking time off
from all this exercise, Tekes cut loose
with the annual Apache dance where
French costumes are the order of the
day. A party is planned on St. Patrick's
Day in honor of 'l0'Flaherty," who for
some reason or other never shows up.
They keep on friendly terms with the
One, two, three . . . charge!
W II s Sweet Hall ri
'HR --' I' 'L un X NT
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f ,fu T
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f fe WI,1,1Nl'll'V'7f.'lf.l'l5"'l" , l if W fa:
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The charred men of Willis Sweet came
through the year With an unusual num-
ber ot tires in the paper chute and the
waste container in the back yard. They
boast proudly ot having the best-deco-
rated and most-attended dances of any
living group, and that they have four-
teen members ot Phi Eta Sigma within
their walls. The trosh got the bad end
ot the deal When, as a result ot tubbing
the seniors, they were taken, blind-
tolded, out ot town and made to walk
back in the dark. A new atmosphere was
added to the lounge under the super-
vision of a committee of color schemers
made up of architectural students. The
rivalry between Sweet and Chrisman
was forgotten for an evening when the
two groups sponsored the Harmony-
The elite of Line Street Sun-watchers, Inc.
Famous last line: "I tell you, I'm not
going to be put in that tub!"
I I I
What better depicts the vibrant Vandal spirit
than eager students vying against one another
in the huge Homecoming parade? The com-
petitive enthusiasm that prevails at Idaho
supplies the emotional inspiration that fuels
ldaho athletic teams to greater heights.
Watercolor by Alfred Dunn
George W. Greene, long associated
with Vandal athletics, now assumes the
duties of administrative assistant to
United States Senator Herman Welker
in Washington, DC. Prior to the change
in the athletic system at the University of
ldaho, Greene was responsible for filling
empty dates on the ldaho athletic calen-
dar. The responsibility now falls on the
shoulders of General Manager Gale L.
Mix. The University has granted Greene
one year's leave of absence to take over
his job in Washington. Mr. Greene was
with the University for lO years as head
of the University of ldaho physical edu-
f lty athletic board, giving the "behind the scenes" directions for our athletic
H. Walter Steffens, Willard J. Wilde, H. E. Lattig, T. S. Kerr, Gale L. Mix.
George W. Greene
Faculty Athletic Board
The important job of formulating the
policy and making decisions on gues-
tions concerning both major and minor
sports is undertaken by the faculty ath-
letic board. lt was this group of men
who chose for next fall ldaho's new
head football coach, Raymond HBabe"
Curfman to succeed Millard F. "Dixie"
l-lowell, who resigned last lanuary. lt is
this organization's duty to hire and fire
all coaches that enter or leave the Uni-
versity of Idaho.
THE SPIRIT behind the Vandal athletic
teams was built up by this trio of leather-
lunged cheer leaders. Norm Green, Ron
Huffer and Jim LaGrone.
RESPONSIBLE FOR PARTICIPATION at
all rallies were Glen Stringharn, Ronald
Huffer, Paul Araquistain . . . Row Two:
Clint Peterson, Norm Green, Jim LaGrone,
All of the spirit isn't down on the playing field. The
rooting section is just sizzling with it, but the yell leaders
must give it the needed organization. ludging from the
enthusiastic spirit put forth, the boys who wore the white
sweaters and the megaphone "l" were really on the ball.
This efficient group has the task put before them to plan
rallies, maintain order among rooters, provide halftime
entertainment and stage the colorful card stunts. Always
included in the group are the three Idaho cheerleaders,
who, this year, were Norm Green, Ron l-luffer and lim
1950 PACIFIC COAST
VANDAL VARSITY FOOTBALL STATISTICS . . . 1950
running plays ...,.,... .
A d. ' ,....,..,,.,.
Team W. L. T. Pat. Pf. Op. FOfwJ5f'iieTSii2f2'QfiQa77 . ..,...,,.ii ,
California- - - A 5 O 1 1-OOO 124 28 Familia? 2iiiie2u2f,i5f,f1fSZT?fiiif3f1 liiifli I , , . , , .
Waghjngfon A.-- h 6 1 Q -857 1Q1 Q3 F Avcerage nulrlntgier passestcgmpleted ......,.,.
orwar passes a in ercep e ......,..,..,..,..
--rr A 5 2 O -714 170 76 Y dAveragi riiumbeg forwards had intercepted.. .
ar s ga'ne o war passes ...,..,,...
Idaho "" """ ' 1 1 1 'SOO 40 41 Avefage yalrds gained forward passes ...... . .
Stanford .,,,....... . 2 2 2 .500 77 74 T0td1AYdrdS by rugninq 611151 Passive. . A. I
, n ss n ....
Washmqfon State .i-. . 2 3 2 .400 108 169 rata iliiaffwifff fgifflf, fLf'T'7',7'i 5. . , 9.7 fi..
oregon stare ..,..i,, , 2 5 0 .286 74 iss TO,a,AIjjgjg,j 232281 ftfff f'if"ffflf --A'4" 4 A -
Southern California ,... . 1 3 2 .250 77 128 T 1 IAVQEQG ngmger 1O31HtS '-'--
oregon .....,,....., . 0 7 O .ooo as tag O G ,,Y5g,,1,i,e,:,3,,15,u',3,i,,r, Q 5, ,
Average length each punt. . .,
Yards lost penalties ...............
Average lost penalties ,........
Ball lost on fumbles .................
Average number fumbles lost .....
number touchdowns. ..
Conversions ......., . ....... , . . . . .
number conversions. , .
Field Goals ....................
Total scoring ..........
Average scoring ....
The ldaho football sguad completed one of its most inter-
esting seasons last fall. Meeting the Utah Redskins in
the opener at Boise, the Vandals went on to complete
one of their best campaigns in many a year. 1-larnpered
by injuries and inexperience, the Vandals, in playing
their nine-game slate, compiled a record of three wins,
five defeats and a tie. The sweetest victory for the
1-lowellmen was their 14-O conquest of Oregon-their
first since 1925. Also highlighting the 1950 campaign
was the 7-7 draw with Washington State.
Row One: Don Hutchinson, Tony Prianc, Lester Diehl, Glen Christian, Dave Murphy, Bob Mays, Dick Iorns, Bud Riley, Max Glaves,
King Block, Dick Zyzak, Joe Basile, Pete Hester, John Reager . . . Row Two: Clay Turner, Larry Moyer, Ken Larsen, Ben Jayne, John
Mack, Rich LeDuc, Jerry Ogle, Billy Mullins, Steve Douglas, John Ramos, Bob Holder, Melton Bertrand, Wayne Anderson . .. Row Three:
Lowry Bennett, Evan Richey, George McCarty, Jim Chadband, Buck Nelson, George Macinko, Jim Tallant, Roy Colquitt, Bill Fray.
Insets: Captains Vern Baxter, John Brogan, Marvin Beguhl.
Red' ' Ramsey
M. F. "Dixie" Howell
Dr. Ralph M. Alley
FOOTBALL OR LEAPFROG? . . . Utah defensiv
Idaho blockers to get a shot at John Brogan C93 on his way for a sizable
gain. Glaves KZOJ, Tallant Cl6l, Riley CSJ, Baxter CIOD, Jayne CIZJ, Beguhl
' 493 rovide the necessary interference.
1713 and Richey C p
SCORING AN IDAHO VICTORY . . . An unidentified Utah tackler tries
to stop Johnny Brogan short of the goal line on a play that proved to be
the winning touchdown for Idaho, late in the fourth period. Though
appearing in the picture to be stopped, Brogan carried the would-he
taclxler into the end zone.
ff Redskins 19
Southern Idaho football followers were the first to catch
a glimpse of Dixie I-Iowell's 1950 grid warriors in action
in the season's opener with Utah. The game, played
before a capacity crowd of l2,5OO in Boise's newly-
tadium featured a stout Idaho
inaugurated Bronco s ,
defense and a strong aerial show by the Reds. The
Vandals, the first to score, held a halftime edge of I3-O.
King Block with two touchdowns and one each by Iohn
Brogan and Glen Christian completed the scoring for
Idaho. Riley a
e men attempt to elude
dded the two convers
ISTIAN halfbaclc JIM
nov COLQUITT, guard A
ING BLOCK fullback
BILLY MULLINS, e
the University of Montana Grizzlies matched the Vandals
touchdown for touchdown in a hectic afternoon ot foot-
ball on the Neale stadium turf. Battling for a valued
trophy, "The Little Brown Stein," the Vandals' power-
laden running game was thwarted and oft-set by the
passing combo ot Montana's Tommy Kingstord and end
Ray Bauer. Scoring touchdowns for Idaho were fullback
lim Chadband with three and fullback King Block with
the other. Bud Riley was successtu
upset of the year in ldaho's 'd
l on three of his four
andals 27 f rizzies 28
I SEZ HE'S OVER Fullb k
. . . ac Jim Chadhand reaches promised land in S
scoring his first of three touchd '
TAMPEDE . . . Glen Christian K63J, Vandal halfback breaks away from
owns against the University of Montana. an unidentified Montanan for a sizable gain in the early stages of pla
The Grizzlies kept pace, however, matching the Vandals touchdown for in the first period. Christian s ff '
touchdown and gaining an ultimate victory. ' ' '
, u erzng from influenza was forced to
the sidelines in the second half to call it quits for the day
MINERS ARE DIGGIN Fullback King Block C45 is hauled down after FLYING HIGH . . . Air Cadet Billy Mullins stellar Idaho end comes in
gaining five yards early in the tough going of a night game played before for a three-point landing on top of quarterback B111 McWilliams Texas
a capacity crowd at E1 Paso Roy Colquitt 4235 arrives on the scene too Western ball carrier. Dick Iorns C345 and Ken Larsen 1445 move on in for
late to offer assistance added insurance.
andals 33 if Nliners 43
Participating in their first night game since 1941, the
Vandals apparently found the conditions a little too
much to see by, as they were outscored in a Wild one
43-33 by the Miners ot Texas Western. After a com-
paratively guiet first halt the situation broke Wide open
as 60 points Were tallied in the two final cantos. Glen
Christian, who scored three touchdowns with runs ot
10, 28 and 21 yards, and King Block who covered 4
and 2 yards, were the only Vandals to hit paydirt dur-
ing the game. 1-laltback Bud Riley converted three place-
ments to further the Idaho cause.
DIEHL guard JQHN BRO
MCCARTY, iacklla Lgwny BENNETT
LARRY MOYER, end
OE BASILE uard
J , 9 TONY PRIANO gun
1daho's 14-O victory over the University of Qregon Web-
feet was significant in many Ways. Most notable of these
were the facts that it was the Vandals' first victory over
this coast conference opponent since 1925, it was the
first Homecoming victory for Idaho since 1946 and it
was the initial 1950 conference win for "Dixie" Howells
forces. The Vandals blended a superb defensive exhibi-
tion With just enough offense to take the victory. Brogan
and Block scored the game's only two touchdowns with
Christian adding the conversions.
Vandals 14 ff Ducks O
ANOTHER INCOMPLETE PASS . . O
. regon's vaunted passing attack GLAVES DIGS AN OREGON GRAVE . . , Max Glaves KZOD Idaho quarter
failed to materialize in Idaho's opening conference tilt of the 1950 sea- back, is in the unfamiliar role of receiver as he takes an aerial from
son. In this action a forward leaving the passing arm of Oregon quarter John Brogan. The play advanced the pigskxn several yards Heads up
Harold Dunham fell incomplete deep in Idaho territory. Billy Mullins football, as shown ab , d '
C3 J d J' T
ove gave I aho her first victory over the Oregon
an xm allant C161 cover the play. ians Sin!-'e 1925.
BUCK NELSON fullback
A WORKHORSE IN THE COUGAR BACKFIE . . . y ,
Washington State College scatback, eludes tackle Marvin Beguhl on an
attempted run around the Idaho left side, but was brought down by
' 1343. The play
A SEA OF MUD DESCRIBES THE DAY . . . Glen Christian, Idaho's
speedy halfback, is thrown for a loss of four yards by two unidentified
Cougars in the early stages of the contest. The game, witnessed by
some 12,000 grid fans, was played in a steady downpour of rain.
LD B ron Bailey 153
Vandal linebackers Jim Chadband C145 and Dick Iorns
netted one yard.
andals 7 ff Cougars
Heavy' precipitation welcomed the grid machines of
Washington State and Idaho to the fold in the annual
'Battle ot the Palousen staged on Rogers iield in Pull-
man. Underdog Idaho fought Valiantly-winning a moral
'Y-7 victory-their first over the Cougars since l927. It was the first time in 21 contests between the two schools that Idaho has ever been able to knot the count. The y
Cougars have not been beaten by the Vandals since lvgzu
l925. lim Chadband scored the Idaho tally and Glen .V,.
Christian placed the pigslqin neatly through the uprights :N
tor ldaho's tie. Q if
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RPHY lulfbaclc JOHN M
RICH LeDUC, end 'A " 55
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PETE HESTER, guard STEVE DOUGLAS, guard
An undefeated, nationally ranked University of Wyo-
ming football aggregation, led by All-American Eddie
Talboom, journeyed to Neale Stadium on November 7
expecting to find a breather in ldaho's Vandals, but
were lucky to escape unscathed. The hornetowners did
everything but rack up the points as the visitors left for
home with a l4-7 victory. The vaunted Cowboy ground
attack which had run over all previous opposition, could
only scrape up 42 yards that dayf-while Idaho was roll-
ing up l28. Christian scored ldaho's lone tally with a
Gl-yard gallop on a completed pass from Max Slaves-
following up with a conversion.
andalsr if Cowpokes 14
A COMPLETED PASS SPELLS TOUCHDOWN . . . Forty-three yards IDAHO'S DEFENSE WAS HARD TO CRACK Eddie Talboom C41J
from the goal line, halfback Glen Christian pulls down a Max Glaves All-American halfback from the University of Wyoming found the
aerial before heading for Idaho's one and only touchdown of the game. going rough against the rugged forward wall of the Vandals In this
Following this play, the Vandals held a momentary 7-0 lead. action. guard Douglas throws the Cowpuncher for a two yard loss
CAN'T DO MUCH WITHOUT MY BLOCKERS . . . Bewildered Gene
Taft, OSC halfback, can see nothing but hungry Vandals as he is
about to enter the eager arms of Chadband C14J. Other Idaho men
closing in are LeDuc 4253, Mullins f387, Anderson fl7l, Douglas C273 and
Tallant C165 .
A TOUCHDOWN . . . King Block carried the ball on this
d b Bob Redkey K13J, OSC
play for a 4 -y
back. The Idaho blockbuster received a eg 1 J
which left him a doubtful performer in the next contest with Boston
f Beavers 34
2 ard gain before being halte y
l 'n'ury later in the contest.
e for the Vandals,
The third and final Conference garn
and their first and only loss in conference play, was
staged on Bell Field in Corvallis with Oregon State
College. Unable to halt a Beaver onslaught of brilliant
running and passing, ldaho had to settle for l9 points
to the Orangemen's 34. Oregon State kept the Idaho
' th entirety of the contests'
defense off-balance during e
' 'th'n a split second of the Beaver
snapping the ball W1 1
backfield shift. Conference rules stipulate a two-second
interval between the backfield shift and the snapping of
Off to You."
the ball. U
Q.S.C., Our Hats Are
IAK, quarierbaclx JERRY OGLE,
W ' swimm-
i siwiitsigify f
BAXTER cenker BOB MAYS a
K ' T
orck- norms, halfbacla wivne Anoenson, quarterback
f .ss s .
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JIM TALLANT, guard wmv BEGUHL, rar
Twenty-point underdogs at the outset ot the contest, the
Vandals turned the tables with an upset 26-19 victory
over the Boston University Terriers in a contest staged
November 21 in Beantown. ldaho, which thus avenged
a l94O GO-U loss to Boston College at Fenway Park,
started off tast and by halt-time had a 20-6 edge. The
Terriers came back strong but could not muster up
enough counters to overtake the victorious Vandals.
Christian, with two tallies, paced the Idaho scorers.
Bob Mays and lim Chadband contributed six points
each. The two conversions were completed by Christian.
andals 26 f Terriers 19
THE VANDALS' CAPTAIN FOR NEXT YEAR . . . Guard Steve Douglas
hogties Wyoming's substitute quarterback Jim Presley in one of the
more exciting moments of the well-played game between the two insti-
tutions. Douglas was nominated lineman of the week by Danny May,
sports editor of the Spokesman Review, for his fine defensive play in
this, Idaho's best game of the season.
PICK 'EM UP AND LAY 'EM DOWN . . . Half-pint halfback Dave Mur-
phy picks up the necessary yardage needed for a first down in the contest
with the undefeated and untied Cowpokes from the University of Wyo-
ming. Other Vandals assisting in the play include Max Glaves 1207,
George McCarty C40l, and Ben Jayne 1121.
WHITE CONNECTS ONCE MORE . . . Bob Rippel, Arizona State end,
having just taken a pass from the versatile Whizzer White, finds himself
surrounded by a host of Idaho tacklers. Three rnen, Chadband 4143,
Douglas C273 and Holder Q83 made the stop.
THE NATION'S LEADING GROUND-GAINER IN ACTION . . . Wilford
"Wl1izzer" White, Arizona State's brilliant halfback, heads goalward
in the second quarter of play behind the key block of a teammate on
Idaho's Jim Chadband 1145.
un Devils 48
Wilford 'iWhizzer" White, brilliant All-American half-
back from Arizona State CTempeD, closed out an illus-
trious collegiate football career by scoring five touch'
downs and passing for two others, as he and his team-
mates downed a stubborn Idaho eleven 48-Ql in a night
contest staged at Tempe last November 25. ldaho drew
first blood early in the second period with lohn Brogan
returning an Arizona punt 86 yards to pay-dirt. King
Block and Glen Christian combined efforts in scoring
the Vandals' final two touchdowns. Christian kicked
perfectly three conversion attempts.
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FRAY, tackle KEN LARSEN, :enter - -,vigil J.s+fy:3x5:i?g
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monogram Winners is Myron Hodgson, javelin thrower
tor Stan Hiserman's track sguad. Another trackster, two-
miler Chuck Weinmann, is vice-president, footballer
Bob Holder, secretary, and sprinter Dick Newton, treas-
Wg, J The newly-elected president tor the University of ldaho
Row One: Norm Walker, Jim McKevitt, Frank Echevarria, Max Glaves, John Allyson, Keith
Bean, Jim Chadband, Steve Douglas, Tor Lyshaug, Crusty Hamon . . . Row Two: Len Walker,
George Vajda, Evan Richey, Lloyd Schiller, Wayne Anderson, Dick Merrill, Don Ringe, Jim
Crane, Fred Stringfield, Tom Gentry, Ken Lyons, Ben Jayne, Bob Mays, Don Miller . . .
Row Three: Richard Newton, Paal Myklebust, Kaare Reed, Robert Holder, Dave Martindale,
Charles Weinmann, Jack Scull, Ken Larsen, Roy Colquitt, John Miller.
, This group receives little notice, but is still a part ot the
if M University of ldaho athletic program. lt is their respon- l
y sibility to report to all practices ot the teams, with the
, , necessary gear needed to carry out the games or the
STUDENT MANAGERS TO THE ATHLETIC TEAMS . . . Kearlee Wright, Wendell Herrett,
Don Harrison, Pat Birch and Harold Stevens.
Ken Loudermilki' Bob Wheelerik-A'-k Bob Whiteff Herb Meadfff
6'7" Center 6'5" Center 6'3" Guard 5'4" Forwarfl
Row One: Bob White, Bruce McIntosh, Jerry Ogle, Dick Reed, Herb Millard . . . Row Two: Ken Barker
Bill Mather, Ken Loudermilk, Herb Mead, Sherrell Williamson . . . Row Three: Don Harrison Roger
Lillibridge, Hartly Kruger. Bob Wheeler, Sam Jenkins.
Although ldaho's seasonal record showed 15 games won and
14 lost, it did not show the potential of the Vandals. To make
the situation seem brighter, every Vandal with the exception ot
three-Bob Wheeler, Dick Reed and l-lerb Meadwawill dot the
Idaho line-up tor at least another year. Sam lenkins, the team
captain and ace floor man for the Vandals last season, will return
with Stu Dollinger and Hartly Kruger as members oi the first
five. Other bright prospects With experience are Bill Mather,
Bob White, Bruce Mclntosh, Sherrell Williamson, Ken Louder-
milk, Roger Lillibridge, Herb Millard and Ken Barker. With this
type oi experience to Work with, Coach Finley should have a
Winning combination at Idaho.
Maw LOOK MAGAZINE TABS IDAHO
awe EIOHTEENTH IN PRE-SEASON POLL
Northern Division Basketball Standings
Washington State, , ,
Qreqon State ....
Won LOst Pct.
. . l l 5 .687
, . 10 6 .625
, 7 9 .437
. 6 lO .375
. 6 tO .375
THE SPARK OF THE TEAM RETURNS . . . The team's inspiration in the late
season drive was brighter with the return of injured Herb Millard to the lineup.
Against Oregon, the Kendrick, Idaho, lad is shown hooking a difficult shot for
two more Vandal points. Bob Wheeler C005 looks on.
Roger Lillibridge-k Dick Reedfii'
my Imfwdffi Fmrwqm
PROS AND COLLEGIANS . . . The semi-professional Denver Chevrolets and the
Vandals of Idaho collided in a single encounter at Memorial gymnasium with
Idaho winning 47-44. Backboard control, as exhibited in this bit of action, was
the deciding factor. Mather C445 and Nick Stallworth 1335 are the Vandals,
Stuart Dollinger-ki Bill Matheri'
5'2" flmrfl F9717 Vfwv'.-.'f1"i
INTENSE MOMENT FOR BOTH PLAYERS AND CROWD is in the IT'S IN . . . Hartly Kruger gives the Colorado Aggie 11 b t
hill-idf ht' d 'bl itith k' od ht wh nd th bket.Th
a easorte wxnean apossx etwoponsn e ma ing go sos enu er e as e
let game. Vandals awaiting return of the rawhide are caught this action just as the ball started its trip D
k R I Hartly Kruger 4143, Sam Jenkins and Herb Mead. Reed f3l applauds the efforts of Kruger.
Tabbed by many sports Writers as the favorite ot the l95l Northern Division cage race,
Coach l'Cheertul Chuck" Finley's casabans ran out ot gas in the early stages ot the
conference campaign. Establishing themselves a definite threat tor the tlag, the basket-
ball sguad compiled a record oi nine victories against tour setbacks. Deteats were
administered at the hands of the University ot Montana, Long lsland University, Phillips
Cilers and LaSalle. Strong point oi the season came when a game staged in Madison
Square Garden in New York City saw a strong Long lsland University guintet nose out
the Vandals in a last-second thriller 59-57.
To prove that the Vandal pre-season schedule was not a iarce, victories were reg-
istered over ldaho State College, Montana, Gonzaga, Denver Chevrolets, Colorado A.
St M., Utah State and St. loseph's. ldaho State and Gonzaga each suffered two losses.
Coach Finley is taking his l95l-52 basketball sguad to Cklahoma City during the
Christmas holidays to participate in a tournament With name schools consisting ot
Tulane, Alabama, Cklahoma City University, Tulsa, Oklahoma A. St M., Wyoniing and
San Francisco. Cn a national scale, the Vandal basketball sguads ot the past years,
under Finley, have been rated high.
Hartly Krugerf Ken Barkerifk Herb Millard-kk Sam Jenkinsii'
fm!" C'r-nl 1' 0'6" V11 rfl KS' Clumwl G'T'Clu1rfl
Pre-Conference Basketball Scores
Idaho ..,. . .
Idaho, . . . . .
Idaho State. . .
Idaho State, . .
Montana. , ,
Phillips Qilers. . ,
Denver Chevrolets ,.,.
Colorado A 81 M. ,
Utah State .....,.
Long IsIand U, . .
St. Ioseph's. ..
Idaho .,., . .
Idaho. . . . .
Gonzaga. . .
WHEN THE VANDALS DEFEATED THE GRIZZLIES in Memorial gym- UP. . . UP . . . UP . . . AND IN . . . Stuart Dollinger, a fast coming guard.
nasium, Ken Barker IIZI was one of the outstanding players of the sneaks past the Montana defense on a Vandal fast break for another
quintet. The 6'6" Oklahoma junior lets-go with a one-hander from the basket. Kruger f145 and Jenkins, behind V325 appear surprised at the
side for two more points despite the concentrated efforts of the block move.
by Sparks f24D. Stallworth I33I sets for a possible rebound.
A CASE OF WHO HAS THE LONGEST ARMS . . . Idaho's 67" forward Hartly Kruger and
Washington State's 6'8" center Dave Roberts go after a rebound tapped in by the Vandal.
Lloyd Schrnick f9D and Bill Mather i443 are running neck and neck in a foot-race.
JUMP BALL . . . Idaho and as ing o
R er fllj of the Cougars
Washington State College, featuring a team that fought all the way
against insurmountable odds, gained a split with the Vandals in the
four-game series. ln the opener, sophomore l-lartly Kruger sank two
last-second free throws to give the Vandals an exciting 43-42 win on
the Memorial gymnasium court. Moving over to Pullman the following
evening, the Cougars reversed the decision by evening the count with
a 4l-40 victory. The other two ldaho-Washington State College contests
ars win at home 51-40, and then lose the finale at Moscow,
saw the Coug
48-46 in another hair-raiser.
Washington State Series
ldaho ..... 43 WSC .,....
ldaho ..... 40 WSC ......
ldaho ..... 40 WSC .,..,.
ldaho ..... 48 WSC ,....,
W h' t n State College battle for
what appears to be a loose ball. George oss
had just released the ball with both teams fighting for possession.
' ' d 129, B b Wheeler 1005, Hartly
Vandals pictured include Herb Mea I o
Kruger C143 and Dick Reed 135. The Cougars are represented with
Eric Roberts C132 .
INTENSE ACTION . . . Pat Streamer C75 of Washington State attemps to stop
a lay-up put in by Idaho's Bill Mather in a crucial point of the Vandals final
game of the season. Teammate Hartly Kruger comes up for the assist Cougars
' lx M t a H203 and Dave Roberts CIZH.
pictured in the action are Fran a ay
O S C
SQ CLOSE, BUT YET SO FAR . . "Hai 1 " N
Oregon State Series
. r ess ick Stallworth f33!, veteran Vandal cager,
missed what would be termed by cage experts an easy lay-up in the conference opener with
Oregon State. Unable to hit a good percentage of their shots from the floor, the Vandals fell
The Vandals' Conference season got under way in Memorial gymnasium
with Idaho hosting Qreoon State last Ianu
ary 4. Inability to hit the
terence play 5l-43. The next
r than a tireoraclqer on the tourth
e in notohinq their tirst win 55-39. In
the two contests played on the Beavers' home court in Corvallis both
basket cost Idaho their tirst loss in con
night, however, the Vandals hotte
ot Iulyef hit the basket with eas
teams again split Oregon State winnino the Iirst 34-29, the Vandals
the second 39-3l. In the tinal two contests Coach Slats Gill used the
ball-control style ol ball aqainst the Gem Staters.
EVERYBODY'S INTERESTED IN DOLLINGER
'S STYLE OF SHOT . . . Stuart MUTT AND JEFF . . . Hartly Kruger, 6'7" Vandal forward. loops
Dollinger 45 sneaks past the napping Beavers to drop in two vital points in the a hook shot from the key over the head of an unidentified Beaver
Vandals' second conference tilt with the Gillmen. Idaho prevailed, going away for a pair of points. Center Bob Wheeler OO moves in for added
55-39. Idaho's Stallworth 33 covers for a possible rebound. protection under the basket.
UP AND OVER . . . Center Bob Wheeler, the Vandals' top scorer, slips in t
of Washington forward Dou M Cl ' '
CENTER OF ATTRACTICN
wo points over the outstretched arms
g c ary. Also partaking in this bit of action are Vandals Kruger fl4i, Dollinger
L45l and Jenkins f13D. The Huskies are Bob Houbregs QZSD and Frankie Guisness ffar rightl.
Champions ot the N
1 ic cast Conference
Coach Tippy Dye's University ct Washington Huskies ---- handed the
Vandals three setbacks in tour starts. Studded with sophomore talent
on his tirst tive, the tcrmer Chic State University mentor molded together
one ci the strongest court sguads on the coast in recent years. The two
teams met in Memorial gymnasium tor the tirst two-game series, Wash-
ington winning the tirst 50-44, ldaho the second 55-50. ln the l-lec
Edrnundson pavilion at Seattl , W h'
e as ington copped both ends 53-40
and 76-57. The latter set ' ' '
a new pavilion scoring record.
orthern Division and the Pact' C
ot W .... 5
....44 U 0
55 UotW 50
. . . Six lfxustling ball players appear to be set to haul LOOKING FOR A BASKET? . . . Big Hartly Kruger, Idal'ic's 6'7"
in this elusive basketball in the second game of the Washington series. ldaho forward, moves in and around Weshington's Bob Houhregs for an
men are Herb Millard VSI. Ken Barker 5551 and Roger Lillibridge f25l. The Husky attempt at the basket. Idaho ballplayers m ' '
representatives are Mike McCutcheon KZZT and Doug Mcclary f23l. 'b '
oving in to cover a pos-
sx le rebound are Dick Reed V35 and Bob Wheeler fOOl. Doug Mc-
Clary f23J of the Huskies has moved
over to check the play.
l Kruger U43 displays good form by hooking in a shot inside a key against
Herb Millard, Bob Wheeler t00J
HIGH SCORING SOPHOMORE . . . Hart y
the Ducks from the University of Oregon. Vandals covering for the 6'7" giant are
and sam Jenkins 1135.
Qregon, the surprise team ot the Northern Division, jumped up and
Oregon Series slapped the hapless Vandals three times. The tour games between the
two schools were exciting and were never decided until the tinal whistle.
ldaho ..... 56 U ot O. The favored ldaho quintet dropped the tirst two contests on the dreaded
Idaho ...,. 56 U ot Q ..,. Oregon road trip by near-identical scores 60-56 and 62-56. ldaho
ldaho ..... 66 U ot C ..,. reversed the score when the Ducks invaded Moscow, winning the tirst
ldaho .,,,. 46 U ot O, 66-63, but dropping the second 47-46. Qregon went on to capture
second place in the conference standings-4 only one game behind the
OUTA MY WAY, MOOSE . . . Herb Millard 553 drives in for tw
points in the Vandals' winning game of the four-game series with
Oregon. Despite the concentrated efforts of Oregon's Luscotoff in
the check, the basket was good. Stuart Dollinger V455 waits for the
return of the ball.
TIP-IN . . . Captain Sam Jenkins, one of the better backboard men on the coast
succeeds on this one as he tips in a rebound against the rebounding Ducl-rs
Wheeler and Kruger follow close instructions as do Luscotoff '19? and Krause '6
Meet Frank Young, the builder of champions, who in three years of
coaching has brought to the Idaho campus two national ind d 1
cgiaa-npions, three consecutive PCC crowns and a co-national winner in
1 5 .
mam 'a feaafwl
ldaho ..4.. 3M Louisiana State. . 4M
ldaho .,.. 4 WSC .....,... , . 4
ldaho A.... 2 Minnesota ,.,4,.. 6
ldaho .... 3M San lose State. . . 4M
ldaho ...,. 4 Gonzaga ..,...,. 4
ldaho ..... 4 Gonzaga ........ 4
ldaho.. .. 5 WSC ..... ... 3
Vandals Compile Two Coast Marks
ln PCC Finals at Sacramento
Spokane Invitational Winners, Pacific Coast Conference
champions, and fourth place Winners in the NCAA meet
at East Lansing, Michigan . . . That is the record estab-
lished by Frank Young's 1950-51 University of ldaho box-
ing team. The Vandals had hard luck during the dual
meet season, copping but one win in seven starts, cou-
pled with three ties. Three of the decisions went the
Last year's co-national champions sent four able rep-
resentatives to the national competition at East Lansing
and managed to land three men, Len Walker, Frankie
Echevarria and Larry Moyer, in the finals. Norm Walker,
the other half of the famous brother combination, lost out
in a close decision in his first match of the tournament.
Two new Pacific Coast Conference boxing records Were
added to the books at Sacramento when the Vandals car-
ried away with them four individual trophies in winning
the tournament for the third consecutive year.
TOYIN' AROUND WITH TAFOYA . . . Terry McMullen, 135 pound sopho-
displays a powerful left to the head of PCC champion A1 Tafoya
an ose ate. The decision went to the California lad.
VANDAL RINGMEN . . . Marvin Beguhl, Larry Moyer, Vern Bahr, Verl
ng, .Len Walker, Bub Lawson, Terry McMullen, Norm Walker, and
Len Walker Norm Walker Frankie Echevarria Larry Moyer
PCC Champion PCC Champion PCC Champion PCC Champion
155 Pounds 145 Pounds 125 Pounds 175 Pounds
BOXING AT IDAHO is just like
football at Notre Dame . . . 4500
fans jammed into Memorial gym-
nasium to witness the card between
San Jose State and the Vandals,
which the Spartans won 4l'Q to 3'Q.
Scenes like this one are typical at
all Idaho dual matches.
DeForest Tovey Verl King Marvin Beguhl Bud Lawson
130 Pounds l65 Pounds Heavyweight l5': Pound
PACIFIC COAST CONFERENCE l55 POUND CHAMP Leonard Walker lands a solid left
to the jaw of San Jose State's Bill Mendoza. The cagey Vandal floored the Californian for
LITTLE AL TAFOYA, the Spartans Pacific Coast champion of 1950 in the 130 pound divi-
sion, pushes Idal'io's Terry McMullen around in order to gain a close decision in the
meeting of the schools at Memorial gymnasium.
IDAHO. . . , ,
Washington State, .
Gonzaga, . . . .
San lose State. . .
Cal Poly. . .
Chico State, . ,
Michigan State. . .
'Washington State. .
Gonzaga. , . .
San lose State. .
South Carolina ,
LOVE THY NEIGHBOR . . . Idaho's Verl King and Washington State's LET ME AT HIM . . . In the 145 pound weight class Idaho s Bud Lawson
Carl Dahlin mix it up in a hotly-contested 165 pound battle. King, prepares to score with a right to the face of Cougar Tommy Hardwick
actually a 155 pounder, had to advance one weight because of competi- In the eight-card match the Vandals prevailed 5 3
tion with Len Walker.
PCC and NCAA Tourneys
Coach Frank Young's l95O-5l ringmen did well
for themselves by capturing the Pacific Coast
Conference tournament in Sacramento for the
third consecutive year and placing fourth in the
national meet at East Lansing, Michigan. Four
individual champions were crowned at the
Pacific Coast tourney: Frankie Echevarria, l25g
Norm Walker, l45, Len Walker, 155, and Larry
Moyer, l75. All four represented the Pacific
Coast in the nationals with Echevarria, Len
Walker and Moyer gaining berths in the finals.
All were defeated and for the first time in many
years ldaho did not field a national champion,
ln entering the finals, Len Walker was the only
Vandal returning as a national champion.
The John S. Rowe memorial trophy, Individual trophies garnered by the Vandal mittrnen during the 1950-51 season The John J Walsh Championship
emblematic of NCAA's top boxer was as well as the Pacific Coast Conference championship trophy and Spokane Award presented annually to the
presented to Herb Carlson in 1950. Invitational Tournament cup. Idaho won the PCC crown for the third con national champion was garnered by
secutive year and the Spokane tournament for the second. Idaho and Gonzaga in 1950
Jack Marineau, cameraman for the Gem, caught this
startling action in the start of the 100-yard dash in the
Vandals' first meet of the season against Whitworth of
Spokane. The second, fourth and sixth men are Dick
Newton, Glen Christian and Bill Thornhill. Newton won
the race at 9.7 seconds.
Don Miller, the fastest 440 man of the northern division,
was captain of the Vandal varsity and was undefeated in
dual meet competition. The quarter-mile champion placed
second in the PCC meet at Los Angeles.
The Vandal trackrnen had a highly successful season,
winning two dual meets while losing three. A good
track team is judged on individual performances put
forth by the men, and Idaho had exceptional talent in
all events-lacking one thing: depth. Three individuals
placed high in the Northern Division meet at Pullman
Fwthose being Duane Taylor, Don Miller and Chuck
Weinmann. Taylor was undefeated in Northern Division
competition in the discus event, as was teammate Miller
in the 440. Weinmann surprised track enthusiasts by
placing first in the grueling two mile event on the
Rogers Field oval.
ln the pole vault event, the Vandals had an able
representative in Dave Martindale who skimmed the bar
at l3'6". His efforts set a new school record and placed
him second in the Northern Division meet. The four
aforementioned men represented the University of ldaho
in the Pacific Coast Conference meet at Los Angeles.
Miller, in time trials, ran the fastest 440, but placed
second in the finals. Duane Taylor was leading the pack
in the discus with a throw of l64'4", but was beaten out
by Stanford's Bob Mathias on the final throw by M inch.
Mathias, from Tulare, California, was decathlon champ-
ion in the l948 Olympics in London at the age of l7.
Taylor and Miller were selected by the Pacific Coast
Conference to participate for the Coast in the annual
Pacific Coast Conference-Big Ten meet at Eugene,
Oregon, following the national meet at Seattle. Miller is
to run a leg of the mile relay as well as enter in the 440
event. Taylor will team up with Mathias to heave the
Many meet records were set during the course of the
season. ln the first conference dual-meet of the season
with Oregon State three meet records were set. Two
Vandals were successful in eclipsing the old markse
Duane Taylor in the discus with a throw of l57'3" and
Dave Martindale in the pole Vault with a leap of l3
feet. The old existing marks were held previously by
Len Rinearson of Oregon State and Dudrey of Oregon
State, respectively. Merv Brock of the Beavers was
responsible for the other change in the record books-
covering l00 yards in 9.6 seconds. He later came back
to tie the 220-yard dash record with a 2l.6 timing.
ln the other Oregon meet with the University of
Oregon in Eugene seven meet records were established
as Oregon eclipsed four and ldaho erased three. For the
Vandals, the mile relay foursome of Loren LaFoe, Don
Hartman, Ted Nowak and Don Miller shattered the prev-
ious mark of 3:27.9 by turning in a time of 32266.
Miller again grabbed the limelight with a record-
breaking performance in the 440 with a time of 50
seconds flat. The remaining ldaho mark was captured
by Duane Taylor in the discus with a mark of l53'7".
Setting new marks for the Ducks were lerry Mock in
the 220 with a time of 2l.77 Bob Anderson in the shotput
with a heave of 46'4Z6g", Fred Turner in the two mile
run 9:50.75 and Dennis Sullivan in the 220-yard low
The Washington meet saw little happen in the way of
establishing new records for the books, although one
was set. ln the high jump Widenfelt of Washington
leaped 6'2fZ" to break a 48-year-old record of 6'l".
Bruce Sweeney of ldaho also broke the old record,
clearing 6'2". No new meet records were set in the
Stan Hiserman, former Stanford University sprinter, came to the
University of Idaho in 1947 and since that time has introduced many
outstanding trackmen to the other northern division schools.
THE TRACKSTERS . . . Myron Hodgson, John Allyson, Glen Casebolt
Ted Nowak Don Miller Bill Thornhi . . . Row Tw 1 Ccac S an
. . ll o h t
Hiserman, Bruce Sweeney, Dick Newton, Pat Duffy, Glen Christian
Don Hartman, Duane Taylor . . . Row Three: Burt Humphrey, Lorin
Lafoe, Larry Elsner, Buck Nelson, Dave Martindale, Chuck Wein-
mann, Darwin Cogswell.
THE PICTURBSOUE VANDAL . . . Myron Hodgson displayed his talents ONE OF THE DIVISION'S TOP VAULTERS was Dave Martindale of
in thejavelin event --hitting close to 190 feetin all dual meet competition. Oakley. The lanky junior established a new school mark of l3'6" and
was a threat to all competitors in every meet.
DETERMINATION . . . John Allyson completes his eighth and final lap THE WINNER! . . . Glen Christian picks up five more points for the
igcilgeitgqgcrsigsseziargt against the Una vers ity of Washington for a solid Zzgalalfsmsgtaoizgrlifat, as he me the tape first ahead of an unidenti-
IDAHO .... 67 Oregon State. . , . 64
IDAHO ,... 54 Washington State. . . 77
IDAHO ..,. 53M Oregon ...., . 'YYK
IDAHO .... 48 Washington. . . . 83
IDAHO .... 104 Whitworth. . . . 26
PERFECT RHYTHM . . . Bob Parish, Bruce Sweeney and Keith Bean NORTHERN DIVISION CHAMPION IN ACTION . . . Mex-v Brock, the
wore the Idaho colors in the high stick event against Oregon State northern division 100- and 220-yard champion edges Glen Christian
College. The unidentified Orangeman captured first place. Bean was Knot shownl in the century. Ted Nowak, far right, finished third. The
second, Sweeney third and Parish fourth. time for the event was 9.8 seconds.
, . . Q
iii! W . E . A ,ai
MILLER IN A FAMILIAR ROLE places first in the 440-yard dash. The ONE YEAR AGO John Allyson captured the two-mile event in an
Idaho sprinter was undefeated in dual competition and placed second in upset win over favored Washington State. The Cougars have strong
the PCC meet at Los Angeles.
Washington State. . . . . 505
Oregon , . . . 34
Washington.. . 28
IDAHO ...,. . 27
Oregon State. . . . . 25M
distance men. This year the Northern Division champion was an
Idaho man, Chuck Weinmann.
ONE OF THE NATION'S TOP PLATTER TOSSERS was Duane Taylor-
undefeated in dual competition. Winner of the northern division title in
the discus with a toss of 157' 92", Taylor lost to Bob Mathias of Stanford
by a scant one-half inch in the PCC meet at Los Angeles.
SPEED BURNERS . . . Idaho's crack mile relay team captured many TOP SPRINTERS . . . The Vandals banked on Glen Christian and
first places in dual competition. Surprise of the year was the win over Dick Newton for points in the 100- and 220-yard dashes. Both suffered
Washington State with Lorin LaFoe, Don Hartman, Theo Nowak and injuries late in the season and were unable to give their all in the
Don Miller leading the way.
northern division meet in Pullman.
Oregon State. . . .
Washington . . .
IDAHO SWATSMEN . . . George Lefferts, George McCarty, Don Harrison, Joe Zavesky, Glen Darnell,
Ted Fisher . . . Row Two: Jerry Ogle, Bruce Mclntosh, Jim Atchison, Mel Brown, Bill Perry, Buck
Schiller . . . Row Three: Odell Black, Van Briggs, Wayne Anderson, Bob Sell, Archie Lowry, and Cless
. ...lO 4
Washington State ...... 1 1 5
VANDALS LOSE 14 CONSECUTIVE
6 CONFERENCE TILTS MINUS VICTORY
At the completion ot the 1951 baseball season, the varsity nine had not dis-
tinguished themselves to any great degree. They were the cellar dwellers in
the Northern Division standings, losing every gamef14 in number. Leading
hitter for the Vandals was Bruce Mclntosh who hit Well over the coveted .300
mark and was rated one ot the top batters on the Coast. Despite costly errors,
hard-hitting Vandals put up a Whale of a iight in every encounter.
Don Harrison THE MAN BEHIND THE SCENES OF IDAHO BASEBALL is Head Coach Charles
d and Player Coach L. "Cheerful Chuck" Finley. A member of the Vandal coaching staff since 1947,
Finley devotes the majority of his time to that job of building top-notch basket-
DIGGIN' FOR A SINGLE . . . Wayne Anderson, sophomore pitcher, raps out a single by beating out a throw from pitcher Rod Keogh to first sacker Gene
in the Cougar-Vandal series. Hits against Washington State pitching came at inopportune moments during the past season.
Won Lost Pct.
Washington State 4..... 4 2 .666
IDAHO ,.... ,,,.. . . 3 3 .500
Spokane ..... , . 3 3 .500
NICE ...., . . 2 4 .333
Looking over the averages in games won and lost, Coach Finley's
nine made a better showing in pre-conference play, Victories
over Spokane of the Western International Class C League,
Eastern Washington College, NICE and Gonzaga kept the
Vandals from playing an entirely unsuccessful season. Tying
with Spokane for second place in the Banana Belt tournament
in Lewiston earlier in the season gave the Vandal baseballers
and fans higher hopes tor a successful conference campaign.
This was one ot the brighter spots in the early play. Scores of
pre-season games varied. The Vandals topped Spokane 9-8,
NICE 7-6, Eastern Washington 9-I and Gonzaga 4-2. Wash-
ington State toppled the Vandals in a practice game I7-7.
Bob Sell Archie Lowry Joe Zavesky Bruce McIntosh
Outlield Outfield Third Base Outfield
GETTING SET TO DOUBLE THE MAN AT FIRST . . . Joe Zavesky kills off one Beaver unassisted and prepares to relay the throw to the
keystone sack for a double play. This action occurred in the Idaho-Oregon State series, The Beavers captured the Northern Division title
but were unable to win the Pacific Coast crown from Southern California in the best two-out-of-three series.
As we go to press another chapter oi ldaho baseball
is history and it's the same old story. We just can't
win a Northern Division title--in tact we just can't get
away from the depths of the conference cellar. For many
years, the Vandals have been the door-mats in league
play and this year is no exception. Losers of l4 consecu-
tive conierence games-and that's all they playedsa
the Vandals set some sort ot new record for organized
baseball. As has been the case of recent years, it isn't
the tact that the ldaho club couldn't hit-the entire
story behind the losses can be blamed on the iielding
and the fielding alone. l-lad it not been for unexcusable
errors, the club might have won a few games.
WE NEEDED PICTURES . . . A true reproduction of a picture that
appeared in the 1950 Gem of the Mountains was used to fill this corner.
First baseman Bob Pritchett catches an unidentified Cougar before
reaching the bag safely.
J im Atchison
HI THROW . . . Cougar first baseman Gene Camp appears to be waving at the fans in the
bleachers, but such was not the case. A wild peg to the first sacker permitted Idaho's Mel
Brown to reach first on the error. Pitcher Rod Keogh moves over to assist.
Cless "Huck" Hinckley
George Lefferts Tedllrisher Bill Perry
Pitcher' Ouifield Second Base
SWING AND A MISS . . . Bud Boytz, Washington State outfielder, takes a solid cut at a ball offered by an Idaho pitcher and misses. Catching the pill is Vandal
catcher Jerry Ogle. The Cougars captured all four conference games from the Idahoans.
Dick Merrill Van Briggs Mel Brown George McCarty
Outfield Pitcher Second Base First Base
SKI TROOPERS . . . Crusty Hamon, George Poulos, Muddy Numbers, and John Harrington
Idaho's ski team went scoreless in the fifth international
collegiate ski meet at Mount Norquay in Banff, Canada.
The two day barrel-stave outing was won by the Uni-
versity of Washington which made a clean sweep of all
events. Second place honors Went to neighboring Wash-
ington State College. The team did Well during the
regular season despite numerous injuries at different
times to key performers.
K I mwbw
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George Poulos, veteran Vandal skier, exhibits his skill in the downhill Fred Boyle, a good jumper. displays good form in the jump at Ernida,
event. An ankle injury near the end of the season forced Poulos to hang The Vandals had a highly successful season under Coach Gene Harlow,
up his skis.
Northern Division Meet
Washington .......... . . . 164
Oregon .A......... . . , 73
Washington State ,.... I , . 66
Oregon State t.t... . I9
IDAHO 4.... . 17
VANDAL MERMEN . . . Gerald Weaver, Dick Warren, John Keller, Dick Wartana . . . Row
Two: Peter Vajda, Jim Moore, Chuck Clark and Bill Hoblet.
In the Northern Division meet at Seattle, Coach Kirk-
land's charges made a good showingwconsidering.
Diver Iim Moore led the Idaho attack with a 6 point
total-grabbing third place in the low board competi-
tion and a fifth place in the high board action. In the
four-man speed relay, Idaho's Keller, Vajda, Warren
and Gentry placed fifth. In the medley, team captain
Dick Wartena, with anchor help from Gentry and
Hoblet, registered a fifth. In dual competition Idaho
defeated OSC once and Eastern Washington twice.
DIVER Jim Moore displays top form in the meet with the University of GET SET . . . Bill Hoblet on block number 3 is set to capture the 50-yard
t f t l t k Th V d l ly ph
rn ll t d t
Washington placing third in that even .
rees y eeven against the Hus ies. e an a swimmer-ion
ore-co ec e a number of firsts in the 50 during he season.
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IDAHO'S VARSITY TENNIS COURT . . . During the days when the STUDENTS AT PLAY . . . Many idaho students take advantage of the
varsity isn't practicing. University students utilize the school's excellent Idaho courts when not in classes. In decent weather it is impossible to
tennis courts. get a court unless the players arrive early.
Coach Eric Kirkland's racket raisers did not
score one single victory, dual or otherwise,
during the season. Competing in seven dual
appearances during the playing season, the
Season Northern Division Vandals were blanked on three different oc-
ldaho. . 3 Whitworth. , . . . 4 Washington, , . . . 18 Casions' There was Sign of impmvement' how-
Idaho. V 2 Gonzaga. A U 5 Oregon A... A 7 ever, judging from the early shellacking taken
Idaho' I O WSC .."" 8 OSC .QVA V 5 from the Washington State squad and the corn-
Idaho' U O Washington I'4-. 7 IDAHG. I I I O parison of score some three Weeks later. ln the
Idaho. I 1 Creqon .v.' 6 WSC U O Northern Division meet at Seattle, the Vandals,
Idaho I O OSC- . U 7 ' ' as well as neighboring Washington State, were
Idaho.. 2 WSC- M 5 blanked and shared a fourth place tie in the
The likeable Eric Kirkland, head coach of
A . mm: i 'vw
swimming and tennis.
Jack Scull, Skip Pierce, Bob Zimmerman,
Fred Thompson, Bob Gleason and Bob
STROLLING DOWN THE FAIRWAY . . . Three golf enthusiasts head APPROACHING THE NINTH HOLE is a University of Idaho stude t
toward the first hole of their long journey across the University of Many students frequent the course during the months of April thro h
Idaho's beautiful golf course. The course is rated one of the best in the June
ldaho's club swingers ran into tough competi-
tion in the Northern Division golf championships
at Seattle. The Washington Huskies copped the
title, thus placing in their shelf another cup for
the 1950-51 season. Idaho team members making
the trip with Coach Frank Iames to the Ingle-
wood Golf club were lohn Drips, Dale Faylor,
Fred Stringtield, Wendell Coombs, lohn Miller
and Bob Rawlins. Drips captured the honors tor
the Vandals with an 18-hole total ot 77. In dual
competition the Vandals did fare well. Winner
of one meet with Washington State, Idaho went
on to lose three against top competition and
15M WSC ..,...
8 OSC. . .
4 U. ot W. I I
133 WSC, . .
Washington ....... 604
Qregon ..,.,..... 610
Oregon State ...., 612
WSC ....... . . . 653
IDAHO ..., . . . 689
Frank James, a professional in hi
right, coaches the Vandal varsity g
The University of Idaho club hous h
all of the modern conveniences seen t
other golf course. Hundreds of stud t
take time out from their studies i th
d I t p g t t th 1 b
early fall an a e s rin o visi
house and shoot a few holes of golf.
TEAMMATES IN ACTION . . . Two University of Idaho students exhibit skill and finesse
with their foils during intermission of a basketball game. Washington State College and
Gonzaga University provide the opposition for the Vandals in dual meets.
Garbed in full-face masks and linen jackets, fellows in
the fencing class remind us of an invasion from Mars.
Long, steel foils with rounded tips prevent injuries While
learning the fine points of the art of fencing. About 35
students were enrolled in the class taught by Dick
Smith during the year. Open to all campus males, this
physical education class is scheduled to teach the fun-
damentals of fencing.
The University of Idaho and Washington State College
tumbling teams competed in dual competition during
the past yearqwith the Cougars winning both by scores
of 72-24 and 675-QBM. In the latter meet Bill Shaw
placed fourth in the long horse event and Ed Moe was
fifth. Bill Perry and George Peterson captured third
and fourth places respectively on the parallel bars,
While Bill Shaw swung to a third place on the rings.
The tumbling contest placed Bill Shaw second with lim
Walker fifth. Bill Perry gained a fourth place on the
TRAMPOLINE TWISTERS . . . Jose Bou, Erwin Johnson, Jim Walker, George Peterson,
Bill Shaw, Bill Perry, Donald Walbrecht . . . Row Two: Coach Dick Smith, A1 Huggins, Larry
Elsner, Ed Moe, Jack Harris, Lees Burroughs, Carl Webster and Tommy Wright.
THE VANDAL BRONC-BUSTERS . . . Standing: Bob Wilkinson, Tommy Waddoups, Harley
Wallis, John Holt, Don Vandevort . . . Sitting: Bob Schild, Bill Little, Jim Gerard.
Seven University of ldaho cowboys participated in a
two-day invitational intercollegiate rodeo at Missoula,
Montana. This rodeo was the first ot the season to be
staged in the Northwest. The campus rodeo team rested
on its laurels in placing third. lndividual honors went
to Bob Schild who placed second in the all-around
cowboy title, placed tirst in saddle-bronc riding and
second in bareback riding. The team placed fifth in the
big rodeo at Lewiston.
Coached by Captain Rex Blewett the varsity rifle team
is open to all ldaho men. Competition with various
universities and colleges throughout the nation keeps
the sharp-shooters tiring about two telegraphic matches
a week. Sweaters are awarded to the ten high men
from the four rifle teams. The varsity group enters an
annual shoulder-to-shoulder match with WSC for the
Elks trophy. Roy Eastman was president of the 20 men
in this year's team, and Robert Wilkinson was secretary.
VANDAL HOT SHOTS . . . Members of the ldaho rifle team receive instructions in sighting
The freshmen had a very successful year in athletics and in
some instances did better than their big brothers of the varsity.
Next season all freshmen will be eligible under Pacific Coast
Conference ruling to participate in varsity sports. The past
season the varsity coaching staff would have been pleased could
they have put their hands on some of the frosh talent for va rsity
material. ln basketball, 6'8" center Dwight Morrison, Tommy
Flynn and Roger Wilcox showed up their varsity cousins on
the frosh squad. This squad had a highly successful season-
winning l7 of l9 games played-losing only to Walla Walla
high school and the Washington State college freshmen. Coach
Stan Hiserman found for his varsity track squad of next season
a new sensation-Emerson Clark-a great prospect in the mile
and 880-yard runs. The yearlings equalled many of the northern
division teams in the two events during the past season. The
frosh also fielded a strong baseball nine under Bob Linck-
Winning two and losing two in a four game set with WSC.
n 01198 OI'
I 11 1:
b k t
as e ball
year Art Smith
a well-roun e
squad in the
SPRING PRACTICE A g t y f last year-'s freshman football squad competed in the annual spring football contest.
ligible to compete in varsity athletics.
The University of ldaho grid Babes had a mediocre season under
coach Art Smith-winning one and losing three of the regularly
scheduled games. The season opener found ldaho tangling with
Montana on Person Field in Coeur d'Alene and the Babes
looked strong in notching a 25-13 victory. The season was just
starting. Unable to cope with Washington State depth, the
Vandals fell prey to the Cougar in a bruising battle 30-7.
lourneying to Seattle the next weekend, the battered Babes
met the mighty Huskies from the University of Washington-f
losing 6l-7. ln a rematch Washington State and Idaho met once
again-this time in Moscow. The spirited Vandals turned in
their best performance of the season-holding the Coubabes to
a single point victory 13-12.
ldaho's frosh lost their meet of the year to a
strong Washington State college crew 6-4. The
last doubles match was between Idaho's Bill
Mahlik and Dwight Klein against the Cougars'
Mcl-lagh and Deschoup. The frosh swingers from
across the line salvaged a set in the last frame
to prevent an ldaho tie. ln another meet earlier
in the seasonglohn Rogers high school of Spo-
kane set back the Vandal frosh 9-l.
don Howard, Bi11Mahlik, Jim Richardson, Dwight Klein and Joe T
LOSER OF ONLY TWO GAMES . . . Tommy Flynn, Don Wakefield, Larry Morrison, Stan Wilcox, Gerry England, Ken
McClennan, Mac Porter . . . Row Two: Larry Daigh, Dwight Morrison, NaNoy Hymas, Ralph Wheeler, Rich Collins, Carl
Swanstrom, Bill Mahlik.
In two short years ldaho's freshman basketball squads have been
unstoppable. lust in this short period of time, under two entirely
different coaches, the Babes have captured 31 victoriesf-losing
only five by scant margins of a point or two. Now, freshmen are
eligible to participate by rule in the Pacific Coast conference
as varsity material. Coach Finley probably wondered what it
would have been like had he had these freshmen performing
with his varsity. The team of last season had a phenomenal
shooting averagewhitting better than 4072, of all shots taken
from the floor. For freshmen, this average would put a great
varsity team to shame. From this successful squad Finley can
count on plenty of know-how to aid his future Vandal guintets.
MUST'VE BEEN TAKEN IN CALIFORNIA, LOOKS A LITTLE FOGGY
. Coach Stanley Hisermaxfs freshman tracksters have highly successful
In their only dual meet of the season, Idaho's
freshman tracktsers dropped a 72-57 decision
to Washington State's Coubabes. Despite the 15
point deficit, five Vandals came through with
first place colors. Emerson Clark set the pace
in the mile run-running around the oval four
times in 4:23.8. Dick Van Der Beets soared to
a high of l2'2" in the pole vault, Tommy Flynn
leaped 21 feet in the broad jump, Bob May
toured two miles in lO:l9.l and Bruce West
heaved the javelin 160 feet. In a triangular meet
at Lewiston, Ron Baker lettered by placing first
in the 880.
FUTURE NATIONAL CHAMPIONS . . . Jack Webster, Don Anderson, Harold Solinsky and a real boxer-f-Braun.
Freshman boxers at the University of Idaho do not receive
as much notice as do the big brothers, the varsity. Next season
the names of lack Webster, Don Anderson and Harold Solinsky
will cover the pages of a newspaper just as the name of Larry
Moyer did last season. Coach Frank Young is building at Idaho
a strong representative in national boxing circles. This new
blood will take over the positions left vacant by the Walker
brothers Leonard and Norm, to keep boxing at Idaho a strong
perennial sport. In the Spokane Invitational Tournament last
March, Webster won a title for Idaho in the freshmen division.
Idaho's yearling tankmen found Washington
State college Coubabe swimming depth too
deep and thus dropped a 54420 decision. Coach
Kirkland's six-man sguad ran up against 14
Coubabes ready to fill in almost any slot where
they were needed. The Vandals could garner
but one firstethat being the medley relay with
Bradbury, Hamilton and Lambert circling the
course in l:39.2. Fisher took a close second in
the 220- and l00-yard free style. Dixon placed
third in the 50 free style and Mathews captured
a third in the 440 free style.
FROSH MERMEN . . . Bob DeLeve. Paul Matthews, Bub MCD
Clarence Bahr, Rich Bradbury, Jim Lambert.
HICKORY SWINGERS 'I' B yy, John Puckett, Reggie Frazier. Ralph Lehman, Denia Goddard . . . Row Two: Joe
D ght M n, Ralph Wheeler, George Patrick and Coach Bob Linck.
The Vandal Babe baseballers did better than their big brothers,
the varsity, during the season. Participating in four games,
Coach Bob Linck's Baby Vandals suffered two setbacks at the
hands of Washington State, but turned around and evened the
count by handing the arch-rival a pair of reversals. The con-
tests Were not minus the scoring punch. In fact, in just four
games Idaho picked up 34 runs to Washington State's 45. ln
the first game, the Coubabes sguelched the Idaho freshmen I3-4'
Not to be denied, the Vandals turned around to win in overtime
ill inningsb I4-9. Idaho gained the edge in the next contest-
winning 7-5. In the final game both sguads had a field day
with Idaho collecting 9 runs to the Cougars' l8.
THE CAMPUS CHAMPIONS . . . Kappa
Sigma . . . Rich Collins, Roy Mosman, Con
h t F R 'I'
C ris iansen, Al oucar . . . ow wo:
Billy Mullins, Don Prisby, Keith Ormand
. . . Row Three: George Gables, Hal Stivers.
Idaho sports don't stop with the varsity, junior
varsity and freshman sports. Every single ldaho
man has a chance to participate in a program
of sports tar wider than the major and minor
sports that we have all attended. Football,
basketball, baseball and even a track meet are
sponsored under the auspices ot the Intramural
office. Everything from ping-pong to bowling
and horseshoes can be enjoyed by all Idaho
men. This year's point getters included:
Kappa Sigma .......
Sigma Alpha Epsilon .... ...,
Willis Sweet Hall ....., ....
Alpha Tau Omega. .
Tau Kappa Epsilon. .
Sigma Chi .......
Lindley Hall .....
Delta Tau Delta. . ,
Beta Theta Pi ..,.
Delta Chi ...,.
Sigma Nu ..,...,
Campus Club ..,....
Phi Gamma Delta. . .
Chrisman Hall. . ,
Pine Hall .....,,. . , .
Delta Sigma Phi .....
Phi Delta Theta .....
Lambda Delta Sigma
Idaho Club .....,...
Eagle and Anchor. . 1
Lambda Chi Alpha .... . .
Phi Kappa Tau ......
Town Men's Association ..... , .
"A" BASKETBALL CHAMPIONS . . . Sigma Nu . . . Lowry Bennett, Marvel Ainsworth, George McCarty, Pat Hamilton . . . Row Two:
Earl Wheeler, Don Ringe.
SWIMMING CHAMPIONS . . . Sigma Alpha Epsilon . . . John Chevalier, Jim LaGrone, Bob Dougherty, Tom Edmark, Howard Griggs
TRACK CHAMPIONS . . . Sigma Alpha Epsilon . . . Al Stein, Chub Williams, Pete Swanstrorn, Fred Leopold . . . Row Two: Bob
Gromme, Odell Black, Ted McDaniel, Howard Berger . . . Row Three: Bill Parsons, Bob Doherty, Jack Pierce, Clarence Aresvik, Torn
Amateur Golf Tourney
The University provided the golf
course, the students their own
golf clubs and the Phi Delta
Theta fraternity Walked off with
the loot-the championship and
a trophy in the Intramural golf
Delta Tau Delta called together
a tennis team and with coopera-
tion smashed their way to vic-
tory over the l3 rivals entered
in the tournament to gain per-
manent possession of a beautiful
Around the Oval
Sigma Alpha Epsilon gained
their second trophy of the year
by capturing an exciting track
meet on the Neale stadium track.
Phi Gamma Delta finished sec-
ond, Sigma Chi third.
Sigma Nu added another trophy
to her case in garnering the
"A" basketball title. The inde-
pendent champion, Willis Sweet
Hall, placed second.
Paddle Way ln
lt takes an individual to win the
table tennis trophy for his living
group. This year's winner was
Dick lohnston of Willis Sweet
Hall. Runnerup went to Don
Wills of Pine Hall.
Softball Title to
Halting a strong Kappa Sigma
softball squad in the finals, Idaho
Club captured her one and only
trophy of the year. Close calls
like this for the fraternity club
aided enough in gaining valu-
able points for the total point
Wins Opening Event
Willis Sweet Hall was awarded
the first trophy of the year by
winning the campus intramural
championship in touch-football.
Champs Claim HB"
Kappa Sigma, the over-all point
winner of the year's program,
captured first place honors in
"B" basketball action. This hap-
pened to be the only first place
the fraternity garnered in the 13
Getting in Slwape
The Campus club gained their
only first place award by placing
first in the Turkey day run held
last November during intermis-
sion of the Idaho-Washington
State College freshman football
game. Willis Sweet Hall was a
Year For SAE
Sigma Alpha Epsilon swimmers
carried away for the third suc-
cessive year the lntramural
championship in swimming.
Delta Sigma Phi placed second.
Sigma Chi, sixth place team in
the final standings, added IOO
points to their total with a victory
and trophy in horseshoes. The
Sigs won by dumping Sigma
Alpha Epsilon in the final round
of a four-day tourney.
Strilces, Spares and Splits
Tau Kappa Epsilon keglers initi-
ated the new University of Idaho
bowling alleys in the Student
Union by placing first in the
first annual intramural bowling
Second Cup Won
ln -l'l'1ree Events
Willis Sweet Hall gained a com-
manding lead over all rivals in
the program with a cup gained in
volleyball. Sigma Chi pounced
on second place in the event.
Natalie Wells, Maxine Richardson, Margaret Coffey, Mabel Locke, Mascot Holly.
The University of Idaho boasts one of
the finest women's physical education
departments in the West. And no
wonder, with a five-star lineup for in-
structors. Qualified to teach any and
all sports, the PE teachers get to be
best friends with their wards. All fresh-
man women are required to complete
six credits in physical education which
include a well-rounded activity program.
Majors or minors in PE are offered to
ldaho coeds. Instructors supervise WEA
activities and fit right in with the gang
for picnics, banquets and parties.
7w19zao2!aw, mia Zena!
WRA COUNCIL . . .
WOMEN'S HI" CLUB
The WRA Council, which is comprised
of presidents of each of the various
activities, directs tournaments and all
WEA events. This year they sponsored
the first annual WEA banquet for all
members and awarded a large traveling
trophy, for the first time, to the women's
living group with the greatest WRA
turn-out all year.
When coeds have maintained about
a 2 point grade average and have shown
great interest and participation in WRA
they are eligible for the women's UI"
club. Wearing the gold "I" on a gray
sweater, these women athletes are easily
recognized anywhere on the campus.
Service and furthering Wl2A's well-being
symbolize the motto of the "l"-clubbers.
Row One: Irene Thomas, Martha Allison, Marya Parkins, Mary
Ellen Stefanac, Yvonne George . . . Row Two: Jane Fisk, Pat
Berry, Miss Wells, Elsie Krey, Pat Harris, Blanche Erickson.
Mascot Holly basks in the limelight, surrounded by these
cheerful coeds who compose the women's "I" club.
These lovelies are waiting for their turns up to bat on the WRA playing Up and over goes the ball in a closely contested volleyball game in the
field across from Memorial Gymnasium, Women's gymnasium court.
I I I
Female Robin Hoods try for the coveted mark
while practicing their archery indoors. waiting
for better weather to let them out.
Golfing in WRA is rapidly boosting its following,
as Idaho coeds like Yvonne George turn 'to a
leisure sport interest which will last a lifetime.
Playing a game of singles in badminton can be-
come pretty involved and exciting, especially
when the birdie tries to determine its own flight.
One of the major fall sports on the WRA schedule is field hockey, with With the inclusion of bowling alleys in the SUB a new field of activity
Idaho's team one of the most outstanding in the Northwest. was opened this year to Idaho coed athletes who showed up well in
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A furious pounding of feet and five WRA basket-
ballers reach for the ball that failed to swish
the net in another action-packed game in the
Rae Salisbury is one of the many coeds who
swarm campus tennis courts for play both in
class and in VVRA participation.
A victorious coed hockey team raises its sticks
out on the playing field and give their "ral1-rah"
for the defeated opposition.
Ready . . . aim . . . fire! comes the cry as
these "Annie Oakleys" line up for practice ,
in the Memorial Gym armory.
ldaho's coeds find innumerable hours of friendship as they
participate in the varied sports offered by the Women's Recrea-
tional association. Designed to guide women in the true meaning
of sportsmanship, worthy use of leisure time and a full, happy
college life, WRA schedules trips for outstanding and deter-
mined young ladies, as well as organizing intramurals. Field
hockey and tennis are leading fall sports, with golf and softball
taking over in the spring. All-year activities include swimming,
archery, Volleyball, badminton, basketball and rifle practice.
Ping Pong also finds its place in the busy schedule of these active WRA Someone hit the bulls eye as Wanda Whatta slugger' Spring softball
members, Barbara Stewart and Mary Ellen Edwards. Gray Irene Thomas and Colleen helps keep Idaho coeds including
Hinchey pull arrows from the arch Virginia Fox always ready to go
In this scene from "The Madonna's Juggler," the Monks surround
the shrine of the Virgin Mary CKate Churchj while the Juggler
fDePorest Toveyj lies eichausted at her feet. C H I S
Row One: Kate Church, Mary Harding, Peggy Pruett, Jeanne
Nagel, Carol Petersen . . . Row Two: Peggy Swope, Jackie Scott,
Ann Harding, Pam Gaut, Connie Baxter, Mary Thompson . . .
Row Three: Louise Blenden, DeForest Tcvey, Clyde Winters,
Lou Carlson. Don Rydrich, Leo Cespedes, Beverly Eggers.
With ranks supplemented by male members, the two
modern dance groups presented a wide and varied
program this year. The annual Christmas program,
sponsored by Orchesis, modern dance honorary, fea-
tured their famous interpretation of l'The Madonna's
luggler," the l'Nutcracker Suite" and Christmas carol
interpretations, accompanied by the Madrigal Singers.
The spring program featured characterizations of many
everyday sounds, events and objects. Pre-Orchesis,
consisting of modern dance beginners, also participated
in these programs and gave a brief performance at the
May Fete. Orchesis Was led this year by Beverly Eggers,
assisted by Vice-President lackie Scott and Treasurer
Kate Church. Mrs. Willa Reeves instructed both groups.
Peggy Pruett, DeForest Tovey, Pam Gaut and Clyde Winters strain Row One: Kathy Howe, Mary Lou Varian, Pat Kinney, Diana Jennings,
through "Trepak," one of the many Orchesis numbers offered in their Phyllis Ralstin . . . Row Two: Ernie Gohrband, Jody Ennis, Marilyn
Christmas program. Evans, Lucille Schrom, Joan Scott . . . Row Three: Dale Greenrnan,
Pat Hancock. Phyllis Payne, Helen Church, Carolyn Clark.
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I I I
When an alumnus remembers Idaho, he
remembers first her famous gothic Adminis-
tration building, standing at the top of green-
clad "Ad Hill." The instruction in this and
other structures prepares the students ot
today for their roles as Citizens of tomorrow.
Admmmzm and ?wm
ganna! af zegeala
The Board ot Regents represents the governing body ot the University. HCTheyD possess all the powers necessary
or convenient to accomplish the objects and perform the duties prescribed by law . . as stated by the charter
ot the University. Working under this general grant of authority, the Idaho Regents serve as an executive body
charged with the responsibility ot determining general policy and carrying it into ettect.
President of the Board, Iudge W. F. McNaughton, has served on the Board since l939. I-Ie is a lawyer by
profession and his home is in Coeur d'Alene. I. I... McCarthy is well known to the people ot Idaho as a prominent
leader in business and industry. Mr. McCarthy is Vice-President ot the Board, and his present term expires
April, l954. Serving in the capacity ot Secretary, Emory A. Gwen has permanent residence in Idaho Falls
where he practices law. The only woman on the Board is Mrs. Marguerite Campbell ot New Meadows who
was appointed to the Board, replacing Mrs. Maude Cosho I-Iouston, whose term expired this year. Representing
the tarming interests ot Idaho, Iohn D. Remsberg will help determine the University policies until l955. The
Ex-Otticio member ot the Board ot Regents is Alton B. Iones, the State Superintendent ot Public Instruction.
Both the newly-elected Governor Len Iordan and President Buchanan of the University contributed their
knowledge in the promotion of the University interests during the past year, while attending Board meetings.
t to right, Alton B. Jones, John D. Remsberg, Governor Len Jordan. Mrs. Maude Cosho Houston, W. F. McNaughton, Emory A. Owen and J. L, McCarthy
J. E. Buchanan
This year saw the election of ldaho's second
consecutive governor from the north-fan un-
usual feat in a state such as this, Where the
population lies largely in the south. Upon taking
office, Governor Len B. lordan presented the
state legislature with a highly controversial
economy program which was, to a large extent,
carried out. As chief executive of the state, the
governor has the power to appoint citizens of
ldaho to the Board of Regents, the highest
governing body in the educational system of the
state. ln the spring of l95l, Governor lordan
exercised this power and appointed Mrs. Mar-
guerite Campbell of New Meadows to take the
place of Mrs. Maude C. Houston, whose term
expired this year. The governor has more than
a professional interest in the University, since
he has a son now enrolled in the school and a
daughter who graduated with the class of l95O.
The past five years at the University of ldaho
have been largely influenced by the progressive
leadership of T. E. Buchanan, and through his
efficient organization it has emerged from the
post-war period a greatly-expanded, smooth-
running, educational plant. From the time he
accepted the presidency of the University, Presi-
dent Buchanan envisioned an extensive long-
range building program for the school, and this
year has shown the first visible results of his
plan, with the completion of five major new
buildings on the campus. Under his efficient
organization, many major problems facing the
University were solved, with the end result of
a sturdier, more efficiently operated, institution.
President Buchanan holds the distinction of
being the first University of Idaho alumnus to
become president of his own school, and as
such, he holds a deeper insight into the basic
problems of the school than would most men.
Len B. Jordan
H. E. Lattig
Student Affairs and Dean of Men
Dean of Women
Dean H. E. Lattig recently transferred his base
of operations to a new office in the new Ad build-
ing addition where he continues to perform his
numerous varied services for Idaho students. No
other person on campus is more patient and
understanding than Dean Lattig. l-le is always
willing and eager to help all those who come to
His genuine altruistic spirit prevails 5 from
helping students with personal problems to act-
ing on major committees. lt is a well-known fact
that when you want something done with a maxi-
mum of efficiency and a minimum of noise . . .
see Dean Lattig. We are indeed fortunate to
have a man with both drive and personal charm
filling this responsible position. g
emz af Wamen
Dean Louise Carter is as well known on our
campus as "Hello Walk." Even though Mrs.
Carter is frequently seen at banquets, lunch-
eons and teas, her job does not consist merely
of a gay social whirl.
As advisor and disciplinarian, Dean Carter
performs her duties with wisdom, charm and
dignity.Every coed on campus feels free to talk
with our friendly and understanding Dean of
Women, no matter what the difficulty may bei'
and you may be sure she hears and helps solve
Dean Carter also assists the women in carry-
ing out the functions of the Associated Women
Students and Panhellenic Council.
John Martin, Ken Hunter, Allen Derr James W. Bowlby
Athletic Newr' Director and Staff Student Union Manager
145717 Gggacm l
Housed on the first floor of ldaho's beautiful new Student Union
building are the offices of the General Manager, ASUl Ticket
Manager, Athletic News Service and SUB Manager. Well known
to everyone on the campus, Gale Mix, complete with big, black
cigar, handles student affairs as General Manager. A graduate
of ldaho, Gale has been a Moscow resident for many years. Ken
Hunter, director of the Athletic News Service, was aided by his
assistant Mtub thumpersf' lohn Martin, first semester, and Allen
Derr, second semester. The ASUl Ticket Manager is Marv Wash-
burn, a l95l graduate. lim Bowlby has the terrific responsibility
of overseeing management of the new SUB and maintaining its
beauty. Beverly Garrison and her assistants handle the cashier
and secretarial duties. Bev has worked in the office since her
graduation from ldaho in l949. lt is upon these people that the V
efficiency of the ASUl depends. Gale L. Mix
Betty Brock, Bev Garrison. Marv Washburn I-'avon Palme'
Qel.I-,,tdr,9.- Tivkvt Mferimyvl
Robert F. Greene
Director of Dormitories
L. C. Cady
Executive Secrets y
Clair L. Woodward
D. D. DuSau1t
' ' Zfmifdae
Working under the additional strain of
a rapid University expansion program,
these officials have had an exceptionally
busy year. Charged with the respon-
sibility of maintaining ldaho's adminiss
tration machinery in smooth running
order, their duties are many and varied.
The students and faculty owe a sincere
debt to these men behind the academic
ldaho's Director of Dormitories, Robert
Greene, performs the difficult function
of assigning rooms and maintaining
dining facilities for hundreds of students
each year. The general supervision of
the University's research program con-
stitutes the principal job of L. C. Cady.
Clair L. Woodward is in charge of
conducting the aptitude and interest
examinations made available for faculty
and student reference. As custodian of
the students' academic records, which
date back to l892, ldaho's registrar, D.
D. DuSault, has the stupendous job of
compiling the information necessary to
give a complete picture of each student's
George Greene recently gave up his
position as Director of Physical Educa-
tion to become the personal secretary of
ldaho's Senator Welker. ln the position
of Alumni Secretary, lames Lyle, lr.,
performs the function of liaison man
between the alumni and University. ln
addition to directing the publication of
the many catalogues and bulletins, R.
S. Gibbs checks all general news re-
leases concerning the University.
x ww,,,V sl..
x-ge W. Greene James Lyle, Jr. R. S. Gibbs
D t f Ph I Ed I n Alumni Secretary Director ot Information
ysica uca io
Kenneth V. Harding
C. E. Mitchell U George Gagon
Central Stores Supervisor Store Room Manager niversity Engineer
Kenneth Harding is responsible for
maintaining a perpetual stock of Uni-
versity supplies ranging from postage
stamps to blue books While serving as
storeroom manager, C. E. Mitchell also
performs the duties of Pine Hall cus-
todian. Supervising ldaho's overall en-
gineering program, the work of George
Gagon continues to increase with the
expansion of the institutions physical
C. O. Decker and C. H. Bond, in the
capacity of student counselors, continue
to help the students solve many special
problems. ln order to acguaint the high
school students throughout the state with
the advantages to be found at Idaho,
Guy Wicks travels many miles during
the year. Curing hundreds of students
each year, the staff of the University's
modern infirmary is under the direction
of Drs. R. M. Alley and G. E. Owens.
L. C. Warner, purchasing agent, handles
the enormous purchasing volume neces-
sary to operate the institution at top
The work of ldaho's Bursar, Kenneth
Dick, and his deputy l. W. Watts, in-
volves the handling of contracts involv-
ing the sum of over two million dollars
annually. Providing living guarters for
all married students represents the duties
of Warner Cornish. Lee Zimmerman
adds about 6,000 volumes and over 900
periodicals every year to enlarge the
C. O. Decker and C. H. Bond Guy P. Wicks
Student Counselors Field Agent
Drs. R. M. Alley and G. E. Owens L. C. Warner
University Physicians Purchasing Ag
K. A. Dick and J. W. Watts Warner H. Cornish Lee F. Zimmerman
D t l F l H ' l 'b '
Bursar and Deputy
irF-C Or O. arm y Ollslhry .1 Tartan
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Dean T. S. Kerr
College of Letters and Science
Dean D. J. Hart
School of Business Adminislration
Dean A. S. Janssen
Dean D. S. Jeffers
School of Forestry
Col lege of Engineering
Dean A. W. Fahrenwald
School of Minee
Dean J. F. Weltzin
School of Educalion
Dean D. R. Theophilus
k Colleqe of Aqricullure
Dean E. S. Stimsorx Dean C. W. Hungerford
Coll:-qo ol lflw Gmduale School
Harlow H. Campbell
Educational Field Service
D. L. Fourt
Alvin C. Wiese
Lloyd H. Scrivner
C. W. Hickman
K. H. Klages
C. E. Lampman
H. C. Manis
George W. Woodbury
H. A. Winner
William E. Folz
J. W. Martin
J. H. Johnson
C. O. Reise:-
C. A. Moore
N. F. Hindle
Merrill E. Deters
Paul D. Dalke
E. W. Tisdale
Hall M. Macklin
James L. Botsford
Theodore J. Prichard
Art and Architecture
W. H . Boyer
Boyd A. Martin
V. A. Cherrington
Vernon E. Scheid
Geology and Geography
William H. Cone
H. Walter Steffens
Opal H. Delaancey
The Faculty Club, to which members pay fees for upkeep.
is the center for all faculty functions on the campus, be it
card parties, dances or banquets.
The most common use of the white struc-
ture on Idaho street is the "coffee-hour"
rush of faculty members between classes.
It is run as a non-profit institution.
One of the outstanding faculty functions
last year was their gala Ball, held in early
spring. Decorations were a unique abstract
representation of the University of Idaho's
Costley and Allen present their own brand
of entertainment to Faculty Club mem-
bers during intermission of the Faculty
To bring their varied and boundless efforts to a terrific climax before
leaving the old Alma Mater, the senior class joined with the juniors to
sponsor the first annual Upperclassmen's Ball in the spring. Weeks of
endless planning and arranging went into the successful all-campus
affair where couples danced right until the last minute to the smooth
music of Blue Barron and his orchestra. ln lune, of course, the class of
'51 bid a fond adieu to the campus at Commencement exercises, and
left to face the swirling world.
Seated: Evan Ellis, Mary Clyde . . . Stand-
ing: Paul Ax-aquistain, John Ascuaga.
A senior is usually busy, but few are as con-
stantly on the go as Paul Araguistain, senior
class president this year. A nominee for ASUI
presidency last spring, Paul has been active in
just about everything on the campus. Living at
the Phi Kappa Tau house, he spent much of his
leisure time across the street at the SUB.
Being prexy of the Phi Delta Theta house was
a pretty big job in itself, but still lohn Ascuaga
found time to devote his energy to the vice-
presidency of the senior class. A business major,
lohn was also active in Greek Caucus, IFC, and
Chamber of Commerce.
The sparkling bubble on the senior champagne
glass was provided by Mary Clyde, the capable
and efficient senior secretary. With her fingers
in countless campus pies, this DG kept plenty
busy with senior correspondence long about the
time of the Upperclassmen's Ball.
Trying to balance books and funds for the senior
class was the fate of Evan Ellis, senior treasurer,
this year. Striving for his degree in education,
Evan lived at Lindley Hall during his college
career and was well known in campus political
Beth Tillotson Atchison
Letters and Swierinw
Glen Pidqe, New lerfsey
New York, Nt-W Ymuli Boi:-e
The presidency ot ASUI crowned
three years ot campus politics tor
this Chrisman hall varsity boxer.
Blue Key, Silver Lance, Alpha
Zeta and Scabbard and Blade
also had him on their roll calls.
Vern served as chairman oi the
Publications and NSA boards
and as a member ot many others.
Leadership is his middle name.
Vernon Bahr James Baker Norman Barber Elizabeth Barlizne Jack Barraclough
Des Moines, lowa
Letters and Science
Education Letters and Science Engineering
Marsing Spokane, Washington Boise
Elvin Bean James Bell Eugene Bellos
Engineering Engineerinq Letters and Science
Melina Burley Moscow
Golden Bennett Howard Berger Burton Bergman
Law Education Engineering
Moscow Lewiston Garfield, Washington
Patricia Berry Ruth Billings John Black
Education Education Forestry
Craigmont Newport, Washington Glendale, California
J. Charles Blanton Louise Blenden King Block
Law Education Education
Nampa Weippe Twin Falls
Arthur Blomgren Milton Blume
l.:-ellen. .mtl fimeliiw- l,et1ei:2ti1iilSvlvri.
Charles Bonar Mary Elizabeth Bonnett
Lew Brainard James Bramble!
lieelteirz and Svieriwe Hdiiwalmii
Vows: nl'Alerie-i Mmswtiw
Homierr' titty V
lmlllm-AI:I-1Iiil,i.i ri Q
Fiic meer img
, .1 K,
Billiiiqf., Mifrimyiff Dietrich
Keith Bowman Richard Bradley
Eiioirievi iii.1 Aqricultuie
Muff 'aiiiiiitui Shoshone
Beverly Bressler William Briggs
Letters and Sci:-iii-e Aoriculture
l.:-ltr-1:2 .mtl fiwieiivei Hllnirie
Caroline Brown Jack Buerkle E ' 9
1,5-tter:: and Svierice Engineering
Pocatello Riiglilarid, Wmsliinqton
With a friendly smile tor every-
one, Rosie served as secretary ot
the ASUl Executive Board this
year. Also on Hays Hall's exec
council she has been active in
Wesley Foundation, on the Stu-
dent Activities board, in Home
Ec club and lndependent Cau-
cus, as well as serving Spurs as
song leader and Kappa Phi as
Letters and Science
Santa Maria, California
Letters and Science
Letters and Science
San Diego, California
Jerry Carso n
Lo na Carney
Letters and Sm,
Joh n Caswell
ldaho Fa lls
Letters and Science
San Diego, California
Letlers and Science
E. Dan Clarke
Letters and St,-rerx
Letters and Svren
Letters and Science
Spokane, Washington St. Maries
John Clayborne Marian Clift Mary Clyde
Letters and Sturt-:rise Letters and Science Education
MrzGrr-rwrs, W. Vrrqinirr Bay City, Mwhrgan Moscow
Roy Colquitt Eldon Cone Frederick Cook
Edueatrorr Agrmlulttrre Forestry
lacksorr, Mrmrfnrnrrrrrr Bonners Ferry Wor'uhester', Mass.
From all reports Norm is one of
the hardest men on campus to
get hold of. Between Committee
meetings he has been able to
sgueeze in such activities as yell
leader, Curtain club member-
ship, and more than a few lead-
ing parts in ASUl plays. One of
the Beta brothers, Norm was
elected to Blue Key for his
Charles Creason Robert Culbertson Walter Curnutt
Law Leliers and Science Law
Puperl Ruperl Rockporl, Washinqlon
Glenn Darnall William Daub Norma Daugherty
Education Business Leiiers and Science
New Plymouth Spokane, Wasliiriqiori Hailey
Carlos DeMeyere Vaughn Denning Wilmar Dewitt
Business Engineering Business
Moldeqem, Belqium Twin Falls Fi. Sheridan, illinois
Perry Dodds Roger Doherty Roy Doupe
Letters and Science Letters and Science Engineering
Twin Falls Moscow Spokane, Washinqion
Miriam Downing William Driver Ralph Dulin
Eduoaiion Foresiry Engineering
Granqeville Joplin, Missouri Spokane, Washington
David Dabell Lloyd Darnsey
Rexburq New York, New York
Richard Davey Raynold Davis
Letlers and Science Agriculture
Business Letters and Science
Orofino Grand Haven, Mich
Roger Downend Calvin Downing
Helen Dunkle John Durtschi
Anne DuSault Walker Edens Thomas Edmark Bruce Egger Anne Eggleson
Letters and Science Education Business Forestry Letters and Science
Moscow Moscow Nampa McCall Lewiston
Evan Ellis Joseph Emmons Donald Endicott John Engwer Loralee Epperson
Education Letters and Science Engineering Forestry Education
Kooskia Kansas City, Mlssourl Coeur d'Aleno Sarona, Wlfscon ln Jerome
Blanche Erickson Roger Erickson Donald Fairley Virgil Felton Lauray Fereday
Business Business Business Business Business
Kennewick, Wfalclilllrgloll Moscow Lewiston Poplar, Calltornla Boise
Edward Fiester Jane Fisk
Letters and Sclenf Education
Rellewood, Illinois Orotlno
Elizabeth Fitch Eileen Foley D g Zed Q
Letters and Solen: e Letters and Science em
Potlatch ldaho Falls
Under Donna lean's direction
as chairman, Homecoming was
a very successful weekend. Al-
ways a hard worker she included
Alpha Lambda Delta, Spurs,
United Caucus secretary, ASUl
plays, Curtain club and Panhell
council among her interests.
President ot the Alpha Phis and
membership in Mortar Board
completed her list ot activities.
Letters and Science
El Paso, Texas
Letters and Science
H. Reynold George
Letters and Science
Letters and Science
Letters and Science
Sentinel Butte, ND.
Letters and Science
Letters and bn ienc so
Agriculture Education Educalion Engineering Agriculture
Spring Valley, C'f1lilor'rim Downers: Grove-, lllinrm Wallace Coeur d'Alenc Moscow
John Grubb Thomas Guilfoy George Gust Lester Haagensen Richard Hagen
Agriculture Hiissiru-:::: Education Education Erlucalion
Moscow Hovlll Detroit, Michigan Weisler Wlntelnrd
John Hagsten Florine Hahne L. Dean Hale Jacl-I Haler Arthur Hall
Forestry l.etlor:1 and Aqricullurc Enqmeerlno Foreslry
Losrse l.akr-, Minnozwwlfu Pofralrvllo Midvale Wilmerdinq, Pfwmwa Kooterml
Celia Hall Jean Hammer
Eduvallou Letlerfz an i 'Swv u
Glenns l-'fairy House
Constance Hammond Carolyn Hansen ' W a
lldurialum lmllrvrs: 1 l S 'wmv e M
Assuming campus responsibili-
ties early, Marv had the distinc-
tion ot being elected president
of Chrisman while still a sopho-
more. lRC and NSA have both
sent him to national conferences.
His work on Independent Cau-
cus and multi campus activities
was rewarded by election to
Blue Key and Silver Lance.
James Hardie Marie Hargis Donald Harper
Engineering Letters and Science Business
Troy Ashton Boise
Ralph Hart Roger Hartman John Hasbrouck
Aqriculiure Business Agriculture
Filer Cedar Rapids, lowa Cascade
Ralph Haverkamp Agnes Hawley Kenneth Hayden
Engineering Educaiinn Engineering
Ronan, Montana Boise Coeur d'Aleno
Joseph Hennessee Barbara Heyer Ronald Hill
Leiiers and Science Leiiers and Sffvenrie Engineering
Marion, North Carolina Mellva Boise
Stanley Holden William Hollingsworth Burton Holt
Letiers and Science Engineering Forestry
Schenectady, N.Y. Cascade Grangeville
Donna Jean Broyles Hayes
Letters and Science
Letters and 5mm'uC,'e
Lellers and Science
Charleston, W. Va,
San Carlos, California
B roolclyn, New York
Letters and Science
New York, New York
Betty Lu Jayne
Joan Irving Humphrey
Letters and Sf-ten -tx
Bonner.: Fart v
Letters and Stviemzw
Letters and firil-li 1
I Val-t Orotmw
Always looking tor a job to be
done well, this Mortar Boarder
and DG president had a varied
list ot activities to her credit. Phi
Upsilon Cmicron president, Stu-
dent Activities looard, Arg statt,
Theta Sigma and Spurs were a
few. United Caucus, Panhell ex-
perience and AWS secretary
stamp her as one active gal.
Clifford Jensen Edgar Jensen Alice Johnson Arden Johnson
Engineering Letters: and Science Business Letters: and Sctiemto
Oslnurn Moscow Wallace Bonnerfz Ferry
Benjamin Johnson Betty Johnson Philip Johnson Richard Elbert Johnson
Education Business Letters and Scienve Busuneszaz
Indian Valley Mullan San Mateo, California Weiser
Reuben Johnson Thomas Johnson Clarence Johnston Donald Johnston
Businesss Enqineerznq Pre-Medical letters and Srvew-fr
Cfaldwell Mullan Moscow Cfrvm1i'4l'Alerw
Lawrence Jones Robert Jones John Jordan Hugh Judd
lfrliinpaltwll lnllerfr and Sfixenfie Flf'll14jal1r'vn Frurrfsrtluy
Mnlatl lor: Anqelfr-S, Calitnrnm Boise Plipflri
Amie Kaisaki Jordan Kanikkeberg Oswald Kanikkeberg Shirley Karau
Letters and Smievivfe Education Education Leltnrf: funl fif ir uf 1
Lewiston Kendrizlc Kendrick Troy
Richard Eugene Johnson
Spoka ne, Wasliinqton
Brannon: Fe-1 r y
Chaim: fl' A lows
Education Engineering Enoineerincr -
Spokane, Wfisllinricqlcnri Boise Cfllliffiflflf lllmfflii
Max King Phil Kinnison Wayne Kious
Foreslry Letters and Scion lmttf-1-1, fmcl Si len
Alameda, Cnlmtfiyyum Melrose, Mass St. Marievs
Lelten: and fwxwmfw
Amselerilani Spokane, Waxzlnnqlmi
Calgary, Alta., Cfmmrlfe
The presidency ot Mortar Board
was the culmination ot this ac'
tive DGKS college career. l-ler
ability to do any job well brought
her the position ot AWS treas'
urer this year. She also served
as the AWS orientation chair-
man and as treasurer ot Spurs.
Alpha Lambda Delta, WEA, Hell
Divers and Kappa Delta Pi were
among her other memberships.
James LaGrone Harry Lamson
Business Letters and Science
Highland Park, Mich. Fairfield
Daryl Canfield LeDuc
S. Dean Lenander
l,eHers and Sclrbiwc
l-ellen: and fiirievice
James Landers Raymond Lane
letters and Science Educalion
Macy, Indiana Lodqepole, S. Dakola
Seet Lau Wayne Leach
Leiiers and Science Business
Hilo, T,H. Moscow
John Lesher Claire Letson
Hurley Taylor, Wifscorisivi
Richard Lint Eininett Lilse
Marvin Long Durmond Look
Pomeroy, Washington Honolulu, T.H.
Elizabeth Loren John Lorenz Ruth Lotspeich Dan Lott Edmund Lozier
Educaiicm Preelvledical Letters and Suienfre Letters and Science Business
Kellogg Plali::mc,ii1lli, Ni-lv, Eastporl Hagerman Tompraon Falls, Muni.
Kenneth Lyons Donald MacDonald Robert MacDonald danxce lVIcCox-mxck Gene Iviccullough
liducaiion lfducaiicin Business Lfetters and flwieriue Engineering
Portland, Oregon Longview, Wiasliiixqloli lioniierw: Ferry Caldwell Palouse, Wasxlnmgtcin
Herman McDevitt E, Colleen McDonald Colleen Mcflntee Kathleen McEvers Richard McFadden
Law Education Education Business Law
Pouaiellu Bovill Boise Quinny, Washington Plummf-r
Lellerrs and fiuiey
Resumed ownership ot his tlat-
topped convertible after a cer-
tain change ot hands down tra-
ternity row. Alter three KUGI
years and tour years' Arg duty,
where he ended as editor, you
might say Al has a way with
words. A Blue Key and Silver
ceived the national Sigma Delta
Chi award as the outstanding
ldaho journalism graduate.
member, this Teke re-
C. Carlton McMullin John McQuillin LeRoy Magden Richard Magnuson
Forestry Enqineerinq Letters and Science Letters and Science Law
Spokane, Wasltinqton Twin Falls Riclqewood, lllinois Spokane, Washinqton Wallafve
Benny Martin John Martin Leo Martin Vaughn Mathers
Letters and Science
Aqrtuultttre Letters anal Swtt-rn-e Forestry
Bruneau Burke CfeLlar'Rdpml:1, lowii
James May Herbert Mead Helen Means
Law Education Letters and Snienoe
Sandpoint luneau, Alaska Boise
C. Dale Mendenhall Thomas Mendiola Ilabelle Blizard Mercer
Letters and Science Enqineerinq Education
Ontario, Oregon Mountain Home Moscow
Donald Miller Gerald Miller Jeanne Miller
Engineering Letters and Science Business
Weiser Lewiston Nampa
Letters and Science
H. Glenn Meares
Great Falls, Montana
Letters and Scienre
Letters and Scienfze
letters .intl Sizienve
Marilyn Mingus Frances Misson Kay Montgomery
Education Letters and Science Letters and Science
Emmett Coleman, Alta., Canada Kooskia
Edgar Neal Mack Neibaur Shirley Nelson
Letters and Suienfre Aqr'it:ultvti'e Edtlcvation
lfphmta, Washington Newdale, Oregon Lewiston
Earl Newell Genevieve Nicholson Gilbert Nicholson
Education Education Engineering
Laurens, Iowa Payette Twin Falls
Robert Nobis Mary Norris
Kimball, S, Dakota Caldwell
Theo Nowak David Nye
Los Angeles, California Forney
ip ' . .,:,.E.,AS
f ,.,..,,: . M ...,..,.,
HNever too busy to say hello" is
a phrase apropos for lan. Pro-
qressinq through the ranks ot
such activities as freshman class
treasurer, Spur secretary, inde-
pendent Caucus and Phi Upsi-
lon Qmicron, she completed the
round as AWS president, Hays
president and Mortar Board
member. Climax came when she
was crowned May Queen.
J. Clinton Peterson
Letters and Science
letters and Science
Donald C. Parker
Letters and Science
Letters and Science
Staten island, N.Y.
Donald N. Parker
Letters and Science
Md r:si no
Nick Plato Harold Pohlod
Bonners Ferry Moscow
Robert Pond Clyde Porter Bruce Powell Beverly Powers Joan Price
Business Business Pre-Medical Letters and Science Letters and Salem e
ldaho Falls Los Anqeles, California Moscow Parma Fairfield
Edward Purdy Duane Pyrah Ray Pytel Justin Ouackenbush Grant Radford
Enqineerinq Forestry Business Letters and Science Engineering
Springston Carey Green Bay, Wisconsin Spokane, Washington Preston
Janis Rankin Lawrence Rasmussen John Reager Richard Reed Bernadeen Reese
Letters and Science Agriculture Education Business Letters and Science
Ashton New Plymouth Kingston Portland, Oregon Boise
Frank Reich Rita Reynolds
Safety Reynolds Eugene Rinebold 4 d
Letters and Science Aqriculture M
Kuna Mountain Home
A real loss to next year's grid-
iron crew is this ball-totinq back
who hailed trom the Teke house.
Besides completing three years
ot varsity tootball participation,
'tChad" also was vice-president
ot the "l" club, member ot Blue
Key and Arnold Society, and
president ot the house ot the
Letters and Science
Letters and Science
Letters and Science
West Allis, Wisconsin
Yonkers, New York
Letters and Science
Coeur d' Alene
Castle Rock, Wash.
Letters and Science
Letters and Science
Son Diego, California
Castle Rock, Wash.
Letters and Science
l.etler:: and Sr-:ern e
Mary Ellen Stefanac
Lellers: and Scif-in 1
Robert G. Smith
Letters: ami Fw-fri r
Neal Smiley Dyle Smith
Business Agriculture Agimtullmel
Kellogg 'l'avol1m, Wasliimqtmi Mosvow
Thomas Smith Wayne Smith Clarice Solxvitne
Law l-Inlniualiim Ediiuatimi
Boise Morwow Mrygifrpw
Barbara Spink John Spink Malcolm Stahl
Letters and Science Engineering Forestry
Nampa Nampa Dayton, Oliio
lane, PE. major, was star player
on the women's team at Bill
Choules' benetit basketball
game. Not content to let it rest
here, other outstanding all-
round activities included mem-
bership in Kappa Delta Pi and
won'1en's ul" club, wielding the
gavel tor Forney and WEA, di-
recting the 'Sl l-lell Divers' show,
plus activity in Mortar Board.
Letters: and Scieiifm-
Leiters and Science
H. Robert Stradley
Letters and Science
Letters n ntl Science
Eileen Thompson William Thornhill Paul Torell. Rhys Tovey Jack Trautrnan
Education Letters and Science Aqricullure Engineering Agriculture:
Shoshone Kellogg Troy Idaho Falls Meridian
Thomas Trees William Treman Frederick Troeh Charles Trowbridge Raymond Troxell
Engineering Education Agriculture Education Mining
Gooding Coeur d'Aiene Granqeville Salmon Weissporl, Penna.
Donald Tschanz John Turnbull Allen Twitchell Carrol Tyler Robert Underkofler
Forestry Law Business Agriculture Engineering
Mackay Shoshone Kelloqq Moscow Moses Lake, Wash.
John Urquidi Roy Vance
Frederick Van Engelen Ruth Van Engelen Z ' 4
Business Letters and Srzienc e ea
Twin Falls Twin Falls
Appearing in the political pic-
ture rather suddenly this year
was this worker behind the
scenes. Capable in such jobs as
Coalition board member, chair-
man ot Student Activity board,
and Student-Faculty committee
member, Glen has been presi-
dent ot lndependent Caucus
and Willis Sweet.
Robert Van Kleeck
Amsterdam, New York
Aqricul t ure
Letters and Science
Robert Waddell Al Wagner
Letters and Science
Vermillion, S. Dak,
Mary Louise Will
Letters and Science
Letters and Science
Letters and Science
G erald Weaver
Ca sca d e
Peter B. Wilson Peter K. Wilson
Coeur d'Alenc Culdesac
Dale Winston Daryl Wittenberger
Ivan Woods Sydney Wray
John Zwiener Elvin Dennis
Si. Mf1r'ie:: Moscow
Ralph Dulin George Rey
Spokane, Washington Yonkers, New York
Letters and Science
Letters and Science
Letters and Science
Walla Walla, Wash
Letters and Science
Great Neck, New York
Wiwzg .Janice 7066!
Mortar Board and AWS Vice-
presidency were the pinnacle
of a successful college activity
career tor Mary Louise. Her
work on varsity debate, in Sig-
ma Delta Rho, ASUI plays and
Student Activities Board was
well and Widely known. This
gracious Kappa will be remem-
bered as a former Spur and that
group's junior advisor.
., fqmy' K,
M4254 . K
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8W3i . A ---- A- W 'i3??Z.'4P5Q'f5, Nm. W Wgeeffryri
Y -,W,7, :.::.,f-:- W.: ':' ,wifxfffggy .:..g1:-.:5:.5:.. in V f ?'?f5r,i5Sf3,
-v i. Mg-wfgym, ,.g:f3g,5f?., Jggajfegv,
-1:-1-zw rre . -mam MW-eminem Zu., , me by-sf 1 H. .rf H' A
Between their classes, the students walk from one building to the next. But winter is never permanent, and spring sees the students walking
often on walks banked with snow, as shown in this stretch of cement briskly down the Line street hill. To the men living at Pine, the walk
from Ad to the Women's gym. home after class is a long one.
get :Ze dcwaea we maid . , .
The libe provides a home between 9 and 4 o'clock for the Hey, something new has been added. This cushion-clad reading nook was added to
Greek pledges, and in addition is the most beneficial way of the library this year to encourage and promote more leisure reading by students.
all to spend that hour between classes. The library offers And also, the chairs are deemed more comfortable for sleeping than the libe tables.
over 143,000 reference books.
One significant method to avoid studying during that hour between Notice how the Pi Phis kill time: sitting in the sun and watching the
classes is to have coffee at the Bucket, as Dave and Pat Nye and Gary world, the Phi Taus and the ATOS go by. This form of recreation is very
Nefzger do. See the omniscient finger on the cash register. popular, if the sun is shining.
es' . K . '
ln an Ethics class, Jay Fitch Cleftl and Jim DeLeve discuss a problem Dr. Frederic Church, professor of history, conducts a seminar in ad-
in philosophy before their fellow students. Philosophical courses teach vanced history. The seminar groups are always kept small, to provide a
a student how to think, not what to think. closer student-faculty relationship.
Wou1dn't you know it? Just as this picture ofthe naval science students Either this class in Art Appreciation hasn't started yet, or else th
was taken, the screen went blank. Idaho is one ofthe few schools in the instructor is having a difficult time keeping order.
West where NROTC is offered.
. , . 140:41 da Me cfcwaea Zena
Typing like mad in the Secretarial Studies' new home in the Forestry The fact that the ability to take rapid dictation is becoming increasingly
building are the advanced typing students. This could almost be a pos- important in the complex world of today is testified to by this large
ture Course. shorthand class.
Although they were not as old and experienced as the time-honored
seniors, the junior class members pitched right in on all the work
involved in scheduling the Blue Barron orchestra for the first Upper-
classmen's Ball. Decorations for the dance were provided by each living
group following the theme of Mardi Gras, and confetti swirled above
and amid the swaying couples. After helping to set the pace for future
junior-senior dances, junior officers called it a day and are just waiting
now for that top rung on the college ladder.
Helen Daniels, Jane Clark, Glen Christian
Missing from the above picture, and the campus
as well, is Nick Speropulos, elected junior class
prexy. He had served but a short term when
Uncle Sam stepped into the picture and his hon-
ored position fell to the vice-president.
Outstanding in major sports, Glen Christian,
junior veep, took over the reins when Spero-
pulos left and took a valiant stand in co-sponsor-
ing the Upperclassmen's Ball. Claiming the Teke
house for his ldaho home, Glen was recently
elected to the ASUI Executive Board.
Keeping minutes is getting to be sort of a habit
with lane Clark, for she is secretary-treasurer of
Panhellenic Council in addition to her duties as
junior class secretary. This former Spur is also
vice-president of the Gamma Phi Beta house.
What with trips to Europe and work on multi
campus events, Helen Daniels is one busy gal.
Still, though, she found time to handle junior
class funds as treasurer, and a very efficient one
at that. Sparking the Alpha Chi Omega house
toward bigger and better things, Helen followed
the Spur motto while a sophomore.
Maxine Abbott, Anchorage. Alaska
Stewart Ailor, Grangeville
Patsy Albertson, Wendell
Roger Allison, Caldwell
Don Amos, Buhl
Dan Anderson, Malad
Marilyn Anderson, Moscow
Richard Anderson, Boise
Ray Anstine, Nezperce
Arlin Ashmead, Gooding
James Aston. Opportunity, Wash.
Rita Bahm, Challis
Truman Baily, Hansen
Donald Bakes, Boise
Boyd Barker, Donnelly
William Barnes, Arco
Rex Barstow, Moscow
Gary Bassett, Lago
Phillip Battaglia, Amsterdam, N.Y.
Charles Battles, Weippe
David Beadles, Seattle, Wash.
Dolores Beadles, Seattle, Wash.
Bryce Beck, Marland, Okla.
Joyce Becker, Spokane, Wash,
Robert Beckwith, Twin Falls
Charles Behre, Summit, N.J.
Hazel Bell, Hagerman
Lloyd Bell, Meridian
Richard Bellamy, Silverton
Leonard Bielenberg. Genesee
Patrick Birch, Kellogg
Paul Blanton, Pasco, Wash.
Clarence Bloomster, Ferndale, Mich
Howbert Bonnett, Sacramento, Cal.
Charles Bottinelli, Kellogg
Clayton Boyce. St. Maries
Harry Boyd, Wendell
Lee Boyle, Victor
Dale Breckenridge, Tetonia
Barbara Brevick, Wendell
"Hello walk" is any walk for
Ginny. Being rewrite and news edi-
tor ofthe Arg, Gem associate editor
and co-chairman of publicity for
the 1950 Homecoming all put to
good use her major. Once Spur
treasurer, this Forney veep will take
ASUI minutes next year and also
attend Mortar Board meetings.
Barbara Brockman, Caldwell
Melvin Brooks, Payette
Emmett Brown, Moscow
Melvin Brown, Shoshone
Bernard Brunelle, Wallace
Bryan Brunzell, Murphy
James Bryan, Gooding
Robert Buchanan, N. Wilmington, Pa
Thomas Bucklin, Filer
David Bull, Worcester, Mass.
Nathan Bundy, Chewelah, Wash.
Frank Burford, Colfax, Wash.
Luther Burnham, Idaho Falls
Joe Burns, Boise
Milton Burns, Tensed
Bonnie Burton, Pocatello
Wayne Bush, Malad
Vernon Caldwell, Boise
Dwight Call, Moscow
Darrell Callihan, Kellogg
Richard Carbuhn, Jerome
Betty Lou Carlson, Hagerman
Donald Carns, Coeur d'Alene
June Carr, Twin Falls
Joseph Carson, Anchorage, Alaska
Terry Carson, Ontario, Oregon
Joseph Carter, Idaho Falls
Robert Carter, Gooding
Boyd Caudill, Coeur d'Alene
Samuel Cespedes, San Diego, Cal
Dale Chaney, Kellogg
William Chetwood, Kamiah
Leo Choate, Lenore
Andy Christensen, Blackfoot
Glen Christian, Talent, Oregon
Helen Church, Libby, Montana
Jane Clark, Boise
Margaret Clark, Orofino
Warren Cloninger, Lewiston
Joan Coble, Bonners Ferry
Frank Cochrane, Fruitland
Darwin Cogswell, Coeur d'Alene
Harold Collett, Grandview
Floyd Commons, Moscow
Douglas Cook, Idaho Falls
Elaine Cope, Eagle
Warren Crabb, Chicago, Illinois
Claire Cramer, Boise
David Crane:-, Burley
Imogene Crowell, Pocatello
Fred Cully, Coeur d'Alene
Helen Daniels, Malad
Gerald Deahl, Moscow
Donald Deerkop, Palouse, Wash.
Kenneth DeMent, Twin Falls
Gerald Denning. Twin Falls
Wm. DePe1le rini Talcottville, Conn.
P. Robert Doane. Boise
Earl Donnan, Burley
Clayton Douglas, Boise
Dale Douglas, Moscow
Helen Dragseth, Kamiah
Robert Drexler, Twin Falls
Arthur Duncan, Grandview
Marilyn Dustin, Ucon
Roy Eastman, Filer
Charles Easton, Binghamton, N,Y.
Gene Easton, Paul
Howard Edwards, Spokane, Wash.
Beverly Eggerth, Coeur d'Alene
Sally Elison, Boise
Richard Eller, Tacoma, Wash.
Edwin Engert, Bonne:-s Ferry
Byron Erstad, Boise
Marilyn Evans, Coeur d'Alene
James Everly, Seattle, Wash.
Dale Everson, Buhl
Guy Fairbrother, Lake Fork
Robin Faisant, Manuet, N.Y.
Dale Faylor, Nampa
David Fellin, Wallace
Thomas Ferree, Mattoon. Illinois
Joyce Fisher, Twin Falls
George Fitzgerald, Chicago, Illinois
Norman Fitzsimmons, Cottonwood
C. Norman Flynn, Weiser
John Fonburg, Dalhart, Texas
Marcene Foreman, Pocatello
Home ec and committees keep
this Ridenbaugh coed busy. Some
of the committees are the Student
Union, Dad's Day, Student Activi-
ties board and co-chairman for the
All-University day fashion show.
Vice-presidencies in Home ec club
and Phi Upsilon Omicron are next
on the slate for this former Spur.
Kenneth Foucar, Cody, Wyoming
Shirley Fowler, Boise
John Fox, Hailey
Merlin Francis, Boise
William Friede, Coeur d'Alene
Donald Fritts, Okanogan, Wash
Todd Frohman, New York, N.Y.
Janet Fulton, Spokane, Wash.
Henry Gandiaga, Twin Falls
Thomas Gentry, Orinda, Cal.
Yvonne George, Kellogg
Floyd Gephart, Moscow
Rhea Gerber, Council
Richard Gibbs, Burley
Robert Gibbs, Burley
Nelson Gibson, Buffalo, N.Y.
Carolyn Goodwin, Sweet
Elmer Gossett, Nampa
Williarn Graue, Moscow
Shirley Gregory, Rupert
Charles Griffin, Boise
Donna Griffith, Kellogg
Morton Grinker, Paterson, N.J.
J. Wesley Grindsted, Twin Falls
Kenneth Hack, Buhl
Jerald Haegele, Caldwell
Frank Hagland, Grace
Richard Hall, Boise
Lee Hamilton, Mountain Home
Bob Hanson, Dover
Donal Hardy, Parma
Don Harrison, Spokane, Wash.
Coralie Hart, Lewiston
Doyle Haskins, Moscow
Betty Hassler, Twin Falls
Hazel Havens, Moscow
Donald Hawkley, Pocatello
Alfred Hayward, Clarkston, Wash,
Patricia Hebberd, Spokane, Wash.
Leonard Heikkila, Cataldo
Harold Henrie, Lead, S.D.
Alice Henry, Gooding
James Henry, Gooding
Kenneth Herman, Omaha, Neb.
Wendell Herrett, Kellogg
George Hespelt, San Mateo, Cal.
Rex Hill, Oakridge, Oregon
-obert Hill, Weiser
Cless Hinckley, Preston
Winifred Hokanson, Troy
Ellen Holbrook, Lewiston
Janet Holman. Palo Alto, Cal.
John Holmes, Boise
James Holyoak, Burley
Joanne Hopkins, Boise
Laura Hopkins, Culdesac
Kiyoaky Hori, Idaho Falls
Irene Horning, Moscow
Yoshimi Hosoda, Emmett
Delores Hove, Genesee
Albert Huettig, Hazelton
Alan Huggins, Boise
Boyd Huntsman, Shelley
Rose Hyatt, Lewiston
James Hyland, Bonners Ferry
Caryl Ingebritsen, Moscow
Theodore Ingersoll, Orono, Maine
Donald Iverson, Avery
Joan Jansen, Kimberly
Del Mar Jaquish, Sanger, Cal.
Axel Johnson, Spokane, Wash.
Bert Johnson, Mullan
Robert B. Johnson, Glasgow. Mont.
Robert L. Johnson, Lewiston
Myron Johnson, Grangeville
Norman Jones, Oakesdale, Wash.
Eleanor Justice, Hagerman
Michio Kaku, Weiser
James Kavanaugh, Lewiston
Kenneth Keefer, Idaho Falls
John Keller, W. Pt. Pleasant, N.J.
Milburn Kenworthy, Moscow
Larry Kerr, Preston
Joan King, Kamiah
Verl King, Caldwell
Margie Kinney, Sandpoint
Frank Kinnison, Lahaina Maui, T.H.
Representing the married stu-
dents on campus in a big way is
the ASUI president for next year.
Formerly president of the LDS
house and member of the Executive
Board, Hyde held the purse strings
of his freshman class as well as
memberships in Phi Eta Sigma,
Alpha Zeta, Independent Caucus.
Jerome Kinsey, Shoshone
William Kinsey, Shoshone
Robert Klefifner, Boise
Deloris Kniqht, Gooding
Kenneth Knoerr, Milwaukee, Wis.
William Knopp. Janesville, Wis.
Willis Knox, Kellogg
Meade Kohl. Salmon
Phyllis Kooch, McCall
Milton Koppang, Banners Ferry
John Koster, Idaho Falls
Stephan Koza, Tilley, Canada
Ernest Krause, Copeland
Elsie Krey, Spokane, Wash.
Cleon Kunz, Victor
James Lane, Shelley
Willi Lange, Rotenburg, Germany
Darrell Larsen, Preston
Phyllis Larson, Weippe
Bryan Lawrence, McCall
William Leavell, Gooding
Jacquelyn Lee, Plummer
Patricia Lee, Grangeville
Katherine Lemmon, Athol
Wayne Lewis, Moscow
Beth Lillard, Lewiston
Donald Lindsay, Bonners Ferry
Ralph Little, Emmett
Barbara Livingstone, Buhl
John Long, Harrison
John Long, Harrison
Maurice Long, Kendrick
Shirley Longeteig, Lewiston
Jack Lorts, Clovis, New Mexico
Phillip Lowder, Rupert
Edward Lungren, Boise
John Lynarn, Greybull, Wyo.
Maurice Lynch, Marseilles, lllinios
Patricia Lynch, Palouse, Wash.
Hurnfredo Macedo, Lima, Peru
John Mack, Spokane, Wash.
Jo Magee, Genesee
Patricia Malone, Spokane, Wash.
Edith Markeson, Idaho Falls
Marvin Marshall, Pierce
Linda Marsyla, Mullan
James Martin, Caldwell
Joan Martin, Hagerman
Donald Rydryck, Lewiston
Elmer Saholchy, Trenton, N.J.
Rae Salisbury, Twin Falls
Herbert Samms, Moscow
David Sampson, Moscow
Mary Sandal-xer, Coeur d'Alene
Joe Savage, Kimberly
John Schaplowsky, Boise
Jo Ann Schlegel, Pocatello
Wallace Schmidt, Lewiston
Herbert Schroeder, Sleve, Ohio
Maribel Schupfer, Juliaetta
Jacqueline Scott, Seattle, Wash.
Gary Sessions, Idaho Falls
Marvin Sevdy, Coeur d'Alene
Carol Shaffer, Spokane. Wash.
William Shaw, Boise
Wayne Shirck, Twin Falls
Llewella Sifton, Midvale
Wayman Sinden, Weiser
Dona Slavin, Carmen
Don Smith, Omaha, Neb. 1
Kenneth Smith, Twin Falls
Lee Smith, Boise
Merlin Smith, Caldwell
Virginia Smith, Shoshone
Stan Soderberg, Orofino
Nels Solberg, Kamiah
Philip Soulen, Weiser
Nick Speropulos, Weiser
Jack Springer, Lewiston
Carl Stamm, Blackfoot
Nadine Stanek, Orofino
Bert Stanford, St. Anthony
William Stemple, Elmhurst, Ill.
Philip Stern, Anchorage, Alaska
Mary Sterner, Moscow
Kathleen Stevens, Nordman
Barbara Stewart, Fairfield
Among the up-and-coming jun-
iors here's one who really "arrived"
on the campus scene. Jan has served
the Argonaut as rewrite editor,
KUOI as program director, Spurs as
junior advisor and AWS as vice-
president. Theta president and ASUI
Exec. Board member for next year,
Jan will also wear the Mortar Board
Beverly Stone, Blackfoot
Richard Straw, Stites
Wendell Styner, Paul
Harold Suchan, Buhl
John Sullivan, Milwaukee, Wis.
Margaret Sullivan, Rupert
June Sutton, Midvale
Charles Swain, Johnson City, Tenn.
Roger Swanstrom, Council
William Swigert, Challis
LaVera Swope, Boise
Chester Takatori, Parma
Frances Tate, Boise
Duane Taylor, Oakley
Robert Taylor, Kennewick, Wash.
Wallace Taylor, Wendell
Roger Taynton, Fallas Church, Va
Constance Teed, Boise
John Thomas, Dietrich
Eugene Thometz, Buhl
Betty Thompson, Moscow
Dean Thornton, Lewiston
Neil Thornton, Lewiston
Barbara Thurston, Boise
Robert Tidd, Albuquerque, N.M.
Nadine Tisdall, Moscow
Dario Toffenetti., Keniburth, Ill.
Margaret Torell, Moscow
Andrew Tozier, Veradale, Wash.
Dennis Troth, Coeur d'Alene
Donald Trupp, St. Anthony
Harry Turner, Twin Falls
Esther Uhlman, Moscow
Robert Uhrig, Midvale
Gary Urie, Veradale, Wash.
James Varley, Boise
Jim Vergobbi, Kellogg
Phyllis Vickery, Emmett
Robert Vlack. New York, N.Y.
John Wagoner, Meridian
Donna Jo Walenta, Moscow
Virginia Walker, Kellogg
James Walkington, Hazelton
Harriet Walrath, Orofino
Floyd Wanamaker, Wallace
Arlen Webb, Weiser
Carolyn Webb, Reubens
Wiltrud Weber, Germany
Bruce l-Nickward. Moscow
Charles Weinmann, Lewiston
Kenneth West, Wilder
Thom. Wharton, Anchorage, Alaska
Ina Mae Wheeler, Bonners Ferry
Dell Whetsler, Cusick, Wash.
Marion Whipple. Moscow
Forrest White, Lewiston
Robert White, Lewiston
Louis Whitsell, Emmett
Naida Whybark, Deary
Jo Ann Wilde, Moscow
Philip Wilder, Worcester, Mass.
Marilyn Williams, Moscow
Donald Wills, Auburn, Mass.
Eleanor Wilson, Weiser
James Wilson, San Fernando, Cal.
Charles Winters, Pacific Grove, Cal.
Clyde Winters, Glenns Ferry
Cherie Wiswall. Viola
Lee Woods, Richfield
Bruce Wormald, New York, N.Y.
Beverly Jo Wright, Rupert
Joseph Zavesky, Jersey City, N.J.
Bob Zimmerman, Nampa
John Dick, Moscow
Raymond Johansen, Oak Park, Ill.
Donald Larson. Cusick, Wash.
LaVerta Swope, Boise
A couple of prominent juniors, Glen Christian and Johnnie Brogan, relax in an Arizona resort while training for the
Arizona State football game at Tempe. The man in the middle is unidentified.
A most able comrnitteernan
around the ATO house is this out-
standing junior of the College of
Agriculture. A member of Blue Key
and Silver Lance, Gary was the
United Party candidate for ASUI
Executive Board and president of
Alpha Zeta proved his top-notch
rating on campus.
In their new home adjacent to Kirtley Lab, two electrical engineers Brad Caffrey poses in a statuesque form before a night lab of Life
test the response of the generator Cleft? to various electrical impulses, Drawing, one of the many courses offered by the Department of Art and
while a third student records the data. Architecture.
14nd in Me 64:54 examine , , .
With another student and the instructor watching, a Three Applied Psychology students attempt to trace a star by reflection, which is far
chemistry coed attempts a difficult titration, during the more difficult than it sounds. Dr. Mildred Burlingame supervises.
lab period of Quantitative Analysis.
Al Prince demonstrates the use of the Indian hand hoe, taken from an An argument over United Nations organization led Shirley Longeteig to
anthropology display. From such implements, and from the maps point out her proof on the organizational chart of the UN. The scope of
shown on the wall, much can be learned of early Indian culture. political science courses range from city to international government.
According to many students, informal dancing is the only thing that The eight bowling alleys are filled almost any evening, indicating the
makes life worth living. Above. faculty and students intermix at the popularity of this sport with the night owls. Notice the various expres-
annual land informall Foresters' Ball. sions of shock, disgust, determination and certainty.
I U I
Or perhaps you prefer your dancing a little mo
The Phi Taus, dinner jackets and all, enjoyed
at their formal dinner-dance at the Ad Club.
But the most common and best-liked feature
gives a fellow a chance to relax and live. These
dulging in the familiar "bull-session."
re on the formal side. Another popular form of evening entertainment, especially infthe spring
themselves this spring
of night life is that it
Idaho Clubbers are in-
or around Christmas. is serenading. The Forney hall songsters plead in
verse for the Willis Sweet men to give them back their chair.
The DGS are caught red-handed during one of their famous Hpajarna
parties." Most Coeds find this form of entertainment very relaxing,
although the particular gal in the center thinks ice cream has been
dropped in her hair.
Eleanor Powell, Pat Duffy, Connie Baxter, John Bengtson
Staging the annual Holly Dance just
beiore Christmas vacation was the big
job ot the sophomore class. Mistletoe,
holly Wreaths and a huge Christmas tree
decked the halls in the Student Union,
While Willa Schumann was crowned
l95l Holly Queen by President Pat
Duffy. The sophomores' Yuletide spirit
echoed tar and wide when they ful-
filled their traditional obligation to ser-
enade every living group, With Prof.
Keith Forney leading. Other wheels for
the class of '53 were lohn Bengtson,
vice president, Eleanor Powell, secre-
tary, and Connie Baxter, treasurer.
Tl-IE CLASS OF '53
Velva Ailor, Grangeville
George Albright, Greer
John Allen, Idaho Falls
Robert Allison, Caldwell
Gerald Ames, Heyburn
Janice Anderson, Deary
Kenneth Anderson, Opportunity, Wash.
Shirley Anderson, Palouse, Wash.
Wayne Anderson, Spokane, Wash.
Arthur Andraitis, Maple Hts., Ohio
Richard Andrews, Jerome
Dorothy Anno, Wallace
Raymond Arte, Boise
Jerry Asker, Grangeville
Gloria Badraun, Priest River
Arnold Bahr, Gooding
Bernard Baker, Pasco, Wash.
Jean Bales, Caldwell
David Banks, Moscow
Robert Barstow, Moscow
Joseph H. Basile, Heidelberg, Pa.
Connie Baxter, Buhl
Roger Bay, Lacrosse, Wis.
Donald Becker, Genesee
David Beckstead, Preston
Frank Beitia, Elko, Nevada
John Benqtson, Lewiston
Eleanor Anderson, Spokane, Wash.
Edward Benjamin, New Plymouth
Richard Bershon, Sandpoint
Genette Bertrand, Idaho Falls
Ruth Bieber, Big Timber, Mont.
George Birdt, Moscow
May Bishop, Avon
Odell Black, Burley
John Bloom, Kellogg
Keith Botkin, Meridian
Frank Bowles, Kooskia
Richard Bowmer, St. Maries
William Boyden, Glen Ellyn, Ill.
George Brammer, Gifford
Elroy Brandt, Meridian
Leroy Brandt, Meridian
Charles Bratton, Burke
Harry Brizee, Buhl
Betty Brock, Orofino
Marilyn Brodd, Boise
Ann Brooks, Sandpoint
Carlyle Brough, Salmon
Bonnie Brown, Weiser
Donna Brown, Lewiston
Helen Brown, Boise
William Brown, Lewiston
Bruce Budge, Moscow
Jim Bulkley, Buhl
Donna Burch, Coeur d'Alene
William Burggraf, Idaho Falls
Beverly Burke, Boise
Calvin Burns, Osburn
John Burroughs, Niagara Falls, N.Y.
Boyd Burt, St. Anthony
Lois Bush, Malad
Shirley Buxton, Driggs
Peter Byrnes, Kansas City, Kansas
Robert Carlson, Libertyville, Ill.
Daisy Carrick, Craigmont
Don Carroll, Twin Falls
Glenn Casebolt, Lewiston
Osborne Casey, Mountain Home
Howard Chadwick, Arlington, Mass
Moire Charters, Preston
David Christensen, Fremont, Neb.
Catherine Church, Libby, Mont.
Shirley Churchill, Smelterville
Michael Churilla, Johnstown
Robert Clark, Wallace
Paul Clausen, Weiser
Robert Clovis, Craigmont
Bonese Collins, Richland, Wash.
Barbara Columbus, Wenatchee, Wash.
Dick Condie, Preston
Keith Contor, Idaho Falls
Gordon Cook, Kendrick
Marian Cook, Kellogg
Bruce Cooper, Alliance, Neb.
James Corbett, Parma
Richard Corbett, Idaho Falls
Richard Coulter, Glenns Ferry
James Cox, Dubois
Joan Cox, Lewiston
Keith Coyne, Nampa
Dan Crocker, Kendrick
Clara Crom, Twin Falls
Russell Cromwell, North Bend, Ore.
John Cummins, Seattle, Wash.
Lowell Dalberg, Moscow
Dale Daniels, Malad
Joan Davidson, Meridian
Thomas Davie, American Falls
Earl Dawson, Coeur d'Alene
Robert Dawson, Bovill
Walter Dean, Buhl
Don Deardorff, Grace
Glen DeBruine, West Allis, Wis.
Betty Deesten, Moscow
Mary Francis Densow. Craigrnont
John Deobald, Kendrick
Joseph Dickinson, St. Maries
Ruth Dimond, Moscow
Joseph Distefano, Trenton, N.J.
Everett Dixon, Coeur d'Alene
Lois Dodson, Spokane, Wash.
Anthony Dombrowski, Milwaukee, Wis.
Ed Donovan, Baker, Ore.
Benjamin Doty, Kellogg
Robert Dougherty, Butte, Mont.
Dallas Douglas, Moscow
Edward Downen, Lewiston
Robert Drake, Downers Grove, Ill.
Harry Duchene, Chicago, Ill.
Pat Duffy, Nampa
Ralph Dunkle, Moscow
Mary Easton, Moscow
James Edlefsen, Boise
Beverly Eggers, Nezperce
Frank Emerson, Genesee
Carol Erickson, Troy
Kenneth Estes, Eugene, Ore.
Carmon Estheirner, Seneca, Ore.
Jerald Evans, Cascade
Jack Ewasen, Moscow
Lavonna Eyrich, Princeton
Frank Favor, Metaline Falls, Wash.
Leroy Fayle, Leadore
Charles Farrell, New Meadows
Iris Fisher, Emmett
Elizabeth Fitzgerald, Moscow
Joan Florence, Moscow
Don Foedisch, Moscow
Janet Fogelguist, Spokane, Wash.
Robert Foley, St. Anthony
Jean Frahm, Gooding
George Frye, Rifle, Colo.
Robert Fullmer, Burley
Vernon Gallup, Rigby
Marguerita Gandiaga, Twin Falls
George Gardner, New Plymouth
Lillian Garner, Boise
Rae Gentry, Lewiston
Adrienne George, Kellogg
Peggy George, Kellogg
James Gerard, Terreton
Mary Gerard, Terreton
Marianne Gessel, Opportunity, Wash
Jack Ghigleri, Wallace
Kenneth Giles, Moscow
Edward Gilroy, Kooskia
Moena Glenn, Kimberly
Milton Goddard, Trail, B.C., Canada
Bruce Gordon, Weiser
Harold Gordon, New York, N.Y.
James Gorino, Emmett
Gail Graham, Kellogg
Mary Lee Graham, Charleston, W. Va.
Kathleen Gray, Culdesac
Lewis Gregg, Grangeville
Richard Gregory, Princeton
Richard Greif, Moscow
Howard Griggs, Twin Falls
Carolyn Gruger, Boise
Frank Gunn, N. Merrick, N.Y,
Chris Hagan, Moscow
Mary Jean Hansen, Idaho Falls
Ann Harding, Nezperce
Mary Harding, Nezperce
Alton Harris, Mountain Home
Pat Harris, San Carlos, Cal.
Ralph Hartwell, Idaho Falls
Bill Hassler, Moscow
Marjorie Hattan, Moscow
Edward Haynes, New York, N.Y.
Everett Headrick, Troy
Virginia Heller, Boise
Neil Henderson, Nezperce
Sharon Henderson, Idaho Falls
Tom Hennessey, Nampa
Charlotte Henry, Jerome
James Henry, Milwaukee, Wis.
Millard Highley, Middletown.
Dan Hinatsu, Payette
Kenneth Hoagland, Glenns Ferry
William Hoblet, Royal Oak, Mich.
Donald Hodge, Palouse, Wash.
Robert Holder, Waterloo, Iowa
Clair Hollingsworth, Preston
Glenn Holm, Spokane, Wash
Richard Howard, Boise
Howard Humphrey, Council
Don Hutchinson, Fairbanks, Alaska
Joann Jacobs, Council
Jerry Jacobson, Rigby
Sheila Janssen, Moscow
Vaughn Jasper, Council
Jane Jenkins, Richland, Wash.
Wayne Jepson, Jerome
Allen Johnson, Kellogg
Bryce Johnson, Blackfoot
Donald M. Johnson, Garfield, Wa
Donald R. Johnson, Newport, Wash.
Erwin Johnson, Boise
Lynn Johnson, Preston
Mary Kay Johnson, Newport, Wash.
Harold Johnston, Plummer
Joe Johnston, Moscow
Richard Johnston, Orofino
Stowell Johnstone, Hornedale
Susanne Jones, Nampa
Steve Jordan, Grangeville
Truman Journey, Los Angeles, Cal.
John Jutila, Mullan
Roy Kaku, Weiser
Lloyd Kalblinger, Moscow
Bruce Kenney, Idaho Falls
Joye Ann Kern, Farmington,
Helen Kersey, St. Maries
Dinah Ketchen, Boise
Robert Kienzle, Cambridge
Andrew Kirsch, North Bergen, N.Y.
Donna Lea Kjose, Spokane, Wash.
Richard Kline, Twin Falls
David Kling, Elmhurst, Ill.
Frederick Kopke, Boise
Kenneth Kornher, Gooding
Raymond Kranches, Smelterville
John Kugler, American Falls
Donald Kuper, Wendell
Kenneth Kyle, Bozeman, Mont.
John Lacy, Spokane, Wash.
Lewis Ladwig, Elmhurst, Ill.
Lorin LaFoe, Long Beach, Cal.
Walter Landeck, Glendale, Cal.
Wallace Larsen, Wallace
David Lau, Soda Springs
Corinne Lauriente, Trail, B.C., Canada
Laverna Lawrence, Deary
Billy Leatham, Shelley
Robert Lee, Ashton
Lauretta Lefevre, Davenport, Wash.
Peter Leriget, Los Angeles, Cal.
Clair Lieslxe, Grand Rapids, Minn.
William Lodge, Caldwell
William Louthian, Idaho Falls
Liane Love, Buhl
Archie Lowry, Moscow
Mandius Lundal, Wallace
Angelo Lurus, Idaho Falls
William Luscher, Libby, Mont.
Bob Lynch, St. Maries
Catherine MacMillan, Coeur d'Alene
Nancy Magel, Twin Falls
Robert Maize, Moscow
Jacque Marineau, Moscow
Jean Marker, Boise
Allan Marshall, Nezperce
Vivian Marshall, Moscow
Cecil Martin, Oakland, Cal.
Charles Martin, Coeur d'Alene
Donald Master, Wardner
William Mather, Spokane, Wash.
Elven Matson, Nampa
Mark McCarroll, Payette
George McCarty, Spokane, Wash.
Eleanor McDaniel, Avon
Charles McDevitt, Pocatello
Patricia McGill, Boise
Bruce McIntosh, Lewiston
Nancy Mclntosh, Idaho Falls
Chloe McKeever, Kendrick
Howard Mead, Idaho Falls
Kenneth Meppen, Idaho Falls
Loran Mercier, Aberdeen
Marvin Michel, Plummer
Glenn Miller, St. Anthony
Kenneth Miller, Sandpoint
Richard Miller, Lewiston
Elzo Mink, Council
Marjorie Moline, Great Falls, Mont.
Ann Moulton, Weiser
Larry Moyer, Portland, Ore.
David Murphy, Memphis, Tenn.
Harriet Murphy, Grangeville
Walter Naab, Milwaukee, Wis.
Herbert Nagel, Rathdrum
William Nagel, Ontario, Cal.
Delbert Naser, Council
Horace Nealey, Aberdeen, Wash.
Rasmus Nelson, Montpelier
Dale Nesbitt, Ola
Duane Ness, New Plymouth
Margery Nobles, Spokane, Wash.
Louise Noe, Wilder
William Nuckols, Montpelier
Kathleen Naussbaum, Rupert
James Oates, Gooding
Jack O'Leary, Weiser
Clarence Olson, Moscow
Harlan Olson, Fairfield
Sharon Osmundson, Idaho Falls
Eloise Pape, Mountain Home
Keith Pardue, Ordnance, Ore.
Dwain Parker, Bonners Ferry
Roy Parker, Los Angeles, Cal.
Marya Parkins, Marsing
Mary Patano, Kellogg
Howard Patz, Jerome
Robert Perry, Sandpoint
Carol Petersen, Payette
James Peterson, Troy
Jeanne Peterson, Spokane, Wash.
Shirley Pettijohn, Castleford
Marilyn Phillips, Spokane, Wash.
Ann Pickett, Weiser
Howard Pickren, Downey
Wellington Pierce, Twin Falls
Patsy Pieser. Lewiston
Helen Pohlod, Moscow
Marilyn Pond, Idaho Falls
Bert Poole, Idaho Falls
Betty Jo Garber Poole, Caldwell
Patricia Posnick, Mullan
Eleanor Powell, Moscow
Richard Prater, Glenns Ferry
Jeanne Pratt, Boise
Lilli Flo Pratt, Star
James Price, Driggs
Margaret Pruett, Seattle, Wash.
Acel Purdy, Portland, Ore.
Ira Putman, Boise
Richard Raivio, Mullan
Arlene Ralph, Clarks Fork
Robert Rawlins, Coeur d'Alene
Beverly Reeves, Clayton
Raymond Remp, Libby, Mont.
Hugo Riecken, Everett, Wash.
Larry Riedesel, Moscow
Donald Rigqin, Cambridge
Barbara Rinaldi, Kellogg
William Ringert, Buhl
James Roupe, Moscow
Robert Rowett, Mountain Home
Ann Royer, Boise
Jean Royer, Boise
Albert Ruiz, Staten Island, N,Y.
Fred Salomon, Challis
Faye Sargent, Pittsburgh, Pa.
Lois Saunders, Hazelton
Robert Scheloske, Weiser
Henry Schermerhorn, Ausable Chasm, N.Y.
Kenneth Schmauder, Davenport, Wash.
Lucille Schrorn, Granqeville
Francis Schulz, Idaho Falls
Willa Schumann, Potlatch
David Scott, Lacrosse, Wis.
Elizabeth Scott, Lewiston
Wallace Scott, Boise
Nancy Shelton, Moscow
Francis Sherwood, Boise
Patricia Shook, Chanute, Kan.
Frank Shrontz, Boise
John Sinden, Weiser
Norma Siple, Homedale
Ed Smith, Pocatello
Frank Smith, Los Angeles, Cal.
Lawrence Smith, Kocskia
William E. Smith, Salmon
Willian Sorensom, Kellogg
Donald Sova, Blackfoot
Robert Spalding, Bonners Ferry
Jerry Sperrazzo, Brooklyn, N.Y.
Louis Spinlx, Nampa
Harold Stevens. Worley
Keith Stevens, Worley
Peter Stickney, Long Beach, Cal.
Robert Stivers, Nampa
Frank Stone, Nampa
Gary Stoor, Soda Springs
Stanley Storey, Priest River
Norma Stralovich, Kellogg
Alice Sturges, Chicago, Ill.
Roger Styner, Paul
Bruce Sweeney, Lewiston
Patricia Sweeney, Sioux Falls,
Dorothy Sylvester, Spokane, Wash.
Suzanne Tate, Boise
Robert Tatko, Craigmont
William B. Taylor. Grangeville
William W. Taylor, Twin Falls
Iwan Tear, Moscow
John Telgener, Sandpoint
Irene Thomas, Wapato, Wash.
Vernon Thomas, Nezperce
Fred Thompson, Burley
Mary Thompson, Moscow
Douglas Thorp, Moscow
Darleen Tibbitts, St. Anthony
Roland Tiedemann, Staten Isl.,
Paul Tobin, Potlatch
Joan Tolmie, Homedale
Theodore Torok, Pine Grove, Pa.
John Tovey, Malad
Lois Troxell, Moscow
William Tykinski, Chicago, Ill.
Dolores Uria, Gooding
Robert Utter, Hansen
Maurice Van, Enaville
William Van Verth, Payette
Shirlie Vorous, Clarkston, Wash.
Barbara Wahl, Boise
Donald Walbrecht, Shoshone
Fred Walmsley, Nampa
Richard Warren, Coulee Dam, Wash.
Dale Waters. Rigby
Nancy Weitz, Caldwell
Patricia Weltzin, Moscow
Zoe Wendle, Spokane, Wash.
Pauline Westerberg, Preston
Bruce Whitmore, Idaho Falls
Jean Whittemore, Weiser
Edward Wiggins, Midvale
Keith Wiedenhelft, Libby, Mont.
Roland Wilde, Moscow
Ralph Wilder, Meridian
Charles Williams, Burley
Jerry Williams, Twin Falls
Sherrell Williamson, Socorro, N. Mexico
Alice Mae Wilson, Moscow
Marion Wilson, Buhl
Bert Wohlschlegel, Idaho Falls
David Wornendox-ff, Coeur d'Alene
Lavern Wood, Elk River
James Wright, Lansing, Mich.
Thomas Wright, Rupert
Boni Yraqui, Twin Falls
Richard Zuzak, Carnegie, Pa.
Pat Dunphy, Burke
A sweep ot the ice cream judging con-
test at the Pacific lnternational Live-
stock Show in Portland, and an overall
tourth place rating there, was the record
of the 1951 dairy products judging team.
Members were Paul Kunkel, Thomas
Rowland, Charles Bonar, lack Trautman,
and Dr. H. C. Hansen, who served in
the capacity ot coach tor the team.
Consisting of Ralph Hart, Dean Hale,
Frank Morrison, Don Wagoner and
Cback rowj Prot. C. W. Hodgson, lohn
Weinmann, and lohn Wester, the Han
hus" judging team placed fifth at the
P.l.L.E., and ranked tourth out ot seven
entries in the Grand National Livestock
Exposition in San Francisco. Morrison
was high for horses, and Hale second
high for hogs.
The dairy judging team, composed ot
Wallace Taylor, Floyd Crephart, Frank
Gillette and Cback rowl Bill Choules
and Dr. Walter Harvey, won first place
in its division at the P.l.L.E. ln addition,
Choules won the high man award tor
dairy judging: Led by Dr. Harvey, who
acts as coach, the group gained valu-
able experience on tours through Wash-
ington and the Boise valley.
The class ot '54 hit the campus With a
big splash at the annual trosh dance
April 7. Featuring Parke Enders and his
Starlighters, the all-campus semi-tormal
saw Charlotte Pennington and Walt
Hardin reign as freshman gueen and
king. Preceding the dance the trosh
serenaded all living groups with Norm
Logan as director. The contest to deter-
mine trosh royalty kept officers busy
during the Week prior to their ball, Hit
Might As Well Be Spring." lohn Bond,
as class president, was general chairman
for trosh activities. His assistants were
Curt Mattson, vice presidentg lane Perry,
secretary, and Carla Brodd, treasurer.
Sitting: Jane Perry . . . Standing: John Bond, Carla B1-odd, Curt Mattson
Raymond Abbott, Parma
Robert Ackaret, McCall
Gordon Adams, Spokane, Wash.
Bruce Addington, Council
Burton Ainsworth, American Falls
Howard Albano, Weiser
Raymond Alcock, Bovill
Colleen Alder, Preston
Walter Aldrich, Bonners Ferry
Beverly Alger, Twin Falls
John Allen, Thornton
Margaret Alley, Moscow
Aldred Ames, Idaho Falls
Arvon Anderson, Idaho Falls
David Anderson, Malad
Donald Anderson, Pasco, Wash.
Joyce Apperson, St. Maries
Linda Archibald, Genesee
Harvey Arrnintrout, Avery
Edwin Armstrong, Detroit, Mich.
Richard Aston, Opportunity, Wash.
Clarence Bahr, Arlington, Va.
Jacqueline Baker, Spokane, Wash.
Ronald Baker, Lewiston
Nathelle Bales, Caldwell
James Ballantyne, Boise
Robert Barber, Moscow
Darrell Barker, Payette
Rita Barker, Donnelly
Mary Ellen Barrett, American Falls
Kathryn Barstow, Moscow
Francis Bates, Caldwell
Don Batten, Pontiac, Wash.
Lawrence Batzel, Weiser
Marilyn Bauer, Moscow
Roger Bourassa, Bonners Ferry
Bruce Beck, Wilder
Betty Beckman, Kan-miah
Raymond Behrman, Parma
Roger Behre, New Providence, N.J.
ly Bell, Spokane, Wash.
alph Benedict, Salmon
losemary Bergdorf, Priest River
John Bernard, Hazelton
Harvey Bickett, Gooding
Eleanor Birdt, Soda Springs
Larry Boam, Idaho Falls
Eliot Boardman, Cedar Grass, N
-ol Boas, Moscow
hn Bond, Moscow
Chaz-les Bouussit, Pvfoscow
Thomas Boorujy, Summit, N.J.
John Bostick, Lewiston
Arlene Brackett, Gifford
Lutitia Brackney, Center, Colo.
Larry Bradburn. Spokane, Wash
hard Bradbury, Boise
ven Bratvold, Emmett
bonna Bray, Fruitland
Mary Briggs, Felt
Patricia Brocke, Kendrick
Carla Brodd, Boise
William Broderson, Spokane, Wash
Doris Bronson, Moscow
nes Broyles, Moscow
llee Bryan, Boise
Iugh Burgess, Moscow
Charles Burns, Nampa
William Burt, Emmett
Frederick Burton, Auburn, Wash
Patricia Cameron, Lewiston
Alvis Carder, Coeur d'Alene
Ann Carpenter, Spokane, Wash.
ary Carroll, Spokane, Wash.
ohn Carter, Moscow
Keith Carter, Ashton
Lida Carter, Coeur d'Alene
Gerald Casey, San Mateo, Cal.
Donald Chambers, Boise
Paul Chernobay, Linden, N.J.
.n Chevalier, Twin Falls
.rolyn Clark, Twin Falls
merson Clark, Twin Falls
Marietta Cloos, Lewiston
Isabel Clyde, Moscow
Maizie Collett, Grand View
Richard Collins, Boise
Thompson Collins, Bonners Ferry
ricia Comnick, Genesee
.rleen Cook, Idaho Falls
larylin Cox, Kendrick
Harold Craig, Kimberly
iJanice Crockett, Sandpoint
Donald Crook, Weiser
Robert Cruickshank, Emmett
Melvin Crumley, Princeton
n Curtis, Bethesda, Md.
.omas Curtis, Orofino
arry Daigh, Twin Falls
Zharlotte Davis, Heyburn
Gordon Dawson, Bovill
Hazel Dean, Spokane, Wash.
Ted Deggendorfer, Kellogg
Jessie DeKlotz, Filer
ter Dell, Coeur d'Alene
xeph DeMarsh, Myrtle Creek, Ore.
arvey Denison, Potlatch
,Jois Derr, Clarks Fork
Harry DeWitt, Moscow
William Dire, Wallace
James Dix, Caldwell
N Donald Doman, Montpelier
line Drake, Challis
rbara Dudgeon, Nampa
onald Dunlap, Culdesac
Qobert Dunsmore, Osburn
Wayne Durnil. Parma
Maurice Durning, Cataldo
Melvin Dyer, Plummer
Ann Eames, American Falls
liam Eberhardt, Mountain Home
try Ehoolin, Cincinnati, Ohio
Jan Elkins, Nordman
Vlichael Ellinger, Santa Barbara, Cal
Gerald England, American Falls
Nancy Englert, Sandpoint
Joan Ennis, Spokane, Wash.
Dolores Espeland, Moscow
Marilyn Evans, Lewiston
Jack Fairley, Lewiston
Farrell Buxton, Driggs
John Faulkner, Gooding
Caryl Fausett, Council
Robert Fischer, Caldwell
Kenneth Fisher, Mullan
Marilyn Fleming, Mountain Home
Stephen Flerchinger, Genesee
Helene Fletcher, St. Maries
Thomas Flynn, Lewiston
Jerry Forsling, Twin Falls
Glen Foster, Shelley
Boyd Founds, Idaho Falls
Virginia Fox, Bonners Ferry
Joseph Frazier, Jerome
Geraldine Fritzley, Moscow
Bebb Galloway, Hayden Lake
Beverly Gallup, Moscow
Cecil Gasser, Driggs
Gary Gerhart, Rupert
LaVerne Gibson, Kellogg
Don Giles, Winchester
Louis Gillett, Harvard
Joanne Gnatovich, Kellogg
Dennis Goddard, Trail, B.C., Canada
Tim Goff, Moscow
Ernestine Gohrband, Portland, Ore.
Dean Gosselin, Potlatch
Robert Gossi, Boise
Jeanne Goulder, Moscow
Helcia Graf, San Diego, Cal.
Wanda Gray, Nampa
Barbara Greene, Moscow
Dale Greenman, Cocolalla
Beverly Groninger, Seattle, Wash.
Clare Guernsey, Libby, Mont.
William Gugler, Spokane, Wash.
Duane Gulick, Colfax, Wash.
James Gunby, Sandpoint
James Guthrie, Boise
Neil Hamilton, Rockford, Ill.
Patricia Hancock, Council
Duane Handy, Heyburn
Val Hankins, Twin Falls
Lola Hansen, Walla Walla, Wash.
Walt Hardin, Sandpoint
James Harding, Hazelton
Jean Hargis, Ashton
John Harrington, Wallace
Howard Harris, Woodstown, N.J.
Patricia Hart, Lewiston
Marjorie Hartman, Parma
Joanne Harwood, Mullan
Thomas Haskett, Rockford, Ill.
Raymond Hassett, Thompson Falls, IN
Marvin Hathorn, Boise
Inez Havens, Moscow
Ronald Hawkins, Mountain Home
Rex Hayter, Aberdeen
Arthur Henry, Gooding
John Hess, Long Beach, Cal.
Gary Heyer, Buhl
Martin Higley, Challis
Becky Jean Hill, Weiser
Betty Hillman, Moscow
David Hillman, Driggs
Elmer Hingston, Moscow
James Hobbs, Salmon
Gerrie Hogue, Payette
Ann Holmes, Boise
Lorna Hooper, Moscow
William Hopkins, Pasco, Wash.
Lloyd Horn, Caldwell
Terrill Horton, Nampa
Gordon Howard, Coeur d'Alene
Roger Howard, Marsing
Katherine Howe, Rexburg
Norma Howell, Rathdrum
Lucy Hudson, Moscow
David Hult, St. Maries
Robert Huntley, West Springfield, Pa.
Lawrence Hyer, Lewiston
VaNoy Hymas, Idaho Falls
Billie Hynson, Finley, Okla.
Sally Iorns, Logan, Utah
Denis Jain. Genesee
Diana Jennings, Coronado, Cal.
Donald Jensen, Coeur d'Alene
Betty Ann Johansen, Moscow
Edward Johnson, Wallace
Martha Johnston, Craigmont
Roger Johnson, Boise
Ronald Johnson, San Mateo, Cal.
Allan Johnson. Moscow
Richard Jones, Ogden, Utah
heldon Jones, Malad
Virginia Jones, Moscow
Thomas Jordan, McCall
Bettye Judd. Lewiston
Marianne Jukich. Samuels
James Justice, Hagerman
Joan Kaeser, Boise
Richard Kakisako, Honolulu, T.H.
anet Kearsley, Driggs
Donald Keefer, St. Anthony
Ted Keller, Cataldo
Robert Kelley, Moscow
Ronald Kelsay, Columbus, Ky.
Mary Kerr, Preston
Edwin Kesler, Council
Charles Kidwell, Moscow
'atricia Kiesz, Coeur d'Alene
Joyce Kiilsgaard, Bonners Ferry
Dona Killeen, Fairbanks, Alaska
Anne Kimbrough, Caldwell
Willard Kimerling, Filer
Jeanne Kinney, Sandpoint
Barbara Kirk, Payette
'ichard Klason, Coeur d'Alene
Dwight Klein, Colfax, Wash.
Susan Kohring, Bruneau
Joe Komen, Kellogg
Sally Kramer, Moscow
James Kunkel, Amsterdam
James Lambert, Lewiston
Carol Langseth, Idaho Falls
Doris Larson, Nampa
Margaret Lau, Idaho Falls
Donald Lawrence, McCall
Clark A. Lawson, Gannett
Barbara Lee, Hayden Lake
Ralph Lehman, Hazelton
Gerald Leigh, Burley
John Leng, Pocatello
Isabelle Lenker, Hagerman
Frederick Leopold, Twin Falls
Doreen Leppala, Mullan
Clark Levanger, Homedale
Norman Lewis, Deary
Rolly Lincoln, Wilder
Dolores Lindfors, Mullan
Carl Lindh, Heyburn
Thomas Lindstrom, Watertown, Mass.
Barbara Line, Sterling
Marie Litchfield, Lewiston
William Little, Emmett
Ralph Litton, St. Anthony
Nancy Livingston, Buhl
Boyd Lofgren, Spokane, Wash.
Patricia Long, Kendrick
Luise Longo, Driggs
Phyllis Lopez, Jerome
Jim Love, Buhl
William Lower, Gannett
Ann Luedke, Genesee
Clyde Lynn, Kellogg
James Lynn, Wallace
Gordon MacKay, Idaho Falls
William Mahlik, Colfax, Wash.
Don Mann, Jerome
Marilyn Marsh, Spokane, Wash.
Raymond Marshall, Reading, Pa.
Randolph Martens, Eden
Christ Massin, Culbertson, Mont.
Janet Matsen, Payette
Curt Mattson, Watertown, Conn.
Merlyn Maule, Payette
Robert May, Greenville, N,Y.
Jeanne McAlexander, Moscow
Don McCabe, St. Maries
Kenneth McCartney, Mishawaka, Ind.
Robert McCas1in, Boise
Kenneth McClellan, Soda Springs
Lois McClernon, Niantie, Conn.
Thomas McClure, Eden
Margaret McCoy, Kellogg
James Mccuaig, Coeur d'Alene
Burgess McDonald, Coeur d'Alene
Joe McDonald, Fenn
John McDonald, Bovill
Mary McDonald, Lewiston
Jean McGrath, Mountain Home
Jerry McGraw, Bonners Ferry
Marilyn Mcllhargey, Lewiston
Lorna Mclnnis, Priest River
Donna McKee, Glenns Ferry
Beverly McNee, Shoshone
Verl Mecham, Paul
Martin Meester, Eden
Herbert Meier, Buhl
Ludwik Meth, S. Paulo, Brazil
Maxine Miller, Moscow
Wallace Miller, Kendrick
Marjorie Minzel, Hayden Lake
Joyce Molstead, Coeur d'Alene
Buddie Monroe, Culdesac
Dawn Moore, Moscow
Janice Moore, Boise
Martin Moore, Lewiston
Suzann Moore, Boise
Ann Morgan, Burley
Janice Morgan, Burley
Cecil Morris, Copeland
Dwight Morrison, Walla Walla, Wash
Larry Morrison, Walla Walla, Wash.
Earl Moulton, Eden
Barton Muir, Kellogg
Helen Murphey, Hazelton
Clyde Murphy, Twin Falls
Theodore Murphy, Glenns Ferry
Gerald Neely, Moscow
Philip Nelson, Dietrich
Richard Nelson, Mullan
Charles Newhouse, Boise
Irene Nieland, Bonners Ferry
Christian Nielsen, Salmon
Dorothy Nielson, Nezperce
Allyn Nieman, Sandpoint
John Nixon, New York, N.Y.
William Nixon, Bonners Ferry
Harriet Oakley, Coeur d'Alene
Larry Oeser, St. Maries
Mark Olsen, Shelley
Kirk Osborne, Wallace
Joanne Osterlund, Potlatch
Robert Park, Shelley
Joan Parks, Moscow
Luther Parks, Kendrick
Phyllis Parrott, Moscow
Richard Parsell, Wallace
Robert A. Parsons, Weiser
Robert W. Parsons, Sandpoint
William Parsons, Burley
George Patrick, Cleveland, Ohio
Patricia Patton, Craigmont
Peggy Patton, Sandpoint
Leroy Paulsen, New Plymouth
Phyllis Payne, Twin Falls
Barbara Pearce, Wallace
Blanche Pelleberg, Spokane, Wash.
Dallas Pence, Buhl
Barbara Pennington, Idaho City
Charlotte Pennington, Sandpoint
Harold Perkins, Bay Village, Ohio
Donald Perry, Sandpoint
Jane Perry, Moscow
Betty Peterson, Boise
Gary Peterson, Cascade
Carol Pfeiffer, Challis
Barbara Pickett, Caldwell
Bruce Pickett, Boise
Jack Pierce, Filer
David Porter, Weiser
Mac Porter, Augusta, Mont.
.th Potter, Rexburg
:oyce E. Powers, LaMesa, Cal.
foyce M. Powers, Lewiston
John Puckett, Payette
Bonnie Quinn, Idaho Falls
Phyllis Ralstin, Mohler
Felix Ramarui, Koror, Palau Is
Robert Rayhorn, Filer
nnne Reed, Twin Falls
eith Reed, Boise
iamona Reineke, Melba
Ramona Remp, Libby, Mont.
James Richardson, Medicine Hat
Gerald Riggers, Craigmont
George Ring, Loma Linda, Cal.
Sharon Roden, Boise
:hard Rogers, Moscow
zx Roper, Grace
, Alta., Canada
'ames Rowan, Toronto, Ontario, Canada
Robert Rowles, Spokane, Wash.
Joyce Rudolph, Moscow
Donald Runner, Pasadena, Cal.
Richard Russell, Ponderay
Jerry Scheideman, Wallace
'een Schmelzel, New Plymouth
eanor Schmid, Goodrich
Darrell Schnitker, Twin Falls
William Schnurr, Potlatch
Charles Schroeder, Moscow
Marilyn Schupfer, Kendrick
William Scotford, Menlo Park, Cal.
Robert Scott, Kellogg
ane Serpa, Twin Falls
:ward Shepherd, Eagle
erald Sherwood, Idaho Falls
Thomas Shobbrook, Nezperce
Barbara Sifton, Midvale
Diana Simpson, Wallace
Kenneth Slusser, Idaho Falls
Jack Smiley, Kellogg
Jere Smith, Salmon
Joann Smith, Idaho Falls
Mark Smith, Nampa
Miller Smith, Rexburg
Shirley Smith, Twin Falls
David Snook, Rathdrum
Peter Snow, Aberdeen
Elbert Snyder, Orofino
William Snyder, Craigmont
Joe Soderberg, Orofino
Charlotte Solberg, Kamiah
Jack Solterbeck, Payette
Stanley Sorensen, Soda Springs
Norma Soulen, Weiser
Mary Grace Sparkman, Wallace
Derril Sparks, Shelley
Donald Spence, Moscow
Herbert Spencer, Leadore
Joan Spencer, Palouse, Wash.
Carl Steigers, Myrtle
Albert Stein, Burlingame, Cal.
William Stephani, Hamilton, Mont.
Jean Sterner, Moscow
Jeanette Sterner, Moscow
Audrey Stewart, Craigmont
Margaret Stewart, Moscow
Marilyn Stolts, Coeur d'Alene
Richard Strawn, Payette
Norman Stueckle. Colfax, Wash.
Ronald Sullivan, Parma
Jean Sutton, Midvale
Arthur Swenson, Jerome
Fern Swenson, Moscow
Kimie Takatori, Parma
Lola Talbott, Omak, Wash.
Colin Taylor, Coeur d'Alene
Eldora Taylor, Lewiston
Jackie Taylor, Boise
Dwight Thomas, Spokane, Wash.
Betty Thompson, Montpelier
Lee Thurber, Fairfield
Barbara Tolbert, Sandpoint
Joseph Tom, Miles City, Mont.
Hazel Tomlinson, Wardner
Eugene Toone, St. Anthony
Darlene Towery, Nampa
Gwendolyn Townsend, Hagerman
Jean Trowbridge, Wallace
Gwen Tupper. Spokane, Wash.
Mary Ann Tuttle, Pasco, Wash.
Dolores Tycz, Nampa
Richard Van Der Beets, Burl, Cal.
Barbara Van Schaack, Moscow
Duane Van Schaack, Moscow
Mary Lou Varian, Boise
Jo Anne Voiten, Boise
Tommy Waddoups, Moore
Joan Walch, Boise
Lindley Walkington, Hazelton
Bob Wallace, Soda Springs
Patty Walters, Rexburg
Danny Warfield, Cambridge
Margaret Warner, St. Maries
Weston Webb, Twin Falls
Carl Webster, Preston
Harold Wehrman, Boise
Philip Weitz, Caldwell
Dayton, Wells, Peck
Donald Welton, Smelterville
Betty Ruth Westerberg, Preston
Richard Westgate, Lewiston
Howard Wetzel, St. Maries
Ralph Wheeler, American Falls
Calvin White, Burley
Lee Whitehead, Twin Falls
Tery Willey, Lewiston
Betty Williams, Kellogg
David L. Williams, Moscow
Harold Williams, Wardner
Robert Williams, Kellogg
Ernest Wills, Twin Falls
Russell Wilson, Shoshone
Elizabeth Winegar, Moscow
Jo Wingfield, Boise
Mary Winterholer, Twin Falls
Barry Winzeler, Coeur d!Alene
Joseph Worden, Clearmont, Wyo.
Douglas Wright, Banners Ferry
Bernard York, Nampa
Sue Youngblood, Council
Leroy Amos, Education, Shoshone
Bernard Bitten, Letters and Science, Kewanee, Ill.
Elmer Bittleson, Education, Coeur d'Alene
James Black, Education, Moscow
Jim Burns, Letters and Science, Coeur d'A1ene
John Crites, Letters and Science, Moscow
Mort Curtis, Education, Orofino
Robert Dahlstrom, Agriculture, Coeur d'A1ene
Perry Dodds, Letters and Science. Twin Falls
Mary Ellen Edwards, Education, Marsing
Jeanne Foster, Letters and Science, Shelley
George Galles, Business, Moscow
J. R. Hathhorn, Education, Cambridge
Edith Herron, Letters and Science, Nampa
Robert Keech, Education, Caldwell
Raymond Lockard, Agriculture, Kaslo, Canada
Bill Mayer, Law, Overton, Nevada
Joe Mohan, Forestry, Lakeview, Oregon
James Moomaw, Forestry, Dickinson, N.D.
J. A. Mortensen, Letters and Science, Paul
Earl Officer, Letters and Science, Boise
Raymond Olson, Education, Eastport
Elwin Ovist, Letters and Science, Weiser
Earl Pharris, Letters and Science, Hazelton
Kenneth Pope, Education, Chico, Cal.
Keith Riernan, Law, Hazelton
Allen Robinson, Letters and Science, Sandpoint
Lee Snyder, Education, Lavaca, Texas
Lucia Spencer, Letters and Science, Richland, Wash.
John Taylor, Education, Rupert
Dick Williams. Agriculture, Moscow
Leo Winegar, Business, Emmett
Burton Young, Business, Potlatch
George Zappettini, Forestry, Reno, Nevada
Qver thirty-tive departments ot the University are open
to students who Wish to continue their education by
Virtue ot the Graduate School, ted by Dean C. W.
Hunqertord, and assisted by the Graduate Council.
Dean Hungerford requested reiiet trom his position, and
will be replaced by Dr. H. Waiter Stettens.
Prime purpose oi the Cosmopolitan Club, led
by Leo Cespedes and then Frank Kinnison, is to
exchange ideas oi American and foreign culture.
Boasting a membership oi over 35 students, the
club sponsored such activities as two exchanges
with the WSC group, assisting with the WSSF
talent show, and innumerable dances and
Row One: Sam Cespedes, Joyce Ann Merrill, Lola Hansen, Frank Kinnison, Seet
Lau, Maxine Seely, Ann Brooks . . . Row Two: Felix Ramarui, Haalxon Haga,
Jens Middelboe, Eduardo Cruz, Leo Cespedes, Humfredo Macedo, Alvaro Arias,
Po-Ping Wong . . . Row Three: Richard Kakisako, Tomas Tomassen, Ole Saat-
gedt, Kaz-e Reed, John Hovland, Boni Yragui, Willi Lange, Kiyoaky Hari, Chang
Sam Cespedes lets off a little steam before the boys after they
have attended a regular Sunday afternoon meeting of the
Cosmopolitan Club in the Student Union.
Jens Middelboe, Willi Lange, Tomas Tomassen and Po-Ping
Wong attended a Little United Nations meeting conducted at
Stanford this spring. Joyce Merrill, not pictured, also attended
Following an enjoyable exchange with the WSC Cosmo-
politan Club, Jens Middelboe, Jan Rankin and Leo Cespedes
relax in the Ridenbaugh lounge.
Willi, Po-Ping, Jens and Joyce Merrill enjoy the excellent food
served them at the Little United Nations meeting, where the
Idaho group acted as Russia in the official assembly. This trip
was sponsored by the VFW, Kiwanis and Moscow Women's
121, , , ,
Abbott, Leslie Wayne .....,. ..... 1 24, 172, 283
Abbott, Maxine Eloise .,,..,. , ............,.. 311
Abbott, Raymond Eugene .... ...,........ 1 72, 332
Abshire, Charles William ......... 113, 118, 193, 283
Ackaret, Robert Leonard ...,.,,. . ..... 135, 151, 332
Adam, Genevieve Arrington ,... .,............ 9 4
Adams, Gordon Ethmyr .,,..., . . , 191, 332
Adams, William Pope ....... ..,..,........... 1 23
Addington, Bruce Norman ..............,.. 209, 332
L1em1rQad.,Qwer1,Darst. . .--4--4.4.-. ,.
Alior, Stewart Glenn ......... 63, 115, 128, 195,
Alior, Velva Caroline ................,.... 120, 324
Ainsworth, Burton Dewolt ........... , ..,.,. 209, 332
Albano, Howard Kay ...,....,..,,...,.,... 185, 332
Albertson, Patsy Eloise. . .60, 112, 120, 133, 177, 311
Albrethsen, Adrian Edysel. .,............,...., 127
Albright, George Edward ............,.... 172, 324
Alcock, Raymond Arthur, . . ,....... 114, 145, 332
Alder, Colleen 4........ , ...,.... 116, 120, 136, 332
Aldrich, Walter Dorville ....,..........,... 149, 332
Alexander, Marvin Rudolph ...,. . . .70, 80, 83, 85
Alger, Beverly lean .......... .,..,. 7 6, 167, 332
Allee, Bonne La Vonne. ..,.. ................ 1 34
Allen, lohn Howard ..... .,...... ,.... 2 0 3, 332
Allen, Roger Baker ....... ...., 9 8, 104, 195, 283
Allen, William Blair ,..,..,........, ,..,.. . 90, 280
Alley, Margaret Marlene ........ 31, 67, 74, 141, 332
Allison, Martha lane ...... ............. 1 16, 262
Allison, Ralph Roger .............,,...... 195, 311
Allison, Robert Quimby ......,. 23, 89, 116, 195, 324
Allyson, lohn A. ,....... ...,...... 2 25, 239, 283
Ames, Alfred Frank ..,. .,..,.,., 9 8, 175, 332
Ames, Gerald Dean, . . . . .109, 195, 324
Amos, Don Albert ...... ..... 1 45, 311
Amos, Leroy Albert ...... . . .110, 125, 339
Anderson, Altred Bert ...,. ..... 1 22, 283
Anderson, Alton Dean ..,,, ........ 2 83
Anderson, Arvon Ray .... ........ 1 72, 332
Anderson, Dan Evans ...... ..,.... 1 01, 163, 311
Anderson, David Ralph. . . ..,. 118, 163, 195, 332
Anderson, Donald Eugene .......... 157, 332
Anderson, Eleanor Louise. . . ..... 115, 167, 324
Anderson, Imogene lo. . . .....,.... .283
Anderson, Kenneth Lee. .. , . , 149, 324
Anderson, lames Walter. . . . . .31, 98
Anderson, lanice Geneva. . . . 199, 324
Anderson, Marilyn lean .,.. ...,.......,. 1 61, 311
Anderson, Richard 1. T ..... ............... 1 57, 311
Anderson, Shirley Belle .......,.,.,...... 120, 324
Anderson, Wayne Delbert .... 157, 214, 222, 225, 242
Andraitis, Arthur Allan .... , .... 101 126, 195, 324
Andrew, Phyllis Ethel ..., , . . , . . 125, 159, 283
Andrews, Richard Carlton ..,,.... 209, 324
Andrews, Wilbur ....,.,. .,..,. ...,.... 2 8 3
Anno, Mary Dorothy .,.. . , . . ,... ..... l 41, 324
Anstine, Ray Howard .......,..... 116, 121, 209, 311
Apperson, loyce Esther ......,,.,.... ........ 3 32
Araguistain, Antone Paul. 17, 110, 193, 212, 282, 283
Archibald, Linda May .......,....... 116, 120, 332
Aresvik, Clarence .....,..,.,..,..,.,..... 201, 283
Arias, Alvaro Villalobos. . . .,.,. ,...,... 3 40
Armintrout, Harvey Phillip .........,. 123, 151, 332
Armstrong, Edwin Roy .....,..,. 76, 90, 92, 195, 332
Arrasmith, Fred Victor ....,. ,.... ,..... . . . 123, 283
Arte, Raymond Vincent, .,......,..,.. 134, 149, 324
Aschenbrener, Edward .loseph ..... 117, 138, 172, 283
Ascuaga, lohn loe .,..........,.. 138, 198, 282, 283
Ashby, Roger Vlilliam ..,...... .......... .... 1 1 4
Ashmead, Arlin Nathan. . ..,... 62, 163, 311
Asker, lerry Richard .... . , . . . 157, 324
Asker, lohn Oliver ...... ....,.. 1 72, 283
Aston, lames Howard .... ...,.. 8 7, 191, 311
Aston, Richard Lemley. . . .....,.. 86, 191, 332
Atchison, Beth Tillotson ...,. ............, 1 77, 283
Atchison, lames Edward ..... .... 1 45, 242, 244, 283
Atwood, Richard Thomas. . . .45, 90, 91, 92 191
Badraun, Gloria Grace .... .... 6 6, 77, 187,
Bahm, Rita Noriene ...........,............ 143,
Bahr, Arnold lustin ....,.............. 209, 324,
Bahr, Clarence Leo ...........,....,...........
Bahr, Vernon Allen .... 20, 56, 61, 98, 107, 110
151, 234, 283
Baily, Truman Arvis ...................... 172
Bainbridge, lames Leo .... .............
Bair, Preston Gale ..... , . ...... 98, 99,
Baker, Bernard Rae, . .. ...104, 181,
Baker, lacqueline .....,. ....... 1 67,
Baker, lames Gilbert .... .....,... 2 07,
Baker, Patricia Marie .... ..,,...,., ....
Baker, Ronald Lewis. . , . . .87, 203, 256
Bakes, Donald Bruce .... ....,......, 1 85,
Bales, Claudia lean ..... ............ 1 87,
Ba1es,1oanne ..,............ 112, 120, 133, 187,
Ballantyne, lames Henry .......,.. 104 135 209
Balser, Donald Spalding .,,...............
Banks, David Norte ......
Barbee, Frank Chase ....
Barber, Norman Dale .,.......
Barber, Robert Henry. . . . . . . . ,
Barker, Boyd Creighton. . .23, 99, 109, 128,
Barker, Darrell Earnest .......
Barker, Kenneth Ray .....
Barker, Rita Ann .......,
Barline, Elizabeth Muir. . .
Barnes, William P. ..,.... ,..... ,
Barnett, Marcus Whitman. . . . . . , . .
Barraclough, lack Thomas. . . . . . , . , .
Barrett, Mary Ellen. , .,........... 67,
Barstow, Kathryn Elizabeth ,... ......
Barstow, Rex Maitland, , .,... , . . .
Barstow, Robert Angus .... .....,.
Basile ose h Hu h
, 1 p g ..... ..,..
Basile, loseph Vincent .,... . , .
Bassett, Gary Williams. . .
Bates, Francis Eugene ..,..,.. .........,. 1 95, 332
Battaglia, Phillip Anthony ......,........... 193 31 1
Batten, Don Alton .... , ..., , . . .104, 135, 172, 332
Battles, Charles Henry .... ,.......... . . 172, 311
Batzel, Lawrence Walter, , ............ 135, 209, 332
Bauer, Bernice Barbara .....,,.. 88, 89, 94, 161, 284
Bauer, Marilyn lean ......,............... 177, 332
Baum, Russell Oliver ...... 88, 92, 122, 124, 165 284
Baxter, Constance Lauliel ..,....... 23, 187, 266, 324
Baxter, Vernon Eugene .....,....,,....... 214, 222
say, Roger Rudolph .......,. 115, 127, 133, 195, 324
.- .-.-.409 135149,-3-11
Beadles, Dolores Alta .... .... 1 34, 135, 199 311
Beamer, Willis Enslen ..,.. .... ,..... .... , 8 5
Bean, Elvan Lee ........ ......... 1 24, 284
Bean, Keith Allen ..... ....... 1 07, 110 225
Beck, Bruce Curtis ...... ......,..... 1 51 332
Beck, Brice Leon .....,., .,..126, 135, 195 311
Beck, Greta Marie .,,,..... ..........,....... 8 9
Becker, Donald Stanton ...........,....... 165, 324
Becker, loyce Elinor .......... .41, 68, 115, 167 311
Beckman, Elizabeth .........,....... , .......... 332
Beckstead, David Wooley ,... . , . . . , . 136, 185, 324
Beckwith, Robert William .,..,.,.........,. 191, 311
Beguhl, Marvin Ray ......., .... 2 14, 223, 234, 236
Behre, Charles Walter .... ...,.....,. 2 07, 311
Behre, Roger Emmett ...,... ....,.... 2 07, 332
Behrman, Raymond lohn .... . , .... 121, 332
Beitia, Frank G ..... ...... , . . . 126, 201, 324
Bell, Elizabeth Pauline .... ....... 8 6, 179, 333
Bell, Hazel Bernieta .,... . , . .77, 134, 177, 311
Bell, lames Edgar ..... ...... 1 22, 151 284
Bell, Loyd Schirmer. . . .... 119, 209 311
Bell, Richard Eaton ...., ..,.. .,... 1 2 5
Bellamy, Richard Elroy, . . . , , 104 311
Bellos, Eugene ............ ..,,....... 2 84
Benedict, Charles Ralph ..........,.....,. 207 333
Benedict, Clenton Henry ...............,....... 284
Bengtson, lohn Howard .......,..... 23, 60, 147, 324
Benjamin, Dale Leroy ...... 61, 73, 76, 102, 107, 284
Benjamin, Edward Davenport .......,...... 149, 325
Bennett, Golden Robert .......,.,....,.... 117, 198
Bennett, Lowry Milton ..,.... . . . 214, 217
Benson, Beverly lo ....... ...... . 17, 71
Benscoter, lo ............, ....... ...... 1 1 5
Bergdort, Rosemary Ruth ..,. ,...... . . 134, 333
Berger, Howard Peter ............,. 96, 98, 201, 284
Bergman, Burton, ..................,.... 122, 284
Bermensolo, Claudio luaquin ........... , . , 117, 284
Bernard, lohn Woody ....,... 116, 121, 136, 209, 233
Berry, Charles Arthur .....,..,........... 118, 284
Berry, Patricia lean. ....,... .......... 7 1, 262, 284
Bershon, Richard Yale,. ,..... ...,...., 1 51, 155
Bertrand, Genette Elizabeth ...... , .23, 108, 199, 325
Bertrand, Melton Arthur ,,... ............,. 2 14
Bickett, Harvey Thomas ....... ......,,.. 2 03, 3,33
Bieber, Ruth Margaret ............, 88, 108, 187, 325
Bielenberg, Leonard Herman ..,..,.... 117, 165, 311
Billings, Ruth ................. ......,.,... 2 84
Birch, loseph Patrick ,,...... .... 1 47, 225, 311
Birdt, Eleanor lean Snell, . . ......... . 333
Birdt, George ............ , . . .,.... 325
Bishop, May McDaniel ...... . . 120, 325
Bitten, Bernard lsadore ,... ,.,.. 3 39
Bittleston, Elmer Edgar .... ........,..,...... 3 39
Black, lames .........,. .......,............ 3 39
Black, lohn Ray .....,.. ............ , .... 2 05, 284
Black, Odell Sirle ..........,, 23, 201, 242, 245, 325
Black, Sherman Eugene ..... ,,.,...,. 1 10, 125, 284
Blackburn, Gordon Lee ..... ............ 1 27, 284
Blanton, lames Carl .,..,. ..... , 117, 175, 284
Blanton, Paul Leslie .... .,...... 2 2, 181, 311
Blenden, Ellen Louise .,,.. ...,..,.. 1 06, 266, 284
Block, Melbourne King ..,.. .... 2 01, 214, 217, 284
Blomgren, Arthur Charles ..,, ,.,......., 1 47, 285
Blom, lohn O. ..........,.., ...... 1 30, 134, 209
Bloom, lohn Robert ............ ........... 3 25
Bloomster, Clarence Howard .,... , , ......., 311
Blume, Milton Ivan ,........... .,.......,. 2 85
Boam, Larry lames ......,... ..,,.... 1 72, 333
Boardman, Eliot ...,..... . . .90, 92, 209, 333
Boaz, Carol lanet ...... ,. . . ..... 21, 187, 333
Boehm, Raymond Lee ....,... ...,,. 1 57, 285
Bolingbroke, Vaun Delbert, . . ....,... 193, 285
Bolton, William Edward ..., .... 1 22, 151 285
Bonar, Charles Frank ...., ..,... 2 09, 285 331
Bond, lohn Gilbert ........ ....... 2 05, 332 333
Bonnett, Charles Oscar .,..,,. ,........... 1 65, 333
Bonnett, Howbert William ........ 126, 135 149, 311
Bonnett, Mary Elizabeth ......,, 61, 62, 118, 187 285
Boorujy, Thomas Paul .,.. ............, 2 07, 333
Bostick, lohn Irwin .....,. ,...,.,.,... ..,. 3 3 3
Botkin, Keith Howard ........,.......,.......,. 325
Bottinelli, Charles Angelo ..,.,.,.,.,.,.... 201 311
Bourassa, Roger .........,..,.,., 104, 124, 151, 332
Bowlby, Carol Marie ...,.. 59, 62, 106, 138, 159 285
Bowles, Frank .............,....., 76, 119, 191, 325
Bowman, Keith Rhead ........,... 122, 124, 149, 285
Bowmer, Richard Glen .... ................ 3 25
Boyce, Clayton David ..... ..,.. . 98, 107, 311
Boyd, Truman Harrison ..,.. ......... 2 07, 311
Boyden, Ralph William. . . ..... 67, 73, 145, 325
Boyle, Lee Blaine ..,....,....,... 101, 121, 209, 311
Brack, Darrell .,,,..,...,,.................... 135
Brackebusch, Leonard Albert ........... 98, 121, 133
Brackett, Calista Arlene ............,..,.. 116, 333
Brackney, Etta Lutitia ............ 130, 134, 135, 333
Bradburn, Harry Lee ....., ........ 9 8, 203, 333
Bradbury, Richard Allan. . , ...,.. 115, 198, 333
Bradley, Richard Lee .,.,...., . ,.... 149, 285
Brainard, Llewellyn Albert .........,...... 207, 285
Bramblet, lames Mathew ..............,........ 285
Brammer, George Franklin ..................... 325
Brammer, Harold August .,... 110, 122, 124, 128, 130
133, 149, 285
Brandt, Elroy D. ......... ............. 1 65, 325
Brandt, Leroy E. ......,, ..... 2 09, 325
Branson, Mary Lowell ..... . . . .90, 91
Bratton, Charles Edward .... .....,. 1 49, 325
Bratvold, Owen Gerald ..... .......,. 1 49, 333
Bray, Donna Marie ....... ..,. 8 9, 134, 187, 333
Breckenridge, Dale Lee ....
Bressler, Beverly Lee ...,..
Brevick, Barbara lean. . .
Breysse, Peter Adrian ,,..
Briggs, Mary loyce ,......
Briggs, Van William ...,..
Briggs, William George. . .
Brizee, Harry ...........
Brock, Betty Lou ..........
Brock, Darrell William .,..
Brooke, Patricia Faye. . , . .,...,.,... . . .
BrockmangBarba ra . . . .
Brodd, Carla Virjean ........ 15, 31,
Brodd, Marilyn Ann ..... .... ..... 2 3 , 108
Broderson, William Edward. . . ...... 115
Brogan, lohnny R. ,... .,... .
Bronson, Doris Elizabeth ....
Brooks, Anna Belle ........
Brooks, Donald Clark. , .
Brooks, Melvin Ollie .......
Brookwell, Ward Truman .... . . . . 134
Brough, Carlyle Aldous ...... . . . 191 325
Brown, Bonnie Arline ........ . . . . 115 325
Brown, Caroline Sarmiento ..., ........ .... 2 8 5
Brown, Donna Lee ..,...,..,.,.,...... 89, 159 325
Brown, Emet Samuel Ole ................. .... 3 12
Brown, Marguerite .......,.,...., 120, 134, 135, 325
Brown, Melvin Edward,. . . . . 175, 212, 242, 245 246
Brown, William Armistead ..... 90. 92, 109 193 325
Broyles, lames Earl ...................... 165, 133
Brunelle, Alvan Bernard ......,....... 138, 149, 312
Brunzell, Bryan Worth, ....,.. 99, 101, 117, 193 312
Bryan, Billee Claudeeri ............. 71, 74, 121 333
Bryan, lames Eugene ....,.,.............. 157 311
Buchanan, Charles Robert .... ....... 1 14, 312
Bucklin, Thomas Culver ..... ..... 1 47 312
Budge, Bruce Penwell ...,. ..,, , 191 325
Buerkle, lack Philip, ..., . , .122, 172 285
Buhn, William Kenneth .... ...... ..,. 1 2 7
Bulky, limmie Dale ...,.. , . . .109, 145 325
Bull, Dave Morse ...... . . ..,. 61, 62, 207 312
Bundy, Nathan Edward .... ........... 1 49, 312
Bunnell, lohn Gerald .......,. . .61, 69, 73, 147 286
Burch, Donna Mae .........,...... 91, 115, 187, 325
Burchan, Beverly lean Freeburg ...,.,.......... 286
Burchard, William lunior ...........,. 126, 209, 286
Burgord, Frank Golder ................... 207, 312
Burgess, lesse Hugh .,... .... 7 6, 85, 165, 333
Burggraf, Billie Dean ..... .,.,.... 2 09, 325
Burkart, Carol ............. ..,.,...... 1 25
Burke, Beverly Anne .......... ...,. 1 67 325
Burham, Bob ........,......... . . ........ 77
Burnham, Charles Luther lll .,... ..,. 6 2, 163 312
Burns, Calvin Earnest ......... ..,. , . . . . . . . 325
Burns, Charles Robert ....., ..... 1 19, 165 333
Burns, loe Howard ..,., .,.... 1 81, 312
Burns, Milton lames ...... .... , 171, 312
Burns, Paul Darrell .,...,.. ....,...... 2 86
Burns, Walter lames ....,... ........ 2 07, 339
Burroughs, lohn Bradford .... .,... 1 09, 145, 325
Burt, William Anthony .... ,,.... 2 09, 333
Burton, Bonnie leane ...... .......,,,.... 3 12
Burton, Frederick George. . . ..... 84, 86, 195, 333
Bush, Eugene Lorin ........,.. . . . 117, 138, 147, 286
Bush, Lois Lucile ........,. ..... 1 08, 128, 136, 325
Bush, Wayne Bowen ..... ........... 1 83 312
Butkus, loseph lohn ..,. ...,.. 1 23, 125, 286
Buxton, lay Farrell ..,.. ....... l 21 209
Buxton, Shirley ........ . , , . . 143, 325
Byrnes, Peter loseph. . 1 . .... . . .104, 151, 325
Catfrey, Bradtord Arthur .... . . . . . . . 322
Caldwell, Vernon Paul .... . . . 203, 312
Call, Elmo Dwight .... ,. , .,... 198 312
Callihan, Darrell Albert. ..,.,..,.,..... 90 201 312
Cameron, Duncan Angus .....,.,..,.,. . . . 116, 286
Cameron, Patricia Anne .... 67, 76, 77, 112 177, 333
Canfield, Mary Daryl. , ....................... 161
Carbuhn, Richard Alan ................... 183, 312
Carder, Alvis loe .........., 109, 116, 126, 172, 333
Carlson, Betty Lou ,.,..... ...... 1 36, 199 266 312
Carlson, Robert lohn ........... ..,....... 1 72 325
Carmichael, Marvin Andrew ..... ..,. . . . ..., . 122
Carmichael, Ralph L ..... ..... , . . 126, 286
Carney, Lona Mae ......... , .... 286
Carney, Raymond ..... . . . . . , . 286
Carns, Donald Lee .... .... .... 3 1 2
Carpenter, lo Ann. . . ....... 167 333
Carr, Pauline lune ,... ...... 1 7, 112 312
Carrick, Daisy Dee .... ......... .,.,. 3 2 5
Carroll, Don Lynn ..... ....,....... 1 49 325
Carroll, Mary .....,..... ,,., 7 4, 120, 179, 333
Carroll, Omar Eugene ..... ,....... ...... 2 8 6
Carson, Allan Newnan .,... ........ .... 2 8 6
Carson, Dudley Wright ,.,. . . . ,88, 93
Carson, lerry ........,.. ..,.. 1 41, 286
Carson, Norma Terry .... ..,. 6 2, 141 312
Carson, loseph Harold ..... ,.,.. 1 38, 151 312
Carter, lohn Edmond .... ...,.. .... 3 3 3
Carter, loseph Conway .... ..... 1 45 312
Carter, lack .,.......,.,., ....., .... 1 4 5
Carter, Keith Edginton .... .,...... 1 95 333
Carter, Lida Mae ........ ..... 1 34, 199, 333
Carter, Robert Elliot ..... . . . . ,145 149, 312
Case, Leo Merrill ........,. ....,...... . . 177
Casebolt, Glenn Leslie. . . . , . .115, 203, 239, 325
Casey, Gerald C ...... .... .......... 1 9 8, 333
Casey, Osborne Elliott ..,.. ,....... 1 57 325
Caswell, lohn Willard .,... .,......., . . . 151 286
Caudill, Henry Boyd ...,................. 193 312
Cawerd, lac Edmond .,........,.... ....,. . 76, 123
Cespedes, Leopoldo Sanchez. ,63, 110, 135, 149 266
Cespedes, Samuel Sanchez ....... 135, 149, 312, 340
Chadband, lames Frank. 138, 207, 212, 214, 216 225
Chadwick, Howard William .,......... 126 172 325
Chamberlain, George Stephen Parris. . .
Chambers, Donald Wayne .....,,.....,...
Chaney, Dale Marvin ....,........,.
Charters, Moire Clayne .,... .,....,.
Chernobay, Paul ........,. ....
Chetwood, William Earl ,.,.. .......
Chevalier, lohn Bernard ...,
Chichester, Ben Willard ..,..
Chichester, Roger 1. ......... ..,... ,
Choate, Leo Edward ...........,...,..,..
Choules, Charles Willard ,.,......,.......
Christensen, Andrew Alexander. .20, 57, 61
Christensen, David Lee ..,.,.,...,....
Christensen, Dee Conrad ....,..,,.....
Christensen, Robert Baynham ......,...
Christian, Bryan Eugene .............
Christian, Glen Elwood .....,.
Chugg, lack Claude .......,.....
Church, Catherine Lillian ..... 71,
Church, Helen Margaret ...... 59,
Churchill, Harry Douglas .........
Churchill, Shirley Anne .... ......
Churchill, Winston Hebert .... . . .
Churilla, Michael Stephen, . . .
Clark, Carolyn Ann ,...., . . , ..., . . .
Clark, Charles Ewing. ..., . , . .
Clark, Elmor Dan ...,,.
Clark, Emerson Shutts. , .
Clark, lane .........,..
Clark, Robert William ,....
Clarke, Margaret Alberta. . .
Clausen, Paul Carlton .... .........
Clauser, Barbara Mae .... .... 8 8, 90, 91
Cla borne lohn William. . . . . . .
Clayton, Don. .,........ ,
Clitt, Marian Lyle ..,...
Clizer, Edwin Eugene ..... .....,...,,...
Cloninger, Floyd Warren ....,..,.....
Cloos, Marietta ............ 67, 76, 77, 112
Clovis, Robert Heath .,.. ............
Clyde, Erlene Mae ...... ..,..,.., 1 5, 75
Clyde, Isabel Emily. . .,.,.,,.,,,,. . . .
Clyde, Mary Elizabeth ........ 62, 125, 161
Coble, loan ...,......... 80, 82, 83, 84, 88, 89
Cochrane, Frank Addison ...,. ,... . . . .
Cogswell, Darwin Dwaine ,... 105,
Cole, LaVerna Larraine ........, .
Collett, Harold Edwin .....,......
Collett, Ida May .........,.....,.
Collins, Bonese Elonne. , . 17, 60, 80, 83, 85.
Collins, Richard Wright ..............
Collins, Thompson McGee .................
Collins, Worth Eugene ..,,............
Colquitt, Roy Sutton ......,.. 145, 214,
Columbus, Barbara Ann ,............,
Commons Flo d Howard
, y . ..,....... . .
Comnick, Latricia Freida ....
Condie, George Richard . . .
Cone, Elden Willard .,.,.
Contor, Keith Leon ..,,..,
Cook, Carleen Telen .......
Cook, Douglas lesse ..,...,..
Cook, Frederick Thomson ...,.
Cook, Gordon Bruce .......
Cook, Marian Christy ,... .
Cooper, Bruce Ellard ,....
Cope, Mabel Elaine ..,.....
Coppinger, Eugene Alan ,...
Corbett, lames Leroy ..,..
Corbett, Richard Arlan. . .
Costello, Earle Evans .....
Costley, lames Homer ......
Cottrell, Harold Everett ...,
Couch, lay Ellsworth ,... .....
Coulter, David Chamberlain ............
Coulter, loseph Richard ...... . . .89, 1
Coval, Serge Sherwood .....
Cox, Elizabeth loan .......
Cox, lames Richard .,.,.
Cox, loseph Ray, .......
Cox, Marylin Camille ....
Coyne, Keith Milton ,,...
Crabb, Warren Francis. ,
Craig, Harold Milo .,......
Cramblet, Molly Eileen . . .
Cramer, Claire Arden .,.,
Crandall, Nancy Lee .,..
Crane, David Aaron .....
Crane, lames Oral ,,...
Craner, David Arthur .....
Craner, Lyle Aamodt. ,..,.. .
Creason, Charles Henry ...,.
Crisp, Carl Eugene .......
Crites, lohn Lee .......
Crocker, Dan Eldon ....,.
Crockett, lanice Marian ....
Crom, Clara Colleen ......,
Cromwell, Russell Vernon ..,.,
Crook, Donald Fulton ..........
Crowell, Imogene ...,...,...,...
Cruickshank, Robert Alexander. . .
Crumley, Melvin Arnold ........
Cruz, A. Eduardo A .... .........
Culbertson, Robert Lloyd ....., 89
Cull Fredric Ra mond
y, y ..........,....
Cummins, lohn Daniel ,... . . .
Curnutt, Walter Eugene. .
Curtis, Alan Bernard ,..,.
Curtis, Mortimer Milne ....
Curtis, Thomas Henry ......
Dabell, David Randal ......,
Dahlstrom, Robert Victor . . .
Daigh, Lawrence Robert, . . ,
Dalberg, Lowell Eugene ....
Dalke, Charles Arthur ..,.
Damsey, Lloyd .........
Daniels, Dale Russel .,..., . . ,
Daniels, Helen lean ........ . . .
Darnall, Glenn McClellan .... ,..,,..
Daub, William Russell ........
, ..,. 312
, ...... , 73
... .... 195,286
... .,., 198,286
... .... 177,325
.,H.. H,...H 287
... .,.. 201,333
. ..,..,..,., 325
, .......,.., 161,312
, .... 209,313
. . 209 288
Daugherty, Norma lean .....
Davey, Richard Byrd .......,......,.. 102, 115, 288
Davidson, loan Elizabeth .............. 114, 134, 325
Davidson, Marian Alma Sherman. ......., 83, 84, 85
Davie, Thomas William ..... , ..,., ...... , 209, 326
Davis, Charlotte Heral'dyne . . .......,..,.. 333
Davis, Raynold David ....... ..,...,........ 2 88
Dawson, Earl Nicholas ,........ ,.., 9 6, 98, 163, 326
Dawson, Gordon Alexander .... ...,...,. 1 45, 333
Dawson, Robert lohn ........ ....... 1 45, 326
Deahl, Gerald Dean ....... ...,.. 1 21, 313
Dean, Hazel Marjorie ,.... ........ 1 67, 333
Dean, Walter Ralph ,... ..... 1 15, 193, 326
Deardortt, Don Lee .,..,,. ,....... 1 63, 326
Debruine, Glen Alan ,..... ...... 1 04, 163, 326
Deerkop, Donald August ..,....... 109, 115, 163, 313
Deesten, Betty Ruth ....,..,...,.......,.. 114, 326
Deggendorter, Theodore Marvin ,.... ,..... 1 51, 333
DeK1otz, lessie Grace ..,.,..... , .134, 135, 187, 333
DeLeve, lames Baird. ...........,...........,. 309
DeMarsh, Joseph Eugene ..... .... 1 15, 119, 333
DeMent, Kenneth Park ..., ...... 2 03, 313
DeMeyere, Carlos ...... ,..... .......... 2 8 8
Denison, Harvey Benjamin .,... . . . 149, 333
Denman, Alvin Lendsley. . , , . . 117, 136
Denning, Vaughn E. .,.,.. . . , 122, 288
Denning, Gerald ........ ....,.,., 3 13
Dennis, Elvin lohn .....,,., .......,.... 3 07
Densow, Mary Francis ....,...,,....... 77, 167, 326
Deobald, lohn Albert .........,..,...,.... 149, 326
DePellegrini, William Charles ..,..,.....,. 173, 313
Derr, Allen ....,...,.,. 61, 65, 72, 73, 107, 110, 297
Derr, Lois Lee ....................... , ....... 333
DeSantis, Aldo ...................,,.,... 126, 134
Devries, Victor Leslie ,,.. ...... 1 36
DeWitt, Harry Dean ,..,. .,.... 3 33
DeWitt, Wilmer Weston . . . , . . 133, 288
Dick, lohn Hale ......,.. ..... 1 17, 321
Dickinson, loseph Baker. , . ....., 205, 326
Diehl, Lester Cleveland .... ..... 1 16, 214, 217
Dimond, Ruth lanet .... ,. .. .... 23, 132, 326
Dennison, Richard Burton. . . .....,... ,288
Dire, William Nick ......,. . . . 145, 333
Dirkse, Donald lames ..... , . . 209, 288
DiStelano, loseph .... . . . 163, 225
Dix, lames Seward. .... ..... 1 51, 333
Dixon, Everett Allen . . . ,...... 125, 325
Doane, Paul Robert, . . . ....,... 191, 313
Dodds, Perry Walter ..... ,... . 147, 288, 339
Dodson, Lois Elizabeth ..... .... 1 12, 177, 326
Doherty, Roger Murray ..... ,.... ...,.. 2 8 8
Dollinger, Stuart .......,.. ,.... ...... 2 2 7
Doman, Donald Ross, ,,..... ......., 1 51, 333
Dombrowski, Anthony lohn .... . . , .....,.,. , 325
Donnan, Earl Leslie .... , .... .... 7 6, 77, 149, 313
Donavon, Orval Edward. . . .......,,.. 195, 326
Doty, Benjamin Eugene ...,............... 205, 326
Dougherty, Robert Charles. .,....,..., 104, 201, 326
Douglas, Clayton Stephan ..... 99, 203, 213, 214, 221
Douglas, Dale Burton ..,. .,...... 1 30, 132, 313
Douglas, Dallas Richard .... ..... 1 01, 132, 325
Doupe, Francis Roy.. .,.... .... 1 23, 209, 288
Downen, Donald Edward .... ,...... 1 93, 326
Downend, Roger LaVern. . . ....... , . 288
Downing, loseph Calvin .... ....,.... 2 88
Downing, Miriam Rose .... .... . . 199, 288
Dragseth, Helen lean ,... .... 1 25, 133, 313
Drake, Robert William ..,. .........., 2 03, 326
Drake, Rose Nadine ,........ ......,. 1 20, 161, 333
Drexler, Robert Ludwig ..,.,. . . .122, 123, 209, 313
Driver, Bill ..............,. ......., 1 26, 172, 288
Drumheller, Frederick Corbin .... ...,.,.,..... 2 05
Duchene, Harry William ..... ........,.. 1 83, 326
Dudgeon, Barbara loyce ..... , .......... ,136, 333
Dutty, Charles Warren .... 23, 61, 165, 239, 324, 326
Durbin, Edna ...,.,,........,................ 125
Dulin, Ralph Vernon ............. 123, 138, 288, 307
Duncan, Arthur Thompson ..,.....,..........,.. 313
Duncan, lames Maclnnis .......,..,.... ...... 1 28
Dunham, lames Kennicott .,.... 98, 99, 101, 135, 208
Dunkle, Helen Permeal Moulton, ............... ,288
Dunkle, Ralph Mason .,...,..,....... ...., 1 91, 325
Dunlap, Donald Gene ...... , . , .... 128, 172, 333
Dunn, Lloyd Albert ........ ...... 1 01, 109
Dunphy, Patrick Wallace .,.. ..... 1 49, 330
Dunsmoor, Herbert Clair, . . . . , 121, 136
Dunsmore, Robert Henry ..... . . , 195, 333
Durnill, Marvin Wayne .... .... 1 21, 333
Durning, Maurice Francis. , ..........,. 209, 333
Durtschi, lohn Ray .,...., ,... ......,.,.... 1 1 7, 288
DuSault, Mary Anne .......... 73, 106, 133, 167, 289
Dustin, Marilyn leanne .......,.......,.., 199, 313
Dyer, Melvin lvon ...,... ........... 2 09, 333
Eames, Elizabeth Anne .....,. ..,..... 1 77, 333
Eastman, Roy Earl .....,.. ........., 1 75, 313
Easton, Gene Douglas ....., . , .101, 121, 193, 313
Easton, Mary lean ....,..,...
Eberhardt, William Edward
Ech verria Frank
e , y , ....
Edens, Walker Hinman .....
Edlefsen, larnes Lauritz. . .
Edmark, Thomas Linder ....
Edwards, Howard Leslie. . .
Edwards, Mary Ellen .....
Egger, Bruce Emil ......,
Eggers, Beverly lane .,..
Eggerth, Beverly Mae ....
Eggleson, Anne Marie. . .
Ehoodin, Harry Daniel ....
Eikum, Rex LaVerne ..,.
Elerhardt, William ....
Elison, Sally lean ......
Elkins, Dorothy loan ......
Eller, Richard Franklin ....
Eller, Richard 1.-on ,......... , ........... .
Ellingen, Robert Michael ......,...,........
Ellingener, lames Robert ,.....
Ellis, Evan Linvill ...... ......
Ellis, Everett Lincoln ....,
Elsner, Larry Edward, , , .
Emerson, Frank Vaughn. , .
Emmons ose h Newton .....
. 1 p
Endicott, Donald Lee ..,,..
Engert, Edwin Arthur. . .
63, '136 '172
England, Gerald Eugene .,..
Englert, Nancy Mae. . . , ....,....,..,. . . .
Engwer, lohn Clifford .....,.
Ennis, Dorothy loan ..... . ,86
Epperson, Lordlee .......,,.
Erickson, Blanche Allean, . . .
Erickson, Carol lean .......
Erickson, Roger George ..,..
Erstad, Byron Hyatt ....,...
Espeland, Dolores Arlene ....
Estes, Kenneth Monroe .......
Estheimer, Carmon Reynold. .
Evans, lerald Lee ....,,.,...
Evans, Marilyn lean ........
Evans, Marilyn Maxine ....
Everly, lames lenness. . .
Everson, Dale Oscar .....,
Ewasen, lack Richard ........
A 67.133, '143
. ..,,.. 93, 94,
. . .... 126
. . .... 126
. ,... 109,
Exworthy, William Edmund. .......... .
Eyrich, Lavonna Priscilla 108,
Fairbrother, Guy Robert .,..
Fairley, Donald Ellsworth ....
Fairley, lack Wayne ,,... . ,
Faisant, Robin Denys .,..,..
Farmer, Garry Hilton ....,,,.
Farrell, Charles Frederick .,.,
Faulkner, lohn Larry ......,
Fausett, Caryl Allred ....,
Favor, Frank loseph. . .
Fayle, Leroy Verl ,...
Faylor, Lloyd Dale, . .
Fellin, Dave .,........
Felton, Virgil Vittitoe ....
Felton, Warren leiteries. . .
Fereday, Lauray M. .... .
Ferree, Thomas loseph ....
Ferrell, Charles ,........
Fiester, Edward Eldon ....
Fischer, Robert Albert ....,
116, 120, iso,
Fisher, Edmond Ted ,.... ...,..... 3 0, 89,
Fisher, Iris Margaret ...,...... .83, 85, 112,
Fisher, loyce Ruth. . . ...,. 59, 89, 134, 135,
Fisher, Kenneth Moore ................. , .
Fisher, Wallace Rowland ..............,...
Fisk, Anna lane ..,......... .... 1 06, 262,
Fitch, Alden Henry ..,........
Fitch, Barbara lean Sweet .....
Fitch, Elizabeth ....,.......
Fitch, lay Delbert ..,...... . .
Fitzgerald, Elizabeth Ann. ......... 59, 138,
Fitzgerald, George loseph ....
Fitzsimmons, Norman Dean. . .88, 90, 91, 92,
Fleming, Marilyn lean ,.......,.., . , , , . .66,
Flerchinger, Stephan Bernard ....,..,.....
Fletcher, Helene l.ucile. .......... 114, 136,
Florence, Mildred loan ,.......
Flynn, Charles Norman ....
Flynn, Thomas Finley .,.,..
Foedisch, Donald Caroll ....
Fogelquist, lanet Anne .,..
Foley, Eileen May .......
Foley, Robert Henry ....
Fonburg, lohn D ..,. ..,.
Foreman, Marcene Sue ....
Forsling, lerry Boyd. . , . .
Fossum, Robert Ross .....
, . , . .118,
Foster, Glen Charles. . . ............ , . . . ,
Foster, Gordon William ...,... ........,..
Foster, leanne Lorene. . , .
. ...,. 89,
Fothergill, Ralph Robert.57, 90, 91, 98, 110,
Foucar, Kenneth Allan ........,... 62, 128,
Founds, Boyd Eugene ....
Fowler, Shirley lean. . .
Fox, lohn Corson .... .
Fox, Virginia Rose ...,....,
Frahm, Martha lean ,.......
Francis, Merlin Frederick. .,
Fray, William Henry ..,.,.
Frazier, loseph LeRoy .,...
Friede, William loseph ....
Frink, Robert Lemuel. . . . . .
Fritts, Donald Harry ................,.........
Fritzley, Geraldine Elizabeth ...........
Frohman, Louis Todd.62, 85, 104, 122, 124,
Frye, George Marion ....,..,
Fulcher, Glen Dale .,..
Fuller, Dallas Odell .,.... . . , ..... ,...... .
Fullmer, Don Kendall ....,...,...........,.,,,
Fullmer, Robert Eugene ........ 62, 85, 109, 191,
Fulton, lanet Margaret ..... 22, 64, 77, 108, 177,
Funkhouser, William Howard ..........,,.,. 183,
Galdos, Tony .....,,........, , .......
Gallagher, Theodore loseph .... .,.. 8 0, 83,
Galles, George Raymond ..... . . ,,.., . .
Galloway, Bebb ,.... ....... ..,,. 1 7 7,
Gallup, Beverly Ann ...... , .... 177,
Gallup, Vernon Eldroe ..,. .......... 1 85,
Gandiaga, Henry loseph ...., ........... 2 01,
Gandiaga, Marguerite Ruth ..,..., 128, 134, 187,
Garber, Betty lo .........,.. ....,,.,,.... 1 61,
Gardner, George F. .... ...,...,, l 16, 136, 185.
Gardner, Nina Maybelle .,.,,.., , ......... , 120,
Gardner, Richard Lawrence. ..,, .,....... 1 23,
Garner, Lillian Louise ........,. ........ 1 87,
Garrison, George Lamphere .... ,...,....., 7 6,
Gartin, Robert Thompson ,,,.. ..... 1 5, 75, 83,
Gasser, Cecil .................... 31, 120, 199,
Gasser, Vern Eudean ......,........ ,......,. .
Gaudin, Dora loy. , ...,.,.... ............ 1 79,
Gaut, Pamela Eleanor.. .106, 115, 125, 179, 266,
Gentry, Rae Ann ...,....,......,......... 177,
Gentry, Thomas Henry ..,.,...... 1 15, 181, 225,
George, Adrienne ....,......, 91, 115, 167, 179,
George, Hilmer Reynold, .,..,.....,.,.... 1 17,
George, Peggy Ann .... , .,.... 23, 91, 115, 179,
George, Yvonne Helene. , .59, 62, 115, 159, 262,
Gephart, Floyd Clinton .,......... 121, 128, 314,
Gerard, James Harry ,... ,.... ..., . 1 95, 253, 326
Gerard, Mary Marjorie ....... 63, 108, 128, 132, 326
Gerber, Rhea Janet ..... ....,..,...., 1 99, 314
Gerhard, Lee Edward . . . ..........,. 116, 334
Gerhart, Gary Franklin. , . , ....... . ,151
Gessel, Marianne Edna. ..,.....,,,....,.. 159, 326
Ghigleri, John Philip .......,,....... 109, 181, 326
Gibbs, Richard Fox .... 61, 86, 87, 101, 116, 172, 314
Gibbs, Robert Mitchel , ...... , .63, 76 110, 172, 314
Gibson, LaVerne Carl ......,............ 209, 334
Gibson, Nelson Charles. . . , ..., 62 133, 183, 314
Gilbertson, Henry Walter. . . .,.... 127, 151, 290
Giles, Don Eugene ........ . ,.,..... 172, 334
Giles, Kenneth Merle ...... .,..,. 1 04,Y191, 326
Gillett, Louis Vasco ....,.... ....... ..... 1 4 9, 334
Gillette, Frank Clark ....,.,.,,... 116, 121 290, 331
Gilliland, George Sherman .... ,..,.. . . . .,.. .290
Gilliland, Marion Elmer ..... ...,.... .,... 1 2 3
Gilroy, Edward Judd, ....... , , ....,.. 172, 326
, Wendell Leonard ..., .,,.. ..... , T04
Glass, Thomas Rutherford ....,....,.. . . . .... . 104
Glaves, Max Virgil ...... ......... 2 14 217, 223, 225
Gleaves, William Walton ...,..,..,....,., ..... 1 26
Glenn, Meredith Shuttleworth ..,,.,..,.,.. . ..,. 122
Glenn, Moena ,....... . ,.,.,,. .... 8 9, 136 326
Glenny, Tom Homer ......... ,..,. 1 91, 290
Gnatovich, Joanne ...,... ..... ,.,.. 3 3 4
Goble, George Gordon, , , , . . 128 181, 290
Goddard, Milton Ellis .... . . ...,. 209 326
Goddard, Wilfred Denia. , . ,.., ..,., 2 09, 334
Goecke, Gerald John .... ,....,.. . 89, 94, 207, 290
Goff, Tim .......,,,.... ....,...... ...., 1 4 7, 334
Gohrband, Ernestine ...... 74, 91, 115, 179, 266, 333
Goldsberry, Kenneth Brown. .80, 83, 84, 85, 149 290
Golias, Thomas Alfred ..... ....,....... ..... 1 1 7
Gooch, Ritchie Belton ...... ,,.... .... 1 2 2 123 290
Goodwin, Carolyn Ruth. , , ........ 119, 159, 314
Gordon, Gerald Bruce ..., ..,.. 9 8, 109, 151 226
Gordon, Harold Jerome ..., ...,.,. 1 04, 149, 326
Gorino, James Bruno ..,..,. ..,... 6 2 157, 326
Gorsline, Arden Edmund .... . . .119, 172, 290
Gorsuch, Howard Lee .... ...... ..... 1 2 6
Gorsuch, Robert Virgil ..., . . . 126 149, 290
Gosselin, Dean Hilton. . . ..... 172, 334
Gossett, Charles Elmer . . . ..... 181, 314
Gossi, Robert Laurence , . ...,.. 89, 195, 334
Goulder, Clarisse Louise. . . ,.... , ,.,.. 17, 290
Goulder, Jeanne Ellena .... . , . ,.., ,,.,. 1 35, 334
Graf, Helcia Marie, ..... , . , ,112 120 179, 334
Graham, Alice Gail ..,., , ..., 23 108 159, 326
Graham, Bonnie Mae ..... . ,.., ..,,. 1 87, 290
Graham, Chester Walter .,., ....,. , . ..,,, 1 17
Graham, Daisy Lorraine ...,. ,..,., 9 3, 135
Graham, James Martin .... . . 116, 151, 290
Graham, Mary Lee ...,., . . .22, 159, 326
Graue, William Dana .... , . , ..... 104, 147, 314
Gray, John Golden .... .,.......,.,,,,,,,,.. 1 33
Gray, Kathleen Viola. . . .89, 94, 134, 159, 326
Gray, Patrice Merle ...,. ,..,.. . . ..... 167, 290
Gray, Wanda Nadine ...,. . , . . 116 199 265, 334
. Gray, William Wallace ..,, . . .,... ..,,. 2 05, 291
Greeley, Glen Hardin, .........,..,....,. ..... 1 28
Green, Jay Dawayne .,..,,............,.... 99, 1 17
Green, Normand Worcester, . , 17, 80, 82, 83, 85 110
147, 212, 287,291
Greene, Barbara Jane ..... ..,... 3 1, 74, 141 334
Greening, Rod ,,..,..,. ,,.. ....., 8 0 85
Greenman, Carol Dale .... . . ..... 266 334
Greer, John Robert ...... ..... ..... 1 1 6
Gregg, Lewis Gene ....... . . ..... 172, 326
Gregory, John Bernard ...,. ..,, 8 9, 145 291
Gregory, Richard Samuel. , . ..... 149 326
Gregory, Shirley ,,....... . . . , 187, 314
Greif, Richard Joseph, . . . , , 145, 326
Grider, Rodney James ..... ,,,,, 1 14
Griffin, Charles Richard .... ..,., 1 91 314
Griffith, Donna Jean ,.,... .,,., ,.... 3 1 4
Griffith, Robert Marvin .... ........, 1 22 207 291
Griggs, William Howard ...........,,,..... 201 327
Grinker, Morton Charles ..... 80, 82, 84, 85 195, 314
Grindsted, lohn Wesley ......,..,.,.,.,.. ..,., 3 14
Gromme, Robert Wood ........,,.,....... . . . . 104
Groninger, Beverly Joanne ..., ,... 7 1 143 334
Grover, Laurence Lee ....... ...,. 1 16 291
Grow, Cecil Wood. ,..,,. ..... ...,. 1 1 9
Grubb, John Frank ,..,,.... ..,... .,.., 2 9 1
Gruger, Mary Carolyn .....,.. . . . 112, 161, 327
Guernsey, Clare Elizabeth ...,, . . . 133, 161 334
Gugler, William Lawrence .... .,... 1 91 334
Guilfoy, Thomas .,,,,...,,. , .... ,.., ,,... 1 4 5 291
Gulick, Duane Elwyn ,... . .,.,....... ,.... 1 75 334
Gunby, James Fletcher .......,.....,....., 172 334
Gunn, Frank Wilbur .... 70, 88, 90, 92 104, 114,
Gust, George William .,.... .,,.,,.. .,.., 2 0 1 291
Guthrie, James Walter. .. .. , 147 334
Haagensen, Lester M. ,,.. , . ........ ...,. 1 25 291
Hack, Kenneth Wayne ..,...,... .,.... 1 18, 149, 314
Haegele, Jerald Robert. . .6l, 63, 88, 91, 92 109, 110
127 151 314
Haga, Haakon .....,....... .,..,,..,..... 1 33 340
Hagan, Alfred Chris ....,,. .,..,.... 7 4, 203, 327
Hagen, Richard Allen .,.... ........ ..... 1 9 5, 291
Haggerty, Marion Buford. . . ....:.......... 86, 175
Haglund, Frank G. ............ 89, 94, 136, 185, 314
Hagsten, John Edward ..... ..........,,, 1 83, 291
Hahne, Florine Denice ,.... , ,...,.. , ......., 291
Hale, Leonard Dean ..... , . . 121, 209, 291, 331
Haler, Jack Duane .,..... .,.,..,........, 2 91
Haley, Ralph Hezekiah ..... .,..........,, 1 19
Hall, Authur Curtis ..... . . . 172, 291
Hall, Celia Orill ....... ..,.... 2 91
Hall, Richard Franklin ..... . , . 203, 314
Hamblin, Eugene Alford ,... . . . 76, 205
Hamilton, Carl Frederick ..., .,..,... 3 14
Hamilton, John Patrick ..... ...,,.,.., 1 19
Hamilton, Lee Walter ..... ....... 1 16, 121
Hamilton, Neil Edward ...,, . . 126, 195, 334
Hamilton, Ralph Dale ...., ......,. 1 04, 122
Hammer, lean Marie ..... ..,. 1 18, 179, 291
Hammond, Constance ,... . .,..... 125, 291
Hamon, Clarke Alfred, . . ..,....,,.... . 225
Hampton, Don Adrian .... ,..,,.,.......... 1 15
Hancock, Patricia lane. . . . . ,133, 187, 266, 334
Handy, Max Duane ,,.,. ..... , 76, 149, 334
Hankins, Val Gene, .... , ......,....... 149, 334
Hansen, Carolyn Lou .... ...,..,...... 5 9, 120, 291
Hansen, Lola LaRae ...., ..., 6 7, 136, 199, 330, 334
Hansen, Martha .,..., , .,..,,............ 315
Hansen, Mary Jean ..., . . .59, 62, 108, 159, 327
Hanson, Bob ........... ,..,.,,.,., , 157, 314
Hanson, Glen Eugene ..... ..,.....,....... 1 27
Hardie, James Edward ..... ............,. 1 95, 292
Hardin, Walt Lawrence .......,,.., 98, 119, 205, 334
Harding, James Lee ,.,.. , , , .116, 119, 136, 209, 334
Harding, Marion Ann ..... 71, 74, 128, 141, 266, 327
Harding, Mary Rosalie.30, 71, 74, 120, 128, 141,
Hardy, Donal Loy .......,.,. 64, 73, 76, 98, 149, 314
Hargis, Marie Etta .... 15, 611773, 75, 80, 83 106, 292
Hargis, Muriel Jean .......,....,,,......, .40, 334
Harmsworth, Clayton lane .........,.,... .... 1 28
Harper, Donald Perry .......,.,...... . , 181, 292
Harrington, John Joseph .........,,,,.,... 145, 334
Harris, Alton Raymondi1 T1' ...... 157, 327
Harris, Ershel Farrell .,..,. ..... .... 90
Harris, Frank Nathaniel, ....,,.. .,....,... 1 23, 292
Harris, Howard Amos ...,,..,....,,,,. 128, 151, 334
Harris, John Gilbert ,.......,...,......... 201, 292
Harris, Patricia Ann ...., 59, 108, 115, 177 262, 327
Harrison, Don .,.,.......,...,.,. 147, 225 242, 314
Hart, Coralie Ann .... ,.........,....,. 1 61, 314
Hart, Patricia Jane ...., ......... 1 12, 161, 334
Hart, Ralph Daniel .,.... .... 1 21, 209 292, 331
Hartman, Donald Fred ..,. , . ,,.,.,.. ..., 2 39
Hartman, Marjorie Ann ..... .,.... 1 12 120, 334
Hartman, Roger Leon ,... ....., . 98, 292
Hartwell, Ralph Melton. . . .... 147, 327
Harwood, Joanne Carol .... .... 3 34
Hasbrouck, John Herman ...,. .... 1 65, 292
Haskett, Thomas Linn ,..... ,.,.,. 1 95, 334
Haskins, Doyle ,.,........ . . . . . . .. . . 314
Hassett, Raymond Elmer .... . . . 104 209, 334
Hassler, Betty Joy ...,.,.,.... ...... 1 99, 314
Hassler, William Bernard .... , .70 114, 327
Hathaway, Cecil William. . . ,.... . . . . . . . 122
Hathhorn, James Robert ..,, ,.,... . . . . . . . 339
Hathorn, Marvin Marcel .... ..,.,... 1 09, 172, 334
Hattan, Marjorie Ann ..... .... 1 16, 130, 133, 327
Hauger, Joan Marie ,................ , ,..,,.,.. 116
Haugland, George Toralf ......... 122, 133, 195, 292
Haussman, Joseph Gabriel .......,.,.. 134, 149, 314
Havens, Hazel Myra ....,..,. 116, 134, 199, 314, 334
Havens, lnez Emma ......,........,., ........ 1 99
Haverkamp, Ralph Eugene ...,....,.. 122, 183, 292
Hawkins, Ronald Eugene .,..,. ..,... 1 57, 334
Hawkley, Donald ......, . ,,... ......... 1 95, 314
Hawley, Agnes Elizabeth Mary ,....... 110, 161, 292
Hayden, Kenneth Don ...,........ 122, 124, 209, 292
Hayes, Donna Jean Broyles ..... 17, 62, 106, 138, 143
Haynes, Edward Leo ..... ....... 1 49, 327
Hayter, Rex Gordon ........ , , 203, 334
Hayward, Alfred Stanley ...... . . 1 14, 314
Headrick, Everett LaVerne .... .... 3 27
Hearn, Roderic Willson ...,.. . . , . . . . . . . 117
Hearn, Thomas Muir ,... , . .,,., ..... . . . . . . . 104
Hebberd, Patricia Margaret ...,........... 167, 314
Heiner, Howard Roy ......... ,... 7 8, 126, 172, 292
Heitmann, Alexander ...... ..,..,.. . . , , , , . 126
Heller, Virginia Lee ...... .... 1 10 112, 161, 327
Henderson, Glen Neil, ......,....... ..... 1 91, 327
Henderson, Sharon Wynona .... 80, 85, 114 136, 327
Henneberry, William Reid ,........... . . , , , . . 134
Hennessee, Joseph Pless ...... .........., 2 09, 292
Hennessey, Thomas Matthew .... . .23 165, 327
Henrie, Harold Paafo. .,...... ........,,. 1 83, 314
Henry, Alice Luella ....... .....,.. . 59 134, 314
Henry, Charlotte Ann ..... . . .62, 77 108 177 327
Henry, James Aloysius. .. .....,.,. .... 1 23 327
Henry, James Lee .,.....,... 122, 125, 151 163, 314
Henry, John Arthur ...,.,., ..,.....,, 1 32 209, 334
Herman, Kenneth Edward ......,...,. ..... 1 49, 314
Herrett, Wendell Everett .....,.... 101 203, 225, 314
Herron, Edith Margaret. .. . . . .. . . . . . . . 199, 339
Hespelt, George Gordon.122, 123, 130, 136, 172 314
Hess, lohn Charles .........,...,.... ..,, 1 81 334
Hester, Peter Jerome ,.,.....,.,.,... , . , . 214 221
Hetrick, Marvin Benjamin .... ...., .,., l 2 1
Heyer, Barbara Jean .....,. . . . . . , . . . . 292
Heyer, Gary Leroy ....... .... 1 28 145, 334
Highley, Millard ........... ...... 1 95 327
Higley, Martin Floyd ......... . . .90 195 334
Hiler, Dryden McClintock .... ..,..., .,.. 1 2 8
Hill, Betty Jean .,..,. , ..... ......,.. 1 28 334
Hill, Rebecca Jeannette. . . ..........,. 113, 141
Hill, Rex Albert ..., ..... .... 8 5 , 101 172 314
Hill, Robert Burton Ott .... .......,. .... 3 1 5
Hill, Ronald Ernest ...... ..,..... 1 22, 292
Hill, Russell Coleman ..... ..... .... 3 3 4
Hillman, Betty Lou ,.... ,... 1 20, 134 135
Hillman, David Clair. . ..., 121 209, 334
Hillman, John Alfred . . . ..... .. ., 121
Hinatsu, Dan Daisuke . . ..,.. . . . 172, 327
Hinchey, Colleen Marie. .......... , , , . 265
Hinckley, Vernon Cless. . . .... 207, 242 245, 315
Hiner, David l..orrine .,.... .......... , , . . 183
Hinqston, Elmer Robert ....... ......,. 1 04, 334
Hirschberg, Saul Benjamin. . . .. . , 126
Hnatov, Fred William ,..... . . .... 121
Hoag, Jack Durio. .....,..,.. ..,.,.... . 83, 292
Hoagland, Loren Kenneth ..... , , ..,...... 209, 327
Hobbs, James Glenn .....,.,,...... ..... 1 96, 334
Hoblet, William Clarence ,........ 115, 163, 249, 327
Hodge, Donald Mason .... . . ,...,..,.. . 209, 327
Hodge, Robert Brisco .,... ......... ...., 1 1 7
Hodgson, Myron James ,.... ...... 1 38, 239
Hogue, Geraldine ........... ......,.,,... 3 34
Hokanson, Winifred Lencre ..... .... 1 34, 135, 315
Holbrook, Ellen Louise ....... .... 1 14, 167, 315
Holden, Marian Purcell ....., .......... 2 92
Holden, Stanley Jillett ..,...,... ..,..... 2 92
Hollingsworth, William Marvin ..,. . , .6l, 172, 292
Hollingsworth, Clair Maylon .... ..., 2 09, 327
Holm, Glenn Elbert ..,,,,.... ..,... 1 81, 327
Holman, Janet ..... ....... ..... 6 6 , 187, 315
Holmes, John Wendell .... ...... 1 98, 315
Holmes, Mary Ann ............,.,......., 161, 334
Holt, Burton Wheeler .........,........... 126, 292
Holt, Henry Edward,98, 102, 104, 118, 127, 136,
Holyoak, James Dean ,...,.,.........., 86, 185, 315
Homan, Marion William .,., .... 1 19, 135, 172, 292
Homuth, Doris Margaret ...., ....,.,,,..,,,. 1 21
Hooper, Bob Allan. , .
Hooper, Lorna Rae ....
Hoover, W. S. ..... . .
Hopkins, Joanne, . , .... .
Hopkins, Laura Lee ......
Hopkins, Marlene Ann .....
Hopkins, William Frank. . . .
Hori, Kiyoaky .,..... .,..
Horn, Lloyd Allan .....
Horning, Irene Louise ...,
Horton, Terrill Lynn ....
Hosoda, Yoshimi .....
Hove, Delores ,,........
Hovland, lohn Steiner ....
Howard, Gordon Neil. . . .
Howard, Hazel J une ,.,.,..,
Howard, Richard Irving ....
Howard, Roger Curtis ....
Howe, Katherine Ann ......
Howe, 'e ........
Huckabee, Rupert Joseph ...,
Hudson, Lucy, ,, .... ,....,
Huettig, Eldred Albert. . . ,
1-lufter, Ronald Carl ........
Huggins, Alan Freeman. , . .
Hulet, Ray ,,......,..,,.
Hult, David John ,.,....,,
Hummel, Francis leslie ,...
Humphrey, Burton Rowe .....
Humphrey, Howard Delaine.
Humphrey, Lawrence Grant, .
Humphrey, Ruth Joan Irving. .
Hunt, James Earl ......,...,.
Hunt, Norma. .......,...... .
Hunter, Harold Carleton ............,,.,.
Huntley, Robert Carson .,....
Huntsman, Boyd Vernon .....
Hutchinson, Don Lee ..,.
Hutchinson, Joann .....
Hyatt, Rose Marie ...... . . .
Hyde, Paul Eugene ....,...,.
Hyde, Ronald Gregory ......
Hyer, Lawrence Edward. .76,
Hyland, Frederick Burnell. , . , .,.,.... .122
Hyland, James Vernon .....,.
Hymas, Heber VaNoy ....
Hynson, Billie Rhea ,,.., . .
. ..... ,.,... ...,. 1 0 4
.,66, 89,11O, 179,315
. .,.......,...... 89
....71, 143, 226, 334
....98, 101, 165, 315
, ....... 172,334
, .... 117
.. .... 90, 92, 193,327
. ......,. ..,, 1 14
., .... 143,293
.90, 104, 135, 172, 334
.......22,60, 138 293
82, 83, 85, 89, 193 334
...,.... .. 157,315
. .... 334
Ingalls, James Wendall ........ 35, 62, 117, 165, 293
lngebritsen, Allen Gail .,... ...,....,. 1 21, 133, 293
lngebritsen, Caryl Enid ,...,. ..,..... 1 20, 133, 315
lngersoll, Theodore Robert .,,.. .... 9 8 196, 315
lorns, Richard Vaughn ...,.., ..., 9 9, 214 223
lorns, Sally Ann ,.,..,,.,. ..,,. 1 43 334
lrons, Kenneth Edward .... ...... 1 51 253
lsaman, Harry Franklin .,.. .,,. 2 01, 221, 293
Iverson, Donald Jennings ..,.. , , . . .96, 98, 315
Jacobs, Hyde Spencer, ..,........,. 57, 63, 121, 136
Jacobs, Joann ............ 88, 94, 108, 136, 327, 334
Jacobson, Jerry ...............,,... 90, 92, 185 327
Jagels, Marvin Albert ........,.,... 60, 86, 116, 121
Jain, Denis Lamphier. . . ...........,, . . . . 149
Jansen, Martha Joan .,.. .....,.. 8 9, 120, 134, 135
Janssen, Sheila Anne ......., 23, 60, 64, 68, 179, 327
laquish, Edwin DelMar. . . ........ 63, 135, 196 315
Jarrard, Joanne Alene .... .,,.......... .... 1 4 9
Jasper, Vaughn Elvin ..... ...,..... . ,201, 327
Jayne, Ben Anderson ..... . . .214, 216, 223, 225
Jayne, Betty Lu Bailey. . . , ........,. 179, 293
Jenkins, Arthur Dale .... . , , ,..... 196, 293
Jenkins, Jane Elizabeth ..... ..,.,., 4 1 161 327
Jenkins, Samuel Leroy ,.... , , ......., . ..... 229
Jennings, Diana Lanham .... ..., 7 1, 143 266 334
Jensen, Clifford Joseph ..,.. ...... 1 22 123 294
Jensen, Donald Melvin ..... ..., 1 32 209 335
Jensen, Edgar Bjornson ..........,,,,.., ..., 2 94
Jensen, Rulon Marshall ................... .... 1 22
Jeppson, Saylor Call ,,,........,......... .89, 94
Jepson, Wayne Arlan ...., 88, 89, 109, 115 196, 327
Jimenez, Rafael Francis ,.... , .....,...,.,. .,.., 1 22
Johansen, Bettyann ...,,.,..........., 134, 177, 335
Johnsen, Raymond J.ee. . . , . .......,. 126 196 321
Johnson, Alice Marie .,... ......,........ 1 19 294
Johnson, Allen Dale ........, 128, 197, 207 327 334
Johnson, Arden Alberta .........,..,.. 1 12 141, 294
Johnson, Arnold Alfred ...,....... 122, 125, 209, 294
Johnson, Axel Andreas., ,... 119, 128, 136, 172, 315
Johnson, Benjamin Franklin. .,...,, ...... 1 25 294
Johnson, Berthil Clarence ....,, 65, 73, 110, 172 315
Johnson, Betty Jean ..,..... ...,.,....... 1 19, 294
Johnson, Bryce Walby ...... ,.,.......... 2 09, 327
Johnson, Donald MacGregor. . . ..., 109, 163, 327
Johnson, Donald Ralph. .,,,. ...,.. 1 57, 327
Johnson, Edward James .... . ,...... 145, 335
Johnson, Laurence Davis. . , ...,,.... , . . . 98
Johnson, Lawrence Carl .... .,......... . . , . 116
Johnson, Lloyd Erwin ,...,.. ,.... 1 09, 112 147, 327
Johnson, Lynn F ..... , , ..... ...... . .,.... 1 85, 327
Johnson, Mary Katherine ............,.. 91, 177, 327
Johnson, Philip Wendell. .58, 67, 68, 73, 76 203, 294
Johnson, Reuben Fredrick .,,....,........ .,... 2 94
Johnson, Thane .......,..,............., . , . . 96
Johnson, Richard Elbert .... .... . 191, 294
Johnson, Richard Eugene. . . ..,. 121, 165, 294
Johnson, Robert Arthur. . . .......... 126, 133
Johnson, Robert Brydon ..... . , .104, 134, 196, 315
Johnson, Robert Lee .,,... , . .90, 92, 118, 191
Johnson, Robert Lyman ...., . , ......... ..... 3 15
Johnson, Roger ............ ..,........., 1 96, 335
Johnson, Ronald Matthew ........ 58, 67, 71 203, 335
Johnson, Thomas Harry ..... ........ 1 23, 149, 294
Johnson, Wallace Arthur .... ......,.,. . 90, 91
Johnson, Wilbert Allan ........ ......... ..,.. 3 1 3
Johnston, Clarence Edward .... . . . 17, 60, 157, 294
Johnston, Donald Eugene ..... ........ .,... 2 9 4
Johnston, Harold Burton. . . ...... 149, 327
Johnston, Joe Brown. ..,..,. ....,........ 1 57, 327
Johnston, Myton Edward ............., 118, 145, 315
Johnston, Richard Alan ...,. .......,.,.... 2 09, 327
Johnstone, Stowell Raymond. . .58, 63, 83, 84, 85, 209
Jonas, Arlene Patricia Talbott, ..,,,,...,......, 1 10
Jones, Jay Roy, . ...,. . .
Jones, Larry .......,...., . .
Jones, Norman Carrol .... , . .
Jones, Richard Drager ....
Jones, Robert William ...,..
Jones, Sheldon Brigham ....
Jones, Susanne .....,....
Jones, Virginia Anne ....
Jordan, John Henry ......
Jordan, John Richard .,.... ,
Jordan, Stephen Edington ..,..
Jordan, Thomas Rollin, ...... .
Journey, Truman McMahon. . .
f f56,' 50. '91
. . . . .45, 94
Judd, Bettye Ruth ...,.,......,
Judd, Hugh Hastings ....,.....
Judd, Keith Ray ........
Jukich, Marianne. .... . .
Justice, Eleanor ,.... ...,
Justice, James Wilson ...,.
Jutila, John Wayne ...., ,
Juve, Robert Leo ..... .....
Kaeser, Joan Lorraine ,.......
Kaisaki, Amie .....,... ,...
Kakisako, Richard Harvo. . . .
Kaku, Michio ......,......,
Kaku, Toshio Roy, , . , . , ..... .
Kalblinger, Harold Lloyd ,..,..
i7,' '1 '10,'
Kanikkeberg, Jordon Stuart ...,.
Kanikkeberg, Oswald ....,...
Karau, Shirley Claiire ,.,..,
Kass, Joseph Wilfred ......,.,
Kavanaugh, James Vincent ....
Kearsley, Janet Gae, ...., . .
Keech, Robert .,,......,,
Keeter, Donald Walker ,...
Keeter, Keith Boyd ..,......
Keeter, Kenneth Howard. . .
Kees, Donald Joseph .....
Keller, John Albert .......
Keller, Theodore Gerald .,..
Kelley, Robert LeRoy ......
Kelly, James Joseph .....
Kelsay, Ronald Cravens. . .
Kendall, Jack Bryan ...,....
Kentield, Richard Eugene ,.,.,
Kennedy, Norman Lee ...,.
Kenney, Bruce Warren .....,.
Kenworthy, Milburn James. , .
Kern, loye Ann .........,.
Kerr, Larry Bailey ,......
Kerr, Mary Bailey ......
Kersey, Helen Janet .....
Kertz, Jacob Donald ..,..
Kesler, Edwin Dale ....... . . .
Ketchen, Dinah Jane ..... ,....
Kettenbach, Harriett Ann ,... 1
Ketterling, Evangeline ........
Kidwell, Charles Howard .....
Kienzle, Robert Lee .......,
Kiesz, Patricia Ann ....,..
Kiilsgaard, Joyce Trudel ..,.
Killsgaard, Marco ....,.,.
Kilian, Mildred Hull ....,..
Killeen, Donna Lee ,.........
Kimbrough, Margaret Anne, . .
Kimerling, Willard Vern ......
King, loan Lea .....,.,. , .
King, Max Richard ,..,
King, Verl Glen ....,.,. . . , . .
Kinney, Pat .... .....,.,..,. ,
Kinney, Margie Anne .... , ..,...... . . .
Kinney, William Wallace .....
Kinnison, Frank Donald ....,..
Kinnison, Philip Taylor ,.., ..,....,...
Kinsey, Bill L. ,....... , .
Kinsey, Jerome K. ..., .
Kious, 'Nayne B. ,.....
Kirk, Barbara Jeanne. . .
Kirsch, Andrew Francis.
Kjose, Donna Lea ,,...
Klages, Karl William ...,
Klason, Karl James ....,
Klason, Richard Paul. . . .
Kletfner, Robert Sylvester. . .
Klehm, David Stuart ...,.,
Klein, Eldon Dwight ,...
Kline, Richard Dean ....
Kling, David Robert ....
Knight, Barbara Deloris. . .
Knopp, William August .....
Knox, Willis Ancel ..,.... . .
Knudson, James Thomas. , . ,
Kohl, Meade Wesley ....,..
Kohring, Kent Gerhard ....
Kohring, Susan Gail ......
Komen, Joe Emil ....,...
Komoto, Bill Katsuki .....
Kooch, Phyllis Dean ..,,......
Kopke, Frederick Lee .........
Koppang, Milton Orvin .....,...
. 15, 63,
Kornher, Kenneth Lee .
Korvola, Carol Virginia ...,...
Korytko, Leo Stanley ....
Koster, John Earl .......
Koza, Stephen ....,. ....
Kramer, Douglas Duane ,.,.
Kramer, Richard ......,...
Kramer, Sally Jeanne. ..,.,. .
Kranches, Leonard Raymon ..,,
Krause, Ernest Gale .....,,,..
Kr hbiel ack Steward .
Krgy, Elsie Martha ,........., 71, 125,
Kruger, Hartly Henning .......
Kuechmann, James Hugh ,....
Kugler, John Brindley .........
Kunkel, James Forest .....,...
Kunkel, Paul Chandler .............,.
Kunz, Cleon Burton .,...,. 17,
K1 per, Donald Graham ,.... . .
, .... 191,
. ,... 145,
. ..... .... 1 51,
,. ,.., 104.196,
7, 90, 83, 55115,
234, 236, 237,
76, 115, 205, 315,
....64, 67, 73,
. . , .135, 209,
. 56, 90, 92, 145,
75, 66, 109, 110,
173, 209, 316,
. .,,. 109,209,
...121, 136 209,
Kyle, Kenneth William .,.,,.,......
Lacy, John Charles ...,.,...
Ladwig, Lewis Reimann .....
Lafterty, Hugh Aleck .......
LaFoe, Lorin George ..,....
LaFol1ette, Charles Robert. . .
La Grone, James Rex ..... 30
Lake, Kent Easton ..,,.....
Lambert, James Bennett ....,.
Lamson, Harry Gene ....
Land Henr Cla ton
, y y ,..,..
Landeck, Walter Andrew .....
Landers, James Homer ..,..,.
Lane, James Lewis. .,.. .
Lane, Raymond Dale. . .
Lange, Willi Karl ........
Langseth, Carol Joyce .....
Largent, Donald Wayne. . . . .
Larkin, Joseph Lindbergh. , .
Larsen, Darrell Cole .......
Larsen, Eugene Martin ....
Kenneth Harold ....
Larsen, Wallace Howard ....
Larson, Clark ...,.........
Larson, Donald Spencer .,..
Larson, Doris llene .......
Larson, John ..............
Larson, Kenneth Andrew. . .
Larson, Phyllis Ann ,... . . .
Lau, David J. .......... ,
Lau, Margaret Allison ....
Lau, Seet Beak ,.......
Lauriente. Corinne .....,....
Lawrence, Bryan Eldon. . . . . .
Lawrence, Donald Eugene, .
Lawrence, LaVerna Jean. . . .
Lawson, Clark Allyn ......
Lawson, Clark Guinther ..,.
Leach, Wayne Raymond, . . .
Leatham, Billy Virgil ....,
Leavell, William ..,.....
Leavitt, Edward Plato ....
LeDuc, Daryl Canfield .....
LeDuc, Richard Wallace. . .
Lee, Barbara Cedola .....
Lee, lacquelyn Sue. , . , .
Lee, Patricia Ann ...,
Lee, Robert Rue ....
Letevre, Lauretta, , . . .
Lehman, Ralph .......... , .
Leigh, Gerald Garrett .,.. , . ,
, ....... ..... . ,127
102, 138, 201,212
, ...,..,.. 85,149
..88,98, 104, 196
..66,94, 115, 161
Lemmon, Katherine Eugenia .,... ..,,...
Lenander, Shelby Dean. .,...,.,....,. 128,
Leng, John Scott.. ..................,. 1.
Lenker, lsabelle Ann .... ,,.. 1 32
L o old Geor eFrederick
, 134, 35,
e p , q .........,.,.
Leppala, Doreen Ann ..,,..........,.,....
Leriget, Peter George ......
Lesher, John Miller. ..., . ..,..,....., 98,
Letson, Claire Erwin. ..,.. . ,
Levanger, John Clark .... .
Lewis, Norman Fred ..,...
Lewis, Wayne Edward .....
Lieske, Claire Nobles, ......
Lieurance, Robert Edward. . .
Lillard, Beth Marie ...........
Lillibridge, Roger Albert ....
Limbaugh, Lawrence Wesley.
Linck, Dexter Maurice ......
Lincoln, Rolly l.-ee ....,..,.
Lind, Kenneth Simmon .....
Lind, Leon Paul ,.... ....
Lind, William Robert .....,
Lindtors, Dolores Lorraine. . .
Lindh, Carl Murry ........,
..63, 126, ,
Lindsay, Della Marie Olson. . . ,
Lindsay, Donald Boyd. .... .
Lindstrom, Thomas Clarence
Line, Barbara Ruth ...,.....
Lint, Richard Eldon ....,..,..
Lisle, Emmett James ......
Litchfield, Marie Louise ..,.
Little, Harold Ewing ...,..,
Little, Ralph Cupp ......,..
Little, William John ....,..,.
Litton, Ralph J ...... ....,..
Livingston, Barbara Ann ....
Livingston, Nancy Fay ......
Lloyd, Russell Duane ..,.,, .
Lockard, Raymond Gilbert ,...
Lodge, William Murray .....
Lofgren, Boyd Roger ......
long, Clark Marvin ....
Donald Charles ....
Long, Elbert Thomas ..,..
Long, John A ...... ,... .,..
Long, Maurice Richard .....
Long, Patricia Leanna .,..
Long, Walter Knaus ......
Longeteig, Shirley Rae ...,..
Longo, Louise ..........,.,
Look, Durmond Kwock Ming
. ..... 90,
Lopez, Phyllis Anita ,..... . , . . . . . . . .
Loren, Elizabeth Jane ,... .... ,....
Lorenz, John Warren ....
Lorts, Jack Gordon ,....
Lotspeich. Ruth H ......
Lott, Dan Raymond. . ......... ..,.
Lott, Donald LaMar ......,...... .....
Loudermilk, Kenneth Melvin
Louthian, William Eugene. .... ,..... . 67
Love, lim Richard ,.........
Love, Liane .....,...,....
Lowder, Philip Carl ,,.. ....
Lower, William Frederick. . .
Lowry, Vernon Lee ..... , . .
Lowry, Arch, .....,.., . .
Lozier, Edmund Eugene ....
Luedke, Ann Louise .......
Lundal, Mandius .,.........
Lungren, Edward Clarence.
Lurus, Angelo lvan ...,.,.,.
Luscher, Charles William. . .
Lynam, John DeWayne .....
Lynch, Bobby Gene ......
Lynch, James Carroll ....
Lynch, Maurice Butler. . .
Lynch, Patricia Carrol ....
Lynn, Clyde Gerald ....
Lynn, James Albert .....
Lyons, Kenneth David .,,.
Lyons, Robert Bruce. . .
Q f f fssf 106
Lyshaug, Tor... . . . . .
McA1exander, Lois Jeanne, . . .
McAllister, Robert Hardy. . ,
McCabe, Don Franklin ......
McCabe, Genevieve Mary ....
McCarroll, George .......,.
McCarro1l, Mark ............
McCarthy, Richard Edmond ......
McCartney, Kenneth Clarence .....
McCarty, George Albert.205, 214,
McCaslin, Robert Roy ......,,...
McClellan, Kenneth C ........
McClernon, Lois Mae ............
McClure, Thomas Lee ...........
McCormack, Benjamin Stewart. . .
McCormick, Janice Marie ...,. 59
McCoy, Margaret Jean ........
McCreight, lack David .....
McCuaig, James Donald ....
McCullock, Clay Young .....
McCullough, Gene Glen ,...
McCutchen, Fred Davidson ......
McDaniel, Eleanor Joan .......
McDaniel, Theodore Lewis, . , .
McDevitt, Charles Francis. .58,
McDevitt, Herman Joseph ,....
McDonald, Burgess Kay .........
McDonald, Donald, .,.... ,
McDonald, Edith Coleen, , , .
, Joe Ames ....,.
McDonald, John Kent ..... ,...
McDonald, Mary Catherine ,...
McEntee, Margaret Coleen ....
McEntire, Jack Arthur ........
McEntyre, Roy Ellswood ...,...,,.
McEvers, Kathleen Letha ,....
McFadden, Richard Laurence .....
McFadden, Warner David ....,,. . .
McFarland, Marie Anne ....,.
McGee, Etheline Mary ...,
McGee, James Bates .....,..
McGill, Patricia Rae ....,.....
McGough, Francis Patrick ....
McGrath, Martha Jean ......
McGraw, Jerald Dean. .... ..,......... . .
Mcllhargey, Marilyn Jean .......,.........
Mclnnis, Lorna Alma ........,,..
Mclntosh, Bruce Lewis ...,... 191, 226, 242
Mclntosh, Nancy Jean, . . ..,.......... . .
McKee, Donna Jean ,,....... ......... 1 12
McKee, Gerald K ....... .... 5 7, 66, 69, 73
McKeever, Chloe Francesco ...........
McKevitt, James Douglas ......
McKinley, Jack Bernard ....
McMahon, Donald Earl ........
McMahon, Robert Ormand ....
McManaman, Charles Anthony ............
McManaman, Donald Ray ....,
McMullen, Terrence Daniel. . ,
McMu1lin, Chester Carlton. . .
McMurtrey, Roy Owen ,....
McNa1ley, James Harold .,...
McNee, Beverly Ann. . . , , .
McNee, Ernest Eugene .,..
McOuillin, John Parker .....
McReynolds, Maralee Lois. , ,
MacDonald, Donald Ross .,..
MacDonald, Robert Dean ..,.
Macedo, Humtredo Martin. . . .
Macinko, George. .,.,..... .
Mack, John Foster ..... , .
Mackay, James Gordon ..,.
Mackay, Robert Emmett ....
Macmillan, Jane ......,.
Magden, LeRoy Frank .....
Magee, Margaret lo ........
Magel, Nancy Noreen. ...... ,
Magnuson, Richard George. . .
Mahlik, William Eugene, . . .
Maize, Robert Morris ......
Malone, Patricia Joan. . .
Maloy, Otis Cleo. ..,.. . .
Mann, Don Augustus .......
Marineau, Arlen Jacque .......
Marker, Mildred Jean, ..... , .
Markeson, Edith Vivian Seyfert ...,
Marr, William Robert ......,.
Marsh, Marilyn Louetta .......
Marshall, Allan Duane ,...
Marshall, Melvin Lincoln ....
Marshall, Raymond Edward ....
Marshall, Vivian Ruth .... , . .
Marsyla, Linda Lee ...,..,
Martens, Rudolf Gerald ....
Martin, Benny ....,.....
Martin, Cecil Virgil ....
Martin, Charles loe .....
Martin, James Carroll ....
Martin, loan Ardeth .....
Martin, John Edgar .,..
Martin, Leo John ........
Martin, Todd, ......... . .
Martin, Grace .............
Martindale, David Rulon ....
Massin, Christ Steven ,,...
Masters, Donald Roy .....
Matheny, Earnest Lee .,...
Mather, William Wicks. . ,
Mathers, Vaughn Eugene. . .
Matheson, John Alexander. . .
Matsen, Janet Irene ,....,.
Matson, Elven Gene .....
Matthews, Jane Lenore ....
Matthews, Leslie ........
Matthews, Paul Calvin .....,,
Mattson, George Curtiss ......
Matzner, Frederick Theophile.
Maule, David William .....,..
Maule, Merlyn Ruth ..... .....
May, Dore Dean ......,
.,, .... .22 126
218 223 242,246
... .H. 210,336
... .... 159,336
... ,... 210,336
H.. ,93 147,317
,.. ,H. 159,336
.,. .... 104,109
. .... 175,336
... ........ .110
... .... 151,317
,.. .H. 167,297
... ..., 191,317
.,..,. ,,,.... 336
. .... 161,328
.. ......... 115,126
121, 149, 316,
, ..... ....... 2 14,
,, ..... 139,l43,
...22, 115, 179,
115, 134, 159,
A ' ' Q 3J1'0,J
120, 133, 316
138, 181, 298
.. 225, 239
.... 173, 335
191, 227, 328
101, 205, 298
115, 135, 317
163, 332, 335
,.. ..., 335
May, Howard Aree. , . . .
May, lames lunior ..,....,.
May, Robert Dray. ....... . .
Mayer, William Valentine ,...
Mays, Robert Daly .......,.
Mead, Herbert Malcolm. ,...
Mead, Howard Dale .......,
Means, Helen Marie ..... 60
Meares, Howard Glenn ...,.
Mecham, Verl Parley ,......
Meeker, Francis Scott ....
Meester, Martin Leroy ....
Mehl, Margaret Ann .....
Meier, Herbert Lee ,.......
Melis, Donna Lorraine ,.....
Mendenhall, Charles Dale. , ,
Mendiola, Thomas lohn .,..
Meppen, Kenneth Harry. . .
Mercer, llabelle Blizard ....
Merrell, loyce Ann ........
Merrick, Conrad George .....
Merrill, Richard Laurence. . .
Merrill, Richard Willard ....
Meth. Ludwik ..........,
Richard Bibbins. . .
William Carl ....
Michel, Marvin Lee ....
Middelboe, lens .........
Miiler, Richard Stanley ...,.
Milich, Dale William ....,..
Millard, lohn Herbert .,...
Miller, Arbie Glenn ...,
. , ......... 89, 94
.104, 107, 173, 256
, ....... ,
106, 138, ,
.,..88, 89, 94
101, 147, 225, 246,
Miller, lohn Frederick ............ , . , .... , .....
Miller, Donald Francis ..,,.. 115, 152, 225, 239,
Miller, Gerald Lochenvar. . . ...........,. , . . .
Miller, Gerald Lorin ...,., , ..,..,.......,. .
Miller, leanne Alice ...,.., .........
Miller, Kenneth Wayne ...,. ......, 2 10,
Miller, Maxine Louise ...,. ...,........
Miller, Raymond Leo ,,,, .... 1 26, 191,
Miller, Richard ......,.. ,......,.. .
Miller, Robert Glen .... .... 1 09,
Miller, Wallace Delos .... . . . 191,
Miller, William Lee ........ .......
Mingus, Marilyn Camille .... ,,.. 1 87,
Mink, Elzo Eileen. ..... .... ,... 1 3 4,
Minzel, Marjorie Delores, . . , . ,.,. .
Misson, Frances Florence ..... . ..,.,.,..,.,. , .
Mitchell, Robert Glen ...... ,... , .,.... 6 0, 98,
Mitchell, Thomas Anthony. . . . .66, 73, 117, 145,
Moens, Carol Francis. .,.... ,... ...,.. , . . 157,
Mohan, loseph Manley, .... .,..,.,.,...,..,
Moline, Marjorie Louise ..,. , . .88, 91, 141,
Molstead, Elizabeth loyce ..... .... 1 16, 120,
Monroe, Buddie Lee ,...... ..,..... l 73,
Monroe, Marlene. ..,,.,... ,...... 1 18, 143,
Montgomery, Elmer Kay .... ....,........ 1 14,
Moomaw, lames Curtis. . , , .,........... . .
Moore, Dawn Loree ...,.,,. . .90, 91, 126, 161,
Moore, Doris Ann. ,..., .35, 59, 65, 82, 83, 179,
Moore, lames Thomas, , . .............. , . . .
Moore, lanice Elizabeth ................... 179,
Moore, Marion Martin .... .... 1 01, 116,
Moore, Richard Lee ..... ...... 1 65,
Moore, Suzann. .,.,,.,. . . .66, 187,
Morache, Martel .,.,..,.. ...... 1 57,
Morgan, Elizabeth Ann. . ..... 77, 177,
Morgan, lanice Louise ..,., ,... 1 20, 177,
Morris, Cecil LeDuc .,,...... ...... 1 49,
Morrison, Dwight Willard .... ..... 1 98,
Morrison, Frank Davis ...... .... 2 99,
Morrison, Larry Wayne ,.,., , . , . . . 145,
Mortensen, loseph Alonzo ....,.. .........
Morton, Genevieve Gloria lsaak ..., ...........
Mosher, lesse Dean ........,..,. .,.. 1 17, 191,
Mosman, lack Herbert ....,.., ....,......
Moss, Gerald Carl ,,.. . ...... 152
Moulton, Ann Marie ,,., .,.. ,
Moulton, Earl Francis . , . . . .
Mayer, Larry iachara, , .207, 21'4,'2i9, 234
Mueller, George William .....
Muir, Barton Thomas ,.,.,, .
Mullins, Billy Paul ..,..,.
Munson, Robert ...,,,.,...
Murphey, Helen Ruth ....,.
Murphy, Clyde lawrence ....
Murphy, David Eugene ......
, ....,.,.. 23, 159,
70 85, 210
Murphy, Harriet ,... ...,..,..,.,.,......,
Murphy, Theodore Warren. . .
Myers, loffer Poincare .....
Myklebust, Paal .........
Naab, Walter Peter. . .
William Pettit ...,.
Delbert Merlin ....
Neal, Edgar Franklin ....
Neal, lames Otis ,4.....
Neal, Martha Sue ......
Neal, Patsy ......,,....
Nealey, Horace Donnell
Gerald Bernard ......,
Nefzger, Gary l.. . ,..,. . .
Neibaur, Mack William.
Neilson, Ray Edward .....
Nelson, Harry ......,...
Nelson, Mary loAnn ,,....
Nelson, Patricia Pauline. . .
Nelson, Philip Arnold ....
Nelson, Ramus William ....
Nelson, Richard louis .,..
Nelson, Robert lames .....
Nelson, Shirley Lorraine. . ,
Nelson, William Edward. . .
Nepean, Donald Nance ,....
Nesbitt, Alice leanette ,,..
Nesbitt, Dale Dean ,...,
Ness, Earl Duane .,...,..
Newbill, Barbara Ann .....
Newell, Earl Richard .,....
Newhouse, Charles Max. .
Newland, William Ross .....
Newton, Richard Whitney. . .
Nicholas, Benjamin Franklin.
'. '.'.1o'9,' 123
. .89, 93, 118, 308
. , l.-.4.'.'1'1'6,
Nicholson, Gilbert Allen ........,.. . . .
Nicholson, Barbara lane .....
Nicholson, Genevieve Ruth Puckett. . . , . .
Nickeson, Richard Edward ......... . . .
Nielsen, Christian Evald ....,
Nielsen, Donald Dee ....,..
Nielsen, Dorothy ,.......
Nielson, Alex Eric ....
Will Allyn ...,
Nixon, lohn Edward. . .
Nixon, Robert lames ...,.
Nixon, William Warren
Nobis, Robert Staples . . . . . .
Nobles, Margery Louise ...,
Nock, Norma Leilani, , . . .
Noe, Mary Louise ...,,.
Nokes, Naomi loan. . . .
Norris, Mary Alice ......, ...............
Nuckols, William Henry. . ,
Nussbaum, Kathleen ...,
Nye, David Donald, . . .
Nye, Pat .....,..... . . .
O'Connell, Daniel Walter. . .
O'Connor, Robert lerome ....
O'Lear Andrew Geor e
,. .,,.., ..,.167,3l7
, .... ...... 1 43,336
71, 76, 87, 89, 203, 336
"'i'i'?TTTi 'iii'3529?"' W" " " W
..... 187 328
.,..76, 299, 308
y, g .....
O'Leary, lack Stowelle ,.....
Oakley, Harriet Diane ,.... ..,. 9 0, 91, 112
Oates, lames Henry ...,....
Obermeyer, Leland Owen. .
Oblock, Louis William ...,.
Oclberg, Lois Ann Winner, .
Oehmcke, Bob G. ...... , .
Oeser, Larry Edward, , . ,
Officer, loan Ellen ..... ,
Officer, lulius Earle. . . . .
Ogle, lerry Lee ..........,.
Ohs, Charles Arthur .......
Oleson, Donald Richard, . . .
Olmstead, lames Herschel. .
Olson, Clarence Melvin ....
Olson, Harlen .....,.....
Olson, Raymond Arthur ,...
Olson, Thomas Vernon ,,...
Orazem, Agnes Virginia, . 17,
Orbend, H. T. ..,........ .
.....86, 118, 179
, ...,..,.,.... 135,
'.'214f 22'2,t242f 244,
, .' ..... ..... .A.b,A. I . ....1,g6'
' '35, a3Q 99,' 73
Ormond, lay Keith ......... ...,.......,.. 1 81, 318
Osborne, Kirk Wallace ..... .......,... 1 96, 336
Osmundson, Sharon Clare ., ...... 71, 108, 167, 328
Osterlund, Rena loanne .... . ........... 133, 336
Ourada, Martin Joseph .... ,... . . .134, 173, 318
Overholser, Wilborn Logan .... .......... 2 09
Ovist, Elwin Burton Webb ..... ........... 3 39
Owens, Eben Lowell ,.....,. . , . 115, 165, 318
Packenham, Ollie Marie .... . . . 125
Palmer, Lavon Wesley ...., ...,.... 3 00
Pape, Eloise Barbara, , .,.. , . .......,.. 329
Papineau, Donald Edward ..... . . .134, 198, 300
Pappenhagen, Albert Ronald ,.,. .......... 3 00
Pardue, Keith Roland ,,..... . . . . . .136, 329
Parish, Robert Stuart ..,.... . . . 123, 147, 318
Park, Donald Warren .... ........... 3 00
Park, Robert Lynn ..... .... 1 21, 336
Parker, Don Carlos ,...,. .... 1 38, 300
Parker, Donald Neill .... .... 1 52, 300
Parker, Dwain Knight. . . ...... 157, 329
Parker, Richard Dale, . . . , ....... 126, 318
Parker, Roy Alfred ,... , , , . , .,.. 23, 210, 329
Parkins, Leray Mac .... , ..,.,.,....., 149, 300
Parkins, Marya Ann, .,.. . .,..,.,.,. 120, 134, 262
Parks, Mildred loan ,,......,. 88, 134, 135, 143 336
Parrott, Phyllis Laurene. . . .,...,..... 94, 141, 336
Parsell, Richard Leroy ..,., ...,.... 1 14, 210, 336
Parsons, David Edward ..... ........... 1 04, 126
Parsons, Robert Alynn ..................... 181 336
Parsons, Robert Westwood. . ...... 63, 124, 210 336
Parsons, William Alfred .... .......,..., 7 6 201
Passmore, lames Carter. . . . , .... 98, 173, 300
Peterson, lohn lames .... . . ,125, 196, 300
Patano, Mary Grace. .... . . . 108, 141 329
Patton, Margaret Esther. . , ..,., 112, 177, 336
Patton, Patricia Ann ...., , ..... , . .,...... 336
Patton, Patricia Ann ...,. .,.. 1 15, 134, 177, 318
Patrick, George ....... ..,........ 2 10, 336
Patz, Howard Colby ..... .... 6 3, 197, 329
Paulsen, Leroy lulius ....... .,......., ..... 1 4 9 336
Paulus, Robert Delman ..................... 157, 318
Payne, Helen Loretta .................. 70, 143, 318
Payne, Phyllis loan .....,. 71, 87, 134, 143, 266, 336
Paynter, Kent Stanford .......,. .....,.. 9 8, 121, 300
Pearce, Barbara .....,.. ...,.... 4 0, 120, 177, 336
Peer, Margie Lee ......,.. .,..,.,.... 1 34, 300
Pegg, Robert LaMoine ....,. ...,..,..... , 300
Pelleberg, Blanche Beth ..... ,.....,.... 3 36
Pence, Dallas Thurston .... ......,,. 1 45 336
Pence, losephine Theresa. . ........... 128 318
Pennington, Barbara Ann .... ...... 6 7, 74, 141, 336
Pennington, Charlotte Ann .....,.. 112, 120, 177, 336
Pentzer, Frank Arthur ..,... ..,......... 1 01 300
Pepper, Harry lohn ...,.., ..,.. 8 9, 109, 145 318
Perciful, lack Thomas ,..... .... 9 O, 91, 92, 201 300
Perkins, Harold Kennard ,..,. ,,...,....... 1 97 336
Perkins, Robert Gene ..... ............... 1 19
Perry, Donald Harold .... . , ........... 117
Perry, Donald LaVerne ..,. .,.... , . . . . 173, 336
Perry, lane ,... . , ..,.,....,....,. 31, 177, 332 336
Perry, Robert Eugene ...,.,.........,. 128, 173 329
Perry William Francis, . .117, 134, 210, 242, 245 318
Peters, Betty Lorraine ......... 80, 106, 110, 118, 300
Peters, loanne Catherine ,... .... 8 8, 89, 93 179, 318
Petersen, Carol Ellen .,,.....,..,. 120, 179, 266, 329
Petersen, Merilyn Mae. , ...... 61, 73, 120, 179, 300
Peterson, Clinton .....,.. ............,..... 1 10
Peterson, Betty Louise ..... .... , 74, 120, 179, 336
Peterson, Elmer Vernon. ......,. 62, 165, 318
Peterson, Gary lohn .,., ..... 1 14, 157 336
Peterson George Lawrence ......, 121, 128 152 318
Peterson, lack Dale .,.,...,.. ...,... 1 01 165 300
Peterson, lames Melford .... . , .,.. 123, 181 239
Peterson, leanne Marie. . . ,,..,.. 114 159, 329
Peterson, lohn Charles, . . ........,.... 137, 318
Peterson, lohn Clinton ..,, ,... 1 17, 181, 212 300
Peterson, lulius Grant ..... .,..,.,.,.. 1 17, 300
Peterson, Neil Edwin. ..,.,... ......... .... 1 2 3
Peterson, Robert Frederick, ..... .,., 1 09
Peterson Warren Dale ..... . , . .109, 193, 318
Petrinovich, Lewis Franklin ...., .... 9 0, 92, 318
Pettijohn, Shirley Rae ........ ...... . 80, 329
Pfeiffer, Carol ........,... .... 1 34, 143, 336
Pfilt, Richard loseph ..., .,., .... 1 2 6
Pharris, Earl ........... . . .147, 339
Phillips, lames Paul ,..... ..... 2 10, 318
Phillips, Marilyn Helen ................... 167, 329
Phillips, Robert Dewey ..................., 197, 318
Pickett, Barbara Alice .........,.,.... 1 12 159, 336
4BUfmff?ATTh7I'TffE'f 88,9fI'T03' , ,
Pickett, Bruce Robert ....,.... ,........ 7 1, 203, 336
Pickren, Howard loseph ...., ............ 1 81, 329
Pierce, Charles George ..... ...,., , . 104, 126
Pierce, lack Darhl ...... , .... ,. . .101, 210, 336
Pierce, Wellington Conrad .... , . , . ,,... 147, 329
Pierson, Lanna Lee .......... ,..,...... .... 1 2 8
Pieser, Patsy Avis ................ ,..., .,.. 1 6 1, 329
Pilkington, Howard Lawrence .,... 118, 122, 210, 318
Piraino, Daniel ....,............. 102, 104, 152, 300
Plato, Nick ..,.............. ....... 1 21, 149, 300
Pline, lames Leonard ..... ......... .... 1 1 5
Pohlod, Harold Edward .... .... .,.,. 3 0 0
Pohlod, Helen Louise ..... , . 177, 329
Poitevin, Ramon loseph ..... ..,....,... 1 91 , 318
Pollett, leanne Sibyl .... .,..........,. .... 1 1 7
Pond, Marilyn .,,...... . .45, 62, 130, 179, 329
Pond, lohn ............ , .,..,.,.,. ..... 3 1
Pond, Robert ............ , ......... , 147, 301
Poole, Betty lo Garber ..,. ,.,.. .... 3 2 9
Poole, Bert Leslie ,...,. . , , . .23, 147, 329
Pope, Kenneth Harvey ...,.. .... . 89, 339
Popham, Geraldine Elna. . . . . . . . . .318
Porter, Clyde Robert ,.,... .... ..... 3 O 1
Porter, Lee David ...,... ...,.. 1 81, 336
Porter, Mac Ardel ....... ,...... 1 83, 336
Posnick, Patricia Arlene ..,.. ..., 1 20, 134, 329
Potter, Ruth Maem ,....... . . .71, 143, 337
Poulcs, George Argis. . . . . . .......... 77, 89, 94
Powell, Bruce Duane ........ ............ 1 18, 301
Powell, Charlotte Mae ................ ,.,..... . 318
Powell, Eleanor R ....... , , 17, 23, 133, 143, 324, 329
Power, Kent Barnett .....,.........,...,. .... 1 17
Powers, Beverly lune .... ............. , . . 159, 301
Powers, loyce Elaine .... ..,,. 2 9, 31, 159, 337
Powers, Ioyce Minnie .... ......,.. . 90, 337
Prater, Richard Neal .... , . , . . , . 165, 329
Pratt, leanne Chapman, . , ..,..,... 161, 329
Pratt, Lillian Florence ..... . , . . .62, 94, 167, 329
Priano, Anthony Vito ..,. ..,.....,, 2 14, 219
Price, lames Wallace ,... .,.... , 165, 329
Price, loan Elizabeth ,... ..... ..... 3 0 1
Prince, Alfred lames ..... .,..... 1 13, 322
Prisby, Donald Edward ..,. ..,. 1 04, 181, 318
Pruett, Margaret Ruth ...,. ,..... 7 0, 266, 329
Puckett, lohn Ralph ..... ...,....... 1 73, 337
Purdy, Acel Ann ....,..., ..,.. 7 6, 77, 199, 329
Purdy, Edward Wright. , . ......,.. 123, 031
Putman, Ira Elwin ...... ...,... .... 3 2 9
Pyrah, Duane Brown .... ....... 1 52, 301
Pytel, Ray Roman ....., ,.,. 1 17 149, 301
Quackenbush, lustin Lowe. . .102, 104, 117 198, 301
Quinn, Bonnie lean .,.................... 159, 337
Raber, Martha lo ........ . . .... 88, 138 187, 318
Radford, Grant Nelson ....... ..... 1 38 183, 301
Raivio, Richard Theodore ..... ...,.,.. 5 8 191, 239
Ralph, Arleen Grace ...,.,. .....,.,,.... 1 99, 329
Ralstin, Phyllis Charlene .... .,.. 1 16, 143, 266, 337
Ramarui, Felix ........ , , . .,..,.. 152, 337, 340
Rambo, Patricia Faye .... . , . , .88, 89 177, 318
Ramos, lohn Raul. .,....., , , . , ..... ..., 2 14
Randall, Donald Frank ,... ,...... .... 1 2 2
Rankin, lanis Arlene ,... . . 110, 301
Ransom, Victor Harvey .... ..., 1 15
Rapaich, Eli .,,........,.. ,......... , . . . 118
Rasmussen, Francis Gesper ............... .... 1 17
Rasmussen, Lawrence Mack .... 96, 98, 136, 185, 301
Rawlins, Robert Wesley ...........,... 109 165, 329
Rayborn, Robert Earl ...,... .......,... 2 01, 337
Raymer, loan Harriet .,... .... 1 25, 161, 318
Reager, lohn L ......... ..,.149, 214, 301
Reed, Eugene Oliver .... .......... ,... 1 1 6
Reed, loanne ......... .... 7 4, 133, 161, 337
Reed, Kaare ........... .,.., 1 22, 225, 340
Reed, Keith Raymon ...... .,..,.......... 3 37
Reed, Richard William. , , .... 56, 205, 227 301
Reed, Robert Dale ........ ...........,. 2 10, 318
Reese, Bernadean loy .,,. .... 1 38, 139, 141 301
Reese, Ronald Roi ............,.,,.... 123, 210 318
Reeves, Barbara leanne .....,..... 71, 114, 167 318
Reeves, Beverly lane ,,...,... 23, 115, 128, 187, 329
Reeves, Reginald Ray ..,. ,,.,.. 1 17, 135 210 318
Reich, Frank lunius. . , ,........... 145, 301
Reich, Royal Fred ..... ....,..,....,. , . , . 138
Reilly, Patricia Ann ..... ............... .,.. 1 3 4
Reineke, Ramona lean ................. 71 167 337
Relk,Iohn ........... ..,.... 1 01,121,132 152 318
Remp, Ramona Marie ................. 120, 134, 337
Remp, Raymond Holstead ,,...... ...... 1 24, 197 329
Renirow, Lonny Lee .... , . . . . ..,. 110, 205, 318
Rethertord, lulia Wheaton .... .....,..,. .... 3 0 1
Rey, George ,.,.,.,...,... .,., 1 02, 124 152 307
Reynolds, Gene Vern .... ....,...... 1 19, 318
Reynolds, Rita lean Page ,..... ..... 4 1, 88, 177 301
Reynolds, Safety Everett ...,.... .......,. ..,. 3 0 1
Richardson, Charles Calvin ..... ....... . , . . 117
Richardson, lames Charles. . . .,.,. 63 210, 337
Richey, Evan Arnold ...,,... .... 2 14, 224, 225
Riecken, Hugo William ..,... .... 1 24, 197 329
Riedesel, Lawrence Edwin, . . . .... 104, 132 329
Rieman, Keith Miles ,,.. .... . , . .117, 198 339
Rigby, Elenore .......... , ..... .... 1 10
Smith, Edward Alvin .....................
Sparks, Derrill Clair. ..,........ . . .
Stout, lay H ..... ........
Rigby, Thomas Hazen Merrill .... ...,.,..,. 1 10
Rigby, William Frederick ,.... . ......,. 145 318
Riggers, Gerald Frederick .... ...., 1 Ol, 207 337
Riggers, Stanley Howard .,,, .... 6 4, 67, 73, 138
Riggin, Donald Edward. . . ....... 173, 329
Riley, Edward lones ...... ,,.... 2 14, 221
Rinaldi, Barbara loyce ..,.. ..,.... ..,. 3 2 9
Rinebold, Eugene Murray. . . ..... 116 121, 301
Rinehart, Robert Eugene .... ,....,..,.. . 90, 91
Ring, George Edward ...,. .......... 9 8, 149, 337
Ringe, Louis Don. ,....... ,... 2 05, 224, 225, 318
Ringert, William Fred ,..., ....,,. 1 09, 193, 329
Risse, Walter Myron ..,. ......... ..,. 3 0 2
Ritchie, Frank Stuart ....., ,.,.. .,., 1 1 9
Roberts, Orville Herman, . , ....... 121, 173, 318
Robinson, Allen Dale .,,... ................. 3 39
Robinson, Kenneth Lee .... . . . .88, 90, 91, 197, 302
Robinson, Thomas Emery .......,.....,.... 207, 318
Robison, Wayne Lee .........,....,... 124, 210, 318
Rockwood, lerry Rushton ...... 41, 102, 138, 201, 302
Roden, Sharon leanne .... ............... 1 77, 337
Rogers, lames Givler. . . .,...,.... 98, 165, 302
Rodig, Leonard Lamar ,.., ..... 1 19, 302
Rogers, lames Richard ,..... . . .203, 337
Roller, Robert Otto .......... ,...... 1 26
Roper, Rex Steinbeck .....,.... .,.,. 1 73, 337
Roseneau, Theodore William. . . . ..,.. . . . . 302
Rosenthal, lohn Damon ,.... . . . . . .98, 133, 197
Ross, William Robert ..,...,. ..,. 1 33 203 318
Rounds, Douglas Alva ...., ...... . . , , . . . 301
Roupe, lames Edward ,..,.. ..., 6 8, 109 165, 329
Rouse, Garth Eugene ...,.... .,....,....... 1 17
Rouse, Norene Teresa Ruen ,..... . .,,.......... 1 19
Rowan, lames William ..........,..,...,... 152, 337
Rowberry, loan Marguerite. . 16, 17, 49, 106, 112 138
139, 179, 302
Rowberry, Marie ..,...,.. ................... 8 9
Rowberry, Wilbur Lee .... .........,.,.,. 1 17
Rowbury, Floyd C .... ...... .,.. 1 1 6, 121, 149, 318
Rowett, Robert Mellen ......,. .,.,.... 6 2, 157 329
Rowland, Thomas Edward .... . ........ ,..,. 3 31
Rowles, Robert William ..... .,.,.,, 1 65, 337
Royer, Ann Marjorie ....,. . . .77, 177, 329
Royer, lean Marion ..,., ...... 7 6, 177, 329
Rovvas, Douglas ,....... . . ,.............. 122
Rudolph, loyce Delight ,,.. ......... 1 36, 177 337
Ruiz, Albert lerome ........ .... 1 15, 133, 193 329
Runner, Donald Franklin .,., ........ 3 1, 191, 337
Runser, Dorothy May ...., ,.....,...,.,. 3 18
Russel, Richard Stanley ..... ..,.,. ..,. 1 7 5 337
Rustvold, Alfred ......... .,..... ..... 1 8 3, 319
Rydrych, Donald lerry .... .... 1 21 149, 266 319
Saatvedt, Ole Magnar ........ . . 122 340
Sabolchy, Elmer Peter ......... . . 152 319
Sacheck, William Alexander .... . . ,... 127
Sacht, William Walter .............,...... 122 302
Sage, Margaret Alvarene ..,.............. ..,. 1 20
Sahl, Nels Theodore ...,...............,. .... 1 17
Salisbury, Rae Louise ......... 63, 112, 125 264, 319
Salomon, Fred Charles ................,.. 197, 329
Salva, Fedor Robert George ...,......,... . . . . 123
Samms, Herbert Carithers ..............,.. 181 319
Sample, lla Geanine ..........,......, 118, 177, 302
Sampson, David Moody ........ 58, 88, 118, 203, 319
Sandaker, Mary Ellen Chadbourne ..,.,.,., 110, 319
Sargent, Faye Vyanne .,............. . 15, 159, 329
Saunders, Lois Ann ................... 120, 177, 329
Savage, loseph Samuel. . . ,...., 147, 319
Scamlom, Robert Henry ..... .,.,... .... 3 0 2
Schalkau, lune Gladys ....... ...,..... .,.. 8 4
Schaplowsky, lohn Andrew .,....... 45, 88, 210, 319
Schark, Allen Edward .,...... .....,... 1 21, 302
Scheidman, lerry Arnold ,,,... ,.,..,. 1 98, 337
Scheuttele, Virginia Grayling .......,.,.. . ,.... 302
Scheloske, Robert Fred .,...........,,.,.. 152, 329
Schermerhorn, Henry Brockway ...,.,..... 173, 329
Schild, Robert Dale .,........ 121, 128, 132, 197, 253
Schiller, Lloyd Daniel ,................... .225, 242
Schlegel, lo Ann Theresa ..,.......... 119, 143, 319
Schmauder, Kenneth Gleve ...........,.,. 183, 329
Schmelzel, Marion Loreen. ..,............ 134, 337
Schmid, Amy Eleanor ..................... 134, 337
Schmid, Rose Ellen. . . .56, 59, 61, 120, 135, 285, 302
Schmidt, Fred Donald. ,.... ,............. . 90, 91
Schmidt, Wallace Cameron ...,...,.... 128, 145, 318
Schnitker, Darrell Russell .,... .......,. 1 52, 337
Schnurr, William loseph ,,.. ..... 1 04, 203, 337
Schroeder, August Charles. . . ....... 128, 198, 337
Schroeder, Herbert August ,...,....... ..... 1 52, 319
Schrom, Anna Lucille. . . . ..,.,... 119, 141, 266, 329
Schulz, Francis Arthur ...... ....... 1 33, 165, 329
Schumacher, Corrine Rae .,...,,........,. 187, 302
Schumann, Willa Vopel ......... 23, 50, 89 108, 329
Schupter, Beverly Anne ..... ...,...... 8 8, 106, 302
Schupter, Maribel Mae ,.,. ........ 7 0, 133, 319
Schupter, Marilyn loan ....... ,..... . . . 337
Schuptlir, Virginia ..........,... ....... 1 18
Schretenthaler, loseph Horton .,................ 302
Schwabedissen, Paul William .,.........,.,.... 116
Scottord, William Louis .......,....... 126 175, 337
Scott, David Weilep .........,.... 126 133, 197, 329
Scott, Elizabeth Anne ..... .....,...,. 1 61, 329
Scott, Gordon William .... ..,...... . 88 89
Scott, lacgueline ....... .,.. 1 79 266, 319
Scott, loan .......... ..... ..,. 2 6 6
Scott, Robert lames ..... .... 2 10 337
Scctt, Wallace Dale ....., ...... 1 63, 329
Scribner, William Allyn .... .,..... ,.,. 1 2 6
Schull, lohn Duncan ...... .... 1 47 225, 302
Seaman, Frank Craig. . . . .,..., 165, 302
Seely, Maxine Leora .... .... 1 10 330
Sell, Robert Lee ......... . . 242 243
Serpa, Duane Robert ........,.....,,..... 201 337
Service, Archibald Walter ,...,,.......... .... 1 17
Sessions, Gary Owen ,.... 17, 23, 101, 121 145 319
Sevedy, Marvin less ...,.,......,,....... .... 3 19
Shatter, Carol loan. .... ............ 1 15 141 319
Shane, Edwin Howard ..., . ,... .... 1 12
Sharp, LeeA ...... ..... . .. .. ..126
Shaud, Russell Clifford. . . . . . 117, 302
Shauer, Walter Harry ...., .............. .... 1 0 4
Shaw, William Rupert. ...,....,........... 147 319
Sheely, lohn Channing ................. .90, 91 125
Shelton, Nancy Caroline .... 88, 89, 93, 108, 132 329
Shepherd, lames Howard ............ . .121, 152 337
Sheppard, Richard Hallam .....
Shepperd, Warren Herrick .,,..
Shero, lack William ........
Shero, Richard Peter .......
Sherwood, Francis Homer ....
Sherwood, lerald Clark ....
Sherwood, Robert Kaye ,...
Shipley, Wallace Hunt .....
Shirck Wa ne Howard
, y ......
Shobbrook, Thomas Wesley. . .
Shook, Patricia Kaye, .......
Shrontz, Frank Anderson. . .
Shuldberg, Bonnie Barbara.
Sitton, Barbara May ........
Sitton, Llewella Ann ........
Simmons, William Harry ....
Simon, Esther Anne ..,....
Simpson, Diana lean ,....
Sinden, lohn lcseph .,..,.,
Sinden, Wayman Frank ...,
Sipila, Kenneth Erland ....
Siple, Norma Ellen ,......
Slavin, Dona Marie ..,,
Slusser, Kenneth Peter ....
Smiley, Ellis Neal .,....
Smiley, lohn Robert ....
Smith, Donald Chester ...,...,.........,..
Smith, Dyle ...,...,.......,..,.,........
Smith, Edith Virginia. .62, 6
Smith, Ernest Mitchell. . .
Smith, Frank Milner ....
Smith, lay Miller .......,.
Smith, lere Edwin .........
Smith, loann ........,....
Smith, Kenneth Emerson. . .
Smith Lamont ............
Smith, Lawrence Oliver ....
Smith, Leon Paul .,...,..
Smith, Lester ..........
Smith, Mark E. ....... .
Smith, Merlin Frank ....
Smith, Robert Giese ....
Smith, Shirley Ruth .....
Smith, Thomas Logan ....
Smith, Wayne Parsell ......
Smith, William Edward ....
William Morgan ....
Snools, David Wayne .....
Snow, Peter Gregory ....
Snyder, Elbert Burton ....
Snyder, Laurence Elmer ....
Snyder, William Ray ......
Soderberg, loe Louis ......................
Soderberg, Paulmer Stanley ........ .71, 74,
Sokvitne, Estelle Clarice Glasscock ........
Solberg, Charlotte Ann ...................
Solberg, Nels Leroy ................,.. 62
Solterbeck, lack Leland ....
Sonnichsen, Robert William ....
Sorensen, Stanley Bart ......
Sorensen, William Roland ....
Soulen, Norma lean .......
Soulen, Philip Boone. . . . ,
Sova, Donald D.. .....,. .
Spalding, Robert Thomas. . .
Sparkman, Mary Grace ........
Spence, Donald Franklin .......... . . .
Spencer, Frances Marjorie Nelson. . . . . .
Spencer, Herbert Guthrie. . .
Spencer, Lucia. ........ , . .
Spencer, Kathryn loan. .....
Speropulos, Nicholas George ....
Sperrazzo, Gerald Howe ....
Spink, Barbara lane Ware, . .
Soink, lohn Robert ,........
Spink, Louis Ray. ...... .
Springer, Erland lack ....
Stahl, Malcolm Keith .......
Staley, Susan Elaine ........
Stallworth, Frederick Nick. . .
Stamm, Carl William ,.....
Stanek, Nadine Delores. .
Stanford, Bert Ross .......
Stanwood, Edward 111 ......
Stetanac, Mary Ellen .......
Steiger, Amelia Elizabeth. . .
Steiger, Robert lohn ,......
Steigers, Carl Frank ......
Stein, Albert Edward ......
Stemple, William Dwelly ,.,.
Stephani, William Dexter. .
Stephens, lay Charles. . . .
Stephens, Robert Walter. .
Stern, Philip Henry ......
Sterner, Margaret lean .....
Sterner, Marian leanette. . .
Sterner, Mary loann .....
Stevens, Harold Dunkle ....
Stevens, Herbert Dean .....
Stevens, Homer Keith ....
lay .... . ..........
Stevens, Kathleen Rae ......
Stevenson, Willard David. . .
Stewart, Audrey Carol ....
Stewart, Barbra lean ......
Stewart, Margaret lune ....
Stickney, Peter Fort ......
Stickney, Ronald Neil ......
Stivers, Harold Warner .....
Stivers, Robert Theodore ....
Stoker, Robert Thomas .....
Stokke, Harold Dean .....
Stolts, Marilyn Gayle ,....
Stone, Beverly .........
Stone, Bryan Allen ......
Stone, Frank Seymour .....
Stonehocker, Van Tassell ....
Stonemets, Georgia Lea ....
Stoor, Gary Lynn ........
Storey, Stanley Roscoe .....
Storms, Barbara Elizabeth. . .
Stough, Edith Catherine ...... 1 13, 1 18, 1 19,
Stout, Elmer Allen ......
Stover, lohn Arlin .........
Stradley, Horace Robert ....
Stralovich, Norma lean ....
. ...... 106,110,303
... .U.. 88
. .H 159,337
...... ... 197,337
.H. .H...H 339
. .... 66,177,262,303
... ........ 201,337
. ........ 121,152,304
..H ..H 126
..U...H ..H 304
..... .... 136
...H.....H. 173 330
.....U...133 187 304
Straub, Carol Coleman ..... . ....... 304
Straw, Richard Theodore ...... ,,.. 1 73, 320
Strawn, Richard Blaine .................... 173, 337
Stricker, Phyllis loye ...................... 161, 304
Stringtield, Kenneth Frederick ..... . .,.......... 225
Stringham, Glendon Lemaun ..... 22, 60, 63, 138 210
212 304, 305
Strong, Robert Charles ....... ............ 1 13 117
Stubberud, Oscar Rudolph. . . ....... . . . . .123
Stueckle, Norman Dean ..... .... 1 32, 210, 337
Sturges, Alice Carolyn .... ........ ..... 3 3 0
Styner, Roger Allen ..... .,......... 1 49, 330
Styner, Wendell Ames. . .... 124, 135, 149, 320
Suchan, George Anton .... .......... .... , 1 75
Suchan, Harold Laverne .... ......... 1 73, 320
Sullivan, Dean Richard .... ........ ..... 1 2 6
Sullivan, lohn Dennis ...... .... 9 6, 98, 163, 320
Sullivan, Margaret Theresa, . ..,. 61, 63 199, 320
Sullivan, Ronald Keith ..... .......... 1 75, 337
Sumner, Leola Dell ...., ....... 1 43, 304
Sutton, Arthur Robert. . . ....... .... . 177
Sutton, Gene Lavonne. . . ..... 132, 199, 337
Sutton, lune Marie ..... .......... ..... 3 2 0
Sutton, Ronald ......... ,........... ,..,. 1 1 8
Sutton, Ward ............ .... 1 21, 132, 197, 304
Sutton, Warren Thomas. . . .......... .... . 118
Swain, Charles .......................... 175, 320
Swanson, Gerald Roger .................. ..,.. 3 04
Swanson, Robert Wesley .................. 201, 304
Swanstrom, Barbara ..... 59, 106, 125, 161, 295, 304
Swanstrom, Hugh Roger ........ 62, 77, 86, 193, 320
Sweeney, Bruce l..awrence ......... 89, 203, 239, 330
Sweeney, Patricia Ann ....,. ......., 6 7, 134, 330
Swenson, Arthur Allen .... .......... 2 05, 337
Swenson, Fern Margaret ,.... .... 1 20, 133, 159, 337
Swenson, Gerald ......... .....,..,,...... 1 45
Swigert, William lames .... ......... 1 97, 320
Swope, LaVera Pearl .... . . .91, 141, 266, 320
Swope, LaVerta Beulah. . , , . ......... 141, 321
Swope, William Edward ..... ........,,., 1 17
Sylvester, Dorothy Anne .... ...,. 7 4, 177, 330
Takatori, Chester Takishi .... ,..,. 9 8, 152, 320
Takatori, Kimie ,.,.. ..... . . . 120, 134, 337
Talbott, Glenn .......... ..... 1 39, 304
Talbott, Lola Mae .... ..... 1 99, 337
Tallant, lames Arthur. . . . .214, 223, 304
Tate, Emma Suzanne ..... ...... 2 3, 179, 330
Tate, Frances lean .,... ...,... 1 28, 141, 320
Tate, lames Henry ..... .... 1 13, 118, 173, 304
Tatko, Robert Altred ..... ...,..,... 2 10, 330
Taylor, Colin Campbell .... . . .... 183, 337
Taylor, Dale ................. ,..,,..... 1 65
Taylor, Donald Warrington .... ............ 3 39
Taylor, Duane Herbert ...... . . .201, 239, 320
Taylor, Eldora Yvonne ..... .....,. 1 34, 337
Taylor, Gale Vernon .... ......... 1 22, 304
Taylor, Gordon Chris. . . ............. 203, 304
Taylor, lacguelyn Rae ..... ...... 8 9, 133, 161, 337
Taylor, Robert Stanton ...... ......,.... . . . 193, 320
Taylor, Wallace Reed .... . . .90, 121, 185, 320, .331
Taylor, Warren Adams. . . ..............,,. . 304
Taylor, William Brian .... ......... 6 2, 145, 330
Taylor, William Ward .... .... 6 1, 147, 330
Taynton, Roger ........ .,....... 1 73, 320
Teare, lwan Dale ........ ............... 3 30
Tederman, Robert Blair ,... ...........,. 2 10, 304
Teed, Constance Lucy ....... ..... 6 2, 118, 187, 320
Telgener, lohn Pemberton ..... ...,.... 9 8, 205, 330
Thacker, Dale Seaman, . .,.. ...., 1 26, 173, 304
Theophilus, Donald R. ,... .... 6 7, 71, 89
Thomas, Dwight ,......, .... 1 81, 337
Thomas, Harold Eugene. , . . . . . 126, 304
Thomas, Irene Esther ,... .......... 2 62, 265, 330
Thomas, lohn ,,......................,., 152, 320
Thomas, Stanley George ..... 122, 123, 125, 173, 304
Thomas, Vernon Kenneth .......,. 109, 119, 198, 330
Thometz, Eugene loseph ........,..... 101, 145, 320
Thompson, Betty ............. ........ 9 0, 163, 337
Thompson, Betty leanne. . .15, 17, 58, 62, 72, 73, 75
181, 143, 320
Thompson, Fred Thomas .................. 193, 330
Thompson, Mary Rae ..... . . 15, 75, 84, 143, 266, 330
Thompson, Eileen. ...,....,.,,.....,..... 141, 305
Thornhill, William Taber ........., -.-. . .- 239, 305
Thornton, Dean Dickson ...,. ,......... 1 97, 320
Thornton, Neil Robert ,.... ........,.... 1 91, 320
Thorp, Robert Douglas. .. .... 104, 109, 203, 330
Thurber, Lee Ray ......, .... 1 04, 115, 152, 338
Thurston, Barbara Ann .... .....,.... . 63, 320
Tibbitts, Vera Darleen ................. 23, 143, 330
Tidd, Robert Luzerne ..............,...... 191, 320
Tiedemann, Roland Klaus ......... .,..,... 1 97, 330
Tinniswood, Vernetta Cynthia Stokesberry ,...... 122
Tirk, Eugene Richard ........................ . 104
Tisdall, Dolores Nadine ..........,..... 77, 177, 320
Tobin, Paul Harold ...... ......... 1 91, 330
Tottenetti, Dario Louis, . . ........ 58, 203, 320
Tolbert, Barbara lean. . . ..., 134, 135, 199, 338
Tclmie, loan .... . ......,, .......... 1 77, 330
Tom loseph ................. . , .104, 145, 338
Tomasson, Tomas Armann. . . ......... 110, 340
Tomlison, Hazel Luella ..... . ......... 159, 338
Toone, Eugene ........... ...... 9 8, 136, 165, 338
Torell, Emma Margaret ................ 118, 143, 320
Torell, Paul lames ....................... 121, 305
Torok, Theodore Elwyn ...... 104, 109, 112, 163, 330
Tovey, DeForest ......... ............. 5 7, 236, 266
Tovey, lohn David ,..... ....... 5 8, 63, 152, 330
Tovey, Rhys ............... .... . . .124, 152, 305
Towery, Darlene Natalie ,............,.... 199, 338
Townsend, Gwendolyn Mae ....... 128, 134, 135, 338
Townsend, Ralph Everett ..,.................... 199
Tozier, Andrew Freemont .... 68, 73, 80, 83, 152, 320
Trautman, lack Carl .................. 210, 305, 331
Trees, Thomas Bradley .... .........,.... 1 22, 305
Treman, William Oscar. . .......... 305
Troeh, Frederick Roy .,..... . . . 121, 210, 305
Troth, Dennis Lynn. . . ...... ..... 1 27, 320
Trowbridge, Charles Edward .... .... 1 96, 305
Trowbridge, Elsa lean .,...... . . 179, 338
Troxell, Lois lean Settle .,... ,..,.,.... 3 30
Troxell, Raymond Charles. . . ....,...... . 305
Trupp, Donald Dean ...... ..,.. 9 8, 130, 320
Tschanz, Dcnald Boyd .... .... 1 26, 197, 305
Tung, Chang ,........, ,.......,. 2 40
Tupper, Gwen Ellen .......... 74, 120, 133
Turnbull, lohn Howard. . .
Turner, Clayton Colburn .......,,....,....
Turner, Harry Brose .....,.
Tuttle, Mary Ann ......,.
Twitchell, Allen Edward. . . . . . . . . .
Tycz, Dolores Ann .......
Tyksinski, William Alan ..,.
Tyler, Carrol Lenox .....,
Whitt, Charles Richard ........
Uhlman, Esther Evangeline .... ..... 1 25, 179, 320
Uhrig, Robert Lee .,....,...,.. . , ........ 152, 320
Underkofler, Robert William .......,.,. 122 152, 305
, Uria, Dolores Gloria ...,.,. ...... 1 08, 120, 134, 330
Urie, Gary Roy. . . .,.. .,,........ 03,
bhnny - rmeo, ..,. 1.7, ,.... . - ,
Utter, Robert Cecil ......,. . . . 210, 330
l Vajda, Robert Edward ....... . . . . . . . 225
Vajda, Peter Thomas. . . ..... 115, 249
1 Van, Mauris Allen.. ... . . ,114 173, 330
Vance, Roy Lewis ........ .....,..... 1 19, 305
Van Der Beets, Richard ......,...........,. 201, 338
Vandvort, Donald Raymond .... 74, 115, 126, 128, 253
Van Engelen, Frederick William ...,.... 134, 165, 305
Van Engelen, Ruth ............,.. 138, 139 177, 305
Van Kleeck, Robert T. .....,.....,.,.. 138 163, 306
Van Schaack, Barbara Lou. . . ........,.,., 338
Van Schaack, Clair Duane .,,.. ...,. .... 3 3 8
Van Verth, William Lee ..... . ,.,.,., 152 330
Varian, Mary Lou .....,... . .179, 266, 338
Varley, Iames Francis ...,. ,.,.. 2 01, 320
Vergobbi, limmie Dean ,... . . . 201, 320
Vickery, Phyllis Helen ...., . . . 187, 320
Viehweg, Russell Forest ..,.,, ...,., 1 65, 306
Vieths, Laurence Richard .... . . .90, 91, 92
Vlack, Robert Herman, .... ..... 1 63, 320
Voiten, 1oAnne .,,,,..,.. ........... 3 38
Vorous, Shirlie ....... . . . 108, 143, 330
Waddel, Robert Charles ...... .,....... 1 83, 306
Waddoups, Tommy Charles.. . ....., 197 253, 338
Wagner, A1 lames ...,.,..., .........,. 1 45, 306
Wagoner, Donald 1. ....... . . .121, 210, 306, 331
Wagoner, Iohn Altred ...... ........ 1 18, 210, 320
Wahl, Barbara Lu ,........... . . .64, 108, 179, 330
Walbrecht, Donald Augustus. . ,........ . 207, 330
Welch, loan LaVa1 .......... . . ...., .90, 338
Walenta, Donna losephine ..... ...,... 7 3, 179, 320
Walker, lames Gilbert ...,., ........ 1 36, 152, 306
Walker, Leonard Ralph .... . . .225, 234, 235, 236
Walker, Norman Everett .,.. ...... 2 25, 234, 235
Walker, Ross, Richard .....,. ..,...,..,.,.. 1 14
Vv'alker, Virginia Helen .....,......,......,..., 320
Walkington, lames Laurence ,,......... 136, 173, 320
Walkington, Lindley loseph, . .1 16, 124, 136, 173, 338
Wallcington, William Gurney. 122, 124, 128, 173, 306
Wallace, Bobbie Malone .,..,.....,........ 145, 338
Wallis, Harley William. ,.,... ...,.............. 2 53
Walmsley, Frederick .lohn ,,.. ........,... 1 52, 330
Walrath, Harriet Lee ..,. . . . . .64, 72, 73, 187, 320
Walser, Barbara loyce .........., 88, 89, 93, 94, 306
Walters, Patty Lue .....,........,..,... 71, 143, 338
Wannamaker, Floyd Eugene. ....,......... 149, 320
Warfield, Danny LaVerne .... . . . 121, 128, 173, 338
Warner, Margaret loan. . . ...,,.....,, 120, 338
Warren, Richard Eddy ,.., .... 2 3, 181, 249, 330
Wartena, Richard Allen ....., . .....,....,
Washburn, Marvin Ralph, , .60, 61, 63, 107
Waters, Elmer Dale ...,.,..,.............
Weaver, Gerald George ..... 115, 121, 210,
Webb, Arlan Gregory ......
Webb, Carolyn Mae ....
Webb, George ,...,..
Webb, Robert Taylor. . .
Webb, Thomas .,.......
Webb, Weston Keith ....
Weber, Wiltrud .......
Webster, Carl Porter ....
Weckward, Bruce .,.,,...
Weholt, Raymond Leroy ....
Wehrman, Harold LeRoy. . .
Weinmann, Charles Gray. . .
Weinmann, Iohn Myron .....,
Weitz, Nancy Ann .... 23, 58
W"ertz, Phiiip Louis. T. . . . .
Welch, Dwain Leroy. . . . . . .
Wells, Dayton Norman ....
Welton, Donald Duane ....
Weltzin, Patricia ,,.,...,...
Wendle, Zoe Ann ..........
Werry, Ellwood ............
West, Kenneth Lee ...... 58
Wester, lohn Franklin ..,.,.
Westerberg, Betty Ruth. . . .
Westerberg, Wavel Pauline.
Westgate, Richard Lee ,,.,.
Wetter, Karl ..............
Wetzel, Howard Duane. . .
Wharton, Thomas Lee ,.,. .
Wheeler, lna Mae ,.....
Wheeler, . . .
Wheeler, Ralph Merrill. . .
Robert Aubrey. . .
Z Robert Cyrus .....
Wheelock, Franklin Kimball.
Whetsler, Dell Van ........
Whipple, Marion Francis. . .
White, Calvin Ellis .......
White, Forrest William .....
White, Richard Wallace ,...
White, Robert Bothwell ....
Whitehead, Lee Melvin .....
Whiting, lerry Max ........
Whitmore, Bickie Bruce. . ,60, 66, 109,
Whitsell, Frank Lloyd ......
Whitsell, Frederick Louis ....
Whitsell, Norma May ...,...
, IOS, '1'i's,Ai7O
.. ..... 71,86
..-, Q j
Whittemore, lean Ann.62, 71, 1'1'2,4
Whybark, lerry Lee , ...... .
Whybark, Naida loanne ....
Wiedenhett, Keith William. .
Wiegele, Kenneth George. .
Wiggins, Edward Ira .......
. . .... 60, 63,
Wiggins, Grant Edward .....
Wilburn, Vance Allen ......
Wilcox, Elizabeth Anne .....
Wilde, lo Ann ......,.....
Wilde, Leslie Wayne. . .
Wilde, Roland loseph. . .
Wilder, Philip Henry .....,.
Wilder, Ralph Arthur .....,.
Wilkinson, Robert loseph ....
Will, Mary Louise. ,59, 61, 8
Willett, Frederick Al1en,. . . ,
Willey, Teryll Gail. ........
f f4Cnf 153
Williams, Betty lean ...,.....
Williams, Charles Edward. .
. .... 330
Williams, David Lee ...... .... 1 65, 338
Williams, Donald LaRue. . . .... 104, 114
Williams, Donald Sloan .... .... 1 14, 121
Williams, Edward Leon .... ........ 3 39
Williams, Harold Thomas, . .....,.,...... 152, 338
Williams, lerry ......,.................... 147, 330
Williams, Lamar ...........,.... .....,.....,. 1 24
Williams, Marilyn Louise. .. 120, 134, 135, 177, 321
Williams, Robert Ward ..........,.. 90, 92, 205, 338
Wiliamson, Charles Franklin .................,. 116
Willianson, Margaret Ellen ..,, ..... ....... 5 9
Williamson, Sherrell Loyd.. .... 181, 226, 330
Willows, Claude Ervin ..... ...,... 1 26, 306
Wills, Donald Stewart .... . . .57, 98, 321
Wills, Ernest lames ,... ----,- 5 198. 338
Wilson, Alice Mae ....... ....... 1 43, 330
Wilson, Eleanor Louise ..... .... 1 15, 187, 321
Wilson, lames ........... ....,.. 2 13, 321
Wilson, Kent Hale ...... .....,... 7 0
Wilson, Marion Irene ..... , . .' .... 1871 339
Wilson, Peter Bottum ...... .... 1 17, 145 307
Wilson, Peter Kuhl ......., .... 1 07, 165, 307
Wilson, Rhoda Marie Hill .............,.,.. 177, 307
Wilson, Russell William .... ........... 9 0, 92, 338
Wilson, Thomas Reed ......................... 307
Winegar, Elizabeth Ann. .89, 112, 115, 128, 133
Winegar, Leo Fay .,.....,.....,..,... 119, 183 339
Wingfield, lo Anne ......,.... . . ,........ 338
Winkle, William Frederick ..... ...... 2 01 307
Winston, Dale Grant ...,................. 1 19, 307
Winterholer, Mary loan ................... 167, 338
Winters, Charles Albert. ...,.............. 163, 321
Winters, Clyde d'Artagnan. .58, 68, 80, 210, 266, 321
Winzeler, Barry Lee ................... 98, 165, 338
Wiswall, Cherie Ellen ............ 134, 135 199, 321
Wittenberger, Daryl Emil .... ........,. 1 81, 307
Wohschlegel, Albert Lee .,.. ......... 1 47, 330
Wohschlegel, Florence Beata. . . . ........,. 141 307
Womeldortt, David Lee ...... . . , 109, 123 197 330
Wong, Po-Ping ....,.....,. .,....... . . , . 340
Wood, Kenneth LaVern .... . ...... .... 3 30
Wood, Roy Lenz ............ .... . ..., 1 21 307
Woodbury, Arthur Nuem .... .... 9 0, 91, 92 307
Woods, Ivan David ........ ..,. 1 17, 157 307
Woods, Lonnis Lee ........., ....... 2 10 321
Worden, loseph William. . . ..,.,... . 338
Wormald, Bruce ,......... ..,. 1 10 321
Wray, Sydney Enos ........ . ,.... 307
Wright, Alvin Kearlee ..... .... .,,. 2 2 5
Wright, Beverly losephine ..... ...... 1 41, 321
Wright, Douglas Campbell. . ........ 210, 338
Wright, lames Edward. , . . . .... 126 162 330
Wright, Marion lunior ..... . .,.,......... 1 17
Wright, Thomas Calvin ...., . . .83, 89, 203 330
Wyrick, Patricia Louise .... .,...... 1 59 307
York, Athel Bernard ,... .... .... 1 1 9 165 338
York, Leo Wayne ..,..... ...... . 90, 91
Young, Burton Douglas. . . ........ 307 339
Young, Herbert Arthur ..... .... 1 04 197 307
Youngblood, Mary Sue ,.... .... 1 12 134 338
Youngstrom, Walter Ray. . . .,..,.... 123 307
Yragui, Bonitacio ........ .... 2 03, 330 340
Zappettini, George ,,......., . ..,............. 339
Zavesky, loseph Edward. 1 17, 134, 210, 242, 243,
Zimmerman, Bob Lee ...... ........ , 119, 165, 321
Zwiener, Iohn George .... ...... 9 8, 119, 210, 307
Zyzak, Richard Henry. . . ..... 207, 214 222 330
zeggagmefesfgem of me mwm
Editor - - JERRY BUNNELL
Associate Editors - Virginia Grazem, Jerry McKee
Social Editor - - - Sheila Ianssen lndex Editors -
Living Groups Editor - - - - Clyde Winters Sports Editor -
Lois Bush, Lanna Pierson
Norm l ones
- - Phil lohnson
- Frank Gunn
. t 1 U H I lean Whittemore, Rita Barker, Kate Church,
Achvmes Edltors ' ' "" Andy Toner Ron lohnson, Don Lawrence, Sam Cespedes
lere Smith, Lola Hansen, Bob Stivers,
Mary Kay lohnson
Art Editor -'-------- Peggy Pruett
Carla Brodd, Bev Groninger, Diana lennings,
Qrganizations Editor - ' lim Roupe Dick Zarmq' Tom Davie' DOH Nepean
lack Marineau, Roland Wilde, Mariloel Schupter,
Classes Editor - A loyce Becker Bill Hassler, Earl Moulton, Pat Hamilton, KentWilson
Helen Payne, head, Ramona Reineke, Dolores Tycz,
Donna McKee, Phyllis Payne, Betty Williams, Don
Keeler, Mary Harding, Ann Harding, Mary Spark-
man, lan Morgan, Dolores Lindfors, Betty Ruth
Westerberg, lackie Baker, Marietta Cloos
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