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OPYRIGHT 19 31 WAYNE F. BLAIR Editor in Chief

KENNETH O'LEARY Business Manager


O~EWO~D As historians and story tellers painted vivid word pictures and wove their thrilling accounts around the ancient Vandal civilization -glorified both in victory and defeat - so this volume strives to present a portrait of the activities and characters whose dynamic presence marks another chapter of achievement in modern Vandal history


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THE 1931

Published by the Associated Students of the University of Idaho


DICATION We honor and respect the Vandals of old1 the pioneers whose deeds were of such importance to qur progress and development1 but it is to the proud achievements of the Vandal of our day that this nineteen - thirty- one Gem of the Mountains is dedicated. In it we have attempted to typify the modern spirit of the student body it represents


N MEMO~IAM Dean Martin Fuller Angell Born December 29, 1878; Delvan, Wisconsin University of Wisconsin, B.S., 1902; Ph.D., 1911 American Association for Advancement of Science Sigma Xi; Sigma Chi Professor of Physics, University of Idaho, 1913 Dean, College of Letters and Science, 1921 Executive Dean, U. of I., Southern Branch, 1928 Died September 2, 1930, Spokane, Washington

George Losie Huber Born June 19, 1907; Kellogg, Idaho University of Idaho, B.A., 1930 Blue Key; Silver Lance; Delta Sigma Rho Scabbard and Blade; Sigma Chi Rhodes Scholar, 1930 Died July 28, 1930, Hayden Lake, Idaho


IVISIONS Idaho Campus Administration Classes Athletics College Events Idaho Women Activities Organizations Daggers


The intrinsic value of this, as of any accomplishment, lies in the infinite care and patient gathering of details, which, in this volume, required the time and energy of many students who offered and gave their assistance unsparingly in order to present a vivid and accurate portrayal of college life


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President til(' mid;;.t of allthc aClivilic", of the Univ('r,;il~, it is difficult for tilt.' faculty and student hod~ to appreciate those qualities nhich make Ilu.' UJlivl'r~il~ of Idaho stunt! oul (rom other institutions. From th(路 pt.'r""I}('cti\c \\hich cOllles \\ith llassing )c'ln;;, tll(路 indi\idualit) of the institution "ill hCCOllJ(.' iliOn:: ~llHI mort.' distinct to those ,dlO haH' beell privileged (0 cnjo) its as>;ociatiolls. I am confident that, as the years 1)3S5. the LniHr,.it) of Idaho \\ill stand for fricndioihip, 10)<111) and devotion to the be",t in life, and aboH-' all. to the V"andal spirit \\ hich 1'oun ivcs evcr) discouragement and defeat.

In

'IEtt\'"

GOIWO,\

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Board of Regents Con!ruor C. Ben Ross

B. \'ft LSO'", Twin Fall:', Presiflenl ST. CL-\ I R , Idaho Falls, ' ecretary ) I n s. ]. c. n. G R A\- ELEY , B oise\\. C. CEO DE S, \Yi nchesler T \ N I. Y A. EASTON, K ellogg \ I YltTLE R. D A ' I S, B oise, LIJ>t>rintrnt!PIIl of f>uiJ/i c l11 structiott

.\s u E R

CLE:'ICY

Term Exp ires 1932 Term Expires 1935 Term Exp ires 193 ~ T erm Expi res 1933 T erm E xpi r es 193 1 MemiJer Ex-Officio

The

Board of Regents, composed o f me mb ers ap poin ted for fi ve -year terms b y the governor of t he state, holds the chi e f adv isor y power over the U niver sity and its policies. In conj un ction wit h the Preside n t of t he ni versity, the Board of R egents rules on every importan t m atter a ffectin g cit hr r uni vcrsity administr ation or its work.

St. Cluir, Cedt!Ps, Wilso11, t•:oston, JJ111•is,

Cnn~·h·y,

Vi11 cent


Administrative Officials Dellll John R. Dyer

lh : " Jou'

n. DYER

F'11 \ ' "

TO'\'

T \

ELLA LETITI \ OLE SEN

i\1.

8 ~:LL E

\\ EET

0 11 E1\ A II A \1 FJ TZGEn At.o P E IIMBAL J. Ftt ENCII Tueooone \\' ALL.\CB FilA ' C I S J ENK I ' S

llA Y \IO N O \~. L JNO

TuRNER

E.n>CutitV' /)ran of tfte

out/tern Branch • Bursar • R egistrar Librari(lu !Juit•ersity Elfitor Oc•a u of II omen Proctor of JW en Proctor Emeritus S upPrilllt•lld!•ut of /Juifdi11gs oud Crou11ds

Thegreat amount of administrative work of th e Uni versity of Idaho is entr ust ed to t hese administrative officials. To them belong t he du Lies of carrying into effect t he lll eas urcs necessary to keep straight uni versily finances, handle registration of stud ents, ca re for the student popu1ation, and conduc t ge neral uni versity business·

Tumer, Fitzgerald, Sweet, Fret~ clt, 0/c•sl'll, Stanto11

l'nse 21


Dean of Women Dean Permeal f. French

T

be d ean of women is engaged in carr ying on a great variet y of work which comes within the scope of univer sity administration, particularly as it affects the social life of the university campus. One of the most important of her duties is to provide for the welfa re of the women students at the University. This year an important advance in that work has been made. A hope and desire which Miss P ermeal J. French, D ean of Women, has had for years has been fulfilled. This is the establishment of a woman 's club room. The importance is not in t he room itself as much as in the atmosphere and influence which the room provides. The fa cilities offered for club m eetings and dinners have given the women an advantage which Idaho h ad definitely lacked b efore. Quite noticeable is a renewed spirit of unity among women and women 's groups at Idaho. A greater air of sociability exists than ever before, and it is because of this new spirit of friendliness that the n ew club room is considered an important ad vance of the year. Considering the Uni versity as a whole, D ean French, who has served Idaho for many years, suggests that this year has seen a distinct advance toward university individuality. It is in this respect that the present year is significant, because enrollment has reached a new high mark. The University h as b egun to acquire certain characteristics which gi ve it a position not obtainable b y younger schools. This position b ecomes more noticeable as the University d evelops and begin s to serve, educat ion ally and scientifically, ever y section of the state. In t his da y of great educational in stitutions, it is noteworthy that Idaho can maintain and extend its individuality. Dorothy Shetus Secrcwry


Dean of Facuity Dcarr Jay C. Eldridge

D ea n J ay Glover Eldridge beads two departments of the U niversity, being the D ean of the Faculty and chairman of t he Junior College Executive Committee. Due to the tandardized t ype of work done in both clivi ion - the Junior College and the adm inistrative work of the D ean of the Facu lty- it i difficult to pick out an y parti cular points as indicative of progress d uring any given year. It may be sa id , however, that in both divisions an attempt is continuall y being made to keep abrea t of edu cational and administrative trends in proportion to the general advan ce of the University. A lifetime spent in the cduca tional fi eld and nearly th ir ty yea rs' experience on the faculty of the University of I daho have given D ean E ldrid ge a superior knowledge of the University and special ability to solve its m a n y problem s. Thr Junior College has functioned without m aterial change since it first became a pa rt of th e university plan. It was the desi re of t he Pre idcnt that it proceed without c hange this year and t hat previous policies b e foll owed, in order that work would be interfered with as little a possible. Reorganization in the future will he made ra ther slowly in order t o avoid disconcerting change for the tud cnt . The work of the D ean of the Faculty consists large!) of advi ory and administrative functions. Since it is held by the dea n long<'s t in the service of t he University, it is in a sen c an honorary position. This year there have be<' n certa in duties incident t o the change of admini tration whi ch have demanded special attention. Yet the best indica tio n of progress has been the efficient manner in whi ch /Jorotlly RmtSe work of the department h as been accomplished. Secrewry

PagP 23


College of Letters and Science Acting Dean, Harold L. Axtell

U£•bt"C(_'(l

Fl<tck

T he Senior College of Letters and Science bas made progress con i te nt with the general advance of the Uni versity. Special e ents in its career have more to do this year with the cha nge of dean , necessitated by the death of the former dea n, Martin Fuller Angell. To fill this po ition, Harold L. Axtell , Ph.D. , long with tbe University as professor of classical la nguages, has been made acting dean. The change in the administrative head of the school has not, however, materially affected the program or policy previously follow ed.

SN·rNary

Tllir(/ l<ou- 1/rlluncl. Swug,.,., R H'kwitll . Ctwt>. l.'llf'tWwN II. IJNh. 1\osl<llt•l.·, Turinsky. L•'ule. Class Sl"CCIIfl l(ou:- Yuu Etule. \1(1rtin , CPrt't>tty, Schulclt , 1/ordy, tamar, \lotthPus. llommur. Gail, llou1>. S urH(mt. Dienert, Cmly Jo'irst J<ou· El(/ridgf!, Church, J<entfro, JPu,ou s, Vasqul':. (;arnett. lfurkP, AI UI~tr, S tou[l.h, Clark, Detlins, BrO$nan, Kt*rr. Keith


College of Agriculture Deau Edtmrd j. Iddings

At

lea. l two things stand out as an indication of the progrc made this year b y the College of Agriculture, one of the oldes t un it of the University. Fir t , the enrollment of the school has increased 26 per cent over Ia t ) car. Second , th ere is the record of maintaining the positio n of high s tanding among western universities in winnings al wester n li ves tock shows, both with student judging tea ms and lives tock entries. This latter record is emph asized b y honors ga ined at th e Pacific International Lives tock Expositio n and th e Ogden Livestock Show.

l ,Qu.f!ne IJooliule

Secretary

Tlti ,.J Rou.._Ciu~rrinEUon, ~~lichels. Caston. l1olin, IT"'nrrrnt /~al•~·. /Jrtl}omin . \loortt. ,..lorf!ll, Tud·er St•crmtl Uuw Eke. Raf•der. S nycler. IPal.:~laml~ Hu nl(('r/orJ. 1/nlt•f>rS('fl, llf'l·t~'i/ortl. Gihlow. IAIIiJ.l. Atl.•(•:wn l•'iNt Uow- ·NfJrdh)· , ,.~, ~1oort', S hull, McDole, Iddin gs, Lampman, llmue11, '/'hf'()JIIIilut~, Ul llitf!, 1\'la~mufm, IPoods, 1/iclt.·mau

Page 25


College of Engineering Dean han C. Crawford

Viu/Pt 1/agt!u

A mong even Ls of Lhe year the College of Engineering points to three Lhin g a particularly important. The bridge design conles l cond uct ed b y the American Institute of St eel Conslruc Lion wa won by an Idaho student in competition wilh sludent in techn ical schools in the United States a nd Ca nada. Enrollment this year r epresents a 20 per ccnl increase over last year and a 100 per cent in crea se over a p eriod of eight years. Gifts from manufacturers have in creased the laboratory equipment. The school was organi zed as a department in 1901, and became a college in 1908.

8tJcretary

Sf'C(md Rou. -Cculy, t."'tr Ettde, SclrroNii!r, llttresjor•l, 1\ tuwfel.·, Joluuou, l)tHt. I'Juclwuan l'i.rst Rotv--Cr(w1ortl, Cauu, llowar,J, /lull , Kulp, ~·tiller, Carter


School of Education Oeau James F. Ilfesseuger

TheSchool of Education completes its eleventh yea r as an independ ent unit of the University, andre umes again the four-yea r c urriculum in order to meet the more exac ting req uire ments of training teachers. Worthy of note in events of the past year is the 90 per ccn t increase this year in the number of regular and summ er school students working for master's degrees. Another important fact is that almost every publi c school offtcial in Idaho has taken som e work at t he Universi ty, thus giving an important connection between Idaho public schools and the University.

Louise Cwl(/y Secretary

;\1cCoy, Barton, 1Wcsscuser, /Ioll ey, Smith, Mosltf'r, lloyer

Pngt 2~


School of Business Administration Deu11 Ralph H . Farmer

Ellc11 )Cick

A mong the significa nt feature of the year for the School of Bu ine s Admini stratio n i an increase of 8 per cent in the enro llm ent, counting juniors, seniors and pre business stude nt wh o arc in t he junior college. The Idaho Business School ha given m ore attention than usual to investigation and stu dy of the business of the state, particularl y throug h sprcial tudics by the fa culty. Plans have been formulated for additional work in thi s line to provide reliable information on problems peculiar to Idaho. This is the school 's seventh year as an individual university unit.

St.>crrUJry

Jl1oore, CaJton, Graue, Fcâ&#x20AC;˘rml!r, IViltle, Davi!JOII, Kf!rr

Pas~

28


College of Law Dean William K l'ofaswr son

Incident to a new period of expansion a nd growth, the law faculty regards three events of the past year as highly significant. The m os t important of these is the establish ment for the first time of an Idaho Law J ournal published by the College of L aw, \\;th the assista nce of an advisory board made up of members of the Idaho Bar. Drastic reorga ni za Lion of the curriculum t o a How a strengthening of important courses has been made. Enrollm ent has increased 64 per cent in two yea rs. Among the old es t of units established o n the campus, the College of Law end s its twenty -second year this June.

j(lmâ&#x20AC;˘ Afoxn'(>/l St.'(:rtl(lry

Piumou, HoJJ~¡i111, 1/ou'(,rc/, ~last~rson

Pa/f,P

29


School of Mines Dco11 John W. Finch

A

lue: Uoulston

new dean, completion of i mportant research work, and an improve me nt in th e curriculum are high points in the year's activi t ies for th e chool of :\fin es. J ohn W . Finch, a mining engineer of n ational reputat ion, b as fini bed his fi r L ) car as head of the School of Mines. In line wit h his comi ng, t here h as b een a revision of t he course of s t udy in ord er to include some new and important subj ects no t covered before. Am ong t hese new :fields is the very i m por ta nt one of geophysics. R esearch in ore dressin g by Dr. Fa hrenwald and other geological r esear ch h ave b een of econo mic and scientific importance.

Sccr(•ftlry

Secmul Row- 'l'ullis, NewlOn, Utltll. I .N', Albertsma. Lumh1uist Front Row-- /lite , Laney, Finch, J·'t,llr!lllrt.VJ /,/, Sealey. /_,ivingswu


School of Forestry DPa11

Francis C. ,lfiller

T he chool of Forestry names as the outstandi ng event of the year the opening of a wood chemicallaboralOr) for the purpo e of conducting research in chemi cal and mecha nical utiliza tion of wood, especially of wood wa Lc. Oth er important factors concerning this school, es tablished a s a department in 1909 and as an independ ent school in 19 L7, are that enrollment bas increased L2 per cent in the last two years, that the school has incrca ed its floor space and equipment to an important degree, and it continues to hold a position of national prominence in work in its field.

Amw Fulton SecrNQry

f'agc 31


Department of Physical Education Coctc·lt Leo B. Calland

Jllihb·ed Axtell St•crett, ry

T he fun ction o( the D epa rtment of Physical Education are divided into two dis tinc t parts. The primary a nd most important f unction i to train and fit university teams for participation in major s ports. This includes coachin g of football, track, ba ke tball and ba eball. t the same tim e attention is giv{' n to minor sports of tennis, swi mming, wrestling, boxing and f<'ncing. The other function of the d epartment is the in struction of st udents who are taking physical education as a requirement of the first two years or those who a rc receiving degrees in education. The latter includes the presen La Lion of regular text-book courses.

Fo.-c,

1/utchit~ son,

Callcuul, Amlef'&ou, Joroby


Military Department Crneral Ednâ&#x20AC;˘ard R. Chrisman

A

number of event have made the pa t year s t a nd out a important for the Reserve Officers Trainin g Corps at Ida ho. E nrollment in the advanced course, thro ugh arrange ment with tbe War D epartment, is the largest of its hi tory. Of importance in improving the appeara nce and efficiency of the ~orps has been the receip t of new uniform i ued by t he government. In other fields, points of note arc very favorable reports on gradu at es of the Idaho adva nced course who ha ve ser ved at army posts as instruc tors in summer ca mps, and the winnin g in 1930 for the fourth time the rating of .. Excellent" for th e cor ps.

Page 33


Idaho Alumni Association Preside11t T. L. Jfartin

T he chief purposes of the Idaho Alumni As.ociatio n a re : That the alumni ma y ah\a) S he in close touch with the U nivcr ity and with each other; that through indi vidual and concerted effort the alumni may he of service to the U niver ity. These p urposes can be accomplished when we have an Alumni Secretary. I hope this ma y be soon. The alumni should undertake some acti vity of value to the University in which each alumnus can take part. I s uggest the creation and maintenance of an Alumni S tudent's Loan Fund. A small annual contribution from each alumnus will soon crca te a fund in excess of the requirements a t the Un iversity. We should t hen use the excess for a building fund through whi ch the alumni may soon contribute to the U ni versity a s uitable and needed building.

llced, Slu~rmma. Cflrriâ&#x20AC;˘on, /)u v;tou, CorneUsota Vicc -l~rcsidcms of /(fuiHJ Alumni Auuciwiuti


A. S. U. I. Administration Editor



Paris Martin


Graduate Manager George E. "Cap .. Horton

T he graduate manager of the U ni ver ity o f Idaho ha charge of all property and fund of the s ociated Students. H e a lso has ge neral control over athletics, music, p u blica tion , dramatics, d ebate and intercollegiate competition in rifte marksmanship a nd stock judging. ln rev iewing the past year, probabl ) the mo t important a nd complex problem wa the handling of the trip whic h th e foo t ball tea m made to H awaii. T his trip has been only one of the major bu siness rna ttrr, o f th e year. T he best indication of a successful year is the way in which student acti vities have been handled b y George E. â&#x20AC;˘â&#x20AC;˘Cap " H orton, despite unfa vorable circumstances in regard to t he A.S.U.I. budget and general b usiness conditions.

Gr<1duatf' JUa11ogrâ&#x20AC;˘r's OJJice

f'<~ge

36


Associated Students President Charles Graybill

An

stud ent enrolled in the University of Ida ho becom e members of the A. . . L u pon pa yment of the regular a ssociation fee when they register. This make the m a pa rt of the student government of the school. The field of the Associated tud enls includes every extra-curricular activity in which tudents participate. In stud ent administration there is the executive board with legislative powers over athleti c , dramatics, forensics and publications. In each o f these divisions there are po itions of administration and participation which de finitely are a part of the A.S. .L Ln the broadest sense of the word, however, the activities of the Associated Students arc not to be confined to this page. The whole book of which this is a part d eals with the activities of the Associated Students of th e University of Idaho.

Executive Boctrd in

Sessio~t

P"ge 37


l~x('("utit'f' /Joard

The Executive Board EXECLT I\' E I'OSITIO'>S

Crr

\IlLE S Gu .\YBILL P EYTOX SO\DI EUCA)IP K \THEUIXE :\liKKEL ox EL m \T c:\'frLL'"' HAnnY D 'L uEnT, } Y EH\ DHY\ NT, DA)(ON FL\CK J OLE'\'E JOH NSON, LTO ' EL CA \IP U.,LL, } CEOUGE Cu.\Y FOHEST I nwt '

- Chairman Vice-Chairman - Secretary enior R epresentatiues Jun ior R epresC'ntatives - Sop homore R epresentative

EX-O FFI C IO

E.

JO NES B ETTY W I LSON GEO RGE K HouTo l v \ N C. CuA WFORD

P AUL

-

Editor, Idaho Argonaut Pre 路ident, As.sociated Jf7omen Students Graduate Manager Faculty Advisor

M embers o f the Exec utive Board are elect ed eac h May b y the ocia t cd tud ents of the University of Idaho to er c one yea r as the student legislative bod y having control over a thle tic , dramatics, publications, foren sics and music. T o thi board is referred all problem s arising in connection with administration of student governm ent.

D <!WI

Crauford


......_.zl

a


'(

SENIORS Classes Editor

»«

Lillie Gallagher

~~~~==


Senior Class Officers First Semester OFFI CERS President Vice President Secretary Treasurer -

Il E ' RY LA CY -

H AROLD CARLS O 1ARJORIE WEBER

- SHIRLEY

c

'Nl

CHA\1

COMYfiTTEES R.\ N DALL ~ .\LLI S

M ixer enior Ball

- Yx~t NC Tno,rPSON

JoE :\IcCowN

BET TY W t L O N

CATHERINE

R A Y K E LLY

R TH

H ARRY

E TE Rosa

PA U Ll

E PATEHK A

FR ANK

VtR GlL

YORK

G.\RVER

CLYDE R AIDY 'VARNER

Seco nd Semester OFFI CE RS

Ctulsou

President Vice President S ecretary Treasurer -

W. R •ini11er, M cMII/1, , Web-., Crmni1111ham

Pas• 42

R ussELL RA

DALL

H AZEL Soro os EL si E McM t LLT

wA LOE '

REt N JG ER


Senior Class Officers CO MMITTEES

Picnic •

P ATRICK WALKJ;;H

WALDEN HEI

IGER

II AllllY DA UERT

Assembl_y ·

R \LI'II II AC E N 11uuHt<:LL CAnPENTER

c \TIII':RI NE YORK

B E'l' H EL P ACKEN H A '' } AMES MITCH ELL GERALD Gn"'" KE 'N ETH O'LE\ftY D AL E Goss HAROLD 0STR \"D E R

D \\IO N

An noun cements

R

T il

G \R VER

]\fixers

Rum/all

EuGEN E WARE

TA LL IE CALLAGIIER

FL \ CK

RA!'IDALL

\V \LLt S

l\TA RJORI E WEBER

J .\\IE S M ATTHEWS

Cap and Gown B ETTY WtLSON

Gift •

Ell

VEnA BnYA NT

WtLFOno YouNG

ELS II~

WILL I A)! G \LT G U E R FRANK WA R

wAllM

Gt~ORGETTA M t LLEn wALTER SLAUG HTER

Si monds

Walker. Crimm, Wall/~, Brown

Pnfl• 43


Mortar Board ational Honorwy Society for Senior rvomen Itialto Chapter installed 192.3

no roRARY A o A BunKE M E MB E RS :MILOREO AXTELl, VERA BRYANT MARY MunPHY Git ACE PAR SONS DoRoTuY R ouse ELS!ÂŁ \VARM BETTY \VILSON CATHEil.INE YoRK

Bryant, York, fP'arm A .ttf'll, Afurplay~ Parsons JPillon, R ouse

T he National Mortar Board Societ y is an honorary society for senior women. The Idaho Chapter wa s installed in 1923. The purposes of the organization are to promote scholarship, to render service, and to further good fellowship among the women of the University. Members are selected from women who are outstanding in scholarship, service and sociability.

Page 44


Silver Lance l~ornl

Tlonorary Society .for SP11ior 1\1en Fowuled 1923

11 0 JESSE Ill Cll \

ORARY AN

A tlTII t,R SO\\ O ER

CECIL H AGEN GLENN

J \ COllY

MEMBERS II A II OI.O CA IILSON GenAr. o Gn lMM C IIAill . F.S GllAYB ILL C IIAIII .E S HER N DON IL\LPII

IlA GE .

\\ AYNE BLAlll

KeNNETH O'LEAnv

Jo11 路 SooeN liARilY

Gray bill. Blair. lla~n RamlcJ/, 0' Lrory. Carlson IIHndon , Crimm., Waldtm

\V ALOE ' R \1\DALL

R usSELL

S ilver Lance is a local honorary society for senior m en. It was found ed in 1923. The members of th e organization are selec ted from men who have been out standing in scholarship and activities. The organization is purely honorary. It purpose is th e recognition of ervice to the University or the Associated Student .

Pa ~ 45


c \IIU)8

\ 1. ALLB' . B .S.( £d.) T"r 111¥1. North uuolina

c.

AtcTIIUU RA lttU : T"T. B.A. l '~>mtello 1/ip./r School UnitPT~ ity of I daho. Southern Si~u•a

llrtmf'h

Al1'lu Et>silon.

Ct

\Ill( I< E. A"<DERSO,, B.'>. ( Ed.) \/u,.-.m /liP, Sch?ol Oeha Oeha D e ha: Oaleth T eth Gionel, Pre•iden t. 3: £n,lish Club.

R ""o~o A. ANOERSO"<. B.S.( Ed.) Prin«ton. \ linrtt'&Ola

\t t Nl'll ~ 0 \UE • • Jl.S. (!lo me F.•.) AIK•r<ll't'rr //iJ<}r School

VtNNtR J. BEn. B. S.(Ed.)

Uuit.,rsi(v of ldah(). Southern llroncl•

\lu.oR•~n

\1 , AxT£Lt- O . t\ . \lo.srorc flillh School K u s>P• Alpha Tbeta; \lc>rtar llonrd : O a le lla T e th Gimel. Secretar) 2. Treat~~· urer 3: W.A ..A .. Secre tuq :l; ;-\. \\ .S .• Vi('e- l)re8itlent 4; Class TrentJur er . :~; Jfrl{lmcwl S 1aff. 3; Stunt Fest. 1-2; l't• l> Uund Show. 4; H ell Di.ve rlil' Cluh; Uitc S i~t tc r CnpiUin, 3; High ll mwr"• l -2; ll i~ehc~l H o n ors. 3-4; l':nglil4h C luh; C h airman ldaho llil'tOr) C(uluuit t ee. 4.

,.·arminJl.IOtl. IPa.slrintUon, 1/;p.l• Srlwol

llidc nb:ou ~ h

H nll.

Fnrut) ll alk Phi Upsilon Omic-ron; ll o m t Etonomics Club: lli ~h llo u oril. 2-J.

F. BLAt H. B.S.( Ilu•.) /lois• IIi ~h School

\\ ""< I<

l'hi c;am m a D elta; Sih ~r I.A nt",.~ \1pha K •ppa Pgi: Blue K e~. \ice Pre"idtut : \lountaitu. 1-: ditor '- \ i\tl()('i· 3 . Or«aniza tio n \ 1 a ru«~r 2. l"'ho t o,raphic Editor I~ Ar~onmJI. 1-2.

c~m of th,. at~ Ec.l itor

J.

IJHL Ct: RLu<E. fi.S.( Ed. ) Orofino /liP, School

H. \ IOL>:T Bou "' ""· n.S.( IIorne Ec.) 7'rov IIi~h S<:hool

tPtf i:tiOII

K opp;t K aJ)J)!l G amma: Phi Upi'ilou Omicron. Secretar y 4; J l ome Econornic-4.4 C lub: Treble Cler Club. 1-2-3; C ln•• Trea8u rer. 1: G-eneral Choirman of Co-

8u3iii~S$ (A/(p~p

1.-f*rdston S tall' 1\rormal School Con:aJI,a U tlit:Pr&ity. Spokan~>. U a,lf. inEf/011

llidenbuurh Hall.

Page 46

etl Prom, 3;

~artbex

Table.

II 8 L 6 "\ M . U OR D F.~. B .A. U~'r&t l'alll!')' lfi!l,h School. \li/lu•()()t/. lfl'aJhinpon

lh" ft ll a ll: E n t: lish Cluh: Allif• Cl uh.

O.S. ( E•I. ) \loscou• f/ iJl.h School Glt·e C lub. 1-2-:h ;.lrp,oncwl Seorr. 3: Foothall, 4; Atwate r K e nt Auflitio n Con tea t, 4 . ll l K'I8 B . BKIC II ' " ·

.\1 en•~t


WoLo. oR

A. Oooss. U.S.(C.E.)

L•;E BROWN. B . . ( Ed.) S t. .\Iaries flifl)o S<:hool Alpha Tau Ometa; Rlue Key. Secret a r) ~; Art.cmout. Circulation \t anatter 3. BusineM \l ~na~e r 4: Class Pre!"iden t. 2; Ct>m of \fountains. J -2-3; IJitJf" IJ,.rkf"l, 3-1: Stunt ~'e••· 1-2 -3: En~li.h Club: Chairman SeniQr Ball; Hi&h llonortt. 3.

lloCUAPI>

lfPri.tiwo IIi"" School Lindley lloll : SiA m• Tau : •\ .S.C. F..: A ~ ...ociale•l t-:n tcineer~. Vit't•·l're~idenl. 4.

F.o'"" ].

\lu.ORRO C AM LSO, .

)OliN T. CA KI' KNTHit, J\ftniCOIC', / 4/fl/10

CoullLES

/Jurlt',Y lli11h & loool UnitV'r\ii.Y of ltlallo. Southt'rn Branch lliclt nhouAh II all: \ .S.C. E .• Se<rtlar>. ·rrea•urtr. I.

""•~o"

T.

c.,.,s. O.S.(C.E. )

O.S.(Geol.)

OSCAR

CARLSON.

O.S. (Bcc o. l

.\1o5rou· llifl)o & hod L.indle) Hall.

C.

C nE NEY,

I . BKo n ' · O.S. ( For. )

Port AIIPp.unv. t•f'nlf'""hauiu

B.S.( Bcc•.)

\1o><not• lli11h &hool

Phi C hi Thela . l're!l-ideul. 4.

O.S.(Buo. )

Montpelier Hi!lh School Unh~rsity of 1~/alao. outlu•rn Urmrch Sigma Nut Commerce Club.

VP.otNON Ct. ARK. tl;~'fll)tJ,

11/olw

O.!'.(M in.)

Ve• ~•

E.

BR\'A:<T.

U.S.( Ed .)

Orofino 1/ifl)o S<:hool Kappa Kappa Gamma: \l ortar Hoard : s .)Ur$: Senior Wom n. Executi\ e Board: U' .A.A.: Pan -1-lellenic:-: Jl ouM! Pre .. ident's Council: Se(•retar ... , So1•l•ornore Clau: Y. W.C. A.• \~ic-e p,~"ident: Chairman Senior Gift Committee.

c ... P e"T""· o .<;. ( E .E.l

ll l'uo&LL

1161/yo<'Ood. Cali/omia. 1/ifl)o Srhool

Bet• Theta Pi : A.T.F..E.

MURTBA

K.

CLt"'£,

LL.B.

Spr;,,s~lfJit-, Jrl cuhiuston

fllu e Key.


CL'"""ce E. Co'""· n.S. ( E.E.) /lois,. lliidl School Si~ma Tau. l,)r~,..itltont: \ . 1.1-:.E.• tar) -T reat'urer: l tloho Enp._iul"('r; c-ia te•l En1inf't:r8.

~f"('t~·

\1\otcl·

n ou"HT s. CoRLESS. B.S. (Af;T. )

llurl•y lli1<h School HriJl.l lam Young Unif:f"r~ i("'' J•. IJ.S. ltutituJe

Al.,ha Zeta;

A~

Cluh.

SnuU.Rl' D . cu~'1'Cif " " · IJ.A. llai/1')' /Iiili! Sdtool (JJ•i•t>r(ity of \lortttwa Df"lta Cam rna: Tlleta Si,ma: \\ onu: n'• "I" Club: \\. \. \ .: En~li.h Club: Clu • Trf"aroure:r. &; Ar~ouaut SuO'~ 3: Gt"m of th~ \fountains s.. rr. 3: l)ranuuic•. JA: Co-E•I Ari(Ontluf, 2·3 -l: Theta Si1ma

:\I. CuR Rtll. B.S. ( Ed.) l'ocatPIIo Ni!<lt School UniN>rti(y of Idaho, ouJhPrn Rnmch l)i Rt:ta Pili. llt. \ "CIIE

ArllOnow. 2-3- 1: ll i1h ll onor•. I.

H uTn Ac-<t.s 0"" "•· O.S. (t:d. ) Mosrot~ lliJI,h Scho91 Daleth Teth Gimd: En~li•h Cluh.

P \UL A. D'"'"-50"- B.S.( E.E.) C/wtt1'ialt. ITashinpon. NiJI,h chonl T au \I em Aleph: A.I.E.F:.: Idaho Enpi. lft'ff taff.

ILu<M\ F.. O,u<llttT. O.S. ( t:d. ) C,/fo•. lr tHhinpon. lliidl School Alt>ha T au Ome«•: (;Je• Cluh. 2-3: Chairman Junior Cabaret: Chairman D eeorati<ul Committee J unior l..rom; Senior \t au. Executive Ooanl; Stunt Fe• •· 3: eball. 4.

F R'"'" II.

o •.-.so.... L.L.O.

IJoi>e lliJI,h School Tau Kappa Epsilon: P hi .\lpha Delta~ Ju""tice. 4; Beru.:b and Oar. A880Ciate J ustice. 3.

o..

EDWI N

n. Ot< K A \ ,

Dlurk]o01

lli~lt

l'a~

48

U .S.( i\~r. )

Srlwol

t' neo F;.

O tcus.

ll .S.I E.E.)

J\loscou.· 1/i!l.h Sclwol

S. OtNSA. ll .S.( A,r.) 0. 1-. lt. ll i~lt Scltool. )ulilmdur City. Punjab. l mlia Univ,.rtily Q/ Ct•lifnrnia. /Jerke/Py Enalish Club; Cosmopoliun Cl ub, -Pre"itlen t, 4. II \ltiNOAil

Ct.ARt:NCt:

P.

OtTT.>J AN,

Aurora. Illinois ••t " Cluh.

lJ.S. ( For.)


II

\ROW(;. D OT\,

ll .S. ( KE. )

St. ltari., 1/i!(l• !:'dwvl T au \t tm \leph: \ !lMO<·islletl En«ine~r·e; Vi.-e·l'l't .. ident \ . 1. 1-:.E.: Uu~tirlt8e Staff

Idaho

Bt~P.inf'('r:

EL"• II. .

Uine Team, 2·3.

l)u,(· <'.

II. \ .

Sht>rillan. Jl \OmiuJt. 1/i/1)1 School II •>• I loll: lli•h ll onor•. 1: Treble Clef Club: fo:u~li~h Club: \ t-!O()("iatetl ~omen Studtnt,r.. Trealiurer. l: ArJ(onaUl Staff, 34: Co·Ed Arfl,b utJul, 3: Oi« Si~ter, 4.

f.R,N\HT N. "~'0""· 11.5.( 1-:.E.) /Ju r ltoy 1/ipla Sclwol

Eow.. ao L. Douc o.,~. B. S.( Ru•.) 1. ~fari<'IS Hi(!h School Sigma Cbi: Scabbar d and Blade: ~IJ>ha Kappa P l!i.

F.MII.\' o... ooo Oouco•• s, n .S. ( II .Ee.) /loi'P 1/ip./r .5t-hool Kap 0>a \11>h a Theta.

JI &Ls,; D. Douc o•• s, B.S.( Pre- \fed.) 1. ,\farit'S High School Pi Beta Phi; Episcopal Club; Pre-Med Clu b: Gem, 3-4; Deba te, 2; Pan. Jiellenic A~:oSocia tion.

S. J "'"

E D)IJSTO"· B. .( Ch•m.) and Clark llit<h &loovl, SpokaM O aleth Teth Gimel; High Honor•. 1-23: En~li•h Club; Treble Cler Cluh. 1-23: ". A.A. : E•ecuti'e Board. 3: '~~>••• · minster Guild. 2-3..4: Womer,~s " 199 Club; Uni,?ersity Orchestra. t ..2.J4: Asi"i~tant Concert Director. 4: Tenni~, l-2-3-4: Volle) ball, 4; Baseball, 4. IA>Ki$

E. Foss. B.S .( Etl.) 1/igh School Forney Hall: Engli•h C lub.

.MMlCARt:T p,.~~tou.

\ I ' t " ' \ • ..; IHUotTO,.

U.S. (Chem.)

IA'11-i1 ami Clark lli/lh School, Spokane D al.oh T eoh Gimel: lli~h Honor•. 2 -3; lli«he~u Jl onor". l : t:n~luah Cluh: Uni .. \Crt~il) of fdal1o Chemi"t•. Secretar)Ttf'AIIurer.

';

\\ .A. \ .:

Ke""&Tl' M. E<:ueKT, B.S.( Bu8.) \feridian llit<h School Beta Chi: Blue Key: M anas•••' Club; Senior Baseball J\lanaser.

w~~lrninster

Guild: T rtble Cler C.luh 1-2-3: Univtr-

~••r Ord!f•tura: T aJl"' twtl Terps.icbore,

1-2-3; \I a> ... e~1ival, 1-2.

Ao.ou<HT w. f'11 o<:o.v., n.s.(nu •. ) Rab-•rt 1/i~/t .'irhovl Soulllrru /Jruut'll. Unh-v•rsity uj lduho Proctor, Seuiur llull ; High Jlm10rs, 1.

ALFREO

J. f' uxu :. U.S .(Agr.)

Cotton u.:o od. I dalw

Pas• 49


T. \\ ILLI.,,

c 'LI(.tlt.ll, IJ.S. ( \1.1, . )

lloisP lliJI,h Schot'l

Ltu.tE G \LL,Cn&Q. B.S. ( Bu&.\ 8urk~ Uit)t School

O~ha Chi: Olue Ke,: l nt~rfraternil_} Council; \ .S. \1.~: .. Pro•ident: II.O:r.c. Cafl~t Colond: ~<"ahhanl and Bllde. Pre11ident; \tilitar) Oall General Cluairman.

Alpha Chi Ome~a: Pbi Chi Theuo. Se~. retar). 4; English C lub: DeSmet Club. Pre.-ident 4: Gf>m of lht" \lourrlainJ. 2..J: Cia .. Editor. 4: ArJI,onaut Staff, Societ) Editor 3-l: Bi~ Si~ter Captain. 4: :'\arthe< Table: Co-Ed ArJ~,onam. 3.

GR ''T II. G11t<o,, O.S.( \~r. ) CraC'f". ltlnho

T, ......

s. GtLL. B. .

Adams. T~nnPSS~. Uifl}t School 1..-.a mbda Chi Alpha: Abtlociaterl En«i-

JPudrinJUOn

Sigrna Chi; Eu~eli~<h Club~ Fre,ohman S tunt ; Arp.rm(wt. 1-2: Supl•o•Hure Stunt.

O ottOTHl

" ""\ C.

Gu.t~h~vtt-.• H.~.( Ed.l

CPttlral I all•v 1/ifl}t ...rhool. / '"adak WashitrJIJOII

Delta D elta D elta: Ko1>1•• Phi: \l .A.A. B1sketball. 2-J: Ta1•'4 and TcrJ)"ichore, 2-3.

neer'f!.

L>:v. n. G•Lt.&TTP.. u.s.(n ....) lf7f'n(lf('hff u;jllt Sellon/. lr'f•JWt{'h~.

II . GARRtSO'<, B.S. ( ~: d. ) \fo<ron', ltlllho lliKh llonor .. 3: lli~he•t ll onor•. 1: Pi Lambda Theta: to:na1i ..h Club. ALTA

C. Coocn. B.A.

Clarkslon. 1Pashin8Jon. Hi~th Schoo! II ;•> 8 II all; High llonon, 4.

Wu.Lt \M ~ · . GOitTO""· U.S. ( Ou~. ) f'W

J•iymouth. ltiCIIW

RuTn F. GARVER, B.S.(Ed.) lloi•~ Uifl}t School

K apJ)a K appa Gamma~ Curtain: Treble Cler. 1: W.A.A .. Sport• :\lanoser: A. W. S. CounciL 2 -3; Narthex Table.

B.S. ( Ed.) .llosrot< llit)t School D aleth T e th Gimel: Kappa f'hi Club, Vice-Pno~ident 3. Treasurer 4.

Lots A. CtLt.KTT.

DA•~•.: ~t.un ·~

Goss. ll.A.

K<lluJIJl II it<h School Sigma Nu; Blue Key: Pe1> Band. 1-234. \1 ana&er 3: Blue BucA·et. Art Cditor 2-4, Editor 3; Interfraternity Council. 3-4, Prc~Sic.lent 4; Gem of the A1ountain8. Art Editor 3-4; Junior Prom Chairman.


\\IIILL, B.S.( Ru•. ) N'""''" lli11h S.:hool '\u: Siher Lan<.'e: Blue Ke.); Alpl1a Kap1•• P .. i: ~i~~:ma Ocha: En~lish Club; Clal'il J>re,..idcnt. 1-:l: lrH crfrater· ni•r Counril. J _.l: t: _-e.("uti' e Hoard. 3: Chairman So1)homore \ti«er Commit• tee: Prc .. idcnt \ .S.U. I .• S.

G&ORC&

E•" II . Gt 'T.v<o,. 1\ l'lloJI.J( llillh s~ho3/ Lambda Chi Alpha.

n \LPII

CouRo.t<• 1.. GR

Si~ma

RAO.I'II

c.

SpokouP,

U.S. ( ~: ol. )

11 "1~()'<, B.A. IPo.,/;iu~~otou

J, GKEISER, B.S. (Buo. ) c~"''"' High School

EToo~o.

\1 . GROVR, B.A. \(osrow 1/i~h School

ARDIE G. GOSTAPSOS.

\foscow flip)o S<:Joool

Con:.OJUJ Unilv>r&ity

B.S.( Agr.)

T au Kappa Ep~ilon: Dair) Cattle Jud &io« team, 2-3; Animal Hu~band r} Jud~­ in• team~ 4: Asronom) J udsin« team.

Liodle) l:lall; DeSmet Club.

S:

\l arUJCr

Little

l ntcrnation•l, 4;

Al1'ha Zeta, Vice-Pre...,ident.

" · IIAcE'<. R.S.( E.E.l Brooklyn, 1Veac York. Tnluric:..l 1/ifl)t S<:hool Si1ma Chi: Siher Lanre: Si1m• D elta: Chairman Stunt Commiltee. 2; Idaho En~tineer Staff. 1-2; Arfl.onuut Staff. 2-31: Blue Buckf't Staff'. 2; Feature Editor 3. Editor 4: Arsonaut Board. 3: Chairman Junior Asumhl), 3: Ct!m of thr \tmwtain$ Staff. 4.

JAMO:S

c. HAKCROVI<, B.A.

JVei•er 1lit~.h School Si ~ma Chi; ~·fen's Glee Club. 2-3; Ad. vert ising C lub, l; Unl\'erA:il y Ordtealru,

3: Jluu Kc 1\1unagers' AsfiMhlti ou.

Oo.l\ MH \ \ . II"·'· H.S.( E.E. I \losrou• lli~lo .o;..houl l'hi 0 f'ha Theta: AArL()('iation.

Ur~ne

11. llt.N.LM\. U. S.( I-:d.) Mu.roov llil(lo Scloool

K HNNI'.TIC

GS'<II\' A lh ~O\', B.S. ( Eol.) fla!l"rntan flip)o S<:hool Albion tate JVormal School Oeha Delta D elta: 1 ntramural Alhleti"": Volleyball. 3: Basketball, 3; T f'nnitl. 3; Taps and Teq>sichore. 3: G;rl•' " I" Club: W.A.A.; En1li oh Club; Pl Lambda Theta. Pre8ident 4; llighe8t ll onors, 3-4.

A.

Offi c.en·

Wu.I.JAM

S.

H EPnER,

B.S.(For.)

11.r:.. II;gh Sclrool Uuitrersity of British CQlrtmMo Hidenha u ~h Hall; Associated ForeRt e rR. Sec•relnry.!fr eo&urer, 4. Nd•o11.

Pas~ 51


J.

Co""'·"""

ll t.K~Oo~. ll.A.( Lo" )

Salmon lli,U.

cho()/

EoH\AKO 0 . llo LL. B.S.( For.)

Oulloi$, IVyominl:l

Si ~ma Cl1i: Sih er l.an<>e: Scahh:ud a nd

Blade: D eha S i~nu• Rho. \ i('e-Pretoi· tfent 4: En~li~h C luh: Ora malitj\. 2~14 D ebate. 3- &: Fro•h Ua.-kNball: C~>m of th~ \fountains S to ff. 3-1; m.. ~ HurkH Sta ff. 3-4; D e bate \l ono~er. I; C h airman O ecoutiont Committee, \1 ilitar) B all.

G W KCI! \'. IIJOotT. O.S. ( Fore•lr> l K ooskia /lip.h &hoo!

J '""s \I. llocK ""'· O.S. (For.J Hup"t Hip.h Scho()/

All)ha Tftu Ome«•: \ ~~C)('iated Foref'te": .. l H Cluh. Vi<"e- Pre,.ident 3; Football, 1-2; T rack. I , 3.

Beta Theta P i; :\8ti0Ciated Fore8ters; Ctom of th~ .\fountains Staff, l.

L hO"- \KU \1 ''"" ~" llu.t.. B .S.( Bull'. ) A•hton lli,U. School T au \1 e m Aleph: Alpha KapflA P eit II ish ll onou. 2: ll i~he&t llonou. 3.

C oo HoST" ' ll oPP. fl.S. ( ~:d.) /JuttiP I.<Jk~. \fitm .• 1/ip.h School K in11'• Coi/Pp.•. Sprinp.firltl. \la>J. Leu i •ttm Wit \ ' ornwl Sclfo.,l

Loos F.

H o ~< T•.

B. A.

.l'loscow High School

Dot.OR&s E. H oo.>~ ES. B .A. /Juhl fli!<h Sc/oo()/ KapJ>a Alpha Theta; KapJ>a Phi. Pre•ident 3; Englisb Club; W.A .A .. Record in& Secret a r y 3; '" I" C lub; Univer8ity Orchestra, 1-2.

G. H UNTER. ]). A. Moscow High School

J U LIA

Tn&OI>OKot II . II OR'<INC:,

II.S. ( \ ~r. )

\1 osroot• II ip.lo School Tau M cm A le ph; AM C luh ; lliAh H onor~. 3.

Pal{e 52

Oo.ovR 1.. l1 u<: on:s. B. S.( Ed.)

J osowno'l l! 1-:. ll u "''"""'"· O. S.( Uuo.)

K a JlJlft

D nletl• ·r e th Glmt l.

Cootlit0/1 llip.lo chool Kamu• Gamma; W.A.A.

\1 "'"'" II ip.lo School

Gamma Ph i

Beta~

O aleth T e tb Girncl ;

Delta S igma Rbo, Secrc tary -Treaf'urer 4; Phi Be ta Ka-p1>a; EnJtlish Club,9 Vice· -P re<t!iidc nt 3, Preside nt 4; Women 1f Vur!'it y Ochate. 1-2; Chairman Wo mants lntra rnural Debate, 3; Narthex Tobie.


lto•GL II. II U~TRR, ll.S.{Asr.) Oakl~v 1/ip,h St:hool

ALfRED W. )ACKSO'I. B.S.(Asr.) Rup~t High St:hool T au Mem Aleph; Uni•er8il) Glee Club. 2; As Club.

GEORC& M. )RlU80'1.

ll.S. ( For.) North l'Mtrt•l 1/i(l,h School. poA·ane Si~ma Alpha F:ptilon: Ano,.iated For· eettrfl. Pre!iid~nt 4; \t en•i' Clee Club. 1·2: \. i SiJ:m:t Pi. ~& ; ll i1h Honore, 1.2; H i3httt ll onon, 3· &.

MARVIN

AL"' F. Jon'""· ll.S.{Ecl. ) llo•roc~ 1/ioh .'>chool J>i Lambda Theta; W.A.A.: •• ru Club; lli (!: f• lfonor8, 3: fl i~:heH Honors. 1.

EL" "" H . JonNSO'I. B.S.{Ed.) West Volley Hi(l,h St:hool, lfillc<VXJ<I,

\1 ""c uu.T L. Jon 'SO"'i. B.A.

EsTELl.!! Jo:<es. 8. <;.(Ed.)

Lt-:w•s I'"'"'

JoNv.•. O.S.(Ed.) Tu-i11 Pall• llip.h Srlwnl Si~ruu A I1JfHt t-:pl'lilou ; Kur1•a D elt lt Pl; Enl(li"h Cluh; FrcP~hnun Deb111t. I; Vnr8i1 y Del.u ue, 2: II i1h Hon(•ra, 3.

Wa.shingl.On

" I" Club: Football, 3-4; Track , 2. 4; Baseball, 2-3-4.

BP.UI."'' H. K-\I~BYLBISCII B.S.( Ho mc F.c.) Fit., fliJI./• Scllo"t Unfiel<l Coll~fl,e, McMinnvi/1•, Ort. Uni~rsity of Colortulo Forney Hall: Home Econorn ice Club.

1/i(l,h School II a> • II all; En~li•h Club; W.A.A. N,.,,~,.,..

J OSI':.t"IIINH

\1 .

KINCAIO~

ll.S.{IIome Ec. ) IA'If'i:'~ltm /~(·wi 11011

S. ) EPP&SE."', B.S.(Fur.) Moore flioh School

Boi•e Hip,h St:hool Brf!nau Coll"8f!. Gainsdll~. C~rl(ia U.C.f.. A .• Los Anl!d,., C.ali/omia Delta Gamma.

W1NNt!TTE F. KRess, IJ.A. Sandpoint H i/!h St:hool

1/iiCh SC"hool StMr Nornwl Schonl

Al pha Clci Omego; Phi Up•ilon Omi(•ron: ll omc E<"onomica C luh, Presi· denl 4.

Page 53


K<o GI. ~K. O.S.( E. E .l Rathdmm IIi!lh Srhool Tau \1 em .t\ler•hi A.l.t+:.l-:.

Jon"' C.

WILLI"'

n. 1. 1. \TO«.

Challi• IIit.h Srhool

MoNT E.

n .s.( \1 • 1.)

L"'""· H.S.(AAr.) Sf'lwol

Ot~kl•y lliJI}r

C\RL

KYSELK '· B.S.

Etwf"fl. WaJhin.~on Unir~rsity

of Idaho. outhern Branrh

lh ssRI.I. K. L BO\RRO..... B .S.( For.) Ri5morck. J.V . Dakota. H iJI,h chool \.i Si~:rna Pi ; +\~iatefl Fore .. teril.

OTTo l.rc nTI. B.S. ( Ed.)

r.hf-,.DPy Union llish School. Ontario, {;a/ifornia Chc'./ff>."t~

;,,;?,. College. Ontario, Col.

Sigrnu Alpha llnseball, ~s..

Epsi lon;

Football ,

3;

·

J o•ePn G. L•~c.-T>R. O.S.( F:.F:.) t•.-,d, a'''' Clarl.- 1/iph Stltool. Spokmt~ I indlc) II oil: Si'"'" T au: \ .I.E. f..; l'rel!it1ent \ ~"'c,riQ t ~tl Ln ~~:inf'ttli-. &.

J o n' L. L"CFORO. B.S.( F:.E.) C<H!u• J' Al•ne lfigh &hool

1>\THI< I\ K 1.11 . II. S. ( ~: .I. ) ll•ri<e lliJ<h .~rhool

\l . C nuc LOTT'E l..-E FE\' 1-~R, B. .\. Ca.rotle llit<h &hool

II a~ 11 llall: Pi f.aru lul a Tlltu. Strrt· tar) -T~rat~nrtr t: Ui~t: Si"'tt'r Ca,uain; lli ~h ll onorl'l, 2.

\lpha Phi ; P an-H elle nic. Seen· tar) .. Trea"ur e r 4: HI " Club: 'W .A.A.: K appa !'hi: En, li• h Club: Higb llonou. I , 3-1: U ishest U o nors. 2.

C1. " ~ J. LI NUS \\ . II.R.( ror.) llo:.Num 1/ip.h s~·hlml

l\1"ttv E. LocK"oon. B.S. ( II o m c Ec.) ,\loscow 1/ip,/, School

llitlcnhuu ~h

ll nll: •• 1" C lub. 3. $: Atuto~ c iut cd ForcMt crl'; lla..ciJnll. ) -2-3- L


\Il LTO" C. l,o< ~ "001>, U.S. ( Pre-\1ed.) \loc:rou\ l(laho

0'"''"'· J, LoPEZ,

\I \RJORII. \ . \ I< Ct, \1', II.\, Jo•PJJh. OrP!(>n. IIi!(~ &hool u,;,<l'r1ii_Y f)j Orf'fi.OII ll a>• ll all ; EnRii•h Club.

J . .\1 ' " ' "

J•c• F. \lc:Ou•'"''· H. A.

llAC IIITT \11

r•oc'UU'illl ll i~tlt S<·ltyl;/ Lindley lfnll ; S(•ohhord u ud D eSmet Club; IJcucl• nn t.l .lhr.

B.S.( Buo. )

\1,.ridian H i(lh S<"hoot Unitvortil_... of lllaho. Southl!rn RronC'h Lindle) H all; ""I" Club: Football, 3-1; Wrest lin,-. 3-4; TracL.. 3..4.

\l cCo>~B, B.\. Tro.v f/ i!(h &hoot Forne) llaiJ; lli ~h lfonort~. 24; Sittma Alpha l ota: .Treble Clef Club, 3-4.

S.

l\!AIINGAR, IJ.S. (A~r. )

lloslriar Pu r, Hinde;

Ptwjab~

I ndi(l.

E• Am•riron •·• \1.,, \1f'a/1< (' \J.tSTI!R, U.S. ( Ilu•.) 1/i!(h &hoot

l nitv-r~;,,., of ltlaho. Southt"n• Branch ( ·t ah .'"'IOif' IJ(rkulwral Coii~JI.~ II •> • II all: P hi Chi Theta.

Jo'•''" II. \1 ( Co'''· U.S. Pa/(m,,., II U'4hinl'-tnn

llid•nhau ~ h

!loll.

ll uTn E. \IAt<" '"'' ' '• IJ .S.( I•:d.) l tttti,'dnu ll i~h Sduml l ,vwitUt)tt S tntf• Nm·mol Sclluol K n i>IHt Al,,lu• Thein

E.

00ROTRY

\l cCw t.P.Y,

U.S. ( Ed.)

Jloscow 1/i(lh &hoot

EJ.SI& P . \l c \IILLI'. n.A. PocaJ•IIo f/ i!(h &hool Unic:ersity of Idaho. SoullrPrn B ranc-h Forney llall: Hi~h Ho non. 3: lli8heat H onor8. 4; Ensli<ih C lub; \' ar:-ity D e .. hate. 3..-'; Execulh~e Board , 4; Clatt• Secretary. 4: Narthe~ T able.

) AM>!S

B.

MATTIIH\\ 8.

Ct~Mn"'ll

B.S.( Iln8.)

Hi(l.h School

llcH1 Ch i; Intercollegiat e Knig hu.

Pas~

55


s.

\1 ELCARD. B.A. \1osrou• High Sclrool Kappa \lpba Theta: Delta Si«m• Hbo: Varl'it) Debate \(anager, 3:. Women'& \ ar• it> Debate. 1-2-34: Cia.. Secretor). 3: Engli•h Club.

TJIIU.ltA

Loos A. \lu.o.t.R. O.S.I~:,I.) \fo•rou• 1/i/lh &hool Unh·f't"sit) of If a-3MnJliOrt Delta Delta Delta : l. ap1>• )>hi: Spur; Intramural Debate: \ artit) Deba te.

MoM.V.K , ll.S.(Eol.) /Joi" II ip.lt .<i<hQIH

I ONE\I AK I P.

l.A"u:istou Stat(> J\formal

Pi lletn Phh

ll i~h

ll nn••rtl. 4: J.'i L:unh.

\f.

GY.OKG~Tr\ \hLLf!K.

F. MENEI>LY, O. S.( E.E. ) \lnsrow 1/ip.h S<:hool Tau \1 em \leph: Si-ma Tau: Auoci· ated l mnitutc of Electrical t:nBineer~ Chairman.

V tRGINU. A. l-IERRIAM.

Ho e ll \RO B. \hLI.I!R. IJ .S.(t'ur.)

FK " ces E. :\lo""'' "· B.S.( Ed.) Coodin(l. High Sclro-;1 II a> • Hall: English Club: W.A.A.: Arp.onaut Staff. 2-34: Co-Ed Argonaut Staff, 2..3; Women's Rifle Team, 3.

fi.S.(llome Ec.) Vumpa H ip.h School t\lt>ha Phi: Spur: Home Economics Club.

Salmon llil(h &!tool Hidenhau«h llall.

J '"es \! o\!oTc ngo.o .. B.S. ( Bu 8.)

LUTIK \l•K MtT<:IIP.I. I•• II. S.(Etl.) NP:{U'r<V' 1/ijliJ SriFJ()l

Parma lligh

Sisma

fin Theta; K RJlJlil Ph i; Uo!4ke tholl , 3;

Uusine~

ltifle Team, :\.

letic

chool

u: r: nttri:olle~eiatc Knight"; .M anager, Blue Br,cA:t>l; Atfl .. 2.

Manager~

B.A. 1/Tal/ace High Sclrool Delta Gamma: H iKhti!t Honors. 1-2-31: Engli•b Club; W.A.A.

JAMR8

~i,~~~~e\ri~!u~;c~:;~~,~;t I~ehle

Cler,

c. MtT(;H£LL. J).S. (E<I.) Ruperl llish School Albitm SMU! Normal Ueta Theta Pi ; Sigma Gamma Epsilon. HOIU;KT

2-3;


..

\1. \ loouu•. U.S. (Ou~. ) Kamiah lli11h ."<hool

EsTnen E. MoULTo'<, B.A. Kennetdck, rPa.shinpon. High School Delta Gamma; En~li•h Club; W.A .. \ .; Gem of the ,\ fountain!, 2; Ba•keoball. 2; \'olle) ball, 2-3; Rine Team, 2-4.

' " " " ~:. MURI'II\' , [I.A. Franklin 1/ifl/o S<hool • .'SPOttl~. Wa•h. Gamma Phi Oeta; lli1h Honor~ 3; \1 orlar Ooard~ Curtain: \\'in«e(l Helmet: Theta Si~ma, \'ice- Pre"ident: En,. lil'lh Club; Dramatic•. 2-3; Artcnnaut. 2-3-4; Co-Ed Ar,.onaut. 2. Edioor 3; c~m tt/ th~ \fountains. 3-4.

F. MYERS, ll.S.(Ed.) vrague, Wa>hin8fon, llip,h &hool ChPney Stat~ 'ormal W.A.A.; Women's "I" Club; Oale1h T eth Cimel: llor.eohoe.. 2-3; Volle). ball, 2-3: Baaket ball. 2-3; Oa ... ball. 2-3; A. W.S. Board, 4.

n. 'll!ul!. B.S.( Ed.) 1/ip,h &hoo/ Whitma11 OJII•II•· Walla Walla.

FRI!O

R. :o/EWOOMER. B.S.(For.) herid<Jn. Wyoming. llitl-~ School

"'"" K. ""'""'· O.S.( \ Iu•ic Ed.) Shoohoto• 1/ip,h Sdooo/ Alt>ha P hi; Er>i...-opul Club: Gem of the \lountaitu. 2-3: Co-t:d Ar~tOIIOfll. 2; \1t .A.A .. 1-2: Ua~~Chall. 1: Orche.ora, 1-2-3-1: T reble Clef Club. 2-3:

C\RL E . XocnOLSO'<, B.S.( Ou•.) 8oi•e IIigh &hoo/ Phi Gamma Delta; l ntercolle«iate Knight•: Ag Club: Gem of the .1/ouu. tain.!. Snapshot Editor 4; LiveMtO<'k Judging~ 4~ Track~ 2-3.

FRRI)

MARJo" '"

r,.;,. fall•

IP'aJhingJon

Ridenbau~h R dl; A880eiated ForeA ttr~t; .Business ~lana1er. Idaho Foresl~>r.

Al1>ha Chi Omt1a: Pi Lambc.la T heta.

AotTII UR 1\1. 1 onnv, B.S. ( Ouo.) Uuprrt. f duloo Footbn ll, 1-2-3-4.

llARoLn R . 0STRANOER,B.S.(Pre-Me<l.) North &ntra/ 1/ip,h School, Spokane Al pha Tau Omega; I!igb Honor•. 4; Pre-Med Club; C hairman Stunt. I; T rack M a nager. 1-2; Chairman Mixer Committee, 3i Swimmina. 1-2-3-4.

II ERMA'I 0T'IE~S.

Atoscow, / ,Jt•ho

o.s.

VEo.M•

liARR\' S. Q\\ F.N•, B.S.(Chem.) !lfototpelier 1/igh School Sigma Tau; fd,ho En8in~¥r Starr. Monogiug Editor 3; Aeao<-itt tcd Engintera.

l'upe 57


M. 0YLKAlt, 13.S.( Ed.) Albion Swte Nornwl

l<l.Llt:

Delta D elta Delta: lligh Honors.. 3-4; P i Lambda Theta, V ice-President; Eng lish C lub. .M embership Committee; Baseball, 3; Basketball. 4.

Ro<:~<n

ll&IHIONO

HAIIOLIJ C. PARSONS. B.S.(M.£.) rfogf'rmall 11ig!. School

ll. PATERt<A, D.S.( Mu•. E•l.) R epublic. IP'a~dtington. llip," School Kappa Alpha Tbeta: Sigma Al pba Iota: Treble Clef Cluh, 1-2-3; Sextettc, 2; VandaleerJl, 4.

Bt-:Tn

RooenT W. PETEtlSON. B.A. (Law) Moscow 1/i(l.h Sclwol Play Production. J; D ebate. 1-2.

FnANCES

Jo'. P.no~. B.S. (C.E.) PotlaJch H igh School Rideubaugh Hull; A.S.C.K. Vice-President, 4; Associa ted Eogineert>.

Uid enbauJZ:b Hall: Associated Engineers; Glider Cluh; A.S.M.E., VicePresident.

VIRGINIA I. J>E(:K. fl. S.( J>re-Med.) Uulll lligll School Delta Delta Oehn; l,an.)le llenic; Nar· the:< T able: W.A.A.; llig Sit(l er Cupu in; Basketball, 2.

DonOTII >'

Pag• 58

·r.

J, p<\(: Kt:NtiA.t.l, B.A. Rni.- /Jip./1 School College of Idaho H igh Rorwri'>. 2; Hi ghest H onors, 3: English Club; Gem of the i\1owJWins, 2; Pan-Hellenic. 3.

DBTHBL

S.

Peno<t NS,

B.S.(Agr.)

}Prome Hiplr Sclwol Forney Hull ~ High 'H onori'. 4; Ag Club; Women'" u J " C luh ; \"(fo rueu'@ Rifle Team. l·2·3·4; W.A.A.; Sport ~1anuger, 4; Argonaut, 4; Gem of the Mo14ntains, 4.

J.

PANCUOIIN,

B.S. (£.£.)

LinCQ/u Hislr School, T<tconw, 'PQ~'51r ­ in8W'' Si~ ma Alpha Epsilon; lligh H onors, 1-2-3-4; A.l.E.E.

PAULINE

PAIIKEII. 13.S.( Bus.) Lt!wiswn lfi11,h School Kappa SiJZma: Circulalion ~l:anager, Argonaut, 2; Busin esA Mnnagcr, 3.

}ACK

c.

P.i\TTsnsoN,

n.s.

Ferdinand //ish School Hays Hnll.

E.

PfiiLlPI,

B.S.(Bus.)

Lcu.:is1on. lligh School Hays Hall; Daleth 'I'eth Gimel; DeSmet Clul..


Tutu.,.' 1). J>ot<ttc~. fl.S. ( IIonoe Ec.) Twin f"all< 1/ip./o Scloool . ...Orllt) lla ll; Phi u .,Jiiilon Omicron.

CARVII'

P. PROC<Woo. 0 .5.{;\ ,r.)

WATT U . PoeBC\. B.S.( Prt.\letl.) Boi•• Hip,/o School Beta Cbi: Ili1b H ono.-, 3-4; P re· \l e<l; En,lioh C lub.

IIlii\ E. PooH•• U.S. ( Il ooooe ~A:.)

Et... eR E. Posro-<. B.S.( Bu g.)

Dal"/oa. IVatloiap.tolo. lli!llt &loool K aJlJlft ~ R ilJ)& Gamma: Pili Up.!'lilon Omit"ron: ll ome 1-:<'onomics Club.

Elk Croo•. Cali/omia, lliJ(It & hool Sacramento, Colifornia. J u11ior Coli~~ Phi Gamma D elta; Olue Ke,; Athle1ic \l ana«ers' Club, Trea.,urer~ 3: enior Track \fanaser. 34; c,,. of th,. \loun · tain.s. 3; l nte r(rate rnil ) Counc il J.~t. Secretary 4~ Treasurer of A~iated Butl.iness Stude nt~ 3.

PRtrDE,.CE ~f. R \OY. o .~. { Ooo •. )

F.,TIIt.R

Pay<tte H ip Sehool Forney Hall; Phi Chi T heoa; \It .1\. \ .• \~ice-Pr~sident. 3-4: Secretar) Junior C la•S: Baskeoball : Ba..,ball: \"olle) ball:

1/arricoro 1/i,th &hool Ride robuu~ lo ll ull : A« Club.

CO<"ur

0. R " ·· ll.S.{Etl. ) II i!{~ &hool

,r ,.,,.

Unhf"rlilv oj

I( aJhinJlUm

Kapll:t Al,-.ha Theta: ttine T ea m. 2.

Ro:Ta .\1. n •c , "'· n.s.

[ ..,..;.,on /lip School D eh a Deha D eha; W.A. \ .; llaoeball. 2·3: RiOe. 2: Baskeohall. 2: \I a) Feoe, l-2-3; T aps a nd T e rp.!!ichore. 1-2.

Oi« S i!Ster Captain, 3; Womeu•a .. ( "

C lub; Co.H>o< W. lhtn> . B.S.( llu•.) Sr. Jo.-ph'• lli!(lo S'hool. Porotl'llo St. Mary's Collt•p.t•. Oaklaud. Cal. S igmn Nu~ OeSmct Cluh ; Chai rman Finance, Senior IJ ull.

arohex Table; Treble Cl•f, 2.

ll ussso.o. s. n.~DHI•• LL. B. te~eis and Clark Hi/lh School, S pokaro•

or

Al1'bu T~_u, Omega; Yire-PreMident llluc Key, 4 ; S ilver Lance: Senior ClaP'Ii' t•re"" ident: Chie( Ju stice Bench and Bar. 3; Associate J ustice Phi Al1>ha Delta, 3-4.

Lou o~

C. llo-.o r om '~• ll.S.( Agr.J

.JuUm'Ua. ltlalw

L eO,.ABD II. REI NICER, B.S.{ Ous.)

Rathdrum High School Reta Chi; Alpha Kappa Pai; Senior T rack ~1 anagert Af ana&eu• Cluh Trea~t­ urer. 4.


WALOt:N Q. lhliN ICI'.R. O.S. ( Il u•.) Rathdrum lligh SchQJJ/ Oeta Chi: Jli~ heo t Honor•. 2: Alpha K ap1>a Psi. Secretar) 3. Trtafiur~r 4; At~.@OCiated Bu~ine"" Stu(ltnt•. T rea&· urer 4: Senior C la88 Treaf\ur·t r.

llo»t:RT R. H eYNOLOS. B.S. (Chem. E.) S•. \farii'S Hi,U. chool Sigma Chi: lcloho En gin~ Staff. 1: Circulation \tana«er. 2: Assistant Buei nees Manaser, 3.

J. R O IU,80' . B.A. Lo81Jrt. Utah. Aca(/('mv

K \TII£1tl' g H. ROF- B.S. I Ed.)

Urri~ii_Y

Pi Ueta Phi; Jl i~h H onora. 3~ English Club; W.A.A., Sport )l ana1er.

Ll'OI '

of / (laho. "'oulhrrn Branch

P i Beta Phi: Chairman Oook•hell Committee, En1li•b Club. 3.

FLOR8NC8 M. ll UOCllH. IJ.S. ( Etl.) Cam fJridge 1/i~lt clwol lla ye Hall ; Wom e n~ .. '" I"' Clul•. Set'rc· tary 4: W.A. A.; Volle) ht~ll . 1-2-3; 0 ••· ketboll, 1-2-3: Boaeboll. 1-2-3; ll ib1g ~fanaaer, 3; Winter Sporu Mano 1er, 2.

Page 60

St. ,\lor8arn's

School~ Bois~

N. SAC". B .S.(Ed.) Shelley II ig/1 School

O oROTn v

Unit--oersity of /Jaho 1 Souther11 Brancl1

Ha.t8 Ha ll; High H o nors, 3; Women"8 " I ~ Cluh; W.A.A.: Basketball, 1.2. 4; Vnlleyball. 1-2-3-4: Baseball, 1-2-3-4; Kappa Phi.

P<UL L. HtcE. ll.S. (Asr. ) Ptmtw II iJl}l School

of I tlah > T au Ka1>Pa .E peilon: ll iJh llonoril. 3..1; Alpha z~u: Glee Club. 2-3: \' andoleer.. 4: \'fe!tmin•ter Club. J>r tt~idtnt 3; AI Cl ub, 2-3. Ullle~e

\1

\KTI"<

B.

n o,£Lt..

u.. ( Bu•.)

Elk Rirw lli,U. School Be ta Chi: Clee Club, daleero. 4.

1-2-3: \ an·

J o n « A. SANilMEYtlll , O.S. (Air. ) IJulll U i,U. School T au Kap1>a ...:;l)•ilon; Alpha Zeta; Ani· rn(ll Hutbo rldry T eam.

Eo~A " · HtCIIAROS. B.S.{IIo me Ec.) \fa/at/ High School Hi«h Honoro. I -2-3: En1lish C lub: Treble Cler Club. 1-2-3-4; Pre•ident ll ome EMlnomica Club. 3: Treasurer P hi Up~ilon Omicron. 3. Yice President 4; Daleth T eth Gimel.

II. nousE. B.A. Pocottllo High School \lpha Chi Omesa; S 1>ur; ' l ort ar Board: {'an-Hellenic; Secretary o f tbe A.$.U. I.. 3; Prei<ident's Council~ 4; Eo~ lish Club: Executive Board, 3; Gem of the J.\ 1oun· ain1, 2. DoROTIIY

W. ScniMKB, LL.B . Twin Foils High School Lindley Hall.

L AWRENCE


F'. Scn UMAIC I!R. H.S.( For.) U/ackfoot lli~h &hool u,.;, ~1ity of Idaho. Soutlltrn Rrancl• As!KK'iated Fort81er8._ 3-'l.

0RKN

t .. Sc;OTr. B.S. ( Hu•.) /Joise lliJII, School Bela Chi; Al1>ha Kappa P•i; ll onors, 2-3.

WaLu \M

ATRA '

H

ll i~htA I

n. Su"" "v.Rr.eR.

Ed. ) II if{h Srlwol l. umbda Chi Alpha: ~: ,,; ..·opal Cluh; Unhertiit y Glee Cluh. 1.2.3; Universit)\l •le Qu arl ette. l ·2·3 ....l ; V andaleere, S. ( \lu• i~

l'nyi!Jt~

At>'RF.!• 0. S R\W, H.S.( Agr.) /Jurlf')' IliAA <ichool Ut-.h Agricultur~ C>ilep' Alpha Zela: D airy Cattle Judging Team. 3; Dair) PrC)(hwts Judcins T'eam 3; A« Cluh:.

J.-li sh~tu

ll onore 3.

J)rel'iden t 4.

7-GA L. S"'"· B.S.( t:d.) Goodins llip,/1 &hool Albio11

lnt~

ormf'll

Pi Lambda Tl1e1a: A cti(' Cluh; Wom. en·e UiOc T eam. 3-4; W.A.A.; Rine k\t a•l&Ser, 4.

A. ,,. ,· cnTF.R, B.S.( Huo. ) Tocin Pall• II ip.h Selwol Tau Koi'I)A E.lll4ilon; I rll ercf'lllt'giate K ••i ~tht o: Alpho Ko1>1>• J>oi: Dell a Sigma l{ho, Pre•idont 4: Debate, 1-2-3-4. WAt,TKK

>. Su&\RS. B .S.( Bu•.) Eut.en• , Ongon, H igh School Alpha Cbj Ome1a: Hi1beu Honor• , 1-2; Phi Chi 1'he1a, P re.;denl 3: Cia .. Secretary, 3; Tr"eaeurer A . W.S., 3.

LAWRE!<C£

SMITU, B.S. (E.E.)

s\1osrow, Idaho

L. SRBRN. B.S.( Bu•.) Coeur J' Alene /Jigli School B eta Chi; Alpha Ka 1>Pa P oi, Seeretary 3. Pruident 4: En1li•b Club; A.....-i. a aed Bu€"ioeu Student s; Interfraternity Council, Secretary 4; 4r,.onaut. 2.3: P ublicity 'l ana1er Gem, 3-~. GLEN!<

D oKOTU Y

L . S n KRFBY. H. \ . PomtroY. Wa>hill/liOn, Hip,/1 &hool

0 £A'<

llO'<AI.O 111 . S MITII, n .S. ( Pre- Med .) William Chri•m~" 1/i~h School, lnde· p~n.lrnet>,

l\fiuouri Lambda Cloi Alrha; (>rc-Med C luh ; Glee Club, 1-2 -:l; Vandaleeu. 4: U n iver•il>• Male Quartette, 3-4: Swimming T eam, 2-3·4.

B.S.( Hu •. ) IVeis~r High Scltool K appa Sigma; Bloe Key: Si~ma Ddw: -E piscnpal Club; E~eculi,• c Roa rc.l 34: Vice-PreQ.idenl, A.S.U.I.. 4; l nterfroter· nity Council, 3-4, Treasurer 4; Choirman of Junior Parade, 3; Football, 1.

]. PeYTON So>ut BRC\Mr,

Page 61


Em" " ~''" "c'·"· n.s.( o....> Hoi",. /Ngh "'rhoul Al,,ba Tau 0 n~e.-a; I nt tr<"nl1tJia tr K ni~h ts: Cireul ation \1 ana~tr Ct'm of tit~ \lountuinc. 3.

c.

oo~ \LO O!ld~u.

K. STARK, B.S. (Bu•.) Utah. Hijlh School

Beta Chi; Alpha K all(la P@i; Cf!m o] the

\ l oun10ins. 3.

O oKOTu v \1 . T " L OR. ll. \ . lr ei•er 1/i.U. St'hool Unitvrsit_Y of California D eha Gamma: £n~li!4h Cluh: \\. \ , \ .; lla•ketbull, 1.2.

Tuo>us I. T\\' I.OR. B.S.( Ch•m. F.. )

C. 1'11 0 Mfl~O~, ll.A. Jloly Naml's ANulemy, Spolumt> G a mm a l) hi Betu; DeS met C luh: Enal iah C lub; S pur.

F.L" en 0. TuoRSV.'1, O.S. (Agr.) N-. PPrtv' lli!U• Scllool Ag C lu h; T au 1\ l em Aleph; H.O.T .C.

J OSEPfll NR

Pasp 62

Unitff::Jit.v of ltlahl). oUihf"rn Branch L. O .S. l n--titute: Si~ma Tau; I daho Chemi~a.,; Aso;;.ociated En,ineers.

1.. Stn;n. ll.S. ( F.tl.) C<><!ur J' A l•ne II iJth School

f'LOYn

.Meta Chi: l'e1> Uand: l ni' er<~it) Or-

theAtra; Cadet Leatler \t ilitar) Oand,4.

\ 1. Tuo" \ 8. n. \ . lA$1/eforJ 1/ijl.h t.;rh"ol

f'K \ 'iK J. T \TUM. B.S. ( Ed.) O.eur ,rAlene Hil!h School Tao Kappa F.p•ilon: }'O')tball. 1.2.3.4: Trark. 2-3.4; R.O.T.C., Lieutenan t· Culonel. 4.

GL.0\0

c~Rn. F. TnO)IPSO~~ B.A. l ' ost Fall• fli/lh School Al1oba Chi Ome~a: Treble Clef Club, 2~3; Secretary Aulc Art Club. 4: Orchf'slra. L-2, 4~ f.Jia)-r Production. 2; \\'.A.A.; T aps and T erp,.i(-hore. 3.

~hJI.U \

REx . TooLSON, R. S.( Agr.) /Jancroft 1/ ijl/1 Scllool Lambda Chi A lp h a .

\I. ToUI). n.S.(Pre· M NI.) H Pll>ll IIi 1(11 Srlwol


J AMR8

11. To " ' s""o· ll.S. (n, •. )

Crrot f ',Jt., \lo"t"""· 1/i~h &hool Unitvoraitv of \lichiHOn Siama ,\) l)ha ..:,)~ilon.

EL.. I'. A.

w

\ R >I ,

B.A.

North ~"""' 1/igh &hoof. S poka11• l'i Ue ta Phi: \l orlar Uourd: Spur: 'l'heu SiKma: 1-:n«li!ih Club; W.A .i\..; ll ial•es• ll onoro, I, 34.

A RT II UI\ V. WP.RNP.R. f ( u /H'r' II i}l.h Srlwul

B.S. (C.E.)

lfa•1i111(11 Coli•~<•· N•bra•ka DeSm et Cl ub; A.S.C.E.

D. Y HLOK. B.S.(Ilu •.) Porotello ffi/lh School Pi Beta P hi; DeSmet Club; W. \ .. \.

] ULO.

w. FR ""L'"'

" \ K .. F.K. B.S.( Ed.) \lalatl lli!lh <hool Phi Gamma Delta; Pep lla nd. 2-J...Il: Glee Club, 1·2·3; lli~he.t ll onor•, }.2, 4.

P ,\UI.

E.

WeRNER.

B.S.(C.E.)

Ru1Jer1 lli11,lt School Si,una Tau; Vice-PreRitlen t. 4: D eSmet C luh; A.S.C.F.. .. Secretary.T'rea~Jurer. 3. President, 4; T rack, 1.2; ll igh lion. ora, 4.

II \KK> ft. \\ ..... ~. 1), \, lllo~4j()()l II ip.}o S~hoof Vt~itfflitv

of ldalw. Southf!rn Branch Siama \l1•l•a 1-: t...ilon: l nter(raltruity Count'il. J ..l : SnaJl!ihot Editor of Gem. 3: Oraani,atiouA \1 ana•~r o( Cf'm. 4; Ch•irmau Pohlicity Committee, J unior \\ eek. 3; Chairman Senior .M i.xer, 4.

Fit \1\k

' ·

Y101.•;T

M.

u· \R"fttt. n.s.

IJo; ,,. llillh S<hool Phi (; amma l)~hu: 1-'re- \l cd Club: fo:piM'opol Club. f:'ref!lident l: Ar~o,.aul. 2.3; Troclo., I.

W•! RNHn.

O.S.

Clw"'" Ctnmt.Y 1/ip.l• 8C'hool. l mpPrial, Nt'br(l'flm

s. WARE. L L .B. Co<>ur d' Ale11• 1/i!lh &hoof Pbi Deho T heta; P hi Al1>ha Deha.

Et'CB"E

w. w.,e.,R. n.S. (Ed.) North Central fligh School, poka11r Gamma Phi Beta; Ens lish Club; ll iRe Team, 3; CJass Secretary. 4. 'r •KJoRoE

No"""

H.

WeRR Y,

B.S.(Ed.)

R.tlevlle H igh School Ccllege of I Jaho Kappa Alpha Theta; W.A.A .

Pa~63


K \TIIRn 11. w,.sT. u .A. /1()/y NumP<t

A~t~JrmY.

Spbknntt Gamma Phi Oeu: P hi Chi The1a, Vi<'e P resident 3. Se('rtttlr) 3: si)Ur. \"i('e ~~ellidcnt: Pan -ll e lleni..,c. Secr·t tar). 3~ \ 1ce Pre••dcnt l: J\ . \\ .S.: \\ . \ , \ .: f enni!l. 1: Rifle Tearn. 3; En,tish Club; ;\artbe• Table.

\I AR\1'

i'Jorth Utah

u.

WtLDt:. B.S. ( Ed.) ummit Hi,Y. Schoo!,

Coalt· ill~.

n.S. ( ~:d. l

Beta Theta P i.

vt't LSO"<. B.S. Kuna lligh School l.amhcla Chi Alpha; Chemist• C lub.

ht! <

L.

/Juhl

w""'·

n.s.(F.d. )

lliJI.h s,.hool

Nampa II iJI./1 Srhool

Jo11 r< W . Won8TI!t<. ll.S.(Pre-Me.l ) lJ u Ill II;!ll• Sclwa/ IPI.itmtm Collt!~(' Kar11•a Sig ma.

!'age 61

GALEl\ ' . Wn.LtS. B.S. ( Rus.) Rup~rt High School

L. O .S. l niJtitute.

J \liE§ ill .

Eo-.,. v. \\ •cso , .

11 l.. \\ ILU\" 8. fi .S.(.\ sr.) Giffard lligh School

Jl\1. 0

CATnt!Hoo;P. A. YoR oL /Jn i<~ Hip,h Schnol

R. S.( Buo.)

Pi lle ta Phi ; .\1-ortar Uoard. !''r eside nt: Phi Chi Thf"ta. Treasurer ; Class Secr et ttrt. 2; A. W. S. Executive .Board: Big Sister Chairman: Associated Busine88 Studenu. Secr·e tary; Spur; Epi&eopal Club.

n. Y ou, c. ll.S. ( Ilu o.) Ratltdru m II i~tll School Si8 ma C hi: Alpho KopJ>ft P ~i. Seeretary 3. P resid enl 4: Blue K ey. Seereury 4: B Meboll Al ono~cr, 1·2: Footboll Monager, 3; Scmior Football Manaaer: Man. a~er•' Cl ub, Secretary 4; U iaheat WtLPOIII)

Honora, 2.

C 11\RLES L. Wtst!M ,,., B.S.(Asr.) llans~n Hi!)> School T au Mem Aleph; A~ Club; ] udgi ns Team, 3.

LY><AN G. Your<cs. B.S.(C.£.) J\1-oscow 11 ish School


(

JUNIORS


Junior Class Officers Fi rst Semester OFFI CE RS

Corm~il

President Vice President Secretary T reasurer -

PHILIP

Con

EI L

A l\tB ROSE A OAJII S P EARL W ALTERS

BEss LouiSE Hocc COMMITTEES

Mixer -

P AuL

Jo Es

Second Semester OFFICE RS President V ice President Secretary Treasurer Adam$

S tafi$CII, /lell, /lou, WcJte"

Page 66

- WA RR E

A R OIT H

M cD A

I EL

M ELLI NGE R

E LI ZAB ETH B ELL E All L S T A SELL


Junior Class Officers COMM LTTEES Mixer Stuntfest Song Chairman Juni or II eel.路 Prom Decorations Hall and \lusic Programs Entertainment R efreshments Patron s Finan ce Publicity P arade Assembly Cabaret

- R oBERT Gn.\ ' T P AR I S

\1

\UTI ~

SYDNEY \V.\LO E:\ - LtO!\'EL CA)IPBELL - WILLI\ 'I E:-;~ I S

}OHN ~fiODLETO"'\ - R OBERT .:\I XO "'\

F LOHE"CE ROHR E R GEORGE

J

LLI O~

RuTH C n o" E -

L I NN CO WGILL EARL STA "SELL PAUL J oNES

P ETE R PE NCE W A LT ER G I LLESI"I E

PHILIP

Con

El L

lonf!s, Cille:mie, Cnml, Pence, Co,.neil, Campbell, Jrle~Jdtn, Enuis

llcDoni.t


ALitERT

AuoT7, U.S.( I're- \l ed. )

AliBROSE AD\liS, B.S. (Bus.) Rois" ffit)t School Si-ma Chi: f ntercotles iace Kni~ht&: \h1ha K appa l-'si; Scabbard and Blade:

Rod/1 llit)t <;chool D ch a Cbi U.S.( E.E. ) Toti" Fait. 1/illh School Unit"f!r•it.Y of It/alto. Stmthf'rtJ llrtJtrclt Ocha Cbi: \ . l.t:. t:.: 11i~h 11 onoro. 2. ll06ERT \L\\ORTn,

Forne) Hall; l'i l, ambda T h.a a: En8· li-.11 Club; ll ip:lu:~"~ t II :tn ,,~. 3.

o .. ,,.,

'"'0' "· 1, 1•. 11. Prt!8ctm, lf~tl-3hittjl.ltm, lliJil.h Sdwul Knpl)O S i ~ ma ; B1ue K e,. l>r.-,.i.lf'rll 5; Bench and Uar. C hic ( Ju~ti <·c 5: Athle tiC' Manal(er. 1·2: I nt,.rfr(tt er nit ) Counr i1 . 3--.k E'<e<'uli\ e Uour1l. :h (;<'ll("tftl C hair· mau ll omc(•omirla. 5: Chuirmtul ~;

Pre<oident

Junior

Clas.s;

Rifl e

C-.,,

Co puiu lt.O.

·~L>I ER AOKI O.S. B.S.( Etl.)

Filn /liJlh School Albion S tat" Norm(l/ School Ridenbau1b llall

T ea m.

Gcs A'DI<HS0"1. B.A. l'ocatdlo lli!lh School Uninor&ity of Idaho. South,.,-n Rronch Colifo,.nia Chri$tian ColleJ!,f!. LtM An/U!fes, California Al1lha Tau Omesa

O.S.( Etl.) St. Antloo"v 1/ipo • • hool Iflbion Slatt- ,Vormol .lokltool u,;,Y'N;I.Y of Culijornia. fJt>rb•!f"Y

'" ""'' ' \'OR, . ." ·

nml Gown CQmruiuce, T.C.

\~ice

Ao'" "· O.S.( t:d .) Ttdn f'alls 1/i,Jo School \/ills CA>II•I<•· Califomi" Kappa Alpha Theoa \ ' toLET

J 08L \ '01-tt CO, . Jl. \ . \losco•~ lli!<lo School

Bela Chi: Attic Club: C•m o/tht \fountainl. Art S taff: Rifle Team.

\Oouo." \ "1oERSOX. B.S.( P re - \l ed. ) CO<'ur .r Alent! HiJ!h School K appa Epsilon: interfraternit y Cou ncil.

T au ll•RH\

b

C " <l, 11 . \ .

E:lk Ri"r lli!<lo chool Lambd a C hi \lpha: l>ep B• nd, 2-3;

,.""'A A"11>R•S EX,

B.S. ( Ed. ) St. Anthony llip.h Sehool Albion S tctt< Normal School Fornev H all: Pi Lambda Theoa; 1::118· H.eh Club; Uigbest Honor·s . 3. W I LLIAM ATTnii>C:P..

B.S. (C.E. )

RiHI•y 1/igh School

Unitv>rsity of l tlaho, Southern IJrnnch A.S.C.E.

I nterfnu ernit) Coundl: ·r ennie'. 2: Oebatin~. 3; 11 ish H onor~. 1: 11 i8h•s• Honors. 1-2·3. I 'AUL

B.S. ( Ed.J \losoorv High School

FRA"1K AacneR.

Au8T, U .S. ( ~'or. ) am/ Clark 1/i,Jo Srlwo/, SpokanP

L~n·is

J... indley fl ail: A""'O('ittaed ForeMert'; l::ntrlish C lub: Foil {t nd \l 11f\k : Ar~onaut 1·2~

Ni-ht Eflitor. 3: C,.m of rJt,. ft1otwfllin s S turr. 2~ J nt e rC'o ll egittle .1--.un cer&, 3; Foo thnll Mnnu fle r , 1.

SufT.

Mow

Ax~LSKN.

C/ror I.AJkc,

B .A.

l ou:vJ~ H iJ{Ia

Sclwc;l

S ig ma A l1>ha Epsilon; Fo()t hall ager, 1·2 -3.

~t u n ·


\Vn. LI A M B.utc:OCK, B.A. T win Falls lfigh School Phi Gamma D ell a

ROB ER T BAILE Y. B.S. ( Min. ) Le wis ami ClQrJ..: Hi Bit School, S p ok·ane Kappa Sig ma; Sig ma Gamma E psilon; A ssociated .M iners, Secretar y .Treas ~ urer.

B.S.( Bus.) Preston llil!h School /Jri,:ham Y oung Uuit~rsity, Prov(), Utah S igma C hi ; Alpha Kappa P oi; D eha HOWARD BALI.IF,

GF.R <lW BARTIIOLOW, B.S .( Dus.) Emmett High Sch{)()l L indley Uall; Alpha Kappa P oi.

Sig ma nho; T erHlis, 2 ; Debate, 2-3;

Highest llonors, 2. ESTIIIm B AII1"1. 1'.TT, D.S. ( H o rnc Ec.)

Gifford Ni[l.h School

B.A. Challis /·f ilii• School Uni versity of Idaho , Southern Brauch Pi Beta Phi ; En gli• h Club; W.A.A.

HITA B AXT>OII.

G>!OitC I A B ELL,

U.S.( Ed.)

Moscow 1/igt. Sehoul

B.S. (Jiome E c.) M oscow High School

L P.ONA B ATto: MAN,

DonOTnY B•n:s, B.S .(F:d.) Coco/all<& High School

LL.R. Pril!st R iLv»r Jligh School Sig ma Al1>ha EI>A.ilo n ; Phi Alplu D elta ; E xecuti ve Board; Inte rfrate rnity Coma c it, 3 -4. Tre a s urer 1; Rifl e Tea na~ J-2; Baseball, 1; Be nc b and Bar , T re a s urer 3 ; Episcopal Club; High H o no rs, 3.

B e 1. L, B.S.{Agr.) Rupert 1-lillh School S ig ma A lpha E psilo n: Alpha_Ze ta, Secr·e tary 3; Ar/lO t~aut. Staff, I: Idaho Agriculturi-$1. A~~ i ~rarll E d itor 3; Ag Club; High H on o rs, 1; Highest Honors, 2.

Ross

II&LBN B BNSON,

GP.ORCE BEAROMOR>O,

BRNN£TT, B.S .( Ed .) llip.f~ School JPashingron Stat~ Coi/Pp,e, Pullmm' Cheney, JPuslritu~ton , Normal School Lambda C hi Alp ha.

Palou se, IPashinp,ton,

DoNALO

U.S .( Bu s.) Coeur d' A ll"'nP flish School A l1>hn Chi Omega; Phi Chi Theta: W. A.A.; Blue /Jucket , 2.:1; 'fapo and T erp. t~ i chore, 2.

EHNF.ST DAU bl A l'' ,

B.S.

N ampa High School Sig ma C hi; Scabbard and Bl ade. F. t. IZ >\B ETH BBI.I~~

8.S.( Uome Ec.1

Lewis and Clark /Jig[, S clrool, S poJ.-a,e Kappa Kap(>a Gamma ; Phi Upsilon Omicron: Hom e Econom ics Club. See~ retary ; S1·• ur; Pan.Hellenic: C lass Sec· r e tary, 3 ; Ho u ~;e Presidents' Cnunci l.

IIowAno B-.nc:. B. S.( Ed.) Twin Falls High S chool Alpha Tau Omega ; ul" Cluh; Foothall, 1~2-3, Captain 3; Chairman Frosh Glee, I.

Page 69


n.S.( (,;d.) Roswcll Hit</• St·luml Lf?td$ton State Normal S cJ,,nJI Lambda Chi Al1>ha.

CoAFFOKO, nenKI.H\,

JOH N lhAIII,

0.5.

l ..ttu·i~ am/ Clarl.· 1/igla School, 8 Jwluwt.lltJrr1ord Unh~rsity

Lewiston Statf> lVormof Sehoul

Delta Gamma: Cl~e C lub: Tre ble Clef; E ngli•b Cluh; T ennio; Ba okelball.

KHPIU\ Sil(rtU.

II •RROLO BRO \\ ' · O.S. ( F'O<.) Port TownJend~ lr'a.JhinflJon. f/ig}t

\1 •RY BROS "'"· B. \ , lfo<rooo /liP, &hool Oelta Caruma; Hi~l1t1U ll onor~. 1-2-3: ..: n s lieb Club: Ar~ontwr, Oramatic.~S .Editor 3; DramntiC8.

WA>' Nt:

DunK>:, D.S.( KE. )

Montpelier

1-fi~tl•

8cirool

Scloool

M Ali i v. CHOII HLL, Jl.S. ( Hum e .,;,.,) Amstrrdmu 1/ij/)t School

lle ta Cbi ; ltu erfraternil) Council.

Cout)l"""'- ll.'i. ( ll ome Ec.} Am..,.iron Falls /liP, &hool

G11"t Co~cu. ll.S.( B us.) R ip.bv IIi,U. &hool Ri~L• Cl>il<>llt'· R<>•burJl Ut~it-t>r•itv of /(/aho. outh~rn

r..o.s.

lmnitute: Al1)ha lfiah ll o non. 2.

Po[!~ 70

DAu•u. Boc KwaTz. B. S. Tu'i, ,..all s Iii p.l' Sclwol Albio11 S tmr Normal S('/wol Pi Heta l'lli ; \\' .A.A.; ll o111e Et·o n omics C luh. IIKL< 11 JlU'I<I-lR. O. S. ( F~.E. ) J\'o11u IIi ,U. &hool

LaO'i'EL C \"-PR P.t.r.• L L.D •

Unitv:'r6it.Y o/ltlfllw, Sout/t('t'll 11nwch

(>tH RI. R

ll.S.( I•:d. ) Elk Rhw llil(l. Srlwul

l•'nANC"S Jlc00\1,

Urcwth

KnJl JlU

~~~i;

Boiu II i/ih St:hool S ig ma Chi; C huirmun Junior Week . 3; Cia ~!' Pre;oic'le nt , 2; Oronullif•8, 2-3; T en· nis. 2; Gem of thtt A1uuntflins, 1-2; Executive Bo~trd , 2; Arl{onaUI Staff. 3; lnterfraternit) Gount'il. 3; Blue K ey: Scabbard and lllodt; Glee Club, J.2; .En~lisb Club; lli•h H onor&. 1: Hi, b est H onors. 2.J. \I ECV" coo,Kon. U.S.( For.) B ois,. lli,U. &hool Beta Chi; \l ana~ertl• C lub; A~iated Foresters; Juninr T r,.,·L. .'1 a n ager.

c•.•,..,, n.S. (A gr.)

II AIIII\ l~mmt>ll 1/i~ll

School Tnu Kui'IJa Epsilon; J-\ l1)h" Zeut: Ag Club. Fo.o• •

CoRK ER \ ' ,

B .S. ( P re· \l eol .)

l ""u.h and Clork 1/ill)r S~hool. Spokan~

Pi

Fl~ o a

Phio Spur: Pre- \l •d Clu b:

of lhl" \lounlain6: ArtlOIIaUI.

C~m


Dos \LD CoKI.I<SS. U.S. (AKr. ) IfI':J-hrmo If i ,U. School Brip.ham YounA: Unicf!r&ily, l'ronj,

Utah

Puu.u•

CoR:-o'RtL.

O.S. ( Bus.)

u,,.;, and Clark lli!(h School. Spokano

Si~ma Alpha Ep!'.ilon; Dlue Key. "rreai\· urer, 3; Ct!m of thr J\ 1outrUtins, 1-2;

B.S. North CA"rllrol llish !Xhool. pokane Gamma Phi Beta; Theta Si~e ma; Hell Divers'. Vit•e P resident 3: T ennis, 1-2-3; Lr'iS Co"I.ILL.

HeLa Chi; Ag C lub; Va nd t• lccr!J.

A&r~il'ltnnl B usinefl8 M u nu~eer, :-l; C lu ;~;• l''reJitlent, 2·3: Chairman Junior Ctebn· ret, 3.

Spur? P rellid e ul 2; l>an. lfc lle hic.

II Kt.fl'i CR ." . II.S.( Ed.) Ler10N! II ip.h School

J og>.~•u Cott<M• 'iS, ll.S. ( \Iin .) l llhitl'fi~h. ~1ontmw, llish Sclwol

CtiARo.o.s CRos•, B.S.( Chem.E.) Spokm1t", fVashington

CfmW/I,a U r•it.tt -rst'ty

Sig nue Nu; Sig"'a CnmnHJ Ep~i lo n ; l)e .. Smet Club; As80Ciated Miner&.

R uTn CRO""· B..( Ed.) IJoi$~ II ill~ &hool Kappa AIJ>hu The1a: Spur.

}011' CROY, B.S.( t; d.)

J '" "s D o> '·"· II.S.( Ed.) Cen,_. II ip.h &hool

ll111.11 DuFFY. B.S.( Ed.)

Oarkston, Washinp.ton. flish School

)~rom~ flip,.~ ~ool

00ROT11V CR \\ ..... B.S. (Ed.) St \larJl,ard'$, /lois~, I daho l'i lleoa Phi ; Epiocnpul Club; W.A./\., 3·4; Tre ble Clef C luh, J -2·3 ·4: Orc h eHt ra.

"""'"" Caoss. LL.O. Hit:vill.e, IVasllinp,tlm, Hish Sclwol O clon C hi; Phi Alphu D elta, Clerk 3; Dcnd1 und Bar, T reasurer 3.

DoROTHY 01!" .. ,., B.S.( Ilu•. ) Moscow lli,U. School Daleth Teth Giruel; Swi mming S poru ..Mana ger, 3.

JACK

J A,.ES l)l ' ' · O.A. Bois~ ll•fl.h ::."hool

t:o'' D uaR'"· IJ.S.( Ed.) Troy flisJr ~ool Forney llall; P i Lamhda Theou: O alelh Te1h Gimel; Jl ial1e~Jt Llonon, :l.

Phi Camma Deha; En~li•h Chob: D e· Sm et Cl uh: DrnmatiC8, 1·2·3: Debate, I.

Dooo. O.S. \ For.)

Spokane, IP'osh1 rtp.ton

Page 71


c ..-..... o,.,K. s. ' ·

\ ' o;K'i0 " ElTO, .

Kaprt• Kappa Camrna : Spur~ Clee Cluh, l -2; W.A.A., 1-2; Engli• h C lu b, :1.

WillamPtt,. Un ir~>r1ity, Sa/Nu , Orep.nn Beta T hei R J>i ; Y ell Duk e, :1.

lr alia Walla, Wath .• lli11h School

of Ari:ona

Unh'('rsitv of fdoho~ SmtJh€!rn R ram:h Lindley 11 a11; Si gma Gumma .Epsilon; \liner!\; II igh HonOrA, I ; Hig heRt ll o no ra, 2.

A~80riated

ll.S. ( Ed .) \fcuwal Arls Ui p.h School. Los

\t'I L LI " ' F E LTO N .

0"~""

Swt< Collr11r

B.S.(C.F..) lli!lh s,hoo/

~:ot " -"· R.S.( Bu•.) " "·""''" lli/lh &hool Bela C hi ; l rt10nau1 S 1a1T. 1-2; G<m of thP \1otwlaitH, 1-2 -:\:. Ad, e rt i~~oin ~ \1antt ~ter. 3 ; P e p Uand. 2-3 ; Alphn Kappa t>~ i ; Bh1 e K c)1 : I rHe rcollcAitat e Knigh t!!, 1-2-3.

Oo-. \ LO

D o ' \l.o J-: ,.,cn. B.S.( \Iin.) nurlf'Y lligh School Ut~it f"n it_v

R oi•~>

\Ko F"~'" · B.S. ( Ed. ) SoJa Spri"~' lli~h S.-hool Alpha T a u Ome«a.

En"

Anprl,.~

II \ R \ " ' E OEI. R I. l ' TH. 13. . (C h ern .E. l R athdrum H i11h .-..hool K tapt•a Sig ma

P \ Ol. F:nn.RS. B . \ . CrattJtttl'i'IP IIiph Sch()o/ Alplla T rw Omega

\tH<. I ' I ' E' '' ~· U.S.( \I usic Ed.)

w"'' R F~ KI. KY. B. t\.. Ro' ,~ II i!lh & hool .Beta Chi: \1 a n a~er ~~o" Cl u b: l r~ton(w t: Press C luh: Junior \1 a nn ~t"r lla!ieh all.

l'oroullo lli!lh &hool { ·,.;t'ff'tit+v of l dt•ho. ::,outh€"rn R ruuc-h (; a mm o Phi Br ta: S i«m a Alpha Io ta; OrdtetUra.

ll t

I U .('C \

F t. \ Ctt. . u .~. ( Bu ~.)

llrriJia11 llit1h School

WJLU '~ f'"R \II \f. B.~. (

\ cr. )

Kut•o 1/ich & htX>i Lamhda C hi '\IJ>ha ; A ~ C luh.

Oelt a Chi. II U ME FR" 1 H. H.~. ( For. ) /luffalo. ' ~" York. lliJih !>moo/ t)yracu"~ Unirv-rsity O eh a C h i: I ntt:reollegia t r 1\.ui,;hts: Atu,oei ated Fureat e re.

Pas• 72

ILvMt. ••t i \>IER . U.S.( IIo me Ec.) (;ifford llis}! S<hool

Lots Ftumut <.K SO~ . B.S. ( IImne E<-.) 1/a/aJ 1/ioh Sch ool \l pha C h i Omc,;a: S tlur . Seo~;·r e tar.) : l)hi Up.. ilo n O micron : H o mt E r C lu b ; Clailll Serre l a r ). I : \.\\ .S. Cahiu e t . 3 .


w.I.TP.lt FnlOF.ltG,

B.S.(M;n.)

Coellr d,Aiene 1-Jish School E uglii'S h Club; AMocitued Engineers; Orchestra. 1~ fclalw Engineer Surr, 2-3;

EI.IJAn F~<OST, R. S.(Rus.) Buhl 11 i gil School D eha Cb ;.

CnAitLES GARTNER. J3.S.(Geol. ) l-4lM A ng()Jes, California

Josevu GILLETT. B.S.(Agr.) Declo Hi11h Sdwol L.D.S. Seminc1ry A lpha ;~eta ; Ag Club.

Eu7.AU£TII GlUtORt;.

.Be"TRtC~ GuluS,

D.A.

/Juhl Hi11h School Deha Delta Delta; E<1gBsh CJuh.

A.S. M.E., Secrclary. 3.

Gonoox Gn.P.s. B.A. Coeur

ci'AIPu~

Hill)t School

Gt.AilYS GI.R4\SON. B.l\•f . Jerome High Scl~ool

Kap1>a Alpha Theta; Oeha Sigma Rho; Sigmn Alphn Iota, President 3: PanHellenic~ President 3~ Arl(ontwl, 2; A. W.S. Cahlnet, 3; English Club; Treble Clef Club. 1-2; Women's Varsity Dehate, 1 ·2-3; Mana ger,3. MAnC•u>:T GuonOSK''• O.S. ( Ed. }

Rurley Nigh School D elta neha D ella: S 1>ur.

JANET Goon1NG, li.S.( Home Ec.} 117Piser Hislt School Kat>Pa Alpha Theta; Treble Clef, 1-2; Hou se Managers• Club, 3; Home Ee Club. STANTOI' HALE, B.S.( Bus. } /Joise Hill!. School Phi Gamma Delta; Dramatic", ! ~ Balil ketball, 1-2-3; Var@ity Swimming Team, 3: Alpha Kappa Psi; l ntcrcnllegintc Knight~. Roya l Scribe 2, Honorable Duke 3; Blue Key: "!" C::luh, Secre· tary 3; Life Savina Corps, President.

n.S. (Mufl..)

ft1,Jscow fl iJI,!. School Alpha Pb i; V:uldaleer: Sigma AJ1>ha Iota.

RonmtT CtuNT, B.S.( Uull.)

Lewis and Clark lfigf• School. Spokane Alpha l'au Ornega; Mana gers' Club~ Baseball Manager, 2: Foutball Manager. 3; Drarnalics, 2-3; Chairman lmtior Mixer~, 3.

WILLIMI If <1.1., li.S.( Pre-J\•I ed.) Poc<J~t,llo fl igll School Al,lha Tau Omega ul" C luh; Foothall. I; Basket bull. 1·2-3: Hell O;ver•' Cluh.

B.A. Walla Walla , W,sh .. High School Delta Gamm~; English Club; W.A.A.

CuAn LO'r1'P. GINN,

MARJORIE GtuFPITII, B.S.( llome Ec.) 8urlpy UiJ!II School Delta Delta Delta; Pb; UpsHon Om;. cron; English Club; _ Pan-Hellenic, 3~ Home Ec C lub ~ Vice Pre.;ident 3: Uouse Managers• Club, Secrelary 3; High Honora, l.

CI.IFFQIII) HAI.l.V IK , B.S.(C.E.) Coeur ti'Aio11e Nigh School

Pagp 73


B.S.{Pre-Metl. ) Spirit Lol.·• Ni/fh School Forney Hall; DeS met Cluh. K ATIII.EEN HAMAC IIER.

F.o.YON II A>U'TO<'.

B.S. {Agr.)

Ge11ese<• Ni glt Sclruol

Sig ma ru ; Ag Club; Glee Cluh.

U.t\. Nampa IIigh School C.ollege of I dolro

B.A. B oise Nigh Sclwol Pi Beta Pbi.

ILAH HARRIS,

RAitT, B.S. Rigby fli~!t School Drip.llam Yow18 UuivPrsity, Proa..·Q, Utuh Beta Theta Pi.

K ATn•:nvx H.u tT, B.A. Ui gby Nisi• School Ga mma Phi Beta; English Club, 1-2-3; Orama1ics. 2-3: W.A.A.: House :Man· agero' C lub. 3: Ba•ebull, l; High Ho nors, 2: llighest Honors, 1, 3.

BanTIIA HAuer<. B.A. Mo..cow Ui glt Scltool

Gt.F.N HA>"S, B.S. ( Pre-1\"fed.) St. Maries Ni glt School D elta Chi.

A1,\lt Y H F.CK ATnonN , B .S. ( l:Tome Ec.) Mc,.'Sco•o Hip,Jr School A lpha Ph i: Phi Upsilon Omicron~ Ho rne Ec Club. Trcoourer 3; O aleth T eth Gimel.

B.S.(E.F..) Boise High School Co/l•ge of frlolro Lindley llall ; A.I.E.E. JAM&S ffA NNU>t,

C &CIL

Page 74

lli<:LEN ll AN'jON.

LA WIIENCE J!ANKI <'S, CCH:ur d'Alene Hi~h

I:I ELF.N llANO,

B.S .( C.F..) Schoo!

nidenbaugh H all.

B.S. Ne;peroo /[i gh Srhool

B.S. ( Music Ed.) Payerte Nigh School

)OAN I:IAIUUS.

Alph a Ch i Ome~a; Spur; _Vice Presiden<: Sig ma Alpba Iota; Treble Clef, President; Orchestra; W.A.A., E~ecu ­ tivc Board ; Vandaleers; -w omen',; ul'' C lub.

LH. l.IAN RP..JT.)fANP.K ,

W 1r.L1Al't HAWit.INS.

I.L.B.

Coeur ci'Aieu~ His/• School ·rau Kappa Epsilon ; Intercollegiate Kni ght s; Chairman PeJ) Bnnd S how. 3; Int e rfraternit y Com1cil. 2: Vice President, 3; Bench und Uar, Clerk 2; Orchestra, L-2; P ep Band, ~f anager, 3 .

B.A.

Bultl Nip.h School llo yo Hall; . Orchesrru. 2-3; W.A.A.;

Baseball, l; Rifte ·rea m, 3; Hi3 h Ho nors, 1, 3.

JLutn,• lh:NIHCKSP.N, B. S. ( Bue.) ,...lathi>tul 1-/igll SclwtH, Kuli spell , ftfontana

St. Olaf College, Nortlr/ielcl, Minnesota Beta Chi.


]osrw11 II "" '""· II.S. (Arr. ) CroCI'. t.l<tho

HP.K>IA'< HILFIK ER. B.S. (A@r.) Fi/,.,. Tli/lh School Sisma Alpha Ep• ilon.

f'Rt-0 IIOff\1 ' "· ll.S. ( Ou8.) If P<l I 1rll~v 1/i,U. School, \lillr.-ooJ, II a.shinpon Con~'!«' Ur~h#sity

Delta Chi; DeSmet Club. Cso•c" H occ " · O.S.(A,r.) lti/lby /lit-h School L.D .S. Grou1>: \ f. Club

llAKKY II OK8\\II,t.. U.S. ( I>r e- \l•tl.)

IA'ni• ,,J Clark 1/i,U. &llool. Spokan~ Al1>ha T au Onttk•·

Joli N J "-Nl\l'.

IJ.S.( llu•.)

CQIIIUIINmtl 1/ip.h Srlwnl

H " '"Y llon-<nouT. B.S.( .\Jin.) lfo:.elton flis/1 School Senior llaU: A8SOC:iated En &inetr~.

J o 11' H o ii,IIOR•T. U.S.( \ sr.) 1/{l:.e/1011 /liP, &hool Scni<>r ll all.

B.S. (C.F..) C.ntrol lfis/1 School. Thatch,.,.. /Jaho UnitYr&i(v of ltlaho, Southf>rn llrancla Lindley Hall; A.S.C.E.

O OROTII >'

J O liN IzATT.

IiERMAN JENSEN, D.S.( llu•.) Orofino H il!ll School Beta Chi; "I" Club; Track, 1-2-~.

J ""'""· 8 .•( Horne £.-.)

Caltluv•ll IIi p,h School ll a)A Ifall: Pl1i lf1hilon Omicron: ll o me J<;<" Club: \\'.A.A .. \<ic-e J)resid e nt 3; T a(lA and T trpflichore, 2.

K ll~"<RTit J ll'<SttN, O.S.( Pre- Med.)

RuJwrt lliJ4h Srlrnol Alphu Tun Omega; EngliAh Club; His h· C8l ll onor~t, 2: Choirrnan Sophomore

•' rolle; Dchatc, I.

Jlocc. ll.S. ( Ed.) Payette /lit-h School Hays Hall: Spur: " '-A.A .. Pre• itlent 3: \\"omen's "I" Club; Cla gs Treasurer. 3.

ll RSS LOUISE

B.S.( Bacr.) Firth lli/lh School Si «ma Alpha E.p....ilo n. CLE"< UoLv.

£1n<ARD JAKDOt!. B.S.(Ou•. ) Pocatello 1/isfa School Si«ma ~u~ Scabbard and Jllade: Inter· colle&iate Kniab u; C lass l'ref!.ide nt , 2.

FoEo Jocr<u&cr<. D. S.(llu•.) Elk Ri<vor Nillh . choal Lambda Chi Alpha; Var;,ity T e nni", 2.


]'I)WARO

JOHNSON.B.S. ( Min .. )

f.·t tramie. IJ?yomiul(

G1·!0KCB J OHNSON. B.S.( E.E. ) Po<"UWllo 11 i11fl School Unit.V!rsity of Idaho , Southt'rn IJrtwch Delta Chi: A.l.E.F..; Tumbling.

Jo1.1<NE JoHNSON. B.S. (Ed. ) CoPur ci'Af,Nw HiP.h School Ha ys Hall: Spur: \V.A.A.; Clas• Se<·relary, 2; A.S.U.l. E~eeuti. ve .Board. Junior Womtm.

PA Ul. E. Jo~<>:s, B.A. Newberg. Oregon , II igh Schorn Phi Delta Theta: Press Club; Blue Key: .Executive B oard, 3; Argon<tut Staff, l-2-3; Editor, 3.

S1CFRJO J oss1s. R. S.( Bu•.) A'f eri(lhul lliJI,h School " I " Club.

KATIIERINE KEAU NS, D .S. ( Ed.) /J()ly NamP$ Academ..Y. SpokatJP Alpha Chi Omega .

KBCI.EY. n.S.( P rc-Mcd.) fdu!.o Falls 1/igh School A IJ) ha T a u Omesra~ Sca hh ~•nl :1nd Blad e: Pre-M ed Clu b: Class President, 3; PeJl Bancl. l-2-:~4; U niversity Orchestra. 2-3; Chairm an, "M i litary Ba11.3.

M."""

YORK K1LUEA. Jl.A.

Kt; Rn.

B.A.

Farmitt P,lbtt, A1i.ssouri. Hip,/' School IYPstern College for JPomPfl, Ox}unl,

Ohio Hays Hall: English C lub ; \Vestmin• ter Guild; \V,A.A.

Page 76

H AY

~ur

trAle11e lli p.h Si gma Alpha Epsi lon

GRonco; JuLLION, B.S.( Ou•. ) B oi se High School Beta 'l'heta Pi: DeS met C1 uh; Pep Band.

HAL KeeLY.

D.S.( Min.)

IVullac<', I dttlw Alpha Tuu Ornego.

M11.t>R>:o K1r<c, ll.S. ( Ed.) Scl~tuJI

J\1oscow II ;JI,It School

R oY Jow<SON, D.S. ( Mi n. ) Rit.:.vil/(', JVas hitJJYOn, 1/igh .School I.amhda Chi Alpha; Sig ma Gam nut EJ)silon, Secretary-Tre,tsurer ~; Sigmu Tau; lc/alw Enj!.ineer Staff. 2-3. B.S. ( Butt.) TICJin F(l/ls Hifl,lr Sclrl10l

"Kt<:.NNii;TH KAH••

Romona College Sran}ortl Uuir•ersity Ridcnbaush

n,.n.

J•Y

K eNDRI CK.

B.S.(Bu•.)

La Crcmd(!? Oregon, High Sc/w(,/

D eh n C lai; Al ,lha Kam>a Psi: Int crcollegh• te Knigh t!!i.

BRYA N KoesTER.

ll.S. ( llu•. )

Spolwne. 11'/a.shini!Jon

Phi Gamma Delta.


Ktn• u. ll .S.CP••· \I ecl.) Rmml'tt lli/lh School

M o••• ~

\f \RY Kt!LE" Rit:~:ill~.

Woshinpon. 1/i/lh School

Euc~"' K u~ • R•.. ftr tltOIUI(I.

Jl.S.( Ilu•.)

\louuwa. llillh Sc-huol

lloruattu Stall' Coll4>'1f"

Licullt> ll a ll.

Tuo,..s K LH IH . U.S. ( Ilu o.) Ctlltntr«'OO<I lliJI,h . ...hoot O eSmel Cluh; \lano~er of llifle Team. 3.

F"" ' c ....s

w..i _

r. ,R so,..~.

llu.P. -. K U ROY. B.S.( Ed.) Colton wood fl igh School D aleoh Teob Cimel; W.A. A.; DeSme t Club.

B.A.

Hi/lh School O elta Gamma:. Spur; En1di"h Club: A. W.S. Council, 3; Ora ma tico, 1-2.

II 'MHOo.n l, ,a•o,, ll.S. (Chem.) l'~toll IIifl.h . ...hoot t ttitf"r'cil_Y nf Idaho, Sowhrn• llrtwch

\\ ILLJAM L EATON. B .S. ( ~I el . )

Challis, I duho

L. I).S. ln,tiuue.

C o"M LIL• Ll!l!. IJ.S.( Ceol.) l,iml~av. C1.J;joruiu

YAUl TT.,

L' ll lllli ~SON,

n .S.( II ome E<. )

} N'(ImP 1/ip}l .'>r/10o/ A lph u Chi Omt·~u: Pl1i l11•"'i luu Omi.

cron; llornc I•:(' Club: J)oS met Club; W.A.A.; T rehle Clof Clu h.

1 ACK LI!R, B.A. f.e..-iston High &hool Phi Gamma Delta; lnte r(rat e rnit ) Counci l; llo•ketball, 1; Oal!<!ba ll, I.

B.S. ( E.F,;.) Post F<~lls Hish School Kappa Siganu. FRY-I) Lt NOBERC.

IJI!H"'"o L l!""· B .S.( Ou•.) Boi•• 1/if(lt ,.,..hoo/ Si~ m a Chi; Scabbard a nd Ulade: '' I" Clu h: Track. 1-2·3: C ia•• l'reMi<lenl, I; ll.O.T.C. Colonel, ~.

CtHRI.llS LBMOVN&. B.S.(C.E.) Boise IJigh School Phi Deha Theta .

MoN• Lo" H. O.S. ( \I u•ic l, tl. ) lluri•.Y 1/i ~ic Srhool

B.S.( Uome Ec.) M oscow Hish School Daleth T eth Cimel; Phi Up11ilon Omi. cron; Home Economics Club.

Alltifm S Uitt> Noruwl Sdrool

II "Y" ll ull.

IREN& L u K&.


RonHa·rsoN McBnwe. B.S. (Pre-M ed.) Kello81l 1/iglt Sclwol Phi Gamma Deh; Pre-M ed C lu b; Epi&· copal Club.

RenA McC.H'I.f!Y, B.S. ( Home Ec.) Po.<t Falls tli~l• Scltool Lewisum Swte lVormal School. Alpha Phi; Pbi Up~ilou Omicron; Home Economics Clu b.

McCnonv, fl.S.(Ed.) Kellogg High School B e ta Theta Pi ; D eSme t Club; Unsket ball, 1-2; Baseball. 1-2.

WAnKBN ~I cDAN I F.L,

LAFAYETTt:

DoNA o.o M cLA I N, B. S.(·E.E. ) 'l'win Falls Jlish School Uuit:ersity of 1(/aJw. Southern Brancl' llidenbaugh Ball; Aesocinted Engi neers

QUF.NTIN MAC I< , 'B.S.( Pre-Med.) 8 oi.- High Sc!oool Beta Theta Pi: Sca bbar d and fllade; Pre-Med Club; Athletic Manogero' Club.

Page 78

n.s.

Lewis and ClarA: 11iglr Schor>l. $po~·ane

Kappa S ig:m u; Cem rJ! the Afount(lims, Art S taff. 2: lnter<-·Ollf}giate Knights;

HoueaT McCw•Kv, B.S. ( Pre-M ed. ) Buhl 1/i~lt Sehoul Senior Hall.

nocea McCO'IN&I. L, n.s.( Geol.) Cal<irt<'ll II iglt Sehoul ~~i. Delta The ta; Sigma Gam ma F.psi-

DoaoTow McFAitLANO. B.S. ( flo m c Ec.) iVort lt Ce11tral Hi gh School. Spolwne Forney fhll; Home Economi cs Club ; Kappa Phi.

AcxHs l'vl c K e oR NM<. B.A. PomerQy, IVa s/,i,gJon, 1/igh Sclrool H ays Hall; DeSmet Club· Or·c hestra; Treble C lef Club; W.A.A. '

Eo.I<ANOll McLeoo. B.S. ( Bu s.) Cal</ uv>ll ITi fl./o School College of Naito

ALBERT

Attic Club, President3: Clas.s President, 3. n oNAl.o Alr.LAuGtu.tx, n.S. ( E.E.) Nfounwin Home 1/igll School Uuhy;rt;ity of Idaho, S()utlunr Branch Alpha Tau Omeg:a. PAKIS

~1AHTIN. B.A.

BoisE" Hi p,h School Phi Delta Thct<~; Debate, 1-2-3; Gem of the Nlountains, 1-2-3.

M.:Pnovo Crw'smont H ip)• School

Kappa K upJ)a Gamma.

WAO.Tt:H MASON. 'B.S.( Ed. ) IP'l'iser 1-Jigh School

CF.KTnUOF: A·1 Axw..:u., B.S. ( E(I.) A1oscoto lliJ!.h Sch<,ol


J\floR MA,\HU,.t•• B.A. 'l'~tin /'all• lli!lh 'chool

J\hJRl.lC"' \ 1 <\lCf:R.

B.A.

1-a Crand•, Or<son. lli/lh "chool

£n81i•h Club. AROITII \h.l.IA ' (.. t~ R.

O.S.( Uorue f:('.)

North vntral IIi-" S<:hool. SJ>nkaM Gamma Phi Ue ta; Phi Up ..ilorl Omi. cron. Preeitlent 3: I lome t:t" C:lub. Secre· tar, 2; C iaNi \"ice P~ ...itle•H. 3.

B.S.( Ou@l. l Joh11 llars h<J/1 IIi-" &hool, Rich·

.MYKTif.\ \t tolll t!TO ' ·

mo111f. Vir~ti,,;o

Williom ami \1ory Collttp,t-. IVU/ioms .. burt(. Vir[l.inia DrarnaticA, 2; ll iMh ll onor•. 3.

Buo :\I &T7.<: '"· B.S. ( Ed.) 1\.llou Ui/lh School

Jfl/11o11 IIi 11h 'clwol

\RTIII R \lt ooH. &TO,.

II •i••r IIi/lh &hool

B .S.{ \ Kr.)

Or~/WII

K \Tili!Kt :>l! .\hKK ELSO' · B.S.{ Bu •.) /,,,,.;,ami Clark High School. Spokan•

D eha Deha D elta: ~pu r; Phi Chi Theta; En,lish Cluh; W.A.A.; \.W .S Cabinet; ~ecrelary .\.S.U.l .. 3: B i~: SiAter Ca1Hain: Cla88 Treaeurer. 2~ T at•• and T erpsichore, 1-2; lligh cM llonorl!-. 1.2.3·4.

B.S.( Ed.) w,u,,. IJ igh School

B P.RTilA )100RE,

A 1U)ATII ~\1 00 1t~. U .A.

t ; \Ht. \ lA> 'AKil, ll.S.{Acr.) Lwm<oi II i!lh School Co•mopolitan Club; A8 Club.

:,Ill,. ('.<J/I•ll' .\lpha Z~ta: \ ~ Cluh. T reasurer.

Eo",

\lou.l!ll,

B.S. (A,r.) A reo IIi/lh School Unic~nity of Idaho, Sou'h"r" R idenbau8h U all; A8 Club.

C\Rl. M AYS,

Jou~ :\hoot.t:To~.

B.S.{E.E.J Hoi•• High School l'bi Delta Theta: Si«m• ·rau.

ll.S.(Ed.)

/Jrou·,.•• ill•. 0rf'/l0n. IIi-" &hool J>i l...ambda Theta : h. alllla f'hi Club; W. \ ./\.; ll i"htet ll~mou. 2.

E '"'· M o oua NHOTII , ll.S.(For.) P erlwm. \1;,lflt"Cnla

B.S.( Bu•.) Boi.- Nigh School

R LTtl .MtTCRBl.l.,

CectLIA M ooc R. B.A. Bois" High School

Comma Phi Beta; Curtain. Secr etor> · Tr eatJ urer; W.A.A.; Engll ~i' h C l uh: Westmins ter Club: Ar.l{onaut. 3; Oraru· ~Hie~. 2·3: Ctm o/ the t\1ounlaiu~, 2; May

Fete, 2; Taps and Teqlsicbore, 2.

Pas• 79

Hrar~da


lh1.1. • S \l u tcDOCII. B.S.(A~r.) A 1hto11 IIigh School Liutlley ll all ; AI Club; Football, I, 3.

ll ou~nT

t>.ON.

B.S. (Bu•.)

'(',,;, Fall.< llil!lo School 'K CIIIJ)U Signu•; :Ptl• Band; Chnirmun Mu, it• Committee, Junior Prom.

Tno>~

•s :\ E tt.SO'<. B.S.( Uu8.) .'>t. \lari•• lli/lh School Si1 m a._Chi;:Scabbard and Blade; llifle ' l"eam.

J "'""

(; u" o"

JA C>< NUNE >~A><F.R,

ORTFJUG,

B.S .( E•I.)

llotw ('r& f'erry High Sch ool

IA!wi:ctou Swttt 1Vormal School Ktti)I)U A lph a Tb c l-u; W e,. tmin ~ l e r

'\ t:LSO'<. B .S.( AJr.) Shf!ii<>;Y lligh School

B.S.( Pre-Me.l.) 'fn•i11 Fall• llil!lo School Sil(mu Al1>l•a EJ)8ilou ; Vnnda leen.

Clult; W.A .A.; English Club.

II•MOLI) '\'t EDEILV E> EM, B.S. (C ht m. E .) l'oJI F'all• H itL~ School Si1 mu Chi: Chernisu· Clu b; ltloho 1£,.8;. lll¥r StafT. 2-3.

M cC• nTuY O'Bnt EN, B.S. (C. I•:. ) Univf!rsity.

Coll:.<lji.CI

8tJo~·une,

IPu-shinston Pl1i Delta Theta; Scnhbllrc.l tlnd Ulncle; ltescrve Offi cers Asaociation.

Kt!NN I~T" O'LeARY,

o·u .....

B.S.( Bus.) \lo.row lliJI}o School D oleoh T eth Girnel: Phi Chi Theta; \\ et~.l e) fouudation; 1-li,h llonorP.. 1. ALtCR

\' P,K ' A

P\KilUE.

ll.A. Sclrool

Crt1igm 011l 1-/iJI.h

Page 80

LL.B. Tloi•• llifl.lo School Si~ma Chi; Blue Ke)"'~' : Sih er Lane.'~~ Oeho Si~ma Rho: Scabbard and Blud<; Si.ma l)eha~ l nler colle3iale K ni«htA: IJcnch and Bar; En,lish C lub; C•m of 1ltt" \tountoitu. 1-2 -3: Bue.ineu \l •n· a~~:er. \ : Debaae. 1.2: Jnaerlraaerni t) Council; H.O.T.C. Ca 1>Lain, 3. . . .. .... R ,

P\KKO'I'T•

.B.S.

Tui11 p,Jis fl iJI}o School Ka,,va Alpha Theta: Sisma Alt>ha I ota~ Vant.laleere; Treble Clcl; Strin a Quar .. teuc; Oreheatra.

II

"r»Jumm(!r ·''II 0L,.ST£AD. B.S. (AJr.) H i/l)l School

liHK, ARIJ 0T'<t-:Ss. \ IQO(QIV

B.S.( AI<r.)

lfjgh School

\IJ)ha Zeta: As Club; Oair) P roduoa. Judllilll Team. 3.

J t<SSI<

I' • TCFJ.

B.S.{Ru•.)

IJoi•• lli/lh School • iAnHt Altlha Epsilon.

Jou~

P K \ COCK. LL. B . WPi$Pr llip.h School Si1 mo Chi.


'l'll~l~ '4"' I'~

'"CR.

FornC) ll oll; Kap1>• Phi.

\\ \LL\<'&

l'tMU' K. B.S.( Pre.\led. )

ColtOfllt'OOJ 1/ijl.}a fkhool Si,:ma Chi: lntt!rf.""011e-iate

Kni t~ hts;

Pre· \l ed Club.

.FLOKt<'~<K f'K

\T1',

hA

P&T&R P&NCE. B.S.( Cheru.)

ll.A.

North C,,.troJ II ijl.}a S<'hool, Spnktotte

ll.S. ( IIome Ec.)

Liflcoln 1/ifl.h School. To<'O""'· Wash.

Pto_y.,t~

H ijl.}a S<hool

I'KTBR•O'·

U.S. ( Bn o.)

\lo•<'Oit 1/ifl.h Schf)(>l

Si1ma Chi: Cbemistr> Club; Pet> Band; Chairman Frolic. 2.

Delta Gonullo: Phi Chi Theta; Daletb Tcth Cirn•l: lli~h llonor•, 2.

JonN PonLlll \N. B.A. l"'tt"is and Clark High '>chool.

LoiS I,OHT~RI'fM . D. Spokafl~

Phi Gamma Delta: Press Club: EnJii•h Club: ArflOnaut. Sports Editor. 3: Crm t)j the \fountains. Sport& Ediaor. 3.

Gu<'"

PRATT.

B .S.( ARr.)

Firth Hi~h S<ho<>l

II a>• II all: Kapt•• Phi; llome F.e Club.

Unitwsity of Idaho. Southt-rrt llran('h Hidenbau~h Hall: Alpha Zeta: A~ Club: Idaho AIViculturi'$t, Assistant Edicor 2, Editor 3.

ltOMAN IIAMO~. ll.S. (C.". ) IJtwlw, HotlwJWS, 1•.1.

ACNt: s ltAMS1'El>1'. D.S. ( Bu o.) Moscow H iglr Scltool (.;amma Pbi BeLa.

ll.A.

St. \laril's 1/ijl.}a Sdtool Pi Seta l'hk s .... r: Oeha Si« rnR llho:

\\ orntrl"-" .... ~ Cluh: Jo: nfEiif>h Club; We~tminl\ttr Club: ".\.A .. President 3. Se<:retar) 2: tl ou..e PreAident8~ Au ociation. J; (;en~ral Chairman TaJl& and Teq,~ichore; \ ar~it) J>ebatf'. 1-2-J. i-:1. 1/.AUMTII PROCTOR.

ll. \.

lloB&RT P&1'ERSo,.

LL.B.

.11vJeOrc fligh S<hool

II &LE'< PoWERS. R.S.( Uu•.J Rupm High S<hool Unit~rsity of

a, 8

H:.ll~

\CK

PunL,

II

Idaho. Southt>rn IJranch A6SOC-iated 8u8 ine~ Stu·

deoto~J.

J

B.A.

""'''" lfifl.h Srlrool Collrl(r of I dalw Alpha Pl1i; t+; n~li.!lh Club.

Roasf!f'<!lt /Jigh &hoot, Port Afii(Mf'>, IVa.Jhington Alpba Tau Ome&a.

l,,;sTtlll IIA~"A'·'·· n.s.cn....) S!Jol..·a,t•, IV(Islri,~o"

GnACR llArnAEL,

B.S. ( Ed. )

Weiser 1/ig/1 Sclwol Forney Hull.

Page 81


At.t' Kt.o n ••oK. ll .S.(I :eol. ) lloi><' 1/if/)o ~<11001 Unhffjit)" of ltluho. Somhrrrt Jl,.mtt~h Lind lt) ll all: Siamo Gamma Ep~iloo: A&N)Ciated \1i nerg; lli~h Honor.-. 2.

t;t.TO' ll t.M

t,S.

Jl.S.

Crui/(mont l li11h .-..,h"'>l LitHII<> ll all.

FReo

RoullRT~.

O.S. ( E.E. )

T'cuma II i1<h S<:hoQ/ T au \l t m Ale1•h; \ .l.t-: .1<:.; 'l'rack. 2.3.

STA '<LI<\ Hotsu o.

n.s.(n....)

IVPn'twrt~ lrlasll;,p.tou, lliJI,Ir Sclwol

l.illtllcy II all.

O"!EL R\\. B.S. t>lH:!Itt>'lo flip,h choo'

Unit-..rsity of Idaho, Southern Branch Delta Chi.

\L~OI, \1 llt"FREW. B.S.( Ch6 n .) l'otlott"h lli•h ~ool Pl1i Gamrna Delta: En1li"h Club: Or· C'htstra~ I: t rg.Jnaut. 2-3~ Rlue Bucket, 3.

\I

LE"' RoGERS. Jl.S.( llome Ec.) Ruprrt IIi ~h School Coot/in• C.nll•~t• ll ay8 Ilall; H ome Ec. Club. K '"'·

s...s~ov.

B.S.( Ceol.)

Emm("(l 1/ i~fr Schof)l

Betu Theta P i; Sigma Gamma E1>silon.

~t.LIO'fT II biH< ' ' · U.S.( For.)

Snt:RRITT R t:F.O.

II i11h -~~ho?l l"l.i G.uturu• l>eha; to-.oothall. 1.

Salmon flifl.h School Uuh·e rsity of Idaho, Souther11 Branch Lindlc) ll a ll.

lloK \ f • ; ltr< II \HO~. 6 .S.( I-'ur. )

II'""' IIOBB. B.S. ( t:d.)

Porot~'lo

IJ•nd. ()~JI,·m. 1/iJlh .'it"hool Lambfla Chi \lph•: \ ,.llO('ia ted For·

Nampa lli-.1< School Phi D elta Theta; Curtain.

e:~ttrt' .

Co., oe Ross, B.S.( E. E.)

Fo.oRt.,l:& HOURI •• II.S. ( Ed.)

St. \larp.ar-('1'~ lloi,,. Delta Gamma; ·r r·t hlo Clef, Secretary, I.

Ct!cu,

s"'""'·· u.s.(n....)

l'oc·afi>flo ll i~tl• Srlwtll Unir•Pr<ti(Y of l i/aho. Soutltf"rll Al1•lw Tau 0111t'f;6! A.l.t+:.t<: .; A" 1'fWi· u t ed Eu~inc4'"rot. 1-2-3; t\~~ociu tetl Uu&i·

n,.a,C'h

uestt

/'age 82

B.S.

Stude nt ~ .

:J.

" "-""'"' 1/ifl,}o School.

GY.OIICE ScuNE!TER, B.S. (Agr.) ,.,.,,/INfJn, Or~~on. lliplr School Ln mhda C hi Al1>ha: Ag Cluh.


Ft!R' SCOTT, B.$. (t;d.) \l a,~•w 1/i(l.h &lwol Camma t>hi lleta.

R "' )10'0 Se"wH,us. U.S. AAiai(J( 1/i,U. Sdoool Si,;ma Chi.

lltut,t<;E S v tTu.

\I o•ron• IIiJI,II

n.s.

S~hool

D aletb Tel h Girnel; "iif!!nu• Alpha Iota:

Trehle Clef Club: \ ondalelle8.

\l .otvtN Soo~RQ~o~T. II .S. ( I're-Mcd.) l tlllllfJ f '"ll• 1/ipt. Srlwol A l1lhn T un Ome~u; I n tercoll cgia te Knighl;t.; l're· \led Cl uh.

DELBERT Sruw, B.S. ( Bus.) CaMu...U H ip,h Scltool Coli~~ of Idaho Beta Theoa P i.

B>K<>" SuHKM•N, ll.S.( Ilu•.)

lh~K,IMCK 5UI.)l0""S- B.A.

l)oROTfl\ :;1\tt•~O'•

Adam• /lith School. Clark>tM, Wa,h. !o""'o rne, Hall.

GL&' SMoTn. B.S.( Pre-Med.) )...-om~ HiJI,/o Scltool L.n. . Seminary Intercollegiate Kni1ht8.

Vt:otNON Soc ... no, B .S.(Ilus.) Culde-sac 1/i/!h School

fi'C'O lliAh S~Joool

Ut~irv-rftii_Y of /d(rho, Smi(IIN'tl Brlwch llidenbau~h

ll all.

IJ. \. l'nrotrllo ll•l(lo Scho"l £-,;,..,.,.,;,v of Idaho. Soulhffu IJranch Gamma Phi Uti a: t-; u.li~ll Club; \\ e~fl· min~ter (;uild. \ice J.tr~l!itfcnt 3.

Louos S 10 1T11 , II.S. ( I>re- \l ed. ) r,;, f 'atl< 11iJ<h s,.hool

Tso

SuowALTEK,

B.S.

Nampa U igh Sclt>ol Deha Chi~ Idaho Ensiueer~:t' (;tidcr Club; A.S.M.E.

I M\ ' 1'< SL\TER. B.S.(Ap-.) ~"' Plymouth High School

T au Kappa F.psilon: A« Club; O air) Caule Judsins Team, 2.

FRANK SMUIN, LL.B. A•htOtt lli/!h School

Kappa Si«ma.

\l u.o Soo. u~~<. O.S.( I•:d.l Wai/N' IIi ~/1 Sr/t()(J/ Senior II nil ; Football. 2-:1.

STANLEY S I"AlO.

B.A.

PIICOt rllo Hi!lh School Unit-ersity of ltlalw, Sollllwrn /Jra nch Oeh a Chi: !Iighest H o nors, 1-2-:l.

/'age 83

'


II •Hoo.o So•H•Gl "· ll.S.( Geol.) Leodnoro II iglo School

liven SPROAT. B.S.(A~r. )

Boi•• II it/1 School

Kaf')s)a Si,srna U VTII 5Tt<I!L&. B.S.( Ed. ) c-lin~ llitf,h &hf>'tl Forne) Hall ; Oaleth T eah (;imel.

\\ " "' SToKo·s. B.S.( \ ar.) Kintf, Ifill 1/itf,h !xhool G-'i"tl Uillefl.• Tau Kappa Ep•ilon: \ 1 Cluh; h/aho Et•.ft.inf!f!'r.

f:LIZ\IIHTII 1'.- LOH.

Jl. ' .( Ed.)

/Jois• 1/ip.h &hool Delta Gamma: ~f'heta Si~ma, Trea~~;urer 3; EnRii•h Club: Trehle Clef. I: EJ>i•copal Cluh; W.A.A.; Ar~tollaut S aafT. 2-3: G(>m of thP \lo1wtoi"s Staff. 3: Oram(tt• ic8, 3: Co-ed Arfl.ono'''· 2 ...: rlilor ~h Theta Sigma Ar~toutwt. Af'I'Odnte J•; di l or 3; Dig Sisler Cnplni n , 3.

STKTLKK. B.S. f'ruitland flitf,h School Forn•> ll all; Sisma \lpha l oaa: Trehlc Clef C lub. l-2..J; A. \\'.S. Secreaary. 3. li BLB'

Roo.• ~o STVRJ<•:<. B.S.( Ed.) 'rrkoa, Washinpon, llitf,h &hool Dea a Chi: K3ppa Delta Pi. !"ecretar> 3; Dramatics, 1.2.

~: '"'· ST"~"'·'·· B.S.( \~r.) A•htoro llitf.h S~hool Lindle) ll all: A~ Club: We•le) Foun· tlation. \ i<-e l)r~l'lidcnt 3~ \n inul llug. bandr) Jud,a:intc Team. 3; \ - Cluh, Pre..,ident 3: Clafl .. Trc~ttaur~r. 3; Chair· man of Finanre Commitlcc. l u•lior \\ eek. 3: \I ph a :l'.eaa: lli ah llonoro. 2. " ' "·' " STt " , .. T.

o.s.(o....)

Bni•• llitf,h School i-ma 'u: Ct-m of thr \fountains. Or· ~anil'ation" to: ditor 2. \ fol-.80('iate £ditor 3. LLO\ o SLLII\ • '· ll.S. ( llu~.) T"i" f'alh lli11h Sr/ooo/

Kas>t>• Sia111a.

lf..uun Thlc\\1 LI.I:.Gt.tt .

J P., ~ TP.nPotto. B.S.

Moscow 1/igl• School

iVam fJU IIi l{la Sclwol Senior ll ull.

ll.S. (Chem.)

.'\OR\U' STEOTFELO. LL.B. J>ocot~lo fl ifl.ll School llni,·rrsity of Idaho. South~rn

llranch Oeha Chi; Deneb and Bar A'""fXiation: U nh er!ity Orchestra, 2-34: Pep Band.

3-4.

K•RL STOEHR. B.S.(ABr.)

lloi•• flitf,h School I. indle> Ibll; A& Club.

llOB£RT S·~•:>SO:<. B.S.( \1. £.)

hlaho Fall. llitf,h S('hool Unit¥'rsit_y of Idaho. Southern Bront"h Lindlev Hall; A.S.,1.E.; lli gb H onOr8, 1; llighest Uoncr s, 3. GRone• \ Tn OMAS. B.S. (Ec.l.) ·\'fo ~cow Hip,/r School Ouleth Teth C imel; St>u r.


I , \ ttH,O"f Tu o~"s. D.A. Ktl/ot<JI lli/!h S.-hool Oeha Gtnnm1; En•lit1h Club: W.A.A.; Cldtllfo Tre•"urer. 2: Om110ketball, 1-2; ll iJh ll onoro. 2: ll iJ iococ Honor•. 3. \1

\KTI' Ttt OM~·· '·

u.s.

•'•=t~ //itch .'><:hool

UniN"r3i(v of fl/)(>rra. &lmonton. Cot~ ada. Oeoa Chi. Jl. \ . llo.rooc• lli11h Sdoool Glee Club. 2: Enlli~h Club; l\1ana«er~' Club: ArllrJiflwt Suff, 2; Oebaee. 1-2; lli-h Jl onorfl., 3. llOOI!RT \ " ( K,T,

1'~\KI~ \VAJ.T•.HS.

U.A. /•'all. 1/iJI.Io Sclwol Kup1u• Alvhn Theta; Spur; t>: nglitsh Club; W .A.A .. ScNCIHr> :1; Clu•• Sec· rct(lry. ;J; Uo~kcrhn ll., I; ll igh llonors, I ; ll i~tllc•L llotu)r&, 2. T~t•iu

MARCAR£1" Tt~o>us,

B.S.(:\Iuoic )

Ashton lliglo School

Go. .o>s T"'"""· B.S. ( Ed.) Ktllof!l, 1/iglo School <\lpba Pbi.

CARL vos E~o&. R.S. (Cbem.E.)

\fo;cow Uigh School Plai Gamma D elta: Sisrna T au; Id aho Chemi~u, P res.ident; En~lieh Club; lclaho F.ngin~. Circulation \1 auaf1er; Si&ona T au .\ledal. 2.

B.S. fl oi se Nil!lt School Daleth Teth Gimel; Ka..,..,a l'hi; W. A.A.; Women~s u l" Cluh; Vollc> hull, 1-2-~; B<oske tball , 1.2.3; llasehall, 1-2· 3; llonsel!hoes., 1-2-3. GRACB WARRE'<.

Loos Tuo .. Pso..,, O.S. t>o., Fall• 1/igh chool ,\ll>ho Chi Orne~a: SiKma Alpha Iota: W. \ ./\ .. S~creUry 3; T enniii' SllOrl \l ann•er. 3: Oroma1it'JIJ. 3; P an-ll ellenic-: 1•a•e to \I a'" Queen. 2; Orcl•e•tra. 1-2-l: l ~ ni,er.-it) Se'ltl. 2: Treble Clef Club. 1.2.3: \ andoleer•. 3: Crm of th~ \lountoiru SuiT, 2: P ep Band Sho .. , I, 3. O oMOTII\ TooCBo•o,. n .S.( Ed.) IIo><"Ou IIi •h School

Odoa Odta Odta. W ...TI!R W A(;t;O"' "· O.S. (Chem. E.) IA'Wi>ton 1/i,U. Srhool Tau Katl(Ja E11~i1on. LII,LIA' WI!SI.HII, IJ.A. llur/f'Y fli/!h Srlu.ol Uttit•c·r~itv t•/ ltlcrllo. Soutltrrtt llranclr D chu D cllu Ocltn; Arp.ottaut Stu fT. 2 -3; Co· l•:fl Arp.orwut. 2·3: t ;('m of the 1\IQlw• tnius Stuff, :1; Eu tc li~t. C lub. 3; Ma y .F ete. 2; 'l'up ~ unt.l T erpsichore. 2.

O.S.( llorue Ec.) K.Uou Higlo School D elta Delta D elta; Phi Up"ilon Omi· <"ron: Home Ec Club: W.A.A.: Co·Ed Prom. Chairma n 3: Ra•ketball. 1·2·3: B..,eball. 2: \'olle> ball. 2·3: Life So•. in3 Corps; T aps and Terp~ichore. 2. t\fAXINS TnOR"fRILL.

Jon"

TORCP.SBS. B.S.( Chem.E.) Soda Sprinp lli/!h School Uniursity of Idaho. outhffn IJronrh L.D.S. Institute: Sis nu Tau; A•@Oei· ated En&ineers; Idaho Eu3ineers.

SIDSR\ WALDP.S.

B.S. (Ou •. l

8o1111ers F~rry f·lip./1 &h.,ol Sigma 1\u; Alpba Kappa J's.i; Sophomore Son g. Chairman. fi UTII W>:ST. B.A.

S loosho11e lliJ!/t Scloool U11iversity of Uwh Alpba l'bi; English C lub.

l'ase.BS


At'"T '- ~ ntTB. B.S.( ll o.-n~ Ec. ) Cui/a<. lra<hiii!UOII. llil(h .'i<hool Al,,ba Phi ~ Phi Ut)"'ilon Omit·ron; Spur. Treasurer 2: llome t:c Cluh~ OeSmet Club: \\ . \ .A .: Cla".t Sf'cretar). 2: PanHellenic: Co-Ed Prom. Chairman Oe-coratif)nfl. 2.

f"Reo WniT£,

B.S.(F.d.)

Bui•• IIi •h S.-:oool K ap1>a Alpho TheiO.

ll.S.( Ed. ) lfillyartl Hi(.h School. pokane Chen...,. State Normal School 1\: appa .~lf>ha Theta.

-'1

OoROTIW WILSO"·

){tt.TO' U ILll\\tS.

U.S.

Boi•e 1/itl)t !:>thool Si~rna Chi.

IJP.rrY 'lriiiTSO~. n.~. ( l're· \l ed.)

IJ011ner• Perry /liP, School l.indle) Hall; High Honor•. I.

\lU. \MMT

\\It ~0'

\lo>{'On 1/il(h

\1o5<"011

n. ' · 1/iph Srhool

.:\rfi:onaut. 1-2-3; TIH~ U Si~~:mu.

ll ow., nn \\foltL•:'. IJ.S, ( Chcm.l-~ .) f'OCfltrilll II i!llt Sdwol Unit•f!r'$itv u/ lflnlw, 8uutllf'ru llrtwch Alphu Tau OrtlC@U•

\ P.KO'A \'I OL•··

~:~. )

JleTtt Wooo. B.S. (Home Ec ) Wt>isn Hi!lh School Alpha Chi Omega; Phi Ut..l'"ilon Omicron; W.A.-\. Trehle Clef Club, 2.

/lil(h Stlwol Stat,. \ 'ornwl "rhnol II •> • II all; ll o111e ~:~ Club; t:n~li•h Club; Oebate; lfiRhtot Honor•. 3.

u~~• ·•" WKtCuT.

c'"" v.... ,~. o.s.(Jo:d.)

B.S.( Ed. ) llut>rrt IIi1<h Sclwo/ UnirV>rsi(v of Idaho. Southern Brauch Alphn Chi Omega; Pi Lamhda Theta; High Honor'S, 3.

B.S. (E.E.)

C.etci, anti Clark Hi(.h School. Spoka11r Si~ma Alpha Epsilon: Intercollegiate Kni sh•~; Scabbard and Blade.

B.S. (Ed.)

f;pn,..~ Hiph School II a) • H all; Treble Clef; W. \. \.

~/tool

Er"' \\ ooo. B.S.( II omo

Llc'" \'1 o" "~.

PARK ER WICKWIRE.

l~r(i ..ton

I.A"tti&IOtl

/Joisc 1/ip}o Scloool Phi Garnruu l)clt :•: ll ell J)i,•trlt.

Co'STA'~C&

Wooos. B.A.

North r~ntral Hiph School. Spokan• Delta Gamma; English Club: t>an·lleJ. lenic; High Honor ~, 1-2-3.

Lwvn You,..c, B.S. ( Bn•. ) ompo High choc;l Sigma Chi.


.

'

SOPHOMORES


Sophomore Class First Semester OFFICERS

AltnOID

President hce President ecretan路 Treasurer -

IJ OWARO ALT ' 0\\ -

FRA N K SCHI S L E R

ELLE~

J \ CK

LoUI S E .\10RL EY

CO \ L\IITTEES \Jixer Decorations llwt

l '"i!' 811

H ERBERT H AR T\!\'\

ELSA EIS I

GE R

- VtRGl ' I\ K NEE


Sophomore Class Second Semester OFF fC EHS President Vice Presillent ecretary Treasurer -

c \ N ~O N

LELA N D ROBERT

H ~RHIS

- ELsA Ersi.,CEH

E u:xicE

PHILLIPS

Cannon

C0\1 \ II TTEES Mixer Frolic I Lilli

S ong

WTLL l A)I BL\KE

CLIV E Jon ~SO l\ - B E RTRA:\I

MoRRIS

\Vooo

O'DoNNELL

Harri s

Blak•, Hartman, Kn.., Eisinger, O'Donnell. Wood

Pas• 89


A. Aas 11. Athrrs tonr C. Ba rnell i\1. Berg B. Brill

Pat<â&#x20AC;˘ 90

H. Altnow S. Atkinson J. Bauman W. Blake 0. Buchanan

. Alvord 11. Baetkey R . Bell C. Brandt L. Burnett

E. G. G. R. L.

Anderson Burclay Bellinge r Brian" Cannon

A. Arthurs V. Barker H. Benfer L. Bral.e meye r L. Carl


D. Carnes W. Chris Lensen F. Co ughlin F. Danielso n G. D enney

0. Carpcnler V. Clark ]. Cr uml ull K. D a niels H. D ewey

D. E. L. A. H.

Chapm an Collins Craven Davidso n Drysdale

j.

K. R. R. R.

C harri er Collins Crombie Davidso n Dunlap

T. Chestnut T. Connaughton C. Daly L. de Gero M. Eiden


E. Eisinger

J. Farquhar J. Fl y nn \\. Gaffney E. Gibbs

1'"11' 92

G. Eldridge ]. Farris "\'\". Fountain M. Galloway \"r. Gnaedinger

B. Ells" orth W. Feath erstone H. Friend A. Gallowa y K . Goodwin

B. Evans

J. Fcrebauer r . Fritchman V. Gascoigne G. Gray

C. Evans E . Fleming .\1. Fry C. Gelinsky D. Grayot


G. Grrt>n C. ll all R . Hurris \\ . llcndl'rson J. Houston

' . Green R. llall S. H arris C. H en nin gs E. lludclso n

K. Greggerso n L. Halverso n JL llurlman \\'. Herelh ]. Hutchinson

II. Crt>ndahl

J. ll anbon V. lla ugho;, ~I. II ill E. lluueball

D. D. II . A. C.

ITager Harris Hawkins Hoffman Ingle


\\ . Ingle L. J ense n G. Kuhn S. Laidlaw C. Lemon

E. Jack R. Johns P . K ehrer F. Laing E. Lindroos

E. J acobs C. J ohnso n ~1. K <>rs<>y 11. Langley D. Lindsey

A. J acoboon J. J ohnson \1. Kj os nrss D. Lawson E. Long

~-.Jansse n

V. Kaar E. Lacy J. Leighton N. Longet eig


L. L ouis

R. M c ll ac G. MatRo n P. Mi ller Vi'. M onne tt

rr. Lucus ]. Mac Dona ld A. Mauhacus ] . Mitchell V. M ontgomer y

H . M c Birncy V. M ag uire J. M (' narJ G. J\1ix L . Moor e

]. McCa be S. Malcolm G. M. Miller 1\1 ix J. Morga n

"I.

J. McCoy C. Marc us G. Miller D. MoJ ie L . Morley


G. K.

f orse cwcom h M . Oud A. Pence ll. Potts

C.

R.

~loser

ewhouse G. Palmer L. P ettibon e C. Ratcliffe

L.

~lu ll iner

\1. O' Donnell

L. P urker E. P hillips H . R eeder

F:. Nelso n D. Oberholtzer S. Parker A. Pond M. Richardson

E. V. 1\elson E. Os trooL 11. Par ks B. Port erfield D. R iggins


\\ . ll obh

c. K

hawHâ&#x20AC;˘r \ I. mith

D.

II . Rodda chwcodj mao F. his~lcr N. milh 0. poor ;\.

T. Rodemacl. E. cou E. hocmal.er G. Snook \Y. S tf'in

I. R u''<'ll \I. cou i\1. imonlo n

A.

v.

lcwartl

i\1. Sackett

L. Shank M. J. Smit h M. Spencer J\1. S ton e

Pose 97


\\. unbladc E. T o ml inson J . Tnwman E. \\ cidmun II. \\ icl..s

l'ap,â&#x20AC;˘ 911

D. Sweeney F. Toolson C. \\"a lker R. Weiperl D . Williams

G. T alho L ] . T o rre> R. \\ all..er F. \\ crne llc ll. \\ isc m a n

\1. T a nner

\\ . Towns J. \\ a rn er \\ . \\ e lhcrall D. \\ oodard

H. T ell ifero F. Trail J. \'\"atkins L. \'\'hiLlock B. Young


FRESHMEN


Freshman Class First Semes t er OFF ICERS

Dron!on

President Vice President ecretary Treasurer -

- 'BERT B Ro s o

-

GEORGE GILES \VI UL\ ITLO ON

HAROLD BOYD

CO \1 \IITTEES Bonfire k E!'. "ETII L \llSO'\'

l'afJ.r 100

GEORGE B ATTERSO!'I R OLL IN H U NTER


Freshman Class Second Semester OFF ICE RS Presidenl Vice Presidenl ecrelar_y Treasurer -

WI LLI.\) ( TL SO N

-

CASA OY T A YLOil

\f

\RY

XT E LL

HEL E N PET ER 0 '

CO \l \llTTEES RI C H \RO STA~TO ~

Glee Jl lLL/11

Song

\llR I E TT

EATON R A P H E \ L G I BB S

GLEN

E XU \l

Taylor

l路'agc 101


0

l:f. Adkins M. Axtell A. Bell M. Bodle H. Adkins

Paee 102

H. Albee L. Barclay L. Bellinger L. Bolin B. Bronson

V. R. R. A. C.

Anderson Barker Betts Bolton Brown

L. Applegate T. Barnard E . Bjorklund H. Boober D. Brown

D. Armstrong A. Barnes R. Blair H. Bowler E. Brown

R. Austin G. Batterson L. Bodily II. Boyd W. Brown


M. Budrow

L. Cadigan M. Chestnut L. Cres well H. Dailey

L Budrow H. Cagle F. Chisholm R. Critchcll }. Davidson

L. Burch D. Campbell R. Clawson E. Cross A. Davis

L. R. R. C. C.

Burnett Carnes Claye Cruickshank Davis

M. Bush D. Chamberlain E . Cobb R. Cusick 0. Davis

R. Bush }. Champlin }. Cox L. Dahlquist W. D eal

Page 103


S. DeMarsh W. Dreskell II. Eaton 0. Ewase n A. Fisher

Page 104

B. H. H. G. H.

Dewald Dunn E dward s Exum F isber

D. D eWitt

J. Dunn D. Eichelber ger D. Fairbanks V. Fleischman

H. Dickerson F. DuSault E. E klund ,V. F eath ers ton e J. Fogle

D. Dorman K. Dyer M. Ellsworth J. Fick N. Fowles

L. Dorman M. E astburn I. E skeldson E. Fickes L. Fraley


G. G. C. G. R.

F rilcher Giles Grealhouse Grover Hanson

B. Galligan M. Gilmore C. Green S. Hall R. Hanson

\X'. Gallowa y C. Gjelde D. Gree n B. Hamilton V. Hansen

F. Genlry P. Graves M . Greene F. Hanley A. Harris

R. Gibbs

J. Gra y R. Grcisscr B. Hanso n C. Harris

L. Gimn K. Graybill D. GriAhh F. Hanson L. Hatch

..............~......................................................~~~~~~...illllr---~~~P:o~gcl05


H. Havemanu C. Hill M. Hollingsworth R. llum phrcy W. J ohnson

Page 106

L. Hayes H. Hill A. H olbrook C. Hungerford C. Jones

H. Hayner W. Hodgson H. Hoover W. Hunt J. Jones .

R. Hearne I. Hoffman E. H ouse R. Hunter T. J ones

R. H errick J. Iloguc W. Hudson P . Ingebrctscn W. J ones

D. Higgins M. H ollingsworth M. Hulser E. Jensen V. Jordon


J. K albus P. K ennard JJ. K och M. Leachm an R. Lowe

C. K eating C. K enyon E. Lafferty K. Lee E. Lucas

R. K ehrer

J. Kingsbury R. L ang M. LeMoy ne C. Luce

M. K ellogg F. Kinman A. Langdon C. Livings ton E. Luttropp

R. K ellogg C. Knowles R. Larson lVL L ock e F. McBratney

D. K endrick E. Knudson }. LaRue A. Lohman J, McBride


T. McBride T. McPherson Z. Manning J. Morgan J. Mulner

Page 108

F. McConnel D. McPhillamey E. Merriam W. Morgan L. Murphy

J. McGuire R. McRoberts F. Miller D. Marley L. Neal

F. McKinley F.. Magee K. Miller J\11. Morrow C. Neeley

B. McKinnon K. Mains J. M ilner M. Moulton B. Nelson

M. Mc~Murray C. Mann T. Moffatt M. Mulkey P. Newhouse


J.

' e wrnurr

1.

1ewport

J. ' o rb y

D. ' o re II

J . Olso n

P. Olson G. Papesh M. Peterson

F. Overlie ] . P e terso n

J.

.

.ewlon G. utting L. Olsson F. P aulson R. P eter son

G. "ichol'l G. o路Br)an J . Orr i\l. Pellum V. Peterson

V. Xichoi.,.Roy B. Olm.,lead B. (),born H. Pctcrbcn }. Pimentel

\Y. :\"ock L. Olsen r\. Ostroo t II. P e lerson T. Putman

Pa~

109


F. Quist M. R ey nolds M. R osenau F. Schneider M . Senger

Page 110

J. Rantschlcr E. Rice H. Ru st W. Schoenfeld P. Shanafelt

H. R as mussen L. Richards J. Saunders C. Scbumacher H. Shaw

A. Ratcli ffe L. Riutcel A. Sch mi tz D. Scott H. Sherry

F. L. F. E.

R ed mon d Rober ts Schmitz Scott J, Sbonts

L. R eynolds '~'. R oberts 0. Scbmitz M. Scott F. Simpson


M. Simpson K. Sowder F. Stevens G. Talley C. T hompson

N. Sinclair R. Sowd er L. Stewart C. Taylor E. Thompson

V. Siple R. Stanton S. Stone A. T endall W. Thompson

W . Smith E . St arr C. Str aight H. Theriault E. Thornhill

P. Snyder G. St. Cla ir P. Sum p ter K . Tho mas E . Tobin

J. South J. Stern er .M. T alboy

L. Thomas H. Thornhill

Page 1/1


R. Tu cker J. von Bargcn F. " lu•rlrr ] . \\ ilson

l 'age 11 2

\~'.

Tuson I f. " ' alk cr J. \\ ickwire A. " ' ood ]. Wunderlich

.\l. Vandt'grilt R. \\ allacr 0 . \\ illiu mK \\. \\ ood I. Yturri

J. Verberkrnoes " ' · H owar d D. Williams K. Woodward H. M. Hansen

E. Vince nt

A. Volkman II. W' cllhouscn L. \\ illia rns \\. \\ illis E. \\ or mward T. " ·righ t F. Smith

J. \\ artl


Coach Calland Lea B. Calland

V andal a thletic tea ms competing in the Pa cifi c Coas t Co nference are noted for their fi g htin g pirit. To r epresent Idaho m ea n s trainin g and . elf-d enial as well as aggre ivenes and alertness on the fi eld. J n addition to the inter co11egiate athletic t ea ms. the D e partment of Physica l Educa tion promote an extensive intramural progr am, a t<'acher ' training course, and required cla ses for freshmen and sophomores. Ever) one ba an important part, whether a participan t or a spectator in all of these ac ti vities. The loyalty of the s tudent body with the determination that everyone mu s t help in order that Ida ho ma y b e r epresented b y the best possible tea ms has ke pt ali ve the old tradition, " Ida ho Fights." L EO

B.

CALLA D.


Fox, 1-Iutchinson, Calland, Anderson, Jacoby

COACHING STAFF Idaho rose to athletic heights a few years ago and gazed evenly on other Confer路 ence varsity squads, but gradually slipped until they were firml y on the bottom rung of the ladder. The present Vandal coaching staff was organized whi le athletics were at their lowest ebb, and for two years each man has been building until now Idaho stands as the chief threat of the coast in every line of sport. Each coach on the staff has turned out winning teams in the past, and the entire st ate has confidence that these men will be riding the sk yline wjth their varsities before many months have passed.

Athletic JW anagers


Wilson, Cri111111 , J•:aton

VANDALS Idaho's va rsi ty teams trot on athletic fi eld s to the huge roa rs th at greet them from t he massed st a nd s, but they furnish on I) part of the big hO\\ , a , the real pep a nd collegiate a tmosphcre is provided by the me n on t he sidelines. The big Vanda l rootin g ection ha been nur. ed a long all year b) ··au "Grimm a nd his duke , H arr) Wil on and Vernon Eaton, until it h as develo ped into one of the b est sect ions in th e hi tory of Idaho. 'J'h ci r excellent tumb ling provided enter· t ainment for the crowd s and kept alive a n old Gem State custom. The Pep Band is an outst anding feature of Idaho ga mes and wins continuous applause at each appea rance.

Pep Band

Page 117


Bock row: Ump. ]tmseu , Auckeu, Lindsay. Jol111s0n. Hall A1iti<lle row: J ossis. /Jookf!r, Lope:, 1-lale. Corkery. A/von/. StHWfl.Y, Chri$ti.(wS, Parks Front rQw: Jacobs, IPilkie, Rerf&, Scllwte, /(yse!Jw, JVicks, Duffy. Di((mau , /J eath , Bes!iler

«I» MEN

The..1" men represent the athletic power of Idaho, as they are the winners of v arsit y letters in one of more of t he four m ajor sports and form the Vandal t eams that b at tle Confe rence clubs for far west ern honors each year.

TRACK OIDIA ALVO H D C H ARLES H EATH

lJEH ;)I'A

JENSEN

S I GFRIO J OS S I S B E n AHD LEliiP

BAS EBALL H UG H DUFFY H AROL D JACOBS

EuiE R J onNso CAR L KYS ELKA

R ONALD L IN OSA y ART HUR S P AUGY

FOOTBALL li OWARO B E HG \V TLL LAM BESSLER ) on ' BooKER J o H ' CoRKERY E )'Ii\I ERT DAV I S CLARENCE DITTMAN

R USSELL H A LL MAR I US II A FORD DAN IEL L OPEZ H E R BER T OwE 'S W t.LLI Alll ScHUTT E

A R THUR ORB Y A n THUR SPAUGY P AUL TAY LOR LEE TYRRELL F R E D W I LKIE GEORGE WILSON

BAS KETB A LL STANT O IT AL E ROBEHT DRU\IMOND D A lEL A UKETT

l'<•ge 118

J EHOME CHR I STIANS AFTON B ARR ETT l .LU A ~~ H ALL E DGAR LACY

w

K ENNETH P A HKS 0LEEN S,)liTH H EATH W i CK S


FOOTBALL Ath letics Editor

» «

John Pohlman


VARSITY FOOTBA LL Coach Leo Calland

Idaho's 1930 football machine lacked weight, experience and reserves, but made up for these handi caps with plenty of traditional fight, good coaching and worlds of peed. The Vandals upset a hard-hitting Gonzaga eleven, made Washington and Oregon give everything they had to annex victoric , and even outplayed the mighty Couga rs at times. W hen the moleskins are dished out again next fa ll Leo Calland will h ave several vetera ns on hand for every position , besides the stars of one of the most powerful fre shman elevens in Idaho's history. The sq uad will b e well fortified with a year's experience, lots of reserves, and one of the fastc t aerial games on the coast. The past season is looked on as a thorough schooling for t he 1931 Vandal eleven a nd supporters at the University and througho ut the state fre ely predict it will be a n l da ho year in the annals of the Pacifi c Coas t Conference.

Varsity /â&#x20AC;˘'ootball Squad

l'asc 120


VARSITY FOOTBALL Jl[anager Will Young

CONFERENCE STANDINGS Washington State Southern California Stanford Oregon Oregon State Washington Montana U. C. L.A. Idaho

FootlJall Managers

Pat!â&#x20AC;˘ 121


J•:mbnrkiug at Honolulu

SEASON 'S RECORD

PaS<" 122

Montana S tale

7

College of I dah o

6

l daho

6

Idaho

30

1daho

0

Id a ho

·17

Idaho

6

Id aho

26

TJ aho

7

Wash ington Sta te

33

Idaho

6

Monta na

12

Idaho

6

U.C.L.A.

20

Idaho

20

St. Louis

Idaho

0

Washing ton Whitman

27 0

20

Oregon

0

Gonzaga

lumni

niversi ty of H awaii

14

37


ldaho- l\1'ontana State game

Lopez

BOBCATS Ida ho ope ned the gridiron season again t :Mont a na tate on MacLean Field and ha d the ga me safely tu cked away until a short out-of-bound kick with three minutes t o go gave the invaders a 7-6 victory. lJ a nford ran sixt een yards to the oneyard stripe in the third quarter and on t he nex t pla y Pederson fell across the goal. The Bobcats scored from the 20-yard line wben a pass netted eleven yards and D e Frate went over on an offtackle sm ash.

Hjort

.,o'JTS. !a -~ MIN U'IU TO PlAY [ ) BAll

-

• EJ DOWN• ~ TO GO I'£'<AUY

~SC~RE[!] [!] C!l D mt:l t!l til C£H~l

Monwna gets possession of the ball

Page 123


Hall

/Joise ja11s tum out

COYOTES '4>

' s/ :0

II>

'HIHU~PLAY

D BAU.• ~ DOWN• f]

TO GO

K'WZ'f

-

em:~

.

t!l

YAROS

rn r!l m

. .SCOREm (tl ttl ta

B oi e' large t football crowd watched the Van dals come to li fe after a low, ragged first half and swamp the College of Idaho 30-6. The R ed Shirts were outplayed the opening periods and left the field with the cou nt 6 to 0 against them. P ederson, Wilkie and Wilson ran wild the third quarter and pushed the ova l aero s for five touchdowns, while the powerful Vandal forward wall held in the pinches and the backs broke up O'Conner's l astminute aerial drive.

Pep baud looks on

Paso 124

Sproat


Wilson starts off

Corkery

HUSKIES T he niversity of Washington eleven , led by Cherberg, Martin and Buse, broke through Lhe Vandal defense in the last half to win the opening Conference battle of the year by a 27 -to-O score. The Idahoans kept the pigskin in Husky t erritory most of the first period, but a continuous proces sion of Purple and Gold reserves in the fin al minutes decided the tide of battle. George Wilson packed t he ball for spectacular runs, while Corkery and Taylor played powerful games in the lin~ .

Wilson

~INU~~ m • g • !D BAll

DOWN

TO GO

HIV.lfV

QTR ~

~

~.

D

(I!J YARDS

[!]~ f) [[)

SCOR£[!] [i) (!] (!]

1/c/d agaitl

Pas• 125


1duho- II hitmtw game

Sather

M ISSIONARIES ~INU~,.;; ~ o... u

• ()

• IE

DOYI'<

TO GO

..-....J.JY

-

~

.

YARDS

• mmt!l m

._.scOREII}

i.E ij ~

Idaho' andal plunged and passed their way up and down \l acLcan Field to smother Whitman College' fast eleve n b y a 47 to 0 score. Coach Calland used (our quarterback to carry the brunt of the attack a nd each one placed the oval on the scoring turf. The Missionaries threatened only in the fi nal quarter when a long pass carried them to the 10-ya rd mark. Wilson made the longest run of the year when he grabbed the ball behind Idaho's !'!:Oal and ran 105 ya rds for a score.

Wilson gets checked

Page 126

Taylor


Berg

Determined i111:aders fuul a wall

WEBFEET O regon 's powerful Webfoot eleven, led b y Captain Kitzm iller, took advantage of the breaks and defea Lcd the Va ndals 20-to-6 in an exciting battle at E ugene. The W cbfooters punched the first score acros after a long dri ve, connected with a beautiful pass for the econd, an d grabbed a fumbled punt on the 6-yard stripe for the :final tally . Art orb y, Va nda l end, int ercepted one of Kitzmiller's heaves and raced 55 y ards for t he Vandals' lone score during the game.

Norby

.,o'JJiS~

~

~NU~~.......,=._,

-

D BAlL• !] DOWN• t;J

TO GO

KIQUY

.... •

fj [i]

G1 6

IIDIISCORE~ ~ ~ ~

Berg gets his man

Puse 127


Davis

Interferenre for the Galloping Swelle

BU LL DOGS 'Sl ~

"~

_ _::o

HINUftS TO PlAY

0

•H

81\ll

• oa

DOWN

TO GO

PV<AUY

mE ~ • r!l til . .SCORE[!] [;1

m[!]f) m

The Vandal uncorked a powerful running offense an d air-tig ht drfcn e to rna bout a 26-to-0 victor y over Gonzaga in a night ga me at Spokane. The Bulldog , led b y berar and Luce, made one determined drive in the third quarter, but were stopped before th ey could score. The fa med aerial attack of the lrish was s topped cold while the Vandals, with \Vilson and Davis o n the tossing end, connected four tim es with heaves that were good for touchdowns.

Idaho tries a pass

Pas• 128

Hanford


I tllulals surrouncl opponent quarter

Pederson

COUGARS Idaho a nd ~ ashington Sta t e clashed before nearl y 10,000 excited homecoming fans, but the ch ampionship Cougar eleven held the edge and went hom e with a 33-to-7 victor y. The Vandal line held for downs three times inside the 5-yard mark, but some beautiful passes by Ellingsen and several long gallops b y Schwa rtz and Dahlen spelled defea t for t he men of Calland. Sather, standing at midfield, fli pped a long pass to Hanford in the final period for Idaho's only counter.

Schutte

An exciting moment for all

Pogo 129


Fowles

ldalro-1\fontana game

GRIZZLIES ~ u.;

~~

c;

~......._. MINU~PlAY

m â&#x20AC;˘0 BALL

â&#x20AC;˘ !Ij

DOWN

TO GO

Another bcul break

p,8. 130

T he \Ton lana Grizzlie battled like inspired m en in the opening half at Missoula , and the Vandal dropped the ga me 12 to 6, as they were unable to overcome the carl) lead . A long drive featuring Carpenter an d Ekegren produced the first touchdown, while a blocked punt with Ekegren packing the oval over on t he fourth down gave the winners their m argin. The second half was all Idaho's, although the scoring ended aft er Davis shot a fa st toss to orby for the Vandal's lone counter.

Carlson


B essler

proat gets in

BRUINS T he team j o urneyed to Los Angeles, and after b a ttling for ixty minutes with a U .C. L.A. eleven that wa cli cking for the first tjme, landed on the hort end of a 20 -to-6 score. Both teams staged great d ri ves in th e opening min.utes and play was even until Forster scored in the second quarter. Idaho, with Wilkie packing the ball, came right back and sm as hed th e Bruin wall to bits to score in six pla ys. A blocked punt and the fast passing of D ecker gave th e West wood school its victor y in the fin al half.

/l"illde

;1,.u~! [ j BIIII

â&#x20AC;˘g

â&#x20AC;˘ fJl

DOWN

TO GO

Pli<ALTY

IIJII

~SC~REfl

..

IJI YARDS

[.i] [!) f)

C1lrnmm

l dolto is lteld agaiu

Pa~e

13 1


Booker

II i/son starts around end

ST. LOUIS ALUMNI ~lhU~~ [ ) 81;U.

•~

•g

DOWo;

TO GO

Pl"""UY

QTR IE]I ~ •

-

[.!]

I(]ISCORf (!]

f1 il r!l Gl [.!] f]

" Idaho Fights"

l'agc /32

T he fig hting Va ndals celebrated Christmas Day in H onolulu with a hard-earned 20-to -14 win over the Alumni eleven of St. Louis College. The Idahoans outpl ayed Lhe I slanders during the opening minutes, but co uld not tall y until Davis intercepted a heave a nd raced 65 yards for a score in the secon d p eriod. Th e Idahoans crossed th<' Alumni goal again the same La nza and once in the final quarter. Swan was the key ma n of the St . Louis offense and t wice crossed the Vandal s' goal after long drives.

Sa.ckeu


RAINBOWS

A

po\\crful Univcrsityof Hawaii cleven smoth· ered Idaho 37 100 under a terrific barrage of long I);(sses nnd "'pcctacular open-field running on l\C\\ Ycar's 0:1). The Vandals pushed the oval to the Islanders' 3-yard mark in the opening period, but \\crc held in check the res I of the battlc. lndic. Wise <tlld Nagatu all had perfect cltlyE, working behind a hctlvy. well-coached line. Wise furnished the greatest thrill of the day when he raced 78 )I.lrds through the entire Vandal cleven to score.

s

~'N"ffJTO'"'''-: In ....u • 0 DO"'''• [1;1 10 GO "~ ...191 !lIlIl 11m. i1 IfH~ !11 ..SCOREt!] [i) [!) t:l

•• While Mge" funs IfJOked

0/1"

" • ., I.lJ


FRESHMAN FOOTBALL Cooc"

Cf,"1Il

Jacoby

Idaho's freshman cleven opened the season by running wild against Lewiston Normal and rolling up a 62路to-0 count. The yearlings, led b) W. Smith and Bcarson, scored almost at will and proved hard as rock on defense. The Babes used their second string most of the time Lo trilll Spokane University's varsity 2 L 10 O. Washington State's freshmen opened lip a classy lwrial attack in the final quarter to conquer the young Vandals 13 Lo 7, while the following week l~lIcnshlirg Normal's powerful backs ripped through the yearling wall to win 18 to O. The Daby Vandals and Gonzaga's Toy Bul1dogs battled 10 a scoreless tic in a gamc fC':llurcd by a heavy 51l0W and freezing weather. NUllleral willllers arc: Alhc(', IngeIJrl'lscll, Wraspir, Schmitz, March, Giflln. Cannon, W. Smith, Hussell. Graves, NUlling, !ladley, Norby, Toyer, Bowker, Brailsford, Geraghty, Mcl\lurra)', Wchb, Walker, Wilson, Bearson, E. Smith, Kline.

Freshman S'I""d

""t"

131


BASKETBALL


VARSITY BASKETBALL Coach Rich Fox

Idaho entered the Coast Conference ha kc thall race with but two lettermen on the floor, while the rest of the camps were boa Ling the lronge t quintets they bad turned out for several years. The Vandals learned lots of fundam enta l fro m ··Rich" Fox and the early season game put them in trim for the hard ha llles with the coa t schools. Every t eam in the leag ue had to show plenty of fig ht to wi n fr om the Foxmcn and the sophomore stars should have things their own way next winter. H al e and Drummond pla yed outstanding ba ll all cason, whil e Wicks and Barrett developed into a pair of crack forward s. Pa rks, ll all , Aukett, Lacy, Christians, clson and Smith formed the rest of the varsi ty, a nd these men will all b e back next year to combine with the powerful frosh cagers and give Idaho a fast, experienced fi ve that should fmisb well up on the Conference ladder.

V arsity JJasl.· etlJa fl S quad

Pas• 136


VARSITY BASKETBALL 1\lfanager Bus Crimm

CONF ERENCE STAND INGS Washington Washington State Oregon State Oregon Idaho 0 J-CO FE RE C E G \IES Idaho Whitman

35 30 40 32 34 30

Ida ho E llens burg Normal

23

Ida ho parklers

46 26

Ida ho Gonzaga

34 39

19 30 34

BaskNball Jl1anagers

Page 137


VARSITY BASKETBALL Drummoud

Wicks

Idaho's var ity eager downed a jinx and for the first time in year grabbed Lhc opening ga me of the season on the Whitman floor b y out coring the Missionaries 35 to 32 in a loosely pla yed ga me. The next night the Walla Walla men cam e right back Lo ta ke a thrilling 34-to-30 contest from the V and a I , who were extremely weak on "follow in" plays and tosse from the fou l line. The F oxmen hauled their wa y through four more preconference ga mes during the holidays, meeting the invasion of th e Sparkler quintet from Spokane with a shower of basket s that netted an ea sy 46-to-26 win. E llensburg ormal grabbed early leads in both games of a double bill, and altho ug h t he Vandals staged brilli ant rallys each time, the T eachers captured the battles b y counts of 23 to 19 and 34 to 30.

Hale

l'ase 138


VARSITY BASKETBALL P arl;s

Gonzaga 's powerful cagers flashed a winning t ype of ball to capture a close, hard -fought 39-to-34 vic tory from the inexperienced Vandals. Oregon tate' vet eran fi ve landed in Mosco w a nd comple tely outclas ed the Idahoans to take the conference opener b y counts of 52 to 30 and 41 to 34. The Orange men, led by Lewis and Fagans, ran up a safe lead in the opening fra y and let the reserves finish the game, but they found the road rough the second time and were extended to t he limit to keep the brilliant shooting of Barre ll and Wicks from carrying the Idahoans into the lead. J daho took on Washington's championship Learn al Seattle, and due to the unfamiliar court and light ing effects passed short and missed set -up shots to drop Lhe game b y scores of 41 to 22 and 34 to 23.

Barrett

p,.li" 139


VARSITY BASKETBA LL Lacy

Hall

Idaho caug ht Wa hing ton t ate's powerful quintet unawares and played the m off their feet to cop the series opener 30 to 25. Hale pla yed flawl ess ball on the defense while Wicks and Drummond each garnered nine points to take hig h scorin g ho nor . The Cougar ca me back with a vengeance the following week -end and wamped the Vandal t wice by counts of 3 7 to 13 and 31 t o 21. M cLarney and Gordon led the Stater attack, while Drummond and \Vicks were again the Idaho stars. A greatly under-rated Oregon cage t eam pla yed airtight defensive ba ll a nd chalked up enough points to take a pair of battles from the fi ghting Idahoans b y counts of 33 to 30 and 42 to 34. Both clubs pla yed sparkling ball and the contest were close throughout.

Smith

/'age 110


VARSITY BASKETBALL elson

Oregon tate turned back the invasion of the Vandal by 37-Lo-24 and 47-to-40 scores, in spite of the fa c t th a t Wick took hi gh point honors for the serie . The opening battle wa ragged, but the second fra y wa nip a nd tuck. Oregon tartcd fa st both nig hts at E ugene and their earl y lead carried them through to 33-to-27 and 42 -to-21 vic tori es. Idaho played strong defensive ball. Wa hin gton State spurted t he last two minutes of the final Cou gar-Vandal battle and with M cLarney lea din g the wa y won 35 to 26. Wa shington's mighty five showed fla shes of power Lo grab both of th e season's final games by counts of 43 Lo 34 an d 41 to 36. Fuller, Swanson and Swygard stood out for the in vaders, while Barrett and Lacy looked b es t for Idaho.

Christia ns

Pup,f! 14 1


FRESHMAN BASKETBALL Coach Glenn jacoby

C oach Glenn Jacoby was greeted by one of the large t fre hman basketball turnou l in the history of the school. H e developed the e men into a powerful scoring mac hine that traveled through an excelle nt ca on. The Yearlings were defeated three time b y the Cougar Babes b y counts of 44 Lo 28, 45 to 17, and 37 to 33, but ca me back st ro ng in the final tilt to smother the Pull man fiv e under a 44-to-30 score. The young Vandals t rounced Lewiston ormal twice, beat Spokane University, a nd took the m easure of every large high school ncar Moscow, but were nosed out i n the last minute of play by a fa st Gonzaga fres hman t eam . Tho e who played on the squad were: H er man, Grenier , M cConnell, Williams, Ca rlson, Geraghty, Squance, Tanner, Fickes, and Giffin.

T'ap,e / <12


BASEBALL


VARSITY BASEBALL Coach Rich Fox

Rich Fox, Vandal baseball coach, made his initial call for diamond candidates early i n 路March and was gree ted b y the return of but cvPn veterans, including Ljndsay and Smith, experienced chuckers. The outfield was the strong section of the nin e, with Duffy, Johnson a nd Greeling back for another campaign and bolstered b y Wi nzeler and Shurtliff, who developed into heavy sluggers before tlw conference battles were over. K y elka and Greeting wcr<' moved to the infield and settled down to strengthen the inner defense. M cCall , J acohs, Lichti and Spaugy rounded into a fair twirling staff that needed only experience to check the powerful conferen ce nines. Halliday and the heavy hitting M cMillin took over the remainder of the infield, while Price often s teadied the young pitchers through his effective work wi th the big mitt.

1930 Varsity

Pa, IH


VARSITY BASEBALL 1l1anager Bob

t. Clair

SEASON'S RECORD I da ho I daho I daho I daho ldaho I da ho Id a ho Idaho Id aho Idaho

3 6 8

13 8 l 4

2 3 2

W hitman Whitman Wh itman Whit man Wh itman Washington State Washing ton Washington Oregon S tate Oregon S tate

4 7

0 3 l

10 5

20 13

fd aho Idaho l daho Idaho Idaho Ida ho Ida ho Idaho Ida ho

4 5 7 5 5

0 1 5

1

Oregon Oregon Washing ton Stale Washington t ale Oregon Ot路egon Oregon Sta le Oregon Sta te Washington State

6 6

14 13 15 14 13 6

2

4

Baseball Ma11agers

Pas~ 145


Kysellw

The first home game

VARSITY BASEBALL Idaho opened the 1930 diamond season with a three-ga me invasion of Wh itm an at Wall a Wall a and dropped t he first two tilts b y counts of 4 t o 3 and 7 to 6. Th e Missionary ball stars clouted the offerin gs of Vandal hurl er to annex the openin g battles, hut Lin dsay and McCa ll bore down the third ga me and shut the local ou t t o grab an ea y 8 t o 0 win. The Foxmen took the field for the opening home b attle against W hitm an the following week, and behind the e ffective twirling of Smith and McCall pounded out a 13 to 3 decision to even the series. The sluggin g of Price, Idaho receiver, was the featur e of the game. The Idahoans repeated their air-tight hall the next day to grab the series final b y knockin g Clow, crack Missionary hurler, out of the box and running up an 8 -to-1 count.

Johnson

Pa/11' 146

Price slugs a high one


Duffy gelS really

Cn>eling

VARSITY BASEBALL Wa hin g ton State's heavy slugging diamond artist invaded the Vandal camp for th e opening conference battle and pounded their way to a 10-to-l victory. Idaho sen L evcral chuckers t o the mound, but they could not check the Cougar scoring. The squ ad left Moscow on April28 for the most disastrous coast jaunt experienced b y a Vandal ba ll club in years. The University of Wa shington eked out a close 5-Lo-4 win in t he fifteenth inning of a spectacular pitching duel between Lindsay and cvins, in which the Vandal moundsman was most effective. The Husky cloutcrs fe ll on three Idaho chuckers the next day to pound out a one-sided 20 -to-2 victor y and make a clean sweep of the series. T he perfect functio ning of the Washington in(icld was the big factor in the coast team's defensive work. II

II II

1111111

Lindsay puts

011e

over

Beardmore

Page 147


M cMillin

Pric(' staiHis pot

VARSITY BASEBALL Oregon tate was the next foe on the anda l c hcdule and they proceeded to hand the in vader a pair of beatings b y counts of 13 to 3 and 4 to 2. Ability to convert hit into run during the first battle a nd the fa t hall of Ma ck, Orange hurler, in the final game, were the things that spell ed dcfea t for the Moscow nine. Oregon tos ed a crack group of ball pia yers on the diamond against the Vandals and copped both contests b y the close counts of 6 to 4 and 6 to 5. The Webfee t s taged a ninth inning rally that nl"tted three run s and sewed up the opening game, while they were extended to the limit to receive the decision the second da y. Lind say, Smith and Spaugy held down the mound and turned in the best h urling ex hibitions of the coast tour.

llollitloy

Pall<' 1/8

/Jo ck uu /tome agaiu


Good for two bases

VARSITY BASEBALL Idaho landed on the home grounds again onl y to hand the Cougars a pair of easy wins. The Stater po unded the ball hard to grab the first contest 14 to 7 a nd worked effectively behind Worden to take a 13-to-5 dcci ion at P ullman. Damon, Cougar outfielder , garnered five hits for his club, while McMillin led the Vandals at the pla te with a triple and a single t o garner two of his team's five hil . Oregon's league-lea ding Ducks invaded Moscow and swamped Lh c [dahoa ns in Lwo listless gam es b y counts of 15 t o 5 and 14 to 0. McCall was hil freely in the fir st battle, but Spa ugy, who relieved him in t he fourth fr a me, held the Oregon clouters in check. Sea lcs, Duck t wirl er, held Idaho to two safe blows the second game, while every in va der fattened his battin g average.

Trying to steal sccon<l

Vu.ffy

Pat<â&#x20AC;˘ 119


Price

This

lt'(IS

a strike

VARSITY BASEBALL Oregon t ate's fa st nine mad e i t four st raight over the Vandals when they cap tured both ends of a double bill b y cores of 13 to 1 a nd 6 to 5. The Orangem cn garnered even teen hits durin g the .Monday battle, with Pennel a nd Ballard leading the way. Johnson and Mci\Iillin were the only I dahoan to connect safely off the delivery of Brown, State hurler. The Vandals started off with a hang in the ccon d game and had three runs on the score board in the openin g frame, hut the coa t men crept up to tie the count and Grayson broke th e knot with a homer in the eight h innin g. Idaho, with Jacobs in the box, turned in the best ga me of hall they showed all spring, but dropped the sea on' final ga me to Washin gton State b y a 2-t o-l count.

S mith

Puge 150

jacobs

ttp to

his btâ&#x20AC;˘st form


TRACK


VARSITY TRACK Coach Otw Anderson

Idaho opened the 1930 track sea on under the lead ership of Otto Anderson, new coach, who developed the sophomore q uad until they turned in a fai r record at the end of the pring. The men were held indoor until ju t a few days before the first mee t, due t o the wet track , but moved along fast and were at mid-season for m aga in t W hitman. Lack of numbers and inexperience proved the Vandal's downfall against Washing ton State and Oregon State and in the Coa t Conference meet, but they ca me to li fe to swamp Montana and make a good bowing in the Seattle relays. Lemp, Alvord, J ensen, Hanford, J ossis, a nd J ones were the outstanding sopho m ores, a nd they were backed by such veterans as K ershisnik, StoweH, Mason, Jl ea th, Hj ort and Belsher, who pl aced for points in nearly every meet. Several freshman stars were developed who will b e alm os t certain point-getters in the futur e.

1930 Varsity Track 路quad

Pasc 152


VARSITY TRACK 1l1a11a~路r

Hlmer Poston

87

Ida ho '\ hilma n I daho Washing to n

lalc

44

at Walla Wa ll a

Ida ho Oregon

39 93

a t P ullm an

I da ho \lo n lana

29 la lc

102

at Cor vallis

84 47

at .Moscow

PACIFIC COAST CONFERENCE MEET Pullma n, W ashinglon

Washington Oregon Washington State Oregon State Idaho Montana

Track 1l1anagcrs

Page 153


llurd/('s in / doho- 11 .S.C. mC'et

VARSITY TRACK Idaho' strong track squad journeyed to ~ a lia Wa ll a and captured eleven first place to defeat Whitman 87 to 44. H a nford, \ a nda l printer, garnered 143--i points t o take hea d honor , while L emp traveled o'er the hig h hurdles in 15.7 to smash the Whitman record. Phillips and Robbins eac h ca me through with seven points t o keep the Missionaries in the runn ing. \V as hington State's weB-balanced track tea m took eleven firsts and plenty of second s and thirds to wallop 1da ho 91 to 29 on Mac Lean Field. Idaho led in fou r even ts when L emp ran the hurd les in 15.8, to tie the University record, Alvord gra bbed th e low hurdles, Burgher the di scus and 1feath ca ptured the mile ru n .

K ersltisnih, A /,â&#x20AC;˘ord, i\lasmr, 'f'ltomus

/'frJI.f' 15 I


Ida Ito tal;es first from

Mo11lulla

VARSITY TRACK Oregon tate threw a mighty array of track tar on the Corvalli s field and took the dual meet with Idaho by the overwhelming count of 102 to 29. A cold wind and drizzlin g rain hampered the men and the times were slow for every event. Lemp and H ea th captured the high hurdles a nd mile run respecti vely to garner Idaho's onl y fir t s, while S. Johnson of Oregon ta te took hi gh point honors when he broke the tape in tbe century and 220. The Vandals took twelve first places and conquered th e highl y t outed Montana squad b y a n 84-to-47 score in a coast conference dua l mee t. Every cinder event went to Idaho, while K ershisnik and J ensen took t he sho t a nd discus respectively .

J ones, Stowell, Jossis, Willis

PaJlâ&#x20AC;˘ 155


One of thl' triols ;, th l' high jump

FR ESH MA N TR A CK The

yearlings journeyed t o Pullman for the opening meet and were defeated by the Cougar Kittens 81 ~ to 49~ in an afternoon fea tured by several record-smashin g performances. McCoy soared skyward to es tabli h a n ew university mark, grabbed fir st in the high hurdles and second s in the low stick s and javelin to take hi gh point honors. The young Vandals battled through a nother hard m eet with the Cougar frosh two weeks later , and when the dust cleared, the count stood nearly the sam e as before, with M cCoy, Thomas, Alden and Harri s takin g firsts in their events.

L emp, J ensen, Heath, Wiks

Pap,â&#x20AC;˘ 156


MINOR SPORTS Editor » « Oliver Davis


VARSITY WRESTLING Idaho's varsity wrestling squa d reported earl y in the yea r to Coach and Captain Dan Lopez, who d eveloped a strong gro up of gra ppler during the winter. The Vandals took on Washington Sta le' crack squad at Pullman and dropped ix out of even matches when the powerfu l Couga r grabbed five falls, one decision a nd a forfeit. Idaho's lone win was cored b) Lopez, who tossed Bishop. The Wa hington Staters again won a match from Idaho when they invad ed )1o cow and walked off with seven out of eig ht st ar t . Lopez again pinned Bishop's houlder to the mat to take hi team's onl) point . The men who wrestled for Ida ho were Loprz, tcphens, Flynn , Laskey, I senberg a nd Pechanec.

VARSITY BOXING Boxing has been on the upgrade for several yea r at Idaho, and this season a t ea m wa formed and informal bouts held, ''ith Llo) d ullivan acting as coach and captain. The lu ggers engaged in an amateur card Laged b y the Moscow Athletic Club in pril, in which fighters from various town and Wa hington State College compet ed. Robert Blair dropped a close decision in hi match, but M elvin Sackett st epped right into the ring the next bout and took a decision from Farmer E llis of :Moscow. Sull iva n and H erbert Owens were awarded draws in their matches, in which the form er battled D enning, Cougar heavyweight champion, in the main event.

l'a p,e 158

....... .


VARSI TY CROSS COUNTRY Cross co untry is the means of uncovering hidd en ma tcri al and also building up the niver ity t rack teams. The varsity and frosh runners were under the direction of C ha rles H eath, varsity track captain. Due t o the wca ther conditions, only one pract ice meet was held with Washingt on State College. Men who howed up well were Heath, Hall, Roberts, Galloway, and Swayne of the va r ity quad , and Livingston, Siple and Fogle of the frosh quad. C harle H eath and Leness Hall represented the niver ity of Idaho in an A.A. U. a nnua l cro -country run in Salt Lake City on Tha nk giving Day. Idaho t ook second pla ce by placing first and third respective!). The Un iversity of Utah with fi ve men won forty -three points, while Idaho with t wo men won thirty points.

VARSITY TENNIS Idaho's varsity t ennis squad reported early in the spring for practice, but con tinuous rain kept them off the courts until late pril , ju t before the scheduled mee t \\ith \Va hington State's court men. The ca, on included two matches with the Cougar squad and one with Whitman's powerful group of racket wielders, all of which the Vandal dropped by overwhelm ing counts. Howard BalliÂŁ was the only Idaho wi nner in the Washington State meet , while the Missionary team made a clea n sweep of both the singles and d oub les m atches. The m en who played on the Vandal squad were: Ballif, Karney, Campbell, Martin, and J ockheck.

Page 159


VARSITY FENCING The Foil and Mask Club, under the direction of Dr. E. E. Hubert, sponsored a fencing tournament on January 17, and when the bouts were over Douglas C ruick hank, Paul Aust, J ohn Menard and Ca rl von Ende were chosen as the Idaho t eam. The quad opened the season when W a hingt on State' experienced men invaded M o cow and took five out of nine ma tche to grab the m eet 70 to 66. J obn M enard wa the out tanding Vandal performer, as he copped two of his three matches. The Vandal swordsm en traveled to Pullman for the second series of bouts on F ebruar 28, and when the final results were tallied they stood on top with a 9-to-7 core. M enard was again high man for lda ho with three wins and only one loss.

VARSITY SW IMMING ar ity wimming ' v.as added to the li t of minor ports for the first time this year, and when the t eam was called for the o pening tryout four vet eran winners of former intramural meet s were on hand in addition t o a number of other paddlers. The m en around whom the t eam wa built were Hale, Smith, Grimm and Ostrander, all of whom can travel throug h the water at a rapid pace. Later, the winners of the big intramural swim were included on the varsity squad, the most out tanding being Lawson and Bj orklund. everal m eets had been scheduled for late April with the Cougar m ermen and th e squad planned to enter a team in the northwes t minor sports carnival at Eugene, Oregon , in May.


INTRAMURAL


INTRAMURAL Ma nager Charles Heath

E ach year intramural sports are taking a more important place among campus activities. The main purpose of the intramural program is t o give ever y man in school a chance to participate in some branch of athletics. In doing this, it not only affords exercise and entertainment to players who would otherwise have no chance, since all cannot enter varsity competition ; but also a great deal is done toward the goal of t eaching good sportsmanship , and thus a finer school spirit is developed on the campus. The various group houses are also brought together more intimately in the competition. The outst anding success of this year's intramural sports was due in large part to Coach C alland, who had charge, and to Charles H eatb and Howard Berg, student managers. They have worked hard all year in putting on the tourneys.

Intramural Managers

Pase 162


VOLLEYBALL VoJi eyball was the first even t on the int ramura l progra rn. In the final series, L a mbd a C hi Alpha, champions of ..A" league, de fea ted Phi D elta Theta, ••B" leag ue winner , b y scores of 3 t o 15, 15 t o 7, and 15 to 9. T he to urnament was held in the fa ll on t he new courts construct ed back of the Admini Lra tion Building. All entrant were di vided int o t wo leagues. A inglc elimina tion tourney was held t o d etermin e t he winner in each division, the vict or meet ing Ia tcr for the school title. Co mpetition wa keen and considerable interes t was hown in this sport. In the e rni -fin a l the La mbda Chi t ea m nosed out the Beta , while t he Phi Delts defeated the ig ma u . Gu tafson, Alden, and J ock hcck were ou t ta ndi ng in the tourney.

GOLF For the firs t Lime an int ra mural golf t ourna mcn t ''as hr ld o n t he local links. Phi Ga mm a D el ta won a very close race fro m t he Phi DelLs. There were sixt y-nine men reprc c ntin g every ho use on the camp us. T he fou r low core of men from eac h house were co unted in det ermining the tea m sta ndi ng . T he Fij i t ea m, consisting of Menard, K ra use, Carter and P ohlman , had a to t al of 193 for the nine holes. The Phi D elts had 197, an d t he Betas 214. Some ver y good m a t erial was uncovered b y the t o urney and a great deal was done t owa rd a ro using interest in the ga me. T he o u Lst a ndin g men in the tournam ent were M cna rd , who t ook individual low honors wi t h 4·2, and Glass, Beta C hi, who covered the course in 44 strokes.

Pas~ 163


TRACK In the intramural track mee t held in October, Phi Ga mma D elta smothered all opposition , taking t en of the fifteen fir t places be ide their hare of seconds and thirds. Th e Fijis ran up 62 points, followed b y Sigma Alph a Ep ilon with 24_Y2, and B eta Th e t a Pi with 20 ,Y2. Other entrants trailed beh ind the leading teams. 1 'he m eet was postponed from last pring and was the fi nal event of l ast year's comp e tition. The most outstanding perfo rmances were t urned in b y freshman athle tes. Willis Smit h, Phi Gam, was hi gh point man with three first places and a berth on the winning relay t eam. Squance, A.T.O., turned in good performances in his events to take second honors.

BASKETBALL Baske tba ll proved to be the chi ef a Ltraction for thi s yea r's intramural fans. T he season p rod uced man y good tea ms and the lead was exc hanged severa l times in both leag ues. In .. A" league Sigm a r u fin ally won out , going through without dcfca t. Beta C hi wore the crown for the .. B" league hoopmen. ln the fina l gam e, Sigma u d efea t ed Beta Chi b y a score of 31 t o 21. Play was fa t and thrilling throughout, the ga me bein g clo er than the core indi cat es. Among those who proved their abili t y during the ca o n were Duff), Sig ma ~ u ; Thurman, B e ta Chi; D. Smith , Phi Gamma D elta ; Swanson, Kappa igma ; and Call ahan , Lindl ey, who were picked as the all-intramural t eam b y the referees at the end of the season.

T'ag., 161


INDOOR BASEBALL lndoor baseball was won by Phi Gamma D elta. Co mpe tition was divided into two leagues with single elimination det ermining the winner of each. In the title game the Fij i , champions of ••A" league, defeat ed Bet a Theta Pi, ••B " league lead ers, b y a score of 14 to 10. The game was one of the be t all year. In the last inning the Beta ralli ed and drove in six runs before they were finall y checked and the ga me e nded. The entire season was featured by the heavy hitting of the winning aggrega tion. This, added to their pitching and fielding, gave them the impetus to ea ily overcome most of their opponents. Others who howcd up well were McCoy, D oyle, Geraghty, and Yanik.

HORSESHOES Barn yard golf experts turned out in force for the horseshoe tourney. A grea t dea l of intcre twas shown and the sport enjoyed it be t yea r since its introduction to the intramural sports. Some ver y good pitc hing was done and competit ion was keen. E limin ation was held in both the double and singles events. Lambda Chi Alpha won in bo th divisions. Their team, Jockheck and Angncy, defeated the Alpha Tau Om ega representatives 21 t o 7, and 21 to 3. The high spot of the entire tourney was the semi-fi.nals for the singles championship. J ock heck finall y triumphed over Albee, Lindley, to take indi vidual honors.

Page 165


TENNIS Intramural t ennis was won b y Sigma u racket wie l ders. On the fina l round of play their squad took the Lambda Chi A lpha m en into camp with scores of 6 to 2 and 6 to 3. The t eams were grouped into league for Lhe p lay-off, the winners p lay ing in th e final series. Intramural t ennis wa played as a preliminary to varsity.

CROSS COUNTRY The a nnual intramural e r o s - cou ntr y run wa s one of the best that has ever b een held at Idaho. Lenn ess Hall , re presentin g the L. O. S. Institute, won i L fo r the second successive year. He broke his former r ecord , running the distance in 12.36 minutes. H e wa s followed b y Roberts, Tau M cm A le ph, and Bowler , Phi Gam. Kappa Sigm a won the m eet b y taking fi ve of the t wenty places.

SWIMMING Kappa Sigma won the swimming m eet b y scor in g 23 points to 21 b y the P h i G a m s. T h e d a s h events were high spots of the show, with Lawson, fla shy Fiji, nosing out the Blair broth ers to take hi gh point honors. Va ri o us other forms of wat er competition were al so held.

l'uxe 166


Autumn


College Events BETTY \'\

u11d

ll.sOr-. - spedul gets tmrm rn•lcume- tire trouble u11 .\orth

'outh - Pn·sident

ceremonies.

.\ t•ttle uti(/ Gut·emur Buldri<lge- inauguro/


College Events •• nl s" posl'

R \ ... I ) \ Ll.- C(IIII/11(1 Phis !,'et

/l{'lt'

pfedg('s- O'Leary (llld

Pt'll('(!

tltt• " big par(l(/c" -ltorseshoes for tire Hvmcll.

Pugc 171


College Events VEllA

BnYA

' 1'- two blach crows- alums welcome at A lpha Phi

house-also at A lpha Chi Omega- teuse mo11wuts at homecoming game

Pasâ&#x20AC;˘ 172


College Events \\ ALT"

L ,\UCIITER -

Beta's

prize winner- "here's to our health"-

militnry bnnd and new uniforms-yell leaders take up ping pong

l'age 173


College Events D A LE

Goss- ossumiu g the c1ngle for Heoth - someu:here on the ro(l(/-

jighting for class supremar.Y fros h odd to the heap


College Events "Eo·• \\

IIJTT J'IGTON -

Pep

Boll(/ about to start- Cooclr Colllmd

COli·

grMuloti'S Coptai11 Bt>rg- Delta /rouse lluring constructioll- " 1" mnr functiou

,.,~~

175


College Events v;· AYN E B Lu R

Pep Band in lr eiser- n·ho wants a hot dog?- Jrosh

makes good- " Cn, I cmdals, go!"

Pas• 176


College Events lllllLEY

Cu

I NC II A)I-

play volleyboll- fJlâ&#x20AC;˘Uls

Gammo

Phis at Co-ell Prom - Phi Delts

and D.C.'s rewarded for ef!orts- pflrked

bleflrhers

/'age 177


College Events LJO

EL CAMPBELL-

Theta

frosh stunt- boxing in mill-air- a Fiji

welcom.e- OrmsiJy and company


College Events PeYTON

0 \1 \t BR CA \IP-

the B etas hat'/! a band, too- S igs f!!'L lt)[Jf>lh Pr-

ou r pri::<>-tcinning grain judge-exp ert linemen


College Events R A LPH ll ACEN

Alpha Chi has mmiN·ille wlent- a/1 ready for tire

sftower- "ser•etr rome 'lf'r·etr'" - nuotlrer bullfest

Jla,. 180


·•

Winter


College Events " B us·• eu -eds-

BrlO\\ N-

traiuiup,fur tlw 1/armiiau trip- Cresree/1 hallllles the

igma \u frush tak<• fiU Stiug fro m Gamma Phi frush-hume-

rmnl bound fur Christrrws

Pasc 182


College Events R UTII G \11\' lm - ki/liug time

011

the spef.'ial- the obsermtiou wr is

full- Utâ&#x20AC;˘tlfl 1-'rench gat's south, too- students louuge


College Events THELMA

.MELGAilo-

~now-fight-Polly

uti([

Tri

Delts feed S .A.H.'s after besting them in

A nnie tell the gang goocl bye- D<tvcy sees the

A lpha Chis off- campus walk in winter

Pose 184


College Events Cu \II I. I<!S

ll i<!II~'>OO'\ -Curl

uud Bluuchc- it must b<• ruiuiug

"Cat/'

llurtuu uud Dr. Church bi<l us Jurewell- guudbye et·erbod_Y

Page 185


College Events J ULIA liL:"Tt:tt-

<le<'fJ

escurts the Kappas

路.

stwly 路 t.l~.'s

tdams am/ Lemp gu lrunting- Ceurgc throw their' W-er


College Events Cu \lt i. KS Gn \ llDJl.l.- Tfays Tlall- Camma Phi dolls

V<'ita Chis

built/ tt Jt路m~路-intcrfratemity lwp

Page 187


College Events II

\ U IIY

Honu

}<msst•u

111111

\lilh·r mid bul.-ery trucl.·- lots of snuw

u·hen Con::(lg(l tlltll l duhtJ J.'rm;h wugled- "Cap·' goes to Scaulc- Dewr Frcuch aud .H iss ·houp dwt


Spring


College Events " B us·•

GR I \1\l

traffic

011

dragons- junior parade

I. E. comer- Harriet Eaton in the snap·

library featured by L. D. .


College Events ELS IE .\l c.\lr LLi i'"- campus cleaning- Kappa front porch- .. 1.1-:.

nwrliri11e

slron~olri"Aiplra路'

parades

p.,,. 191


College Events Ln,LIF.

G \U,\C H F.n - PrP.~it/('1/t \r,afp am/ Jami[_y- jmlging the catt/('

- Blue IJurkN hrwd turns blaf'k

re(I({_Y to .start


College Events E LS IK \~

\R\1- A/pha Phi kitchen force-combiug the .~het'p

etmui-

bals, trapl'u> troupt' aud sidl' show vii' fo r houors- Uudhâ&#x20AC;˘y //all goes cosmopo/itau

p{I/Ifl/93


College Events KENNET II

DICK- Aftoerd (JOt'S Ot'Pr- T.K.E."s ready to atUJck-

"I{"Oilld-be'' offiC'ers- a/1 u•et


College Events PK oF;NcE

RAUY- lfulme fight- up and QI'Pr- Lf'mp wins lwrdlf's-

" hold it!"

Pasâ&#x20AC;˘ 195


College Events " KE~··

O'LE\RY

' ilt·er Lrmre and pledges- " Bill" Leaton holds the

pail- " nat'(''' " iks ohSf'ri'('S Campus Cleall·ttp Da)' the Jollordng aturda_y- O)'nes f.art·sotr waslres behilllf the ears.


College Events "C tcA CIK. , P AIISONS- i\lurtur

Board and pletlges- tht• _\lay-pal(• danct•

- "Kelly"' lr a/lace about to make a clea n sweep- Ma y Que('n Ruth \ ewhuuse and attendants.

l'uge 197


College Events ~liLOR!;D AxT.,;u.

CUIIIIIIt' ll<'<'lll t'IIL

the pruc:essiun-e11teri11g J\lemu路

riul Cymllusium - l e<a'illg the . ld buil<li11g

/'nil< 198


College Events :\I ~II LE F n I ZZELLE-

cttior

11!0111 1!11

ext•rcist•s- it' s all uvcr- t/t(• procession

0 11

Jlfuy

f)(,) -

COIII//lf! IICC/1/ CIIt


Dean of Women f'ermrol J. Frâ&#x20AC;˘nch

For

t he )Oung women of the University of ldaho th e yea r 1930-1931 has been especiall) noteworth y. It would seem that man) projects thought about, planned, and worked for in previous years were brou ght to a s uccessfu l i s ue during this year. The A sociated Women Students have had an active and profitable year. Closer organization has been effect ed, so that women f ull ) appreciate the value of adopting a nd maintaining a real interest in all affairs pertaining to them. The evcral organizations for women which, of co urse, in clude honoraries, have broug ht their me mbers together in an ever-growing spi rit of democracy that is most assu ring. Altoge ther it would seem that the women now ready to leave the University have in th eir accomplishments much to be proud of and those remaining have a fine examp le o f what ma y still he accomplished. PERMEA.L ]. FRENCH.


Front R ou- \ly,rs, A .l'u•/1,

P~ud

\1 i~·J;,.f,on~

lr ii-Rou ~ / .orson. \lillf>r. 8 f!rJ!)UJul, Caldn:ell

Rou·-'Tedjord. Duncan, Thompson , Uab.Y, StMh.>r. :;;,, o,.4&, FrN.Iricla,otJ, Cleawn

Associated Women Students OPF I CER BEr n \\ II.SO~'> \ ln.oneo AxTeu .

President I ict> Prt>sideut t>Cretary Treasurer

I] El. l>' E1. \ A

COU Lous

Fut:mii GIO:iON FH A NGES LA II SON II i\Zt: l. SI\IONIJS

ltNry tV,.bun

l'rt•... i(/('ll t

CI L

G 1,,, nvs G l.t:A SO N

VeJ,\IA MvE11 s KATIIEIII NB MIKKEL SON

E Lt:ANOrt BenGI .UN O

Tt:TI , I-:11

Ot N<:A

El. l . lt: CAL OW IO J.I, (; EOilG WI'TA !'VII LLt:R

TEOFOHO PRUI)E CE RAB V ELVA D uNCA N

JE A

~; TIIQ\II'SO N

Yell Qneeu

JOSI'!I'III

Standards Commillee Point Syst(•m Social Chairman

JosE I'IIINE Tuo'•1•s o N

KATunvN w~: sT

.M u.oneo AxTE u .

T he Associated Wom en tudents of the U niversity of ldaho is a n organ ization to furth er the interests of the women stud ent . lt p urpo e is to offer an opportunity for fellowsh ip, develop a feeling of mutual rcsponsibili t), be a ocial medium and foster a spirit of unity a nd loya ll) to the U niversity of Idaho. The A.W.S. maintains a tudent loan fund for women who need help to carry on their university work. This fund is raised from due paid b y all A. W.S. members. The orga nization sponsor informal social m eetings of Idaho women and aid in the promotion of activities. M iss Permeal J. French, dean of women, is the facu lty advisor for the organization.


President I ice President , !Cretary 1 reasurer

S IIIRI. R\ Cl '''"CIH\1 C11 \RI,QTTR LEFEVER F LORENC E Jh.oCER Pn t i>I!I\CE R \R Y

T he Women 's " I " C lub was organized o n the Idaho ca mpus on )farc h 12, 1928, with twelve founders. ince that time, the purpose of the club has been to fo st er the interest of I daho women in the athletics of t he University. Membership in the organization is based upon the point system. lt is necessary that a woma n earn eight hundred points whi ch entitles her to the " I " sweater. Th e highest award gra nted is the ..1" blanket , which requires six teen hundred points. The ..1" Club ha al o helped in the furni shing of the club room in the wo men's gymnasium and has sponsored a movement to d evelop interest in athletics among high school girls.

S Mrlry- Cmwiugham Prrsitll'nt.


Women's Athletic Association OFF IC Ell Pres ideal I ice Presideal ecretary- H istoriaa R ecnrdi;,f!, Secrelllr_l' TrPasurer H ealth Charts

L o 1-. PonTRIIHELo Pn1 ov.,<: E R \O\ D o 1.on v.~ II 0 1." Es P E \Ill. \\ \I,TE R ~

V~-: 1. "' \1\lm s \1 HI T II \1, 1-:t\E 'l'\ t\ ,Eit

\1 E\IBER S P~o:\ltL \\ ALT~:u s

GHACt: \\ ARIIEN Jh :TT' " IIITSO N HITA BA x路n:n DonOTII v SAG~-: J 1-:AN Ho usTON GnAGI': GnEEN AL\IA AAS MAIIGAIIET SGOTT D on1s 'on~-:t. L L OUIS& EAL ~: LOI SE f<:\1\IETT

D o uOTIIY Gn t:l-: t\ M \R C \RET S I\IPSON DORI S Ati\ISTilQt\G FRA NCES Du SA l i LT MARGAnET H uLst: H HELEN P ETEnsoN DonO'I'IIY \\' n, I~I A \I S PA u LINE Su \IPTEII MILOREO B u onow MAnJORI E B u 01to" LA U IITCE B u u c u

lii.Rt\ R TEt\0\ 1. 1.

Ho:s "W"l All\"

\I AII n ; J)t.: \\ I NT I'. II i\1 \IliA " M U l.l>.t:Y .Jt NR I)\\ I I) SON Ca. \II A GJIH~OV. FIWN P AU I.St:N R UT II KEIIIIEil B w r -rv l h: \\ALO ln v.NE II OF~' "" JOI.RNE J O II NSOt\

TheWom en's Athle ti c A

LII, LIA N OLS E N C LAUol ,, JoNEs I<: \' EI, YN TIIORNIIILL BLANCIIE T A YLOR ] BANNE \rtCKWIRE FR ANCES \VHEELEil WINIFRED .M ELLOR 8E1'11 Huus-r 1\L\ItY KERR EL.IZABETII VINCENT BLA NC HE EVANS Donon1v l\!l cPHI LL''"E"

ociation is an organization of women intrrcs tcd in ath letics. It seeks t o further good sportsmanship a nd fe llow hip and p romotes interest in athletic acti,路itics. Points gained in sports are awar ded fo r mcmhrrs hip.

Jat~elU!

IVirt

/),'rcclor

' '"8' 206


Jan nen,

DctfV!,.Y. Rucl~flr.

1/arri.s, T hompson

Women's Athletic Association S P O ilT \ I \:\ ~\GER lforsrslr oes and lr'intPr S ports Rt Til G \II \ E ll I ol/t>yball DoROT II\ J '' "s e:-~ T r111iis L ots T IIO\t i' SO'\ /liking and Riding DoiiOT II Y P eRK I NS /Ja .~krtba/1

F LORRNc~: H u o c m t ) O A N l i A IIIII S ZoA S u " " DoROT II\ l) t: \\ EY

l]aseba/1 R ijl(' . lt'imming \ 1E\1 BER S VE itr\ \ P \RD U 8 \111, 0 11 ED A X T E LJ, l h a. Er> B E NSO N S u11tt.F.Y C uNN r N GII \ \t GKII TIIU OI~ D EN N EY D O II O'I'II Y DEWEY G ~: N IW•\ D YER )BA N EO\II STON 1\ I A ... ED\II STON R t ' T if \R V ER J o " II \ltR rs Ll l. l .l\'\ II EJT \1 \ NE K

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\\ I " I FRED l i i\I ES Bsss L ou r s e l l o cc DOLORES l lOL\I I!S E UN I CE H UOEL SON D OIIOT II Y A NSS ~:N AL \I A J O H NSO N MAIIGA R ETT E J O H NSO N M I L DIIED KI NG VA t .ETTA L' ll EIII SS()r\ II E t. er. Lu c A s Ll t. LY Lon s \I \R C ~RET \I II. U : IC

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L O HXA \ I cC " ' \ G 'OES ) J c KtWI'\ \'\ Et.\IA \1 1'/F. \Il VEL\J A ,\1 n m s A LI CE F. I,SO N M I L OR so P NI'T im s o N OWI' If liG G UN \ ' O(t D OROT HY PF.tU..I'\ S LOIS P O HTE K F l E Ll) ~ E LLI E{)\ I, E \11 Jh . Tu R ~ c " Pil l O E'\' CE R \11\

K \THERI'\ E R oe F t.ORE;\ CE ll U)CER

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S H '" E vE t . Y N S H o ~: \t A K ER Ev A SK I N en M ,\II JOil i E S TONR Ru o o A 5,, ,,YNE MAIIT H A L I': N E TAN N ER L ot s T H O \ t Ps o ' ~L\ X I'\ K T u o n " "'L L ETH E L T o oe' B ETII \\ OO D

E ach of the sp orts under the up ervi ion of the W om en ' Athletic Association h as a man ager . It is her duty to take care of a ll arran gements for tourna ments and awa rd ing of p oints. With one hundred points, a woman m a y b ecome a member of the orga nizatio n.

Maille /.ock e I rt Atrurtor

T'as• 20 7


Le.>, .\1_vers. Warm, Mil.:kt'lso" Callosher, Yorl·, lfl'>t, Ta_vlor

.Big Sisters CA P TA I CATHERI NE YonK, L ILLIE GALLAGHER I•: I, IZAIJET II M YERS K AT II E IO NE J\ll 1 KK~~SON EI, IZAUET II TAYLOR

CutlrPrim! York Chairman

l'all" 208

II ELEN

S Clw i rma11

G 1-:I)I) ES K ATIIIlY \\EST PATRI C I A L EE

P AULI NE P ATE I{KA Til GARVER ELS IE \V A ilM OonOTIIY McCAUL E Y

n

T he B ig i t cr m ovement was started at the University of Id a ho in 1925, to m ake the first yea r at school easier for the n ew wo men. The chairman of the movem ent is appointed b y Dean F rench and the presid ent of the .W. . T en captai n arc then chosen , one from each hou e on the ca mpus. Each of the t en captain s in turn choo es t en li euten a nt , who are the Big Sister . Friendly corrc pond ence is carried on before the girl com es to school. A fter she arrives, her Big Sist er tries to make her s ta y a t Idaho as pleasant as possible. This m akes the ne w girl feel th at s he actuall y knows some one o n the ca mpu s b efore she com es.


A Bit oj the Ra'elry

Co-Ed Prom Cl'rteral Chairman Decoratiorts Publicitl l~'ntertawmertt

ill'jreshments Prizes

1\1 /\X I NE 1'110RNIIILJ, \I \R\ E LLEN II EC " \TIIOU' \nOITII :\l BLLINGI!K GEORGETTA l\l tLLEn OonoTuY J ANSSI!N M An JOUJ E GntFFITII

The Co-Ed Prom , the annual dance for women onl y, was held this year in the Memorial G y mnasium on the evening of October 25. Lights went out at the most unexpect ed time, and the men who felt .. left out" tried hard to get in. During the course of the evening stunts were given b y Alpha Phi , Alpha Ch i Omega, Kappa Kappa Gamma , Forney TT all , Kappa Alpha Theta, Delta Gamma, D elta D elta D elta, Ha ys Hall , Gamma Phi Be ta , and Pi Be ta Phi. The Thetas won the prize for the be t stunt. E lizabeth Vincent and Lauri ce Burch had tbc best costum<>.. Mrs. M. G. eale, Miss Ida Ingalls and Miss Mary Kirkwood were the judges.

\f(nintt Tlloruhill ClwirmCJff

l'a ~~

209


Tennis T ennis is one of the most popular sport s among the wo men at Jdaho. Each year, the fall a nd sprin g tournaments bring a lot of interest both fro m th e con testants and the onlookers. An y ''oman may enter the tournament and t en points are given in W.A.A. for entrance. Those Cou路l!.ill~ Cunni11gham who arc hig h o n the scale of wins are awarded the corre ponding number of points. The S) st em used i the ingle elimination. Conte t ants are matched for each r ound and the ,dnners play. hirley C unningham and Linn Co'' gi ll made the final this year. Both are very good with the racket. The improvement shown in the pla ying of all the girls who enter the tournaments is ver ) marked. T e nnis is a n institution at Idaho, and, judging from the number of women who turn out, will continue in its popularity.

Volleyball IJur~h.

IJ ol.t'jirlfl. \lt'l~hi/lam ~v. I im:'f!nt, \lc Coin. Thor11hill

T he inter-class volleyball t ourna ment was '' on b y the Freshm en this yea r. T he plan for longer practice whic h wa tried ou t this ) car eemed to bring good re ults. The t eam work of the winning grou p "a, ver) good. The women on the winning freshman tea rn " ere Helen Thornhill, Laurice Burch, E lizabeth Vincent, Lorna McCain, Doroth y Mc Phillarney, and Claudine Wakefield. T he good ser ving, quick movement a nd ability to re turn th e ball won first place for th ese first-year players. They di s pla ye d good abilit) and re markable unders tanding of t he game. Dorothy Janssen is volley ball man ager.

Page 2 10


Horseshoes T his year's horseshoe tournament occasioned more than the us ual amount of interes t. The inter-class games were done away with and th e intramura l game u ed instead. The ri va lr ) between the t eam s wa marked, but fricnd l). Forney Hall won the cup b y defea ting all other groups. Pi B eta Phi, Kappa Alpha Theta , a nd Kell,.,.r, Uos~nau D elta D elta D elta ti ed with Forney H all for the finals. Marie R osenau and Ruth K ehrer made up the winning team. The contest s thi s year were close and th e turn-out good. Each tea m was enth usiastic and th e girl s tri ed hard for points. Ldaho women are quite as proficient in " barnyard golf" a s t he men. Ruth Gar ver i manager for the s port. Points are awarded for entrance and winning t eams receive more points in W. . A.

Basketball Em mrll, Crt>l'll, s;,,p$011, JVor~ll, Ne:d, Arm:ltrOII/(

The inter-class c hampionship in basketball we nt to the fres hme n thi s year. They won three games. Th e sophomores held second pla ce with two wi n . The season started December 10, a nd closed with a free -throw tournament on M arch 8. Dorothy Green was hig h corer, with twen t y-one ba sket s out of twenty-fi ve t hrows. The women who m ade up the freshma n team \\ere Doris orell , cap tain ; Louise leal, Dorothy Green, E loise Emmett, .\1argaret Simpson, and Doris Arm trong. A picked all-star t eam was chosen from al l th<' girls who played. T hese were Doris orell, Louise M ullin er, Eloise Emmett, Rhoda Swayne, Florence Rud ger, and Mildred Richardson. F lorence Rudger is manager for this sport.

Pa/l,e 2 11


Rifle S cores m ad e this year were hig her th a n th e scores for the two previous season s. Only fo ur memb ers of this year's t eam had had a ny experience on rifle t eams. Out of ninet een intercollegia t e mat ches fir ed, t he wome n won ix, lost t en , an d t ied one. M a t che were won from t he Univer it y of ~ ichita, Vl ichigan St at e College, U n i versit y of Illinois, ~orth western , U ni ver i ty o f Nevada, and D eP auw Universi ty. \Vomen on the t eam this year were J une D avidso n, E l a Eisinger , Zoa Sh aw, D oroth y P erkins, Veron a Wol ff, Ma rio n Fr) , E ther \ Toulton , Clara Gj elde, Ruth K ehrer, F r ances W heeler, Ora Spoor, Helen Pe terson, Aretha H ar vey, E lma .\ifinear, Lillia n H ej tmanek, Mary Simo nto n, a nd Ca therine R eardon . Zoa Shaw is mana ger, and Lieutenan t J. W. Shceh ) is coach.

Swimming

kinner. o~U'f'J'â&#x20AC;˘ Cook .

1/o u JI Oit .

Richard $On,

lffl~. Holm~$. Soge

T he wimming meet opened March 30. Di plays of diving, various st rokes and fo r m were the or der of the d a y. I n t ra mura l learn were organized a mo ng the variou women 's grou p houses for the p urpo e o f arou ing friendly rivalry. The in ter -class tournament was well attended and a great dea l of in terest was shown on t he pa rt of aJJ en t rants. Each woman wa all owed to e nter three d ivisions, excluding th ose of her class. great deal of t alen t was shown. There a rc so me in all t he classes who arc both excellent di vers and swimmers. Ma n y developed a perfectio n of stroke an d gracef ul movem ent. D oroth y D ewey is man ager for swimming.

l'afl,t212


Hiking H ikin g grows more popular each ) ea r among the a thlctic women at Idaho. It now hold s a n en vied position. All who like to walk and ''ant to gain points toward m ember. hip in W.A.A. rind it pleasa nt to do it this wa y. A road m ap post ed for the con veni ence of the girls tells the distan ce to interesting s pots in the vicinity of Moscow. o t only the main hig hways but also unfrequcntcd trails hold pleasure for them. There is a fa cinatio n about a quie t walk in thc country which ha. been discovered b y those who pa rticipate in hikin g. Tot only thr good t ime "hich go with a crowd are possessed by the hiker , but also the jo) o f a stroll through Rcented wood s or over grain-clad hills.

Baseball Tlwrlllrill , Porterfielil,

Ot•H 'l'.~·.

1/olmes, lrl urreu.

/hJI~Jl, ,

llarriJJ

B a eba ll had an unus uall ) good turn-out and is becoming one of the most popular sport for Idaho women. 'rhe sophomore t eam was vic torious in the inter-c1 ass tourn a ment. The t ea m pl ay of the sophomores was exce ptionaL Their individu a l work was good, t oo, and they worked hard against the o th er team s. ome of the games were close, w hic h mad e for more in terest on th<· part of players and spec tators. Th e gam es which were pla yed on the campus drr w a great d eal of interest and atte ntion. The 1930 c hampion hip sophomore tea m was madc u p of Dolore H olmes, cap tain; Vfaxin«> Thornhill , Lois Porterfield , Dorothy D ewey, Grace Wa rren, J oan Harris, and B ess Louise I [ogg. Joan lT arris is manager.


Fencing Kaar.

/(wls~r, Richt~rdson,

Hntrltin son , Nicholto

F encing is a new sport on the Idaho ca mpus t his yea r. A class in technique was organized the first sem ester and many of the women were so interest ed that they continued with it the next sem est er. Iot on ly becau e the sport is new, but because of it fascin ation, it seem s to grip the p articipant and pectators as well. There i a thrill in the flash of foils that cannot be s urpa ed b y any other sport. In the short time that fencing has been offered, it popularity h as grown amazingly. The women take pride in their perfection of technique and in their skill of combat. There have been some very fln e e, hibition . The women who have gone out for fencing are Florence Rudgcr, J es ie U utchin on, M ildred Richardson, Grace ichols, and Virgini a Kaar.

May Fete T he Twenty -first Annual May Fete wa pre ided over b y Ruth ewhouse on if ay 7, 1930. Georgetta Miller was the Queen' 1aid of Honor and Lois J'h0mpson acted as her page. The whole essence of the springtime wa bro ugh t horne in dances b y the women in p h. sical education classes and clim axed b y th e winding of the May Pole. M iss Janette Wirt and Miss Verna M cDon ald were directors. The big thrill of the day was the procession of senior women a nd the pledging of new members to Mortar Board and Silver Lance.

,,11, 21 t


REPRESENTATIVE IDAHOANS


Charles G raybill « se lected because of his genia l personality which has given him leadership in stu dent govern me~t and other phases of co llege life characterized at all times by the highest consideration for al l his university associates»

Grace Parsons «selected because she has shown a successful abi lity to combine a high type of scholastic record with numerous campus activities rounding out an enviable college career devoted in great measure to the welfa re of her university»


Mary Murphy «se lected beca use she has ever directed a charmi ng personality and enthusiastic en d eavortoward t he rea lization o f a greater and finer unive rsity, an d contributed mo re than her share o f activity for the benefit of her class»

John Soden « selected because his record and popularity as a member of Idaho's student body have been raised to. a high standing through his musical abi lity and a deeply manifested enthusiasm for every phase of student activity»

l'uge 2 19


Ralph Hagen «se lected because his excellent journalistic record and many class activities have won admiration for him and contributed muc h to a greater development o f those with whom he came in contact whi le at Idaho»

Catherine York «se lected because she possesses those rare qualities of leadership and al l-around ability which have set a standard of excellence that won for her the highest esteem of the Idaho student body and university facu lty»


HONORS Editor

» «

Rapheal Gibbs


Women's Scholarship /)efta Gamma

T he privi lege of possessing for one year the Mar y McClintock Uph am C up, gra nted t o the women 's grou p house achiev in g the hig hest scholastic record , wa s be t owed Ia t year upon D elta Ga m ma orority. The average of t he winning gro up wa 4.878, s urpassing slightly t he record in grad e a tta ined b y Kapp a Alpha Theta of 4.871. D elta Gamma h as always held a high chola tic st a nding, ranking t hird the previo us year with an aver age of 4. 712. P erm a nent po es ion of the cup goes t o t he gro up ret aining it for three successive year . A imil ar cu p, offered b y Mrs. Eliza be th K idd er Lin dley in 1922, was won in 1924 b y Pi Bet a Phi.

Alpha Kappa Psi Key

J oe Filseth

f >ap,c 222

C ulm inating an enviable scholast ic record, J osep h F it. cth , t. Maries, was awarded t he gold key give n a nnu all y b y Alpha Kappa P si, n ational men's b usiness honora r y, to t he junior w ho in his sopho mo re year recei ves the highest average in t he School o f Business. The scholast ic a ver age attained b ) F il sc th was 5.830, which surpasses his a vera ge for hi fre 路h man year , 5.600, b y onl ) a sma ll margin. As he is prominen t in v arious other act ivities on t he ca mp us, t he key was given t o a partic ul arl ) represen t a tive student. Filset h is a me mber of ig ma Alp ha E psilon, social fraternity; D elta ig ma R ho, forensic honorary ; an d was a ca nd id a te for the Rhodes scholarship this year .


Men's Scholarship Sigma Chi

W ith a cholastic average of 4.435, Sigma Chi fraternity was the recipient last year for the econd consecutive time of the Burton L. Frenc h Scholarship Cup. The award is granted annually to the men 's group which ha attained for a year tbe highc t compe titive average, and becomes tbe permanent possession of the group winning it for three successive years. Sigma Chi fir t won the present trophy two year ago wi th an average of 4.448. Second in grades last year wa B eta Chi, averaging a scholastic record of 4.378. Pbi Gamma D elta and Tau Kappa Epsilon have pcrmanen tl y retained similar cups in previous years.

Phi Chi Theta Key Phi

C hi Theta grants a gold key each year to the junior woman student in the School of Busincs excelling in scholarship, activities, and lea der hip. La t year's winner of the award was Mildred Carl on, who attained an average of 4.743. A hi gh scholastic record also marked her freshman a nd ophomore years. In her first year she recei ved an average of 5.125 and in her second) ear 4.656. Phi C bi Theta, donor of the key, is a national business fra t ernity organized for the purpo e of promoting education among women students wbo are preparing to enter bu siness. The rccipcnt of the award offered by the group two years ago was Edna Swanson, who achieved an average of 5.310.

Mifdred Carlson

Page 223


Sigma Tau Medal

R obert M cR ae

R obert Mc R ae, M cCall, was last yea r's recipien t of the igm a T au cholarship M edal, w hich is awarded to the ophomore who, in his freshm a n year, receives t he highest grades in t he College of E ngineerin g or in the School of M ines. McRae, enrolled in th e Ia tlcr school, attained an avera ge for his firs t year o f 5.766. Sigm a T au, donor of the award , is a n a tiona l engineering honor ary, and has d one m uch lo promot e sc holarship among t he engineerin g s t udents on the cam p us. Carl von E n de was the wi nn er of the m ed al offered b y t he organizat io n two ) ca r ago.

Alpha Zeta Award T he Alpha Zeta Award , w hich is ext ended to t he st u den t who a ttains the highest grades in t he College of Agricultu re d uri ng hi fr c hm an year , was gr an t ed to Leslie Lawton, who m aintained an average of 5.594 during hi s fi rst year. Lawton is from Wend ell, where he achieved a high scholas ti c record in t he local high school. The organi zation of Alpha Zeta , donor of the awa rd , is an honora r y fraternity whose p urpose is t o p romot e scholarship a mong st udents m aj oring in agriculture.

Xi Sigma Pi Tablet E ach year i Sigm a P i, n ationa l honorar) fra tcr ni ty, whose aim is to secure a standa rd of cholar ship in forest ry education , engr aves on a bronze table t in the Administ r ation Building the na mes of the fo ur forestry st uden t s with highe t schola lie a verages in the differen t classes. Out t and ing in grad e Ia t year wa s George J emison, j unior, who a llained a perfect average of 6.000. T he nam es of o ther t udents placed on t he tablet include C harles Well ner, freshma n, 5.095; St ewart Buc ha nan, a soph omore, 5.139; an d Arthur Buckin gham , seni or, 5.154.

George J emison


PUBLICATIONS Editor

» «

A lbert Pence


Gem of.the Mountains F.DTTO RTAL STAFF

Editor Associate Editor D AL E A rt A<lmin isLraLion

Classes Athletics Blair

College Life Idaho Women Orga nizations Composition Publicity Aaivities: Drama Music Publications 1\!ilitary Debate Society Staff Section Judging

St<>wart

StoJ!

Page 226

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{

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O SCAR BRO\\ N

R AY \I ON O DA\ rosoN, J orr

\~'ALTER Gn, LESI'tE

ToRREY, B ERTR Alt \\ooo

T he Idaho A rgonaut i the official newspaper of the ocia ted Students of the University of I daho. Publi hed Tuesday and Friday of each week, it contains a complete account of a ll campu s eve nts. It is a member of the Pacific I ntercollegia te Press Association. This is the t hirty-second year of publication. Under the direction of this year's staff The Argonaut has not only maintained its high standing, but has set a new mark in student representation.

IV. Gille•pie

SraJJ

l'agP 229


Idaho Blue Bucket Ha~n,

Mitchell

EDITOR I AL Editor Associate Editor Art /':(litor llumor Ediwr

TAFF R ALPH liACEN

-

Exl'lvwg• Ediwr Publicity Afal.·eup

Geo:tCE Gn \Y DALE Goss B£RTRA't \\~ooo

BUSI E ST FF Business Afauager J ,uu:s \ltTCIIELL Assi~tcwt Business JU urwger RALPH OL\ISTEAO Circulation /11/anager-

] A.\IES FARR I S c~uRLES GELTN SKY PAUL MILl .EII

H ucu BE'IFER

ASSTSTA T Editorial: FoRREST MELLI ·c ea, Vmc1 ' lA MONTCOMEfiY, TenesA CoN AUC HTON, RuTn MARSHALL, Osc ,ut BnowN, BERNARD F LEM ING, MALCOLM Re ' Frtew, DA t EL Monc,\N, P AUL B ovo, LIONEL C ,ntPOELL Busi11e.~s: R ICIJAIIO FAIIIBANKS, RI CHAUO STANTON

T he Idaho Blue Bucket is the official humor magazine published by the Associated St udents of the Universit y of Idaho. Ori gin all y sponsored b y the E nglish Club, this publication now appears quarterly on the campu s, and is recognized as one of the major student publications.

Stail

1'1111~

2.10


Idaho Engineer EDlTOUIAL STAFF

Hdit,or Managing Editur A Iumni Editor Associate Editors Drafting Editor

JL\nn v OwENS WILLIAM LA NCASTEil J o u N Ton CES E N RoY JonNso ' • L LOYD U eE o , C n ARLES MoseR - WALTER FnmEnc OllTITBY, \\RAY FEAT II EllSTONE -

H ouEnT II Anlu s,

A.fanager • Circulation Jlfanager Assistant$:

1\1 E L VIN

H osR,

B

w,\I, TE n

S £ NE S STAF F

L,, u n ENCE

S'nTu CAR L VON ENDE

JosEPH LANC\STsn, II HI O I. D DoTY, Fnso D1cus, p, L FnANK MENEEL Y, C I. \IIE'ICE CoNWAY, SYDNEY II \IHIIS

n,

I E L SON

The Idaho Engineer is a technical j ournal sponsored by the Associated E ngineers and th e Associated Miners of the Universily of I da ho. The publication is representative of student engineers, alumni engineers, and the profession of engineering in t he State of Idaho. The Idaho Engineer is published in December and May.

Srai!


Idaho Agriculturist Pratt, Sanllmeyer

F.ditor Associate Editor • Business A1anager Assistant Bttsiness l1auagl•r Circulation i\fauager Faculty A clt:isor •

• G t. EN • PnATT OONALI) BELL J OliN

ANOUEYEit

Jl ~: ll\1 \

II ILFIKER

F t .OY O TRA I L

CL\lOE\\'\KELA

0

TheIdaho Agriculturist is t he yearly publication of the College of Agriculture, sponsored by the Ag Club. lts purpose is to stimulate th e in terest of prospect ive agricultu ra l s tudents, to enliven th e spirit of the present students in the Agricu ltural College, and to maintain more closely the relations b et ween t he students an d t hose engaged or interest ed in agric ulture throughout the State.

Staf!

Po~

232


DRAMA Editor

» «

Marthalene Tanner


Dramatic Activity Blanchard

D uring his first year at Idaho as d ramatic coach, Fred C. Blanchard h as created a new interest on the campus in dram a. Hi productions included five three-act play given b y the advanced students and two groups of one -act plays presented by the members of the element ary clas . Beca use of the large number of beginnin g s tud ents, it was necessar y to use double casts for most of the one-act plays. ttThe Show-Off," a three -a ct comedy, was given ovember 14 and 15. A group of four one-act plays was also presented in 路 ovcmbcr. This group was mad e up of ttThe Kelly Kid," ttThe Next Step On," ttThe Gat e," and ttGreat Minds."

l le 117/w Gets SlaJIJI<'d

Pop,e 231.


Dramatic Activity \'ext Step

Ott

E arly in the ccond seme ter ((H e Who Get s Slapped" was produced. A few weeks later Curtain, honorary dramatics organization spon ored ((Tom Cobb, or Fortune's Toy." In April a second group of on e-act plays was presented, including (( o More Americans," wfh e Artist, " ((In a Window," and ((A Diadem of Snow." ((A Bill of Divorcement" was produced in Spokane the latter part of April under the auspices of the Spokan e Little Theater. A perman ent production staff and a business taff were organized this year. Advanced studr.nts took an active part in coaching the one-ac t plays. An intimate th ea tcr was constructed in the U -Hut lo be used for rehearsals.

The Gate

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235


The Show Off Kelly Kicl

HThe Show Off," a satirical comed y by George K elly, is characterized by many pathetic and whimsical ever y-da y incident . Aubrey Piper , a good-hearted, conceited bragga rt, makes life miserable for everyone, in cluding his wife, Am y. Trouble fail to daunt Aubrey's spirit or lessen his self-confidence. In the end he unwittingly manages to becom e a hero. Merle Frizzclle, as Aubrey, headed the ca t. Amy, his wife, was played b y Lois K enned y. Amy's home-loving parents, Mr. and Mrs. Fisher, were portrayed by Ruth Garver and William Enni s. ancy K ell y was cast as Amy's sister Clara, while Chester Brinck took the part of Clara's husband, Fra nk H yl and. Joe, Amy's young brother, was pla yed b y Howard Altnow. Charac ter parts of Mr. Gill and Mr. Rober ts were interpreted_b y Stewa rt Mingo and C harles Herndon.

The

l'ap.c 236

hQw Off


He Who G ets Slapped He

rr ho Gets

Slapped

A provincial French circus forms the setting for Andrcyev' famous traged y, " H e Who Ge ts lapped." The plot hegins when a middle-aged man, with qualities of an influenti al and prosperous person, comes unexpectedl y to the circus and want s to be a clown. The sen itive He falls in love with Consuelo, the bareb ack rider, an unsophi sti ca ted child. ~on s uel o's stepfather, in order that he ma y live in luxury, arranges to ha ve her m arry a wealthy, degraded baron. li e, after b egging in vain for omconc to save her, realizes that he must kill her in order to set her free. William Ennis played t he part of H e, while Consuclo's part was t aken by Bertha M oorc. Ka Lher yn Hart was cast as Zinida. Other members of the Jar ge cast included Lionel Ca mpbell , Floyd Silva, Leland Cannon, C hes Ler Brinck, M erle FrizzeJle, and C harl es H erndon.

He Who Gets Slapped

Pufl.â&#x20AC;˘ 237


Tom Cobb Tom Cobb

Curt ain, honorary dramatics orga nization, pre cntcd W. S. Gilbert's st1rnng melodrama of 1875, "Tom Cobb, or F ortune' Toy," March 6 and 7. Elegant Vi ctorian settings, poke bonnets, bustles, fal c wh i kers, and a happy ending were included in the far ce. The audience contributed to the at mosphere by clapping and cheerin g for the hero and b y hissing and throwin g peanut shells at the vill ain. The dashin g hero, Tom Cobb, was played b y Leland Cannon. Caroline Effingham , the shy, sweet heroine, was portra yed by Grace Parsons. Merle Frizzelle and Harry Robb took the parts of the villains, Mr. Whipple and Colonel O' F lipp. Catherine Brandt was cast as Mathilda O' Flipp, the colonel's daughter. The parts of Mr. and Mrs. Effingham were taken b y J o hn Peacock and Ruth Garver, wh ile their son , Bulstrode, was pla yed b y Robert Grant.

Tom Cobb

Pap.â&#x20AC;˘ 238


Bill of Divorcement Bill of Dit'Orccment

Bill of Divorcement, " by Clemence Dane, was pre ented b y advanced play produ ction tudent at the Masonic Temple in Spoka ne on pril 7. The p lo t centers around the father who, after havin g been in a sanitarium for the insane for fifteen years, suddenly returns home. Bccau c she believes she is also tainted, ydney, the daughter, refuses to marry the man she loves. The pa rt of the father, Hilary Fairfield , was pla yed by Fred C. Blanchard. Bertha M oorc portrayed his wife Margaret, while Sydney was pla yed b y Eunice Phillips. Pa uline Brown Matthews took the part of Basse tte. Hes ter Fairfield was p la yed b y Grace E ldridge. Chest er Brinck was cast as Gra y Meredith, Margaret's lover. llowa rd Altnow took the part of Kit Pumphrey, Li o nel Ca mpbell the part of Dr. Alli ot, and Rapheal Gibbs the part of the Rev. C hristopher Pumphrey. tt

Bill of Divorcement

Pase 239


A<lva11ced Play l'roducticm

One-Act

Plays

" The Kelly Kid," b y Kathleen •orri and Orn Totheroh, is an Irish comedy. Cast: . L. Bell, :M. Chenoweth, M. Bodle, E. T aylor, S. Cunningham, F. Larson, B. 1oore, J. Thomas, D. Williams, R. H a n en, A. Langdon, and R. Hunter . .. The ext Step On," by Butterfield, is a fanla y. Cast: L. Carl, R. Gibbs, J. Dunn, K. Hart, T. Melgard, K. Arm strong, U . Woodworth, V. Jordan, and G. Parson s. ••The Ga te," by :Mathew O'Connor, ccnlcrs aro und an office boy in a newspaper office. The cast included E. P errine, J. Milner, M. T anner, M. Brosnan, J. Blai r, W. Morgan, E. Jacobs, L. eal, C. Taylor, D. W illiam s, L. Ri.utcel , and M. Kiebert. William Alden K imball's ••Great Minds" is a co medy of a small town . Parts were taken b y F. DuSault, P. Newhouse, E. Phillips, M. Murphy, F. Silva, F. Wernette, J. Orr, M. O'Donnell, J . Mitchell, C. Brandt, and G. E ldridge.

Elem e11Wry !'loy Prodnction


.O ne-Act

Plays

In a Wine/ow

Theca t of .. I o More Americans," by Babette Hughes, was made up of J. Orr, M. Bro nan , C. Taylor, W. Morgan, II. Hoover, J. Milner, W. McCoy, A. Langdon, T. Melgard , V. Jordan, J. Mitchell , D. Williams, and R. Hunter. The cast of H. L. M cnckcn's ..The Artist ," was M. 0 ' Donnell , J. Dunn, R. Hunter, K. Armst rong, R. Hansen , M. Bodle, L. ea l, M. Cheno weth, E. Ta ylor, D. Armstrong, B. Knowlton, S. Throckmorton, B. Hurst , B. Brown, F . DuSa ult, F. Wernette, D. Hungerford, L. Whitlock, and D. William . .. In a Window," b y Conrad Seiler wa.s portrayed b y L. Carl, J. H anson, P. ewhousc, M. Tanner, R. l ransen, and K. Arm strong. â&#x20AC;˘â&#x20AC;˘A Diadem of Snow," based on the life in exile of Czar icholas II of Russia, was presented b y S. Mingo, C. H erndon, S. Cunningham , E. Jacobs, .J. Thomas, W. J anssen, F. Silva, . L. Bell, and L. Thompson.

Great Minds

l'a~ 241


Song and Stunt. Fest Walden

The Fre hman tunt, .. A Drea m," '' ri t ten by Ka thr yn Collins, Harold Snow, H oward ltnow, and J ohn Thoma , depic ted the troubled sleep of an innocent co untry lad about to leave home to attend the niver ity of Idaho. Morris O' D on nell compo cd the freshman song, .. Go Va ndal , Go." The seniors captured second place with their song and stunt. The skit was based on the activities of the food which found its way into the stomach of ((Joe College." The song, ((A Toast to Idaho," was written by Ruth ew house. The junior stunt centered around the cha racters includ ed in the popular books, wrh e Green H at," ((H e Who Get s Slapped," ((The Book of Knowledge," and .. T he Music Master. " Their song was entitled, ((Come J oin the Gold and Silver Choru s." H arry Walden was general chairm an of t he ong and stunt fest.

Cl&airtnetl

Pa~â&#x20AC;˘

242


SOCIETY Editor

» «

Mary Murphy


Military Ball The Military Ball, which is sponsored a nnua lly b y the military department of th e Un iversity, was the fir st prominent social event of the year. It was given at th e E lks' Temple, Friday evening, F ebruar y 20. The climax of the dance was reached when the new members were pledged to cabbard and Blade, honorary military organ iza tion. Th e guests of honor were President and Mrs. Mervin G. eale, General and Mrs. E. R. C hrisman, Colonel and Mrs. I van C . Crawford, Captai n and Mrs. B. M. Cren haw, Ca ptain and Mrs. H. L. Ilcnkle, and Lieutenant and Mrs. John Sheeh y . Ray Krlley as g~n eral chairman headed the dance co mmittee. The finances were handled b y Jack )1cQuade. The programs were cho en b y B ernard Lemp. C harles H erndon served as head of the decorating co mmittee. The d ecorations were composed of large American fl ags draped around the walls, and a war cene depicting soldiers in the trenche arranged on the platform at the end of the hall. The programs were made of hlack leather pierced b y a small gold aber. Th e entertainment consisted of a skit given b y John Thomas and Howard Altn ow. In vi t a tions to the ball were onl y given to the o(ftecrs of the R.O.T.C. A number o f officers from the military departm ent a t Wa hington Stat e College were asked to attend the ball.

l'fl~(O

21,


Senior Ball O scar Brown was chosen to fill the vacancy left by Vin ing Thompson, as general chairman of t he Senior Ball , when Thompson le ft the Universit y at the end of the fi rst semester. Th e dance was held Friday evening, .March 6, at t he E lks' Temple. Th e decoration committee was composed of Betty Wi l.son and Joseph McCown. Clyde Raid y and Charles H erndon took charge of the finances and t he distribution of ti ckets. T he music and hall committee was headed b y Catherine York, while Mary Murph y handled the publicity. The program were selec ted b y Damon Flack a nd Ruth Garver. Pauline Paterka and Frank Warner arranged the entertainment. The decorative scheme centered around the large duplication of the program which stood at the far end of the hall. The fig ure "31" wa cut out of a silver background and ill uminated by amber lights. Gray uedc lea ther with gold paper was u ed for the progra ms. The ball wa lighted entirely by candles. Large bra s bowl fi lled with green, pink and lavend er phlox stood in the corners and a t the entra nces of the room. ttRosie" Layne' orchestra, under the direction of J o hn Thomas, furni shed the entertainmen t during the intermission. The patrons and patronesses were President and .Mrs. Mervin G. eale, Dean Perm cal J. F rench, D ean and Mrs. Ivan C. Crawford, Dea n and Mrs. John A. Kosta lck, and Mr. and Mrs. Leo B. Calland.

Pap,P 24S


«I» Club Formal This year the m embers of the .. I " Club de fi ed convention and decided to give an ••1" Club Formal instead of the Athle tic Ball which they form erly sponsored every year. They also showed their origin ality b y b eing the only campus-wide organization t o hold a forma l dance at the Blue Bucket fnn . The dance was given l~rid ay evening, March 27. R ed and white, the athletic colors of the Uni ver it y, were used as a basis for the decorative schem e. Crepe paper strea m ers of the t wo colors were hung from the li g hts. A large illuminated red «J " was placed over the fir eplace. At either side of the orchestra an .. I " and a .. Club" b linked throul!hout the evening. The programs were of white mother-of-p ea rl composition with red silk showing behind the cut-out ..I." I nstead of being tied with ta el , the cords h ad small «J' " at the ends. tanton H ale act ed as general chairman. Hi co mmittee consisted of Howard Berg, Bernard Lemp, E lmer Johnson, a nd Hu gh Duffy. Invitations were not re tri c ted to the .. l " men, but the ticket were avail able to all upperclassmen. The pa trons and patronesses were President a nd \1rs. Mervin G. Neale, D ean Pcrmeal J. F rench , Mr. and Mrs. Leo B. Ca lland, M r. and Mrs. Richard A. Fox, Mr. and Mrs. Otto K. Ander on, Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Hutchinson, D ean and M rs. I van C. Crawford, Mr. a nd Mrs. George E. H or t on, and Mr. Theodore Tu rn er.

l'op.• 216


â&#x20AC;˘

Spinster Skip F ailure to receive an invitation to the Spinster Skip is one of the mo t chagrining blows which may fa Jl upon a Uoiver ity of Idaho man. The Skip is given annually for the purpose of ..givin g the women a break" by affording them the opportunity to invite their own escorts. It is a matinee dance sponsored by the members of Mortar Board. ln the past it has always been held on George Wa shington's birthday, but as the 22nd of F ebruary came on Sunda y this year, it was po tponcd until Saturday, the 28th. One of the traditional customs whi ch no woman attending the Skip may violate is that she must call for her date and walk on the outside of the walk while escorting him to t he Blue Bucket. A tradition which the men insist upon, but which is not always followed, is that Lheir dates take them to dinner and a show after the dance. Some men even require violet s for their buttonholes. An aged revenge exercised by tho e not invited is to lock their more fortunate brothers in clothes close ts until dinner time. If the men cannot be ca ptured, hiding their best suits is usuall y as effecti ve. This explains the reason why so many men may b e een on the day of the Skip parading around the campus dressed in their best , from 6:00 A. M. until 2:00 in the afternoon. Cath erine York was general chairman. Committees for the skip consist ed of: Programs, E lsie Warm and Mary Murphy; orchestra , Betty Wil on and Grace Parson ; publicity, Mildred Axt ell and Vera Bryant. The patronesses were D ean P ermcal J. French , Miss Ada Burke, and Mi s Maude Garnett.

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â&#x20AC;˘

Junior Prom

The

Junior Prom, the most outstanding socia I event of Junior Week, was held F rida y evening, March 17, at the E lks' Temple. The decorations, programs, entertainment, and Lh e lo ng full-skirted formals worn by the women, contributed to the southern colo nial schem e of the dance. Panels. woven into a lattice work of red and whi te crepe paper, covered the walls. At the end of the hall was a large painted tapestry. The programs were of rose-colored l<'aLher lined with silver and white polka-doLLed paper. \Villia m Ennis headed the Prom as gener al chairman. The d ecoration committee wa m ade up of J ohn Middlet on, J ohn Torgc en , B ernard L emp, J oseph Crem ens, a nd Robert Baily . Other committees were: F lorence Rohrer and Flora Corkery, program ; vf alcolm R enfrew and George J ullion, entertainment; C harlotte Ginn a nd Ruth Crowe, refreshments; R obert rixon a nd Donald E quals, hall and music; a nd Linn Cowgill, invitations. The list of patrons and patronesses includ ed Governor and .Mrs. C . Ben Ross, L ie utenant Governor and .Mrs. G. P. Mix, Pre id en t and Mrs. Mervin G. eale, D ea n Permcal J. French, D ean and Mrs. E . .T. Jddin gs, D ean and Mrs. I van C. Craw ford, General and M rs. E . R. C hrisman , M r. and Mrs. Frank Stanton, D ean and M rs. W. E. Masterson, D ean and Mrs. J. A. Kostalek, and Mr. and Mrs. J ero me D ay.

l'ap.â&#x20AC;˘ 218


Junior Cabaret A nd then ca me the cabaret, Saturda y, April 18, a nd Junior Week was over. The lower as well as the upper floor of the Blue Bucke t wa s used for dancing, with Morris O'Donnell's orchestra pla ying d ownstairs and the Blue B ucket Band upstairs. o program s were used and the couples sat around tabl es in t rue cabaret st yle. Sof t drinks were ser ved during the entire evening. These dist inc tive features added greatly t o the cab aret atmosphere, which makes this event one of the most outs tanding of the year. After 10:00 o'clock, t wo-thirds of the crowd spent th eir time bl owing horns in each o ther' ear . A few frisk y fellows amused thcmselvc b) stealing each other's paper hats. Some were not happy unless popping ba ll oons, a nd entirely too many went aro und tuffin g confetti down the other fello" ' neck. At lea t 50 per cent facilitated dancing conditions by showing off the late t, fan ciest and speediest dance st ep . The rest spent exasp er ating minutes attemp ting to escape erpcntine tangles. Patron a nd patronesses were Mr. and Mrs. J e se Buchanan , Mr. and Mrs. P endl eton H owa rd, D ean and Mrs. T. S. Kerr, \T r. a nd \1r . J. \V. S heehy, and Mr. and Mrs. H. L. H enkle. Philip Corncil wa s general chairman of the Caba re t. Ard ith \1ellinger, Katherine Mikkelson, a nd J a y K endrick secured the entertainm ent fr om Pullm an. Th e rest of the comm ittee, M elvin Stewart, E lizabeth Bell , Ambrose Adam s, Parker Wickwire, and Paul Aust, were in charge of the table arrangem ents, refreshments, and music.

Page 249


Blue Key D ance skit put on b y the pledges furnished the entertainment a t the Blue Key dance, aturday, D ecember 12, at the Alp ha Tau Omega hou c. tuart Kimball was general chairman, while Dal e Goss designed the programs and D onald Equals was in charge of the refr es hments. Action cartoons beneath the hea ds cut fro m napshots of the members were drawn on the inner leaves of the program s. Members of the faculty invited as patrons and patronesses were General and M rs. E. R. C hrisman, D ean and Mrs. W. E. Ma sterson, Mr. and Mrs. George E. Horton, and Mr. and Mrs. J esse Buchanan.

Interfraternity Council Dance The Interfraternity Council dance was held aturday, February 21, at the B eta Theta Pi house. The committee in charge was made up of William Hawkins, chairman; J a Kendrick, and Frank Smuin. kin s with tb e crests of the variou fraternities were hung around the walls for decorations. The programs were embossed with a d esign whi ch incorporated the Greek letter names of the groups. Each m ember of the Council was allowed the privilege of bringing one guest. President and Mrs. M ervin G. eale, Mr. and Mrs. Leo B. Calland, and D ean and Mrs. R. H . Farmer were patrons and patronesses.

l'u~e

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Delta Tau Delta Installation The fir t event of installing Beta Chi as D elta M u of Delta Tau Delta was the In ta ll a ti on Ball , Frida y, May l, at the E lks' T empl e. The in tallation, which was conducted b y the members of the Delta Tau D elta chapter at the U niversity of Washington, began Sa turday morning, May 2, and continu ed throug hout the afternoon. The services were concluded by a banquet for the new initia tes. The m embers of the Idaho Chapter of D elta Tau D elta were presented to the fa culty, t ownspeople, and students at a reception at th e ch apter house Sunday even mg.

Narthex Table To bt' in vi ted to the arthex table is con idered the hig he 路t honor which may be given a junior woman. The banqu et is given ever) )Car h) the me mbers of Mortar Board, na tiona} senior honorary for women, a nd it is from the group attending t hat the me mber of the organization for the follo wing year are c hosen. arthex T able was given on April 23 at the H o tel Moscow. Mi ss Ada Burke, of the E ngli h fac ulty and honorary member of Mortar Roard , was toastmistress. Catherin e York, president, responded for the m ern h ers. Junior women were represented by Bess Louise Ilogg.

p,8. 251


Sophomore Frolic Linen a nd light-colored flannel knickers and b rill iant weaters and skir ts charac terized t he Sophomore Spring Frolic, Ma y 3, a t the B lue Bucket Inn. Clive J ohnson was general chairm an . Th ose serving on t he d ecor ation commi t t ee were H elen T ellifero, Ray mond D avidson, F rank S hissler, and Mar y Simonton . T he entertainment was arra nged b y Winfred J a nssen an d Catherine Brandt. Carl Ev ans and E ugene Scott were in charge of the m usic, while the p rogram co mmittee consisted of Kat hry n Collins and Lou ise Morley.

Freshman Glee T he " bab y p rom" or the F resh man G lee wa held at the B lue Bucket Inn Ma y 15. t t he t ime The Gem wen t t o p ress the fr esh men had not mad e an y definite pla ns regard ing t he entertain m en t or the d ecor a t ion . H owever, it is believed tha t they migh t h ave something t o do with sprin g, padd le and green caps. R ichar d St a nton was ap pointed gener al chairman, with E lea nor \lf erriam, H arriet Eaton and H arold Fisher as t he m embers of his com mittee. T he Glee shares eq ual honors with t he p ro ms a nd ba lls of other classes, as th e fresh men a re stringent abo u t limiting t he a llenda ncc to class members.


MUSIC Edito r

» «

Elsa Eisinger


Clarl.路,

Clau.J, Cumminp.s, \1illt!r Cornt'tt, Littlt, F~ritkson

Bothn~,

Faculty A no ther eventful and s uccessful year for the music department has b e<>n brought to a cl ose under t he s upervision o f Pro fes or Carleton S. Cummings, Direc tor. Idaho music studen t s a re es peciall y fortun at e in b eing able to study under faculty instructors of s uch genuine ta lent and t eachin g ability. Professor Cumm ings, b efore coming t o Idah o last year, ta ught music and sang widely in cw York, Bost on, and Chicago, where he is well known as a concert t enor of excep tio na l ability. One of Mr. Cummings' o ut tand ing achievem ents here has been the orga niza t ion a nd training of the ldaho Vandaleers, a mi xed chorus of ra re abilit y and popula r a ppeal. In addi t ion lo \1r. Cummings, the music fa c ulty i com po ed of Professor Carl Claus, Direct or of the nivcr i t y Orche tra and violin instruct or ; Mi s \f a ud e Ga rn e tt, public school music; i\ lis I sab el C lark and Professor Walter Mueller, in st r uctor in piano; Mr. R aym ond C. M iller , instru c tor o f wind instrumen ts ; Miss :Miria m Little, ins truc tor in cello; M iss Agnes Marie Bothnc, in tru c tor in voice; and Miss D oroth y F redri ckso n, a sist ant in the music departmf'nt. Cummings


The Va ndaleers

Vandaleers S ome th ing entirely new in the way of musical entertainment was presented to Ida ho music lovers this year with the appearance of the Vandaleers, a chorus of seven teen mixed voices. The group first appeared before the public in formal concert late in N ovember in the University Auditorium. On Dece mber 2, they left for a concer t tour through the southern part of the state. Seldom has a musical organizat ion at Idaho met with such instantaneous and widespread approval as did the Va ndalcers. Staged with colorful and appropriate co tumes, their varied program wa s every where enthu o;iasticall y received. Profe or Carleton Cummings, director, and Willi am hamberger, president of the group, are largely re pon ible for the splendid succes of the choru . Agnes Ramstedt is secretary and John J enny business manager. Members are: Lou i e Morley, Lois Thompson, Hazel Ha yner, E lizabe th Gilmore, Virginia Steward, Pau line Paterka, H elen Parrott, Agnes Ramst edt, Doroth y Fredri ckson, Martin Rosell, Rona ld Smith, Annie now, Clifford Mullikin, Kenneth Hensley, W.il l\am Shamberger, Erwin Tomlinson , Pau l Rice, and John Jenny. S hamberger

Page 255


Treble Clef Club M embership in Treble Clef is limited to forty voices, members being select ed on the basi s of voice quality and musical ability. Under the leadership of Miss Maude Garnett, two concerts of real merit were given this year. M embers are: first sopranos, J. Wilson , V. Wolffe, C. Schmidt, M . J. Smith, H. Hayner , E. M cMillin, L. Hall, J. Gooding, E. Gilmore, A. Francis, L. Brigham, F. Rohrer, F. Laing; second sopranos, E. Vincent , E. Thompson, E. Scott, H . Stetler , A. Ratcliffe, J. Harris, P. Newhouse, N . Green, M. Green, L. Cuddy, V. L'Herisson, F. Coughlin, A. McKiernan, E. Duncan, M. McComb, M. Donaldson; altos, B. Smith, G. Snook, V. Knee, M. Lewis, E. Jacobs, G. Bell, H. Baken, E. Collins, F . Bloom, E. M erriam, and M. Moulton.

V andalettes The V andalettes, a double sext ette of women's voices, is a musical organization new to the Idaho campus. Organized thjs year under the direction of Miss Maude Garnett, the group has b een much in demand for performances at banquets, assemblies, and other functions. During the C hristmas holida ys, the chorus, dressed in the costume of the Waites, or carol singers of Old England, sang at the hospitals and public gatherings in Moscow. All their appearances showed careful training and preparation, as well as real musical ability on the part of t he individual m embers. The group consists of: F. Simpson , L. Brigham, E. Thompson, E. Scott, B. Smith, H. Baken, L. Hall, M. J. Smith, F. Coughlin, M. L. Green, E . M erriam, and M. Moulton.

Pasc 256


University String Ouartet Pllrrolt,

Clews.

L,;ulf!, Jcnseu

T~IC Un iversity String Quartet is probabl y one of the be t known and best liked of th e va rious concert groups at Idaho. Their cxccllen t rep utation was gained in p ast years fro m the uniformly high character of their talent, and this year was no excep tion. The quartet this year is made up of Profe sor Carl Clau , of the mu ic faculty, who play fir t violin; Miss H elen Parrott, one of the out Landing violinists at the ni ver ity, second violin; Miss Louva )fa) J ensen, who came here from the M acPh ail chool of Music in Minneapolis, viola; and Miss )1iriam Lit tle of the D e par tment of Music faculty, who plays cello.

Instrumental Sextet K~11nard,

A

BÂŤtmer. \fullikin, .\filler, Snook, Am~s

new a nd interesting group tha t was orga nized on the ca mpu this year is the Instrumental Sext et. This sext et is made up of a trin g q uartet and two French horns. A group of this sort is ver y unusual, as B('c thoven and .Mozart were the only compo cr who have ever arranged music for suc h a n orga nization. At the t ime tbis music was written, horns bad not been developed to a very grea t e tent and so they were mu ch more difficult t o play, as they did not have a ny valves. Mozart's sext et wa written mostly for the strings while Beethove n's was for the horns. M e mbers of this group are: Celestine Beamer, first violin; Patri cia K ennard, second violin; William Ames, viola; Geneva Snook, cello; Mr. Ray mond Miller, direc tor of the group and a m ember of the music fac ulty, fir st horn ; and Clifford Mullikin, second horn.


Pep Band

Pep Band P art one of this year's production was a formal concert whlch opened with an overture and closed with a group of popu lar marches. P art two was a stage show een b y the audience through a buge t elvisio n screen, and the finale was a collegiate number featuring a m edley of college and uni vcr路sity songs. R egular P ep Band members are: clarinet s, R. ixon, J. Hawkins, L. Fraley, D. Equals, R. Dunlap; trumpet s, C. McConnell , A. Kryger, F. Warner, F. Suter, G. J ullion; t rombones, P. P ence, S. Stone, F. Irwin ; snare drum , P. Kail; bass drum,W. Hawkins; b aritone, R. K elley; horns, D. Goss, C. Ratcliffe, 11. Angn cy; bass, M. Olson. 路 The following as ist ed the Pep Band in putting on the how: oloi t , C. Brandt, R. Campbell , G. Ex um ; da ncers, J. Harper, D. Lindsey; trio, L. Tbomp on, C. Thompson, D . 1ore11 ; annou ncer, P. Boyd; chorus, G. richols, K. Collins, J. ~1 cCoy, B. ) f oore, II. Eaton, M. Tanner, J. Charrier, L. 1 eal, P. I ewbouse, L. Thompson, L. Loui , L. Fredrickson , J. Hutchinson. Th e orchestra was augmented b y D . Wolfe, M . Pellum , R. Lane, M. O'Donnell, S. Walden, 0. Tracy, . Stedtfeld, and G. Giles. Ames


Pep Band Show

Pep Band P robably no musical organization on th e Idaho ca mpus has won such widespread recog niti o n as the P ep Band. Always a popular organization, they have perhaps been bes t known for their music at football and baskrtball games. Their splendid reput ation has not been confined to Idaho b ut has spread up and down the coast as they have t raveled to college centers with Vandal athle ti c team s. This year under the leadership of Harry Walden and William Ames, who filled t he position the secon d semester, the P ep Band continued the high standard of p ~rforman ce set in past yea rs. William Hawkin s ser ved as manager during the year. A trip was made to the so uthern part of the stat e early in October, where the Band played for the Idaho-College of Idaho football ga me at Boise. The annual P ep Band concert given each spring i. a lmo t a tradition at Idaho. Written , staged, and produced in musical comedy manner by th e stud cn Ls, thi show is one of the outstanding mu ica l events of the year. The t elevision fea t ure made this year 's show unusually effecti ve . Lively humor, clever dance and chorus numbers, and band mu sic characterized the performance. H awkins

f>age 259


Orchestra

University Orchestra T he U niversity Symphony Orchestra, un der the directio n of Professor Carl Claus, pre cnted t wo concerts t his year , one in J a nu a ry and the other during m usic week in the spring. Both performances were of excepti onal merit an d gave indication of excellent musical ability . Members are: first violins, Y. Kildca, TT. P a rro tt, N . Stedtfeld, C. Beamer, G. Giles, ¡ . ewman, P. K ennard, C. Schm id t ; second violins, A. M cKiernan, R. P ark er, L. l lejtm anek, B. M erriam, F. Eastburn , E . Lindroos, L. Sterner, A. Lee; violas, L. M. J en en, ] . Wa tkins, W . Ames, M . Lewis, H. Cagle, D . Craven ; violoncellos, M . Little, G. Snook, L. Womack, K . Kemiard, R. D ecker ; b a ses, G. \1 or e, \1. Richardson , 0 . Tracy; flutes, R . \ fcConnell, G. H ob ack, C. D aly; oboe, L. Tho mp on, E. tarr ; clarinets, L. Fraley, R. Dunla p, R . Herrick ; ba oons, J. H arris, C. R atcliffe; horn , R. M iller, C. \ fullikin, W. W oods; trumpet , C. \lf cConnell, F. Suter, J. Mitchell; tro mbones, tomâ&#x20AC;˘, R. St anton, D. McPhilla mey; t ympa ni , J. Milner ; percussion , H. Eaton; piano, V. Eva ns. The in strumentation is complete with the except ion of a ha rp. f'ro/tuor Clau&


DEBATE


..

Gltason, 1/erndon, Whitthtad

Varsity Debate E xpansion of the debating program each yea r allows more students to participate in the activity. Twenty -seven students represented Idaho in one or more intercollegiate debates this year. It is the policy of the coach, A. E. Whitehead , to give as many as possible the advantages of foren sic training rather than to win d ebates b y concentrating on a more talented few. The debate which aroused the grea t es t am ount of general interest was the international debate between the Oxford Univer ity and the University of Idaho, held on ovember 6. The subj ect of the debate wa , R ESOLVED: â&#x20AC;˘â&#x20AC;˘That the world ha more to fear than to hope from the f urther development of the machine." The 0 ford team upheld the affirmative an d Ldaho the negative side of the question. The points which involved special conflict were unemployment, machine warfare, and commercialized art. Although the Engli h team was well armed with subtle humor, keen satire, and weighty argument , the I daho t eam was in no way outmatched. Walter Slaughter and Pari Martin repre ented Idaho in this d ebate. Much of the success of d ebating as a n ac tivity d epend s upon the student managers. It is their duty to assist the coach in scheduling the debates with other schools, and to care for the d etail arrangem en ts for each debate. C harles Herndon and Glad ys Gleason have ver y capably fi ll ed th e positions of managers this year.

f'liJI.â&#x20AC;˘

262


..

Melgard, McMiUin, CIMson, uigiltofl, Portu/ield

Women's Varsity Debate C o-ed debates prove the fallacy of the commonly accepted theory that women's a rgumen ts differ from men's arguments in soundness of reason and logical persua sion. Perhaps if more Idaho women had forensic training, th e saying, â&#x20AC;˘â&#x20AC;˘You can't argue with a woman, " would become for most m en an unfortunate reality. All of the women's debates this year have b een concerned with one question, RE OLVEO : .. That Gandhi has been a benefit to lndia." On December 7 the affirmative tea m, consistin g of E lsie McMillin and Thel ma Mclgard, debated the negative t eam from Whitman College at Moscow, whi le the Idaho nega tive t eam, Gladys Gleason and Lois Porterfield, debated the Whitman affirmative team at Walla Wall a. Both Idaho t eams won the critic judge' dcci ion. On D ecember 8, t hese team debated Washington State College, lo ing both deci ions. February 27, the Idaho affirmative team, J ewel Leighton and Thelma Melgard, debated t he Univer ity of Oregon, losing the decision on a technica lity concerning the time limits involved in the interpretation of the que tion. The arne team debated Oregon State College on April 15. E lsie McMillin and Lois Porterfield represented Idaho on a short tour, debating three coas t universities. On March 10 they debated the University of Oregon, on Ma rch 11, Oregon State College, and Willame tte University on March 12.

f'liJW 26.1


Men's Varsity Debate T wo questions of current economic interest were debated b y the men's v arsity debate t ea ms. The question that was deb ated the first semest er was, R ESOLVED: ttT ha t government interference in the wheat situ ation is detrimental to the b est interes ts of the farmer." The question that was used the second semest er was, R ESOLVED: .. That chain stores have been d etrimental to the best interest s of the A merican people." On D ecember 14 William Wetherall and Robert Vincent, d ebating the negative side of the wheat question, won a decision fro m Whitman College, w hile H arry Angncy and Joe Filseth, d ebating the affirm ative side of the sa me question, lost to Whitman College. William \Vetherall a nd H oward B alliÂŁ won a d ecision f rom Wa hing ton State College the followin g day. On F ebruar y 25, a debate between the U niver ities of Ida ho and Oregon on the s ubj ect of chain stores was held at Troy, Idaho. William Wetherall a nd Howard Wi e man, debating the negative side of the quest ion, won the d ecision for Id a ho. J o hn Fa rquh ar and Ralp h Olmst ead , debating the a ffirmative side of the chain tore que tion, lo t an audience d ecision to Pacific University on M a rch 7. The sa me t eam debated the University of Southern Californi a on April 3. Robert Vincent a nd J oe Filseth debated Oregon Stat e College on pril 15, using the Oregon syst em of cross -examination. The annual Pacific Forensic Conference was held at Seattle April 6, 7 and 8. W illi am Wether all represented Idah o in the ora torical con test.


f/ip.gin1, Brink, Robert&, Peter5on , Adkimt, A.tuoll, f"auu, 1/udMJII

Freshman Debate

T he purpose of freshman debate is to discover prospect ive candidates for varsity debate and Lo give t hem preliminary training. The questi on debated by the freshman team was, RESOLVED: ((That automobile insuran ce covering personal liability and property damage should be compulsory. On January 17, the fres hman nega tive team, con i t ing of Bert Bronson, Russell Bett and R. B. Popham, won over t he Washington tate College freshmen , while the Id a ho a ffirmati ve t eam, Howard Adkins, John Fallu, a nd orman Roberts lost to Was hington Stat e College. On March 3 the negative team lost to Washington St ale College a nd also to Yakima Junior College. The freshman women debated the same que tion a the women 's varsity debate team, R E OLVEO: ((That Gandhi has been a b ene fit to India." On January 10 the fre hman negative t eam, consist ing of Wilma Hudson, M il dred P eterson and Frances H anley, debated the Washington State College freshmen. The affirmative team, Mary Axtell, Alice Brink and Doroth y Higgins, debated the Washington St ate College nega tive team on the sam e da y. Both Idaho tea ms lost t he decision of t he critic judge.

Page 265


tunse/1, Schimkâ&#x20AC;˘. Taylor, V.tli11 s

Intramural Debate

D elt a Sigma Rho, honorary for ensic fr at ernity, offers a cup to the m en 's and women 's groups who win the intramural deb at es each year. Each group was elimin ated on one d efeat. D elta Gamm a , for th e econd consecutive year, won the women's ch ampaionship, while Lin dley H all won the men' s championship, likewise for the second consecutive year. E lizabet h T aylor a nd K athry n Colli ns debated for D elta Ga mma an d Weldon Schjmke a nd Ea rl t aosell for Lindley H all. The q uest ion used b y the women in t he fi nal d ebat e bet ween D elta Gamma a nd K appa Alpha Thet a was, R ESOLVED: ttTh a t mo king rooms should be installed in t he women 's houses on the Idaho ca mp us." D elta Gamma upheld t he a ffirmative and K appa Alp ha T het a the negative. The preliminary debates for the women were on t he quest ion, R ESOLVED: ttT ha t fraternities and ororit ies are d etrimen t al to college life. " The que tion used in the m en' s fin al be t wee n Lin d ley H all and Phi D elta Thet a wa , R ESOLVED: .. T h at the expansio n of c hain stores is detrimental to the b est interes ts of the American p eople." The ques tion used in t he preliminary d ebates was, RESOLVED: " That the practical applica tion of companionate marriage will s tabilize family life."

/'age 266


MILITARY Editor

» «

Charles Herndon


Reserve Officers

Training Corps General Chrisman

O ne of the best beloved m en on the niversity ca mpu is the commandant of the R e erve Officers Training Corp - Brigadier General E. R. Chrisman. For nineteen year General Chrisman ha b een active in directing and supervising the military department of the U niversity, and it i largely through hi s efforts that the corps has assumed such an active part in tudc nt life. ot onl y has he organized the R.O.T. C. until it now ranks in stability with any of the other departments of the Univer ity, but he has found time to participate in st udent affairs as advisor and co unselor. H e introduced Scabbard and Blade, honorary military organization at Idaho; he has served on the D iscipline Committee; he is an honorary member of Blue Key; he ser ves on the Academi c Board; and he is always keenly interest ed in ever y ph ase of student activity. Effi ciency is the watchword of any military organization. With thi principle as the basis, and with a sound â&#x20AC;˘II foundation in ac tua l a nd th eoretical warfare, General C hrisman i emine ntl qualified for the position he holds. Well -know n, popu lar and highly est eem ed , the military department ha gained new prestige throug h Gener al C hri man' e fforts. Upon Frank Barnum, staff sergeant, falls the burden of the clerical work of the military department. All official correspondence pa sses through his hands. I n addition to his office work, Sergeant Barnum is active both on the drill field a nd as assistant instructor for the rifl e t eam. ll c was formerl y a m ember of the :Marine Corps.


Reserve Officers Training Corps A good d epart ment mu t ha ve good s taff members. Upon Capta in B. M. Crenshaw, H. L. H enkl e, ergeant B ernt 1iel en, and upon Lieutenant J. W. Sheeh y rests the burden of the basic R.O.T. C. instru ction. Unless these men were efficient, it would be impossible for Idaho t o maintain the distinguished rating which it has held for several yea rs. Promoted to fill the vacancy left b y Major F. R. F uller, Cap t ain Crenshaw is now in charge of the first year advanced co ur e stud ents. Captain ll enkle ably fills the position which Crenshaw held Ia t ) ear- that of sophomore in tructor and rifle t eam coach. pon Lieutenant Sheeh y devolves the task of training the ..rooks" in the fundamenta ls of drill. Sergeant Iielscn has for several year developed milit ary bands which how up very favorabl y under the critical eyes of the reviewing officers. To these men should be extended sincere commendation a nd praise for their e fforts in t he d evelopment of t he Ida ho unit of the R.O.T.C. With the increasing enrollment year b y year at the University of Ld a ho, there h as b een a corresponding I increase in the number of stu dents who must be trained in military. While the new militar y headquarters in the Vlemorial Gymna ium has greatly facil itated t he handlin g of this increa ing number of cadets, e ffi ciency in organization has been the real secret of the uccess.ful hand ling of so large a group of men. W hile the credit Cor t he institution o ( the plan now in use rnus t go to the officers of the staff, its actua l applicati on and routine s upervision has been handled b y Lonie Woods, Staff Sergeant. H e is kep t continuall y busy iss uing and receiving equipment, directin g make-up quad s, and keeping the armor) in first-class condition. He bas been with the military department here a num ber of years, a nd were his serio us efforts of little merit , his persona lity and his stories would m ake him wort hy o f mention.

-


Cadet Regiment Su路inJaman , Crory

Colonel B ernard Lemp commanded the R.O.T. C . regiment during the fa ll and winter scme tcr. With the aid of an able regimental staff, consis ting of Frank Tatum a Lie utenant Colonel, and J o hn Croy a Regimental djutant, the parades and review were e fficientl y carried on. When bad weather mad e f urth er outsid e drill impossible, ca listhenics a nd close order formations were conducted within the armor). Th ere were few reviews the fir t se mc t cr, the tim e o( all officer , both staff m embers and cadets, being occu pied with the teaching of the fund am entals. I nstructio n in t he use of the rifle, ma ~c hing and co mpany d iscipline, were the things concentrated upon. ew uniLemp form s were issued with roll collars on the coa ts, and strai ght tailored trousers. Overseas caps were iss ued, and the appearance of the cade t regiment assumed a heretofore unknown uniformity and preci seness of attire.


Cadet Regiment Captain B. M. Crenshaw, In fantr y D.O.L., complet es fiv e years' service here th is Jun e. In t his tim e he has taken an active part in militar y affair , and has gained favor among the tuden ts as well a hi fellow officers. His principal work i conducting the junior class instruction in advanced military tactics. A Adjutant of the R .O.T. C., be has charge of a ll offi ce duties. This work, which includes the handling of all correspondence, comes under one of th e most important divisions of the military departm ent. Captain C renshaw a lso assists in general drill. H e is an honorary me rnber of Scabbard and Blade. K enneth A. Dick beca me Cade t Colonel at the expira/)ick tion of the first semest er. lli s regimenta l staff consisted of C harles Wa lker as Lieutenant Colonel and John C roy as ad jutant. Colonel J ero me G. J)i llo w, San Francisco, reviewed the corps the last week in April.

Juuior 0Dicrrs

l'ase 27 1


Regimental Officers Battalion. Commanders

Captain H. L. H enkle, Infantry D.O. L., a new memb er of the military department this year, i in charge of the opbomore class in military instruction a nd drill. Be ide having charge of the sophomore in Lruc lion, Ca ptain H enkle i coach of the men 's rifle team, which had a ver y successful season, winning a large percentage of it matches. Honorary m ember hip in cabbard and Blade was conferred upon him in the la t ter part of the first emest er. Upon the battalion commanders of the ccond e rne tcr res ted a great deal of the respon sibility for succc sful reviews. Major George Swinda man co mmand ed the First Battalion, Major C harles H erndon th e ccond Captain Henkle Battalion, whi le Major Edward Douglas was in c harge of the Third. Assist ed b y efficient company officers and forti fied b y a fai r knowledge of military tact ics, these battalions made creditable showin gs. Th e Adjuta nts were as follows : Captain D ynes Lawson, Captain R alph Reed a nd Capain Lyman Youngs.

ll f'~ 路路m('u/U(

('age 272

o.u;('('rlf


Regimental Officers First Lieutenant J. W. Sheeh y, Infantry D .O.L. , whose major work is the upcrvision of the fre shman classes in military, is one of the most popular members of the faculty. lie h a b een al the University only two years, arriving on the ca mpus in the summer of 1929. A graduate of We t Point, and with everal years of additional ser vice in the reg ular army, he has back of him a training '\ hich i an ideal basis for R.O. T. C. instruction. Besides hi frc hmcn work , he has done much in bringing the genera l drill of all the cadets up to its high standard. The s uccess of the women's rifle t eam is a credit to his ins lruc Lion as coach. Lieutenant Sheehy Uew'"'"'' S h,.,./oy is an honorary member of cab bard and Blade. An essentia l part of every military organization is the color g uard. To carry the flag of the nitcd States and the regimental colors arc posi Lion s of great importance and Lrus l. They are appointed each year from ad vanccd s tudents. Ernest Brasch, is carryin g the national colors and Charles Graybi ll the regimental.

Page 273


Rifle Team Winning a majority of its rna tc hes, the Vandal rifle t eam achieved noteworthy uccess in the interscholastic contests this year. Competition was with va rious universitie a nd colleges thro ug hout the U nited tates. The work of the ri fl e tea m wa made a minor port ]a t year. The four men receiving the highest average are: E ugene Hullcball, Donald Griffith , Ambrose dams and Thom as eilson.

Military Band The Military Band has for everal years been recognized a being outstanding in the West. lt is accredit ed with highest ranking in the inth Corps Area. For the fir t time, it p layed this year at a n athletic conte t , featuring the homecoming game with Washing ton State Coll ege. An important event of the band is the concert which it gives annu a ll y. It also plays at the graduation exercises each yea r. For its director it has路 a vet eran musician, Sergea nt B ernt iel en, retired army band lea der, who ha b een with the ld aho R.O.T. C . for fourtee n years.

PaS' 274


(

j

JUDGING Editor

» «

Dorothy Perkins


Animal Husband ry T earn

Idaho's Judging Tearns T he judging teams represent one of the most important activities of the student of the College of Agriculture. Several weeks are spent in th e fall preparing for the t rip to the Paci fi c International Livestock Show in Portland, where the annual contests arc held. The I daho t eam s are in competition with teams representing the University of Californi a, Oregon St at e College, Wa hington St ate College, University of B ritish Columbia, U t ah State College, U ni versity of eva da, and \1 on tana State College.

Teams Animal llu sba~~tlry: Mo ' T LewiS, Oak ley; EA111. STANSELL, Ashton; R AL I'II MA GNUSON, \X' orlcy; AI. Fit£1) FuNKE, Couonwood; ROBERT CO RLESS, Pau l; and J oSEI'H HEWARD, Gra c e, ultnnutc. Agronomy: l)on OTIIY PERKINS, J erome; A RDI E G UilT \FSON, Moscow; Jo11' • ''\0\1 El En, Buhl; und A L~'ll RD ] .\ CKSON, \l o~cow, al t erna t e.

l'ag~

276

.\lalla: LEON \RO \\ ISE \1 \ ' • IT anse n: a nd R \'\lOt\ I)

Dairy Produ cts: JOSEPH H EWA RD ; ALFilEO SPENCER, Pal o u se, a h ernate.

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Dairy CottiC': LEONAitD \--.;' ISEMA •; II F.IHIA Pl y m ou th , ultcrnutC'.

IIII.FIKEn , Fil er ; ALFilF. I) S ll\\\ : unci Tn n N SLATE n ,

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Grain Judging Team

Idaho's Tearns Rate High The Animal Hu sbandry Judging T eam placed second in its contest . Ralph Magnuson was high m a n on the team and third in the entire contes t. H orses, beef cattle, sheep, and hogs were judged. Competition in thi s division was unusually keen. The Agrono my Team won second in its division. Doroth y Perkins was high on the team and thi rd in the contest, which consisted of grading grain, judging grain and sm all seeds, and identification of plant di seases, and seeds of weeds and field crops. The Dairy Cattle Judging T ea m ranked second in its co ntest. Alfred Shaw was high in dividual on the t eam and third in the contest. The tea m placed second in judging GucrnSe) , J erseys, and Holst eins, and third in Ayrshire . The dairy products team was second in it contes t. J oseph He" ard was high man and placed fou rth in the contest. The t eam ranked second in judging mi lk, cheese, and icc crea m, and third in butter. The experi ence the students get in their judging \\Ork i carrjcd over into the lines of e ndeavor they choose to follow when they grad uate. Many attribu t e their succes to a knowledge of the fine points obtained in learning to j udgc and place correctl y the a nim a ls and agricultural products. Many stud ents turn out for each team and the compe tition is keen in every division. The final selections for the t eam s a rc not a nno unced until a day or two be fore th ey leave for the show at Portland.

f'al(e

277


S peurer. U crc'Orll , Tlleoplrilus, Wi sPmlm. S lri)JV

Dairy Products T earn

Atkes(m, Hilj;J.-er, S how. JP'i seman. S later

Dairy Cattle T earn


HONORARIES Organizations Editor

» «

Paul Miller


Phi Beta Kappa OFFI CI': ll S

Presiflent V ice President ecretary Treasurer tudent Councillors

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V IO LA '\ OLFF ll o t. I.EY

Sn;TE n M A nY C AR\IEI.

\V ,\Itn EN Tlt UITT

M A U E L W OLF E GILL L OU ISE BI.AU liAM\I Afl

l': t.EANOil D UN LA P

} A \I ES ILHtVEY F o n NEY

PEAIIL

STL OF.

T

282

\\' AO E

M E i\IB E H Jl

f'ap,~

F.

l.l \ G L E:"' .

H NTE R, '31


First llolt• 8lai,. Cou Kimball, Sm uin. Cranford, 0' 1..-t>ary, EtJUOI$. llrornt, Robb, c,,,.,.,,!.OII. IIOJlt!ll. Crimm SN:and Uorc Randall, Sot;,,.f!r:omp, Graybill, Cline, Younp, Corm•il, Ep,IH"rl, CampfH.oll, Calip.her, Boy t!r, Arnold, 1/orlon, Coo11

Blue Key OFF l Cf.:RS

First Semester

Secollfl Semester

JouN SooeN WAYNE BLA IU \\'1LF0no YouNG KE NETII O ' LEAilY JlAnOLo CAnLSON

President r'ice Presitlent ecrewry Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms

Oe,, AnNOLI> R USSEL I~ RA N O A LL OscAn Bn owN Puu. CouNEII. PE\' 1'0N SO~I\IEII CA \11>

FACULTY DEAN

I.

c.

C n A IH'OIIO GENEII AL ] I AllOL O Boven

E.

n. Cmo SMAN

G 1wnce llonTON Jesse B uGHA CECI L II AGEN

AN

MEMBER S A III1110SE AOA\I S D EAN A lt NOLO \C\Y E BL\111 OscAn Buow LIONE L \\IJ>IJE I~L II \IIOLO \RLSON \ I l'IITII \ CLI E Eo" 1110 Coo "

c c

PUILIP CORNE l L K ENNETH EGBERT DONA LD EQUALS ,~- ILLIA\1 ENN I S \li' ILLI A M GALIGIIER WALTER GILLE SPIE D .ILR Goss C u ,\RLES Gn 'YRII~ L

Gl! ltALO Gttl\1\1 ST \ TON II \I.E "ILLI\\1 II\\\KINS PA UL ] O'\ES H \Y K EL L EY CL 'YTON Loos1.1 " ' \IIIIE'\ \J c D\JioJ E I. KRI\'\RT II O'LR\11\

El, \llm P OSTON Rl•SS ELI. H \ N OALL IL11tnv R ouu Fit \1\K S \IUI'I J O III\ OORN PEYTO'I 011\JERCA~JP II \RilY ,,. \LOR 'I \\ ILI'Ono You

c

B ru c K ey is a national upperclassmen 's honorar~ fraternit), formed nationall y in 1924 and appearing on the Idaho ca mpus in 1925. M e mbership is chosen from upperclassmen who are outstanding in leadership, ca mpus activities, scholarship an d persona lity. The organization is dedicated to the prin ciple of service and incl u des in its act ivities fun ctions of service to the uni vcrsity ad ministration and to t he s tudent bod y.

Pase 283


Fir$f Rou- Aclams. Filsf!'tlt. JVald~n. IIi//. ~tarJ.~. 1\ P!Idr-i("k. l'omt}r. Slrern. Coni{Pr. Oitk. Craybil! t-eond Rou-- Jr' . Rt>iniger. Harris. Rallif. lltJIP. Pt1rm1-r. /lotd:~·. llartholou·. Jr' ildt-. 1..,. Rci11iger . Blair~ Slaughtt!'r

Alpha Kappa Psi O FF I C EH

First Semester Wiu' oRo Yo NC K~-: ' NET II DI CK \X' A LO EN R EI ' I CE R GLEN N S II ERN

Second Semester Prrsidrut I ' ice Prrsid(•ut Sf•crl'lary Treasurrr

Gu;:NI\

uenN

II 0\\ ,\110 B ALLU' J AY K..: I)III C K I ONgY \ \ ' ALOEN

F ACU LT Y D EAN H A LP II

11.

FARMER

E. E. M

A\I U itO SK AOA\l S II EN itY B .\ ETK EY

Howuco

a~LLI F

Cen \ L O B .\HTIIOLOW \\ \Y~E BLHII GENE CO'\CER

0AV I SO

W.

J.

W I LD E

E MBF:H S

KE NN ETII DI C K EDWAHD Do uc 1. \ S Do:- A LO Eou \LS )OSEP II FILSET II C H A R L E S C R \ YIJI L l . T~XTOX Jl \LE

E I) 1\ \Ill} II \IIIII s Lv.ON \ItO II lLI. J " KE~DIU CK Lt!O '\ \ItO H E I~I CE II \\ \ l, O E '\ H•; J'\IGER J\ \Til\~ COTT

GLE NN SHERN \\'A L TER SLAUCIITEit DOX A LD STA I\K S I D NEY WALDE 0 \'\"1U' ORD Youxc

At p h a Kappa P si is a n ational honorary for m en in the School of B usine s Adm in i tra tion. T he Alpha Kappa Chapter on the U niver ity of Idah o campus is t he t hirt y -third chapter of this n ation al professional co mmerce fr aternit y, and was ins t alled in 1923. T h e nation al was fo und ed in 1904 at the 1 ew Yor k D iversity School of Commerce. The aim of the fr atcrnit v is ge ner al d evelopment of profe ssion al inter est in b u siness.


J.""ir$1 llon-

\1cAU&ter Jlfikkf'lsou, C.t1rlsme. Carney. Shean. Caii08htr, /Jenson Second Uon,_ IJ'lf!lJI, Pou..-r$, Sharp, O" Harut Raby 9

Phi Chi Theta Presirlent I iC'<' President 'ecretary Tr<'asurer

OFFI CE RS \lu.o nEo CARLSO I' K \THin"' \'CEST L11. 1.1E GA L LAGHER E1. 1. A MAE McALI ;<TKII

M K MBER S II f!l. f!N B EN SON M I LOll E O CARLSO JI E L F. CA R NEY

K AT HEill i' E \111,KE L SON .

LII, LIE GA L LAGHER ELL\ M AE McALISTEII

ALICE 0'1 1.\RA I NA PETERSO~ H E L E'\ P O\\ E ll S

Pn u o E ' CE R ,\uY L EE S H AIIP OonOTHY S H EA R S

L U RA

K

\ T ilRY â&#x20AC;˘ W EST

C\TH E il i NE YonK

Phi C hi T heta is a n ational business honorary for women. It was founded nationall y in 1924, and Pi C hapter at th e Universi.ty of l daho was installed in 1926. The fraternity places a pre mium on scholarship, activities and leaders hip, and each year awards a key to the woman in the School of Bu inc who be t meets these require ments. The fraternity also aims to creat e high idea ls among all women who are to follow business ca reers.

Pop 285


First

Rou~Jfasterson. Voshell, E•dnl(~ Ennis. Sc-himl·~. IJ€'ardmoN!. llopkiru, Second Ro~)t!ppf!s,n, Crou, II art. Urottn. Coffin, Pillman

Dat·ison

Phi Alpha Delta OF F I C I·: R

ju stice I ice-./u stict• Clerk 'J'rcasurl'r Jltfarslwl

D K \ N \ \ 11. 1.1\\1

E.

M A:ST E il SON

G EOil GE B E ~HD\IO RE li .\ KOLO COFFI N EO \ \ ~ RD CROSS

H O B E II'I' VOS IIE L L

F ACU LTY II. PtT T\I A

\ \ II.LI A \1

~I

R o u en T B nowN

FR A '\" D\\t SON

Ht SS EI.l, ll A I>A L I, r. o,, ARO Cnoss R o u twT Bno wN

Ftt

EM BE ll .

0 A \ ' I S01\ \\ I I. LI \ " E "1"1 1S \ l\ K

J O li N

B KHT lfo r• Kt NS

P. \\ t ..,C

K E ll \liT J E f'P~~SE '\

\\ R t. OON Sc ut \1 K E H o u E ttT Vos H E LL J> \TIU C K \~·.\ L K I': II E l GEi\1! " ' A R E

RL SSEL L H\'\ 0 \ LL

Phi Alp h a D elta is a n a tional honorar)

professio na l law fr at ernity, fo u nded at orth wes tern University in 1902. J ames K ent C hapter was installed at t h e U niver s ity of I daho in 1914 . T he p urpose of the fra tcr nit) is the prom oti on of high st an d ards, leaders hip and cooperation a m on g t he s t ude nts an d pr actition ers in t he legal pro fession . lts membership is limited to s t ud ents in accredited law sch ools w hose wor k has b een particularly ou t st a ndin g.


First Rou~Bel.l. Prall. Clin~. Corl,..u. Pcwlkn~. OlmSU!ad SfrconJ Rou..- Stansell, Sandm ~-t"r, \ 1idlllf'fon. IHKay. Broten. Ri«

Alpha Zeta OF FI C E R

Cha ncellor ] O IIr> \ '10\I BYER Censor A nou~ G u ST H'SOi" Scribe D ON \ LO B e L L Chronicler EA111. T\ N S B I. L Treasurer E D W I N \\ RL L II OUSEN F ACU LTY ]) EAN PnoF. Pttot·. Pn oF. PRO F.

E . J . loo1 NC S C. \V. H uNCE nFo no C. \\. IIICKMAN 11. P. M AGNUSON P . A. E K R

PnoF.

T . \\

w.

H. PI RII C I~ A .M . So woEn II. II ANS fJN \\' AY"-E BR\ Rll P AUL RI C E

c.

AIHH: '

F. G.

Ml t.. L E!l

c. c. VI NCENT PROF. J. E. OIIOOY PROF. c. A. \ I I CII ELS P RO•' · c. \\'. \\ A k. t: l . \ "- 0 GEO!lCE S CHIL L I ' C

ST D o" \l, o B ELL H A HOt.o Bno w l L\IUt Y C LI N E Roo EnT Cont. E::ss E nw1 • D E K A Y

DEAN PROF.

DE <

T

B oYo F AULK NE n G R AN T G tU SO"A RI)I R C u sTA ~·soN A RTII U il M 1\)I)I. RTO O rt M O •o M os • fAN

R A t..PII 0•~· \\ STt: \0 G L E NN PR\T T Jou 5 \ N 0\1 t:YE\1 E A RL S T ANS t:LI. E DWI N Wt:t..LIIO li SK N

A lpha Zeta is an honorary agricultural fraternity. M embers arc c hosen from students who have complet ed three semest er of academic work in the College of Agriculture, and who have attained a sati factory basis of scholar hip and leadership. Its purpo e is t he promotion of hig her scholarship, leadership and cooperation among the students who are studying in th e fi eld of agriculture. The fraternity was founded at Ohio State in 1897, the ldabo C hapter in 1920.

l'as• 28 7


First Rotc-~\1en~'y, Panp,born, A1ci.A.wp.hlin. ConrtQ,Y. Sc-htt~rt~nlwuf!r, CYman..s, IVtrn~r S«ond Rou:~Aiu.'Orth. P rofeuor 1/ou'ONI, e'On Ett(/,.. Tavlor, Torll,'8t"n, Ou~ns, J ohnson Third Rotc--Cairnt, l )etuWYf'r, Donnelly, l~allctuter, Coleman.

...

Sigma Tau OFFICE R

President Vice-President Secretary-TrPasun•r Historian

C l. AR ENCE C ON \\ AY PA I, " t~II N I>II J O SE I' II LAN CASTER I L \IlllY OWENS

F ACULTY

c.

D EAN [. CRAWFORD J. E. B UC II ANA

L.

c.

11 . F.

CA DY GAUSS

J 0 11 \\'. liOWAIID J . I I. J O H NSON

STUDE T S ROBEIIT ALWORTU VER ' ON CA I II NS CLARENCE CONWAY J OSEPII CR E~tANS GEORGE DONNE LLY R ov Jou~ soN

]OS EP II LA CASTRn ]A\I E S j\ I E NEELY J 011 l\11 D DI. ETON ll ARnv OweNs }A\I E S P\l'•CilOil N ROBERT PEN "\OYEK RoBERT Rev OLDS

A ltTII UR SC IIW ARTZENHA IVA TAYLOR Jo n TonGBSEN Jl \UO LD W ' AY L,\ ' D AnT II U R ,~VERNER p, L \\' ER''iEil

ER

S igm a T a u is a n at ion al honorar y engin eer ing fra ternit y . Rho Chapter at Ida ho, est abl ished in 1922, i s a ffilia t ed with t he na ti on al, which was est ablish ed in 1904 a L the Un iversity of ebrask a. Its p urpose is t o recognize sch olarship a nd profes sion al attain ment in en gineering. Me mbers arc selec ted on the b asis of sch olarship, practicalit y and sociability f rom t he junior a nd senior classes in the en gineering and mines sch ool.


First Ho u~ C ilmoN!, lfarri$~ ~th ompson~ Parrott. 1-:t'O II 'II. Romstetlt. 1\lorlt'y 5f!CfJnd Uou. -llotluu!, Eisiu&tr, \ 1cComb, C/('(HJ()Ir, StPi l~r , J olrmstott

Sigma Alpha Iota OF FI C E R S

l'r!'sident I ice- Presicle11t Recording <'Crl'lary Treasurer l':ditor F AC AG N E S IJOT II E Don OTIIY F nE Oil i C KSO N

G LAD YS G I.BA SO . AGNES RMI STE OT LO U I S E \ 1O R LEY E LIZ.-\DBTII GIL\IORB ELSA E 1S I 1'. GE R

LTY

I SAR E L CLAlt K

\ 1 AU DE GA il NETT ELIZ.\D ET II JOH NSO .

,\ 1 E~t BERS H A illli KT B A K E N MAE Beu .e DoNA LD SO N ELSA E I S I NGE R Y I RC I I'\ 1' f: v A NS Euz,,o•: Tu G I L:\IOR E GL.\ D l' S GLEA SO N

J oAN IT Ann• s R UT II J OII NSTON PATIII CI A K eNN Auo M AH I \1\ :'\l cCo\lo D o n o T u v \r ess E' c Ell L O t> IS B \I ORL EY II E J, E P AR IIOTT

P A U J,JN B P ATER KA A G N F.S R A~I STB OT BenNH: e S:\H T JI A r. r. JE SN OW lJ E l. l!1\ STETLER L o n; T u o)tPSON

S ig ma Alp ha Lota is the oldest national honora r y strictl y musical fr aternity. It was founded at the U niversity of M ichi gan in 1904. The Sig ma Zeta Chapter was insta lled at Jdah o in 1924. The purpose of the frat ernity is to promote in ever y pos ible way the interest of its me mbers and t o further in a ny way possib le the be t interes ts of music in A merica a nd in the U niversity. \l cmbers are elect ed from women s pecializing in music.

J>os~

289


First Rorc-Ui,. 1-. Ra.or. Clark. C".art'-'""'· ltlrll. \lirch~ll. /lai/.>• Second Rou- Emigh, \lcCotwel, CrenHms, Fahr~mn:tltl, IAmr.v , l~it i11Jblon4 /:inch, Johnson.

al~kov

Sigma Gamma Epsilon OFF I C EI1

Pres iflent l 'ice-Presiderrt Secretary· Tr<>nsurer Historia n F AC

w.

] O li N CA ilPE T Ell K Ali l.•

A I.S KOV

110 Y } Ott SON J osE PII C nE\1AN S

LTY

DEAN ] O liN FIN C H A. \'L FAIIRENWALO TII O\IAS H. RITE

F. B.

F LOYD A L UERTSON RonERT B .\1LY II \ROL O C\RLSO~ }OliN CARPEKTER

VEnNON C I, MtK

LA N&Y II A ROI.O L F; E D. LJVI NCSTO N

c.

\V.

w.

STALEY

E ow An o T uLLI S STEWA RT U o ELL

MEMBERS JosEPII C n E'1 \ NS D oN \LD E \ll cu Rov J o u NSON

RocER McCo NNEL RonEnT ~IITctt E L L C HARLES R ASOR K ARL SA LS KOV

Cu \IlL ES LEE

S igma Gamma Epsilon is a national profcs ional mining fraternity. Its member are elected from the m en of the junior and senior classes who are taking major work in mining, m etallurgy or geology. Thi s fraternity ha for its object the social, scholastic and scient ific advancem ent of it members. Existence as a national dates from 1915 at the University of Kansas. Th e I daho c hapter was installed May 27, 1929.

Pa~

290


Firsl Row--Kel.l~, Hl!tlkle Chrismou, Cri-tt&hnu•. 1/ullt"IH•II. Oous.la6 S('O(}n(/ Row--Neilson. J-/erndon, Jfl afkl"r, ShHh,y, Srdndaman 9

Scabbard and Blade OFF I C ER

Captain First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant First Sl'rgeant

KENNET II DI CK Geonc•: IIINI)AIIAN ]AC.K M <:QUAI)R

C uAni.RS \\ AUU-:11

MEMBERS GE ' EnAr, C 11111 SMA N LT. Co t.. CnA WI'OitO CA PTA I • C uE S II AW CA P TA I N II ENKl.E LI E T F.NANT S IIEF.IIY

J ACK Dooo R AY K E LLEY B enNA RO LEMI'

C u \III. KS A 1>1\I S En NE ST BA U it' • L IONE l. C \llf'llE LL K F. ETII 01 Ell

MARIUS II ANFOR O Eo" Altl> J \llDOE Teo TlELit ER \'f i 'O' REO J "SSEJ\ KENNETH li ENSLl!Y ]AllES Lu OL\1\ SAIIUEL ] O H NSO . Q EJ\TI J\ M \ C I\. PIII KER \YrCKI\IRE

Jou N C nov K e ' N&TH

DtcK

Eow,ull> D ouG LAS CIIA III. ES II EII N ilON EucE E ll u T T en,u . l, J ACK McQuAI>E llE YNOLO 'NRI.SON

F'H ANK S M U I N GEOitCE SW I N OA \I A YINI G T II O\li'SO C II A III, ES WALKEII

P LEDGI':S

J\l c f>u Eu soN LeJ\lov"'E LRI\I S l OKC .\V T II 0 \1\ S T E II,SOV \LI'II O L\I STE ,o

n

The ational Society of Scabbard and Blade is a national military honorary, electin g il members from students of the Univcr i ty who have done outstanding work in the advan ced military course. ••B " Compa n y, Sixth R egiment of tbe nalional organization was installed on the Idaho campus in 1925. Tbe national organization, consisting of seven regiments wilh scvcnly-ninc companies, was fou nd ed a t t he U niversit y of Wisconsin in 1901.


Theta Sigma OFFI CE R S

Prt>sident Vice-Presidt>nt Secretary Trt>asurer

~ IIIRL EY C l NNI ' G il \M M ,\JIY M U IIPII Y 1-:t.SIE \\ A IOI

J':LIZAIJR'f ll 'I'AYI.OII

F ACU LT Y VutCIN I A GRANT \V JJ .L I AMS

AGA'f iiA II A III)I NG

ME ,\ I BEHS M ARY M UHPII Y E LS I E \\ \ll\1 E LJ ZABE'fll T AY LO II Sll llli. E ' ' C t i N I NGII ' " HAZEL S I\I ON O S LUCIE \\ 0 \1 \CK LI N~\ CO\\GILL.

T heta Sigma is a local journali m ltonora r ) fot· women. It was organized at Idaho in 1927 with the purpose of cr eatin g profc siona l interest in journalis m among wome n on the I daho campus. Qualifi ca tions for m<' mhers hip ar e a major or a minor in j o ur na lism , and at least three sem es ters' work on The Idaho A rgonaut. Sponsored b y T het a Sigma are activ ities inte nded to aid j o urnalis m on t h e campus and in hig h schools through out the state.

('ag• 292


First llow--Atl"elsar<l , Slaughtl"r, P orterfield , C INJ!IOif, Ewing, A nsttay S erond Roto-8 alli/, llerndon, Filsetlt, lltutl.,, Wlriteltead

Delta Sigma Rho O I"FI C ERS

Presiclent J iC('- President 'ecretary-Treasurer

\~' ALTE it S L A uc liTE R C n A RLR S II ER ' DON J U LI A lh ' TEH

J~ACU LTY

Da.

M

Ceo n c E M. M I L L E II n s. P AUL I NE i\1 ATTII E \\ S

o nouv J u u us E. A. K W uiT E II &AO

MEMB E R S l i A IIIIY ANCNEY JIOWA RO B ALLH '

Jo u N E wi NG J osE PH F I L SETH

G I, A O YS G L E ASO C II A IILE S liER N OON J U LI A JI U N T E R

THELM A M ~; LCAR O K ENNETH O ' LEA RY L Ois P o n-renF' I E Lo \\~ALTEI\ LAUC IJTE H

D elta Sigma Rho is a na tional foren ic honorary. The Idaho chapter wa installed in Ma y, 1927, the nationa l having b een founded in Chicago in 1906. Membership is limited to those persons who possess greater than average for ensic education, trainin g and experience, and who have participate d in a speaking contes t on behalf of the University. The orga ni zation includes in iL function s the spon oring of all d ebate activities on the ca mpus.

Page 293


f·irsr Uou-

lleclwthorn. ,\1ellinset:_, Janssen, Griffith, Cocxlwin. Ifill. l:.itrc('. Jlichard$, IAwi$., LoclnvooJ, L'l-ler-Uson, Luke, Johnson s-nd Roto--Fredri&son, Woods, )tlll<'n, Thornhill, Bu..,.,., PIXJit, Kincaid, lnsall•, Bohman

Phi Upsilon Omicron President Vice-Presiclent

Corres.f~Oil(ling

R ecortlwg

OFFICER AR OITII M f! J.I, I

S<·crl'tary ecretary

' C f:R EoNA RI C II AIII>s nunv PooL V I OLET 8011\IAN

H O OllA ll Y InA I NGAJ.I,S

K AT II R III N F. JEN SEN

AOAII LEWIS

1\11

VAJ.KTTA L'llKttiSSON :M AR J ORIE GnrFFITH EsTH E it LocKwooo MARCAHF.T HILL ln ENE L UKF: MARY ELLEN II ECK \ T IIOIII' H ETT\ McCA LEY DonoTHY JA ssE • All i) IT II M R I, J.I'ICEII JosEPHI'i" E KI'I CA IO BETII \\000

ELIZABETH ] OIINSO '

I EMBERS IE BA Kll I~ I, IZ\OKTII BELL YIO I, f!T BOII\1.\ N Lo1:> FnsORICKSON I{ 'Tll t .F:E'I Gooo" I 'I

Phi

THEL~IA P IEU CE RuBY PooL EoNA RtC II AROS :MAXI NE THOKNIII[,J. AuSTA " ' mTE

Upsilon Omicron is a n ationa l profc ion al h om e economics fraternity. It was e tablish ed at the U niversity of Minnc o ta in 1909 and was installed on the Ida ho campus in 1918 as Zet a Chapter. The p urpose of the organization is to aid its m e mbers mora11 y, socially and intellectual ly, a nd to advance and promote home econo mics as a profession. Membersh ip is b ased upon scholarship, profession al a ttitud e, personalit y and lead ers hip.


Altnnrr. Caron-â&#x20AC;˘ .\1()01"tt, Ennis, \lurphy~ 1/,.,.-ndon. Parsons. Robb. Fri;.;d/e

The Curtain President ecretary-Treasurer Director

M E tt L F; Fn 1ZZELLE BenTII A Moone Fneo C. B LANCHAUO

MEMBERS IIOW AHI) A LTNOW FnEo C. BL,\ NC II AHO \\' I LLI A 'I F: IS MEHLS FIII ZZE I.I.E

R UT H G \II\ E ll CuAnLes IIen ..,.ooN Lo1s Ker-. EOY )IRs. P\ 1.1 ' P. \I \TTIIE\\ S

B enTIIA Moon e MAllY ~~ IIPIIY Gn \CE P \It SONS lTAnnv lloou

The

Curtain, loca l dramatics fraternity, is composed of member cho en for outs tanding ability a actor , directors, or pla ywri ght . The function of the fraternity are direct ed toward fu rthering dramatic ac tivity at the ni versity of Idah o; towards the s tudy of acting and pla y production; towards establi hing on the ca mpus certain ethics of the theatre; towards enc.ouraging, th rough i ts alumni, the production of desirable amateur p lays in Id a ho.

Pug~

29J


First Rou- ]onf!l, Pauu. I 'iiiNflt, Smith. Schock, llolltty. chilling S.cond Row-Vrvt!IIY, hephf'f'<lioll, \1eut tt/ltt'. Snook, Sturman

Kappa Delta Pi OF F'I CE H S

Pri'sident Vice·Presidc>llt Secretary TrPOSttrer

1 1(~ 11 0LAS FATTU F n A CI S ON I ' I R o 1.AN O STu n MA • ELOO ' 0 . SC II OCK

FACU LT Y

F.

\'i' .

DEAN ] AMES MEsSE ' GE l\ Dn . R A YMO N D M. Mosn 1m

WA Y NE g ,II T II GeoncE S. CIIILI, I NC Geo n cE R . CenvENY

J \\IE S K. ALLE ' Teo ConnE L L GetuLo G. Gn nn1

L EW I S P. JONES FnANCIS V. ONINI E LO OI' 0. CIIO CK

c.

E. HOLLEY I C'II OLAS FATTU

rf EMBE H K JS

NETII S n EPHER O SON \\ AYNE SNOOK ROL \ '10 STUR \IAN

K appa D elta Pi is a national honorar y educational fraternity, maintaining the high est educational ideals and fost ering fellow bip, cholarship and achievement in the field of education. The honorary is formed for the purpose of recognizing outs tanding ser vice in the fiel d of edu ca tion and social ser vice. The national was founded at the University of Illinois in 19 11. The ldaho chapter was installed tn Jun e, 1928.

l'llfl,l'

296


First RoJV- IA•P. /Iandy, Am/rase,. IVrislu, Neale, Cuddy, Minl{er, Bates. Garrison Second }(our-Knowlton, l),rbin, Bell, Clork, Andrasen, Oylec1r, Pond, 8/t,ck, 1/olli•lfO'. A1Uier

Pi Lambda Theta O F F I CE R S

President I ice-President ecretary-Tre(IS/lrer

GENI! \ ' A ll A!Io OY I E Ll.J E 0YLEAR P ATR IC I \ L EE

F ACU LTY GR ACE D u B o • s P E RM EAL. F R ENC H

AGATH A 11AllDI G MARY B . KntKwooo B ER'i i CE ~I cCov

ELLS R En:nsoN DR. II . ] . T no " AN HAUSEn

M F:MBERS V ELMA A Oll ASEN V E NNA A OII ASEN D oROT HEA s ,,,·Es GEORG I A BELL P EA RL B L. .\ CK .M A RGA it ET B OLI N

Pi

ll !~ l.EN C LA IU{ LOU I SE CUDD Y Eo A D uRBI N l.T;\ GAR RISO ' C\ TII ER I NB IlALLI D\Y GENEVA H A OY

AL~I A J O H NSO N B E it EN I CR K NOWLTON P ATR IC I A LEE E D NA l\l ll, L BR ToNE " \ llJ B l\lt NGER MA il JOlt! E EA L E

NELLIE 0 YLEA !t G n ACB PoN D ZOA S UA\\ I NEZ

\l' t

'N

BEULA JJ \'{' ni G HT

Lambda Th eta, natio nal honor ary education fraternity for women , has for its p rincipal p u rpose t he enco uraging and f ost ering of int erest and t eaching a nd educa t ional affairs. It concern i tself with scholarship, encouraging graduate work, creating a profe sional spirit in t eaching and in a d vancing t eaching stand ards. T he nat ional was fo und ed in 1917 and Phi Chap t er at Idaho was inst alled May 22, 1926.


Firs.t Rou, -Plunguiart, Jalw , 1114/iH;. \lilli'r, 1~/larron, J, Sou:dPr Secon(/ Ror~A. oux/er, Ott~Y', Clarki'. Jemhon. pett~, Kempff

Xi Sigma Pi OFFI C ER GeoRGe JeMI SON Forester ]AMES Sow oeR Associate Forester Secretary-Fiscal A gent H usSELL LeBAII II ON STA LI-!Y C l, i\IIKE Ranger

FACU LTY DEAN F. G. MILLER GEIIII Aitl) KEMPFF

s.

ARTfi UR M. S owo en ER NEST

E.

L•-r e 11 II UOE IIT

E. S •·•~ NGE

Eow1 N C. } A H N FLOYO L. OrrER

MEMBER J\J \IlK

Xi

PL UNGU I AN STAl\ L &Y CLARKE

J \\IRS

So " o en

R usS ELL LeBA RRO • GBORGE ]&)JI SON

Sigma Pi is a national honorary fore try fraternity . The obj ect of the organization is to secure and maintain a high s tandard of scholarship in forest cd uca tion; to work for the upbuilding of the profession of forest r y; and to promote fraternal relations among workers en gaged in fores t activities . Tbe fraternity was found ed at the U niversity of Washington in l908, while Epsilon Chapter at Idaho was ins talled in 1920.

l'ase 298


First Row- J\'fil/(•r, Kclly,-Cil/(•spi(•. )OIIPS Second Rmo--Ft•riPy, Celinsky, l'uhl, 1•-.arri&

Press Club OFFICERS President ecretary-Tn•usurer

PA U l . E. } ONES H A L K E I. LY

MEMB ERS WAYNE FA HLI<:Y J A \tES FAltiiiS C II ARLES GELINS KY

CoN n ov GI L LESPI E P AU l, } ONES II A l . KELLY

P AU L M II.I, Elt ]Oli N P O IIL\I AN J ACK P U II L

The Press C lub was organized on the 1daho campus shortl y after the World War as a profession al group for upperclassmen interest ed in journalism. The chief aim of the organiza Lion is to fost er and attain a hig h s tandard o f college journalism. Me mbers a rc elected from journali ·m majors, members of The A rgonaut taff, or those who have served on the ed itorial staff of a recognized ne wspaper.

l'as• 299


First Row--Kfi',.Sty, l~ouil, \1orlf"y~ J~onp.f'fti~. l~hil/ip1, lludrbon. df!' Ctro S«:ond Rotc-i>l:'ftibone, Pond, Shank. \ lacl)onold. PoiiN"son. J.-'orl(!t'jic/d. \lt"r'riam Third Ro•e-- Lin(/s,.,, Knf"'t, Simontort, Pry, /_,ucxJ•, 1/muton, /Jri/1

Idaho

Spurs

OFFI.C EB V III C I N I A K ~;t<; President Vice-Presi(/ent B E TTY MEillli A \1 Secretary LU CII. I.E PKTTIUO NE MAn Y S IM ONTO • Treasurer L ULU S u AN K E(/itor

FACULTY A D V ISO B E LL EN R E l Eli SON MEMB E R lhJIIN I CE SHI LL L OUEL L\ OK GERO \ 1 \ R IO'I Fn v Y III C I N I \ GASCO IC'I E E ~ I CE U D E LSON J E V~ llo STON

M ARY K ER SEY V IR G I N I A K N E E D o ROTII Y L t NDSEY ' OR l i A L ONCET E IC LILLY LOU I S IIEL EN L uC.\S

J ESS IE 1\1 \ CD ONA LO \ IT \ M ASTON B HTT Y \ htn iU A \1 L OU I SE \f o nt, EY :\IILDU ED P ATTEn SO'I LUCI LLE P ETTID O'IE

Jl

EUN I CE PHILLIPS A LT H EA P ON D B E LL E PORT ERFI l!LO L L U S H AN K .\l A n Y S ntONTON

T he Sp ur or ganization is an honorar y cr vice organization which is ••at y our ser vi ce" in ever y acti vity in which t he st u denl body participates. Its functions include a n y thing which will furth er the interes ts of Lhe students and of the U niversity. The honorary is for sophomore wom en a nd was founded at Montana State College in 1920. The Idaho ch apter, or Idaho Spurs, was ins talled in 1924.

Pas• 300


1~Jrird

First Rou~J>icret>, U()(J('rts~ Gna(!(/inp.cr. Trueman. )oluuo,. IPilliam.~. ll'litclll•ll. Kf'mlrick SfV'Oml Uour - Equals. A1orsan. Keatin/{. Palmer, Scott. Nlurcus. Reynoltls, B. Dcwi1, Gray. llaLe Row·- Pence, Rf!'f!d, f"roy. tr, 1/arri$, )a11s.seu Adcun!4, llunter. 1'orr,-y, A. Davis, Ji'airuv-athf!r, David$Oit

Intercollegiate Knights OFFlCERS

Craud Duke Ro)'al cribe Ro)'al Keeper of Exchequer

STANTON G. HALE JACK i\l i TCIIELL WINFRE O S. JANSSEN

MEMBERS LUTHER CA itl, BR A I NA R I) D \\' I S A STIN D\VI S Jl AY,IONO 0\VIOSON I RVl NC F A Ill W &A TITER ll u~m FnAYE i t '\VrLLIAM C A RDI NCER S T A T O N llALE

JA CK I Iocu& RoD&RT H ARRIS R O L LI ' H UNTER \\ I N FR E D J A ' SS&N C LI VE Jon •so CIIAilLBS KEATING I':Aill. LEWIS Ct. A u nE MAn cus

JACK J\1 ITCIIELL DANIEl. l\I ORCAN Geon ce P \L\IER ALtHJRT PeNce LLOYD Re e o ORMA !l OUEllTS Euce e ScoTT FnA ' K S111sS L En

MAniON ST&Ft'&NSON }A\IES R EYNO LDS L FfiED R A OOS EowAno To u 1 J OliN TORREY J o u N Tn u eM AN C II A IH.ES WALKEil LA M AR WI L l.IA\I S

The Intercollegiate Kn ig h t organization was found ed at th e University o f Washing to n. The Ida ho chapter, known as the Ball and C hain Chapter, was ins talled on the ca mpus in ! 922. This fraternity is a national honorary service organization for fre hman a nd sophomore men. The purpose of the group i general spon or hip of f un ctions and the arrangement for all functions of the associa ted students.

1'0/lf: 301


Sigma Delta

Geo tH:t; GnAY CIIAIII..ES GttAYBILL CON II OY G I LLI':SPIE GenALD G n unt P AU L } ONES R A LPII Il ACEl\ K ENNET H O ' LE\ItY II ~â&#x20AC;˘tRY R onn P EYTO'\ 0 \DI E R CA \IP

II

\lillY

YosT

S ig m a Delta is a m e n 's loca l hon ora r y physical educatio n fraternity, found ed in ~1a rch , 1929. It purpose is to promote physical develop men t. M embers are chosen

f ro m sop hom ore, junior, and senior classes on the basis of cholarship and intcrcs l in ph ysica l educat ion.

l'all" 302


(

CLUBS


American Society of Civil Engineers OFFI CE RS Fir.~t

emcster

Second 'emester

Env 1N \~' mtNE lt CA!H. L\II SON AnTHun C IIWAUTZE'III \ llE il

Pr,.sident V ice-l'resident ecretary-?'r<•asurer

FA C D EAN I VAN c. CllAWFOHO

\\' E ' 0 10:1, 1, WtLSON RoGER P ,\IIOZ \\' I LLI A \1 J3 IIO SS

LTY

I. N.

JE SS I•: BU CHANA N

CA IITElt

JOHN

\V. li OWAII O

~I E~I BE R S

\\' ti,LI\\1 ATTitiDGE GEORGE s~nC L\\ \\ II. I.I A \1 BRO SS l Ln· u u u N BRIA •s p ,,L , IEII B uE CIIAIU. E S CAILlNS Yen o CAIItNS C11 \tll. Es C noss R EG IO'oO DAN ' l ' G J our. D AUC H •; IlTY AllTII U II OA\' IOSO ' V.,; u ' ON EATON

VOL'- •: \ FLEI SCII\1 \" JA\IE S f' OCLK FLOYD G \HREl.S IIEII\IA N GttEN OAIIL CLIFFOill) II ALLY I K LAWIIE NC E ll A KINS SY DN EY II \Hil l S CL\IIE'>CK II O IDAL Jott'o I Z \TT DO'I\l,l) KRL LY flO\\AII l) LA NGLE Y CAilL L AIISON

c u~RLES Le\l oY NE ~lcP u En sor. Le~Iov J A \1 E S \'I cC ,\I. L JACK M cCutttE EvEnETT Mo t.AN O En JULIAN E \\MA N KEN N ETII OLLIE P ETER 0LSO'> ROCER P\tlOZ ALBE RT P EC\C E DEA N PET EHSO N R OllA N llA \I OS

E

L•' RED SACIISE . CIIWARTZE II \ UER FII ANKLIN S\1 IT II \V A LTEH SPE CE ll CL,\U D E STU D EIIAKE H C II AHLES T II O \I P SO N C II AR L £ S \ X' A \I ST A D AIIT II Ult " ' Eli N E it En n N WEJC'-E II PA U L \'\' enNen \\KN O ELL \'\' II.SO LYMAN YouNe s

T he Idah o tudent Ch ap ter of t he Amer ican ociet y of C ivil E n gin eers w as ins t alled at the U niversity of Idah o in 1926. The Am erican Society of Civil E n gin eering was fo unded in 1852 for the advancem en t of t he en gin eering profession. l embership in the ch apter is composed of t he s tuden t s r egistered in the civil e n gineering curricul um. The ociety m ai n tains co ntact wi t h it nat ion al orga niza tio n and wit h p r acticing engineers an d their problem .

Pag• 301


-

American Institute of Electrical Engineers OF F I C ER S

President Vice-President ecretary-Treasurer

FnANK MENEELY Jl AnOLD DoTY CLYDE Uoss

FACU LTY

]. H.

JoH NSON

R.

H.

H ULL

MEMBERS RoosnT ALWORTH 11 UllELL CA RPEN TER E n ' EST CoLE~IA C L\R BNCE CoNWAY P AUL D ANILSO N Fnso D• cus Geon cE DoN NELL Y ] I A II OLI) DOTY L EN A liT EKLUND

GLE ' N GAGE R ALPII l i AGAN ] AMES )(\ "'NUll ALVIN IIOL\IES KEN ' ETII K SNWOUTFIY J o u N K uGLEn }OSE I'II LANCASTEII L AWilENCK L ANGFORD

I lARO I, D McB11t EY FRANK ;\I ENE E L Y R EDltOND PAr-coon • R oBER T P sl\NO l ' E n FRE D ERICK Roo enTS CLY De R oss L AWR E NCE SM ITII VmG I L TIIOMPSON LORE \ V JtiCIIT

T he American Institute of Electrical E ngineers is an organization composed of all students registered in the electrical engineering curriculum , though n ational m ember hip is limited to members of tbe three upper classes. Act ivities of the organization are directed toward giving the student the proper perspecti ve of engineering work by enabling him to become acquainted with the personnel and the problem of t he profession in its practical application.

Po(l.~

305


English Club OFFJCF:R J I, I A ll uwn :n

President Vice-President Secrewry Treasurer

II AIIIIY fi ooo TIIEL,1A M •:t.CAIII) Lo E: Lt.A oe G Eno

COMMl'fTE F:S Membership Program Bool.·sltelf Composition Idah o

Chimes

ELI, I E 0YLEAII GnACE P A II SONS } ANE ROUI SON GeoncE CBnVEN\' 1JLI)RED AXTELL

)A'IES D uNN

T he English Club, one of the first organization of the ca mpus, includes in its member hip all the instruct ors, majors a nd minors in the department, as well as students who have distinguished them selves in compo ition, journalism, debate or dramatics. Activities of the club are directed not alone toward furthering interest in the study of English, but also towar d performing special services to the University and the student body in general.

/'(111'306


Ag Club OFFICERS Prsident Vice-Presitlent SecreUtry Treasurer

E R N EST PAUI ER E Aitl, STAN S E Ll, JlAitO I.D Btt OIVN Att TII U R .M IOD I.ETO N

M EMB ERS H A ROMl Ar.DEE RAl~PU A '' O S RSO~

Ross A L s Ro •

KMI TACR

B A R CLA"

cu.~vono HAR NETT D A NIIU. llA rtN8TT

IIOWAHO ll P.C K Ro n•.:MT U eAK

Ros s KT Ov."'sLsv Do"'" '~» B ttLL WH.LIA M 11EV8 R )OSH UtRON OO Wetu~ KY Bo l eK Art'l' H tJn oo~TO N

H A.RI N D A H 0Jt~t8A KeNN£ T n D ouCLAS

M \ttto~ Ourr• ~ H EN R Y D UNN VtCTOK D U81'1 VA l YA N E s KKUlSO N K tH T II f.YA NS Born F AULK NER D AMON _fo't.ACK W rL L I A M F ttA IIM WARR EN fo"' OI)l' TA I N ) O IJ N F R E I S

At. Yaum fo'oNKB

RNN&Tit llttOOTKN li A R OLO 0RO \l'N' H O \\ A KO CAC L K

G e oRG E F uN K B GEOR GE G IRB8 C R ANT CaRSO" Jo ssPn G aLLK'M'

W ESL it\

n uss ELL

K

C Al.KI NS

D U A IU ) C AMPIH U,.I.

W&N Ot:t. L CARNKPIX H ARK\' C t . l NK E onAKO Cooo Do~ \ L O CoaL&SS R o u s ttT CORL&8S CAR & > D AY .EDWI N 0 £ KA \'

C I. A ORA R T

II OWAH D Cn RN I HK llERTI L G UNNA R SO N AKDII~ G UHT At'S O N ~'R E O G U > OT L RNNESS II \LL R ussst.t. II ALI,.. ELVON ILuu~oN ll OONHY II ANAEN

C utu s

H A RM A.N WI LflU O H ASPURTII£R C II\RLES H 8 4 T II CAtt ~ ll8N:'\ I, C8 Jos•:Pn H E wAnn ll muu x Jl n .t ' I K E H Enw ..uu> lft LL

W ORT u H ooGSON

G~<ORGB B oGCA"

Jo n N U oH ~ nott ST ALIUUtT H OLBROOK GI.RN HOLM Ttllt.OOOR B JI O II N I N('; J•:I.M ER H U M1111IU!Y

U 08 tn. H UNTHK Wu~t. U.)I 1 1\C Lit C•KI. J ONBS

J Ot< ] ONES P AU l. K KIIR K tC

l•'nA NCJS Kt N MAN U o a_.,, N o L .A 1t80N L ESLI E L A n TON

K \R L LEE M O ' T L R\,18 1l tJEI) L EWI S l tQNA I .. O Lt N 0 8A y

EOM ONO L ov tu .. v.ss CL> Ot: LUCE Wt LL<\ RO L u~ OI' CA R·~ LUNSTR UM

Eowt N Lu,.R<w•• SBitVANilO ~1 AOA H A NG ll A I.I''II M AGNUSO N K AR AM ~fA UI"f D Af"IIITTA R M A II, CAR Do~ M ARL£Y Ftt RO R KIC K M _ A KK ALii'R V.O ?\'iAUC II AN i':A IU , .MAY N A itO CA K L M AYS ELH S M cCo v VI I LIU!RT M eL &•" Et. K R KT M c Pnov o A K T II U R MIDDLETON

G AI NFORD Mt x, Jtt . Lfl81.1R M tx Woooao w 1\1aTCII I>!l.l.

L e ''•s 1.\J o a c":ot 0 MM0 'D i\f OSMA ' 0AI~L4 8 \J U ROOCE J A .M ft~ E LSON' ll A 1. 1' 11 O I. MS T .:A O

K t:: K~I T O LSON B B K' \KO 0TN E8S Eat~oRST P ALM E R G EOK C R f 'ALM K K

D o u o1"tn• P B RKI I'S Jl U T II PKH KI NS 1{ ,, Y P ETER SKi\'

Ruoou ' n P~sRso" R. G. P OPUA >I

G a.ss~ PRATT CAlUI RN i>ROCOIJ JO LoU IS RtHCBM AN B t!ltNA ilU REI GHit

P AUL llt CE

J EME SPE'fCEB

M ATII B" SPENCER H UGH S r•ROAT, Ja . E AR L STAZ\SELL W A L TV.IC STt.!VKNS K A.l tl, 5'1'0 1-JUR

w .. ,.N•.:

STott•:s

Ea.~ e.R Tuo R SEN

1\1 A R T I ' TuoR SE~ R ex Too~SON FLOYI> T ttA II~ ROOt:!R T W A I~ K V.H

ll uss~L•~ WAMSLE\' E DWIN \\' B J. LIIOUSBN

Hoa." "o float NSO' Jo ur- SA "'DE.ll E \ SM

H A RK\

A1.vt:

Kt: NNHTII WI LSO N WJLL.\K O WJ LT AM UTII

S IIIU~>ON 5ANO B M8 Ct:ottcE Scu NEJTP.R WALTHtt Scn o sN v g a.n

Scu weN otMt\ N ALFH t::O Sn AW Ea.•~a 8 S n A n Vt:K HOR 4CB S R J PMAN IRVI N S L 4T£K ORTON Si\8\' K

" EL.LU OUSt:t\ W A DI< "' E L LS GER ALO WtJtTNEl '

~1 1 LTON Wu.t~I AM S llALPII W11.LI AM .S

ORA \& " 1'\ P.C -\R L£0.:\A MO \\.... t SE.M-\'

J o n N WtS \l ALL J OH N WK ASPIR

JOli N SOUTH

The Ag C lub, organized twenty -t hree year s ago, is composed of students regist ered in the College of Agriculture. The pur pose of the club is to sponsor th e acti vities o f its college and at t he same t ime to bring students togeth er in friendship and to stimu late interest in agricultural a ffairs. Activities sponsored each yea r inclu de the Little Jnternational Livest ock Show and the annual p ublica tion of The Idaho A griculturist, a gric ultural j ournal.

Page 307


Associated Miners OFF I CE RS

Presitlent "ecretll ry-'/ 'rea s ttrt>r

JonN CMH>ENTEH RoB E R T BAILY

I El\1 B F: R JOH N A \1 0'50 S nERlOAN ATKINSON H .OilEHT A USTI N H oBERT BAILY .\CK BAHOEE 'fii Oli AS B AnNARD \\' ILLI A \1 8ESSLEH YtNCENT B EVIS A lt CIH E Bu. A o &.-u OoN.-LD SHOWN li\ROLn C \KLSO 'i DoNAL D C.-n ' E S JOli N T . c ,\II I'ENTP.n YEn ' 01\ CLAR K AUSTI CL \ YTON

J

The

J o n • C RA N O A I .J. JOSEI'II C ll E \I ANS Fn I TZ DAN I RLSON C n A itLBS D eAN D.-nKELL D o 1H1 \ N ''"ILLI .. \1 EL\1ER D ONALD E~II C II Puu, lt' Fonn C II A itLBS G.- nT ' ER FeLIX Gon n oN VEHAL H .- \1\1EI\ AN I) EAnL TT.-Y ES VKII N ON lJ I XON R onE itT B Ml'llltEYS R ov JoHN SON

S

SA)tUSL J o u NSON HAr, KeLLY ALB EIIT KosENA EcoN KnoLL Ronetn LANC IR\7 1NC L.- SKEY Cu.- nu:s LEE EM EHT LINOROOS CA llll OLL LlVI Nf:STO FR.-NK M · cK t N I.E Y R OBERT .\I CR AE WILLIA\1 D. LE ATON RAY M AXFIE LD \V1 IFHEO MELLOn BERI\AIID ELSON

,,., ALTER ORTUBY ALFRED UC E ' T MARVI N O I.•SO ALf "REO R ASOR E GENE R OBEL l B L VI -'CKETT KAHL S.- t.SKOV NORMAN SA TIIER V1c-ron Sc n NE IOER Ftt.-NKLY S m sst.Ett II A ROLO I'K AC E DICK STOII CH Tueooont: S wAN SON H A Y)IO N ll ttiCHTS

w

Associ at ed M iners is a club composed o f t udents and fa culty in the Sch ool of f ines . The cl ub pr o vides a means b y which students of mini ng ma y b ecome be tter acquainted wi th each other, and at the sa me time furth ers the p urpose of sponsoring in teres t in the school and the profession an d of p r omoting featur es of ed ucat io nal v alue to its m ember . The a sociation is affiliated with t h e Am erica n ln. titute of )1 ining and Metall urgical Engineer .


Associated Engineers O FF IC ER S

President f 'ice-Presid<•llt Secrewry

Joli N L ANC,\ ST En Ve R t\ O N CA II! r-.s G t.E'I~ GAG E

i\1E i\1B E R A I. P II A I, TIG A LOO s BAil N E S W I L LI ,\ \1 B ET T S \V I LL I A\t Bn o ss II UG II B U II N ETT Yen ON CA I II NS En EST C O LE\IA~ ' e L TO ' C Ain Ns C I, \IIE ' CE C O.'\WA Y 11 UUELI. CA III'ENT E H LOY D C nes w e LL ] O il D A C: II EilTY OLI V I;II D AV I S AIITIIlJII DA V IDSO N FneD D 1cus

R S

\\ I LLI A \1 L A NCAST E ll P A UL D A ILSON H e c t N O D ANNUG LAWR E N CE L A · c~·onD l~n eD L I NI)IIIm G II AnOLD O oTY A NGUS M c l v e n KEN N ETH D OTY G eo nce DoN E LL Y Tl AnoL o M c Bui NRY CA n L EG GEns Do NA LD M cC L " ' ) 0 11 .'\' i\11 L I, Eit \\ A L T FRIB E IIG LESLIE .\lL ll l'll\ G L E'i • GAGE TII BO DOII E Gn e 1zen ALB E RT \I \ EO E J \ \JES \1 Ill\ KE I .\ ] O li N JI OII N II OII ST MER RI T T \l c AIITII U II H o n E nT H OW E LL l l A RIIY OW ENS A 1. v 1N HoL~• es J o 11 • K u GLER K ENN !';'f ll P A IIKS FII AN K K AIIMI!LI C. II l l AROLO P A n SO NS J O SEI'II L ANCASTEit Jo e P1\I EN T K I. L o n eN \'\' RI G HT

R o uenT flii)G W A Y Fn e o e n H::K Q u i ST R ou t; n T P E NNOYE R C 1.vo e R o ss G eo 1tce R oss Fn e o R o o e n Ts C L\lO E T OEBA KER J A \I RS II O 'iTS LA \\Jt E '\ CE \ liT H Y I II G II. TII O \IPSON " ' AN TA\' LO R J o u N T o nc: eso N CA lli. VO N R ' OE W A I. TEJt WA G GON E R P A L \\ t; II N Ell

T he Associated Engineer s is an orga ni za t ion of Lb e faculty an d the s t udents of the College of E n gineering. Through a program of lee lu res b y promin en t p racticing en gineer whom it secures, throu gh engineering fi lms an d other ed ucatio na l featu reb which it ponsors, the orga nizat ion attc m p ls t o fu lfill it purpose of crea t ing interest in en gineering activities a nd to m ake possible hroad er u nderstan din g of e ngineering.

' '"ll• 309


Bench and Bar Association

OFF ICERS First Semester U ussELL UANDALL EuGENE WA R E ] OliN EWI NG EDWARD Cnoss

Chi1f )ustil'l' Associatl' Justice Clerk Treasur1•r

Secon(/ Semester Ot.;,, AnNOLO Hooew•· BnowN Jo u • Ew1 c GROilGE 'BEAIIDMOHE

FAC LTY AOVI. O R \\ II. !. I\ \1 PtTT\1 \ N

TheBench a nd Bar A ssociation is a local organ ization including in its members all s tudents regularly enrolled in the Coll ege of Law. The gen eral purpose b eh ind the orga nization has to do with crea ting a n d d eve lopin g among it s m embers a n e thi cal and professional attitude w hich will b e of value in their chosen profession. 'l 'he Be nch and B ar Association was organ ized a t Ida ho in 1912 and has fu nct ioned continuously since that date.


Home Economics Club OFF I CE R

PrPsitlent I 路ice路 Presillent ecretary Treasurer

}OS EPIII ' E KI NCAID ) I \ llJO il 1 s Gn 1 Ft' ITII EIAZ\IJ ETII B ELL M A llY E LLEN TleCK ATHOR '

FA CULTY K ATIIRili N E ]IO:N S I'.N loA I 'C ALLS

MuR I E L M cli',\IU.AN D A DA LEWIS E LIZABETH }OII NSON

ET IIEL A DEII SOr>R U8Y B,\ E ll ELIZAB ET H B ELL ViOLET B O ll \I\ MI NN I E 8\ t: lt Lots Fueou i C K SON M AU DF. GA I, LO \\ \ Y

J AN ET GOODir>-C ~L\nJOiliE G n1t' t ' IT II M ARY E L LB ' II RCt..\ T II ORN DonoTu Y J .\l'oSSEN }OSRP III E Kt NC\10 VALETTA L ' ll E III SSO '

M.ns. LEA II B uC II ANAN

Dn.

ELLA

Wooos

MEMB E R S GEORCET'r\ 1\II LU!R R u aY P ooL FLORENCE Pn \ TT E o~ A R1 c 11 \liDS MAXI E TIIOIINII IJ. f, AuSTA \\ IIITR BeTn Wooos

T he Home Economics Club is affiliated with the American Home Economics Association an d i a member of the Ida ho St at e Federation of Women's Clubs. All women who are enrolled in the Home Economics D epartment are members of the orga nization. The aim include the promotion of fri endship and the ereatio n of interest in home economics work. Among its fun ctions are the spon oring of the Co-Ed Prom, and th e m aintenance of several $50 loans for girls.

I'""" 311


Hell Divers' Club OFFICE R S

Presiclent J'ice-Presiflent Treasurer Secretary

TM,TON ll ALK ~ll LDIIEO AXTELL II F.IIUF. JIT AITC III SON MAllY AXTE I. L

FACULTY

M•ss

} ANETTE W m T

RALI'H ll u T C II I NSON

M• ss

MABEL LocKE

MEMB I~ H S

llEIIIlKRT AITCH I SON MAllY AXTELL M I L DII EO AXTELL lt OilE RT BEA S LEY K ATIIEIHNE BRA ' OT ~I AnY Loui SE B us u LOI S BRA K EMEYER P ATRICK CALLAHAN

LINN Cowc:ILI, MAX EIOE STA ' TON II A L E R OYA l . 11 01, \I AN \'\' JLLI A \1 H \Ll, DY N E S L A \\ SON CnACE I C:: IIOLS M I LOll E O HI C II \llOSON

R ONAI.O S \II T II WILLI S S \II TII ELIZA !lET II T HOM P SON COOOIIICII \V ATKI NS CIIAIILES " ' Ar. KER CAIIL YA ' IK Lon N ' ,\ I cCA I N U UT II J\I ARSIIA T.L

T he H ell Divers' Club is the U niver ity of Tdah o Chapter of t he Am erican R ed Cross Life-Savin g Corps, organized on the ca m p u in Octob er, 1930. T h e organ iza ti on is composed of memb ers who h ave passed the senior life- savin g test of t he American R ed Cross. The work of the organization in cludes t h e sp on sorin g of s wim min g activities, and in studyin g and p racticing life -saving, fir st-ai d a nd ad va nced swimming.


House Managers' Club OFFJCERS President SAMUEL Jon NSON MEM BF:R S VtOLI<:T BOllMAN KE ' N ETII DI CK JA'IE S D l!o JA ' ET GOOOI c MARJORIE GRIV~'ITII CLif"l'OI!o II \IIGilO\ !<;

KATIIERYN IIAnT LEE J o uN SO N J AY Kt: OIH CK JEWEL LRICIITON J RSSI E 1\1 ACDONA l.O C L \UOE ~I AfiCUS J \\I ES M lTC II El,L

Rout:tlT N I XON H AR RY Rouu ATII AN SCOTT EDWIN S I'RI NCER R ANO.\LL ' ' A I, LI S AUSTA W1111' f !

T he House Managers' C lub was formed on the ca mpus of the Univer ity of Idaho in March, 193 1, for the purpose of providing an organized body for mutual aid in the soluti on of problem which arise in conn ec tion with managing g roup houses, and to create a group bu ying power to procure greater service and sav ing in obtaining s uppli es. The membership of the group includ es hou se managers of all sororities a nd fraterniti es on the campus.

l'alÂŤ' 313


O FFI CE R

President J ~ice-Pre.~itlent Sec.-'f'reasu rer

C u \lli .ES II EATII H OR EIIT DII U \1\IO N I> TA TO II ALE

MEMB I;: H NOR MA ' ALVORO ll owA ilO Ben e ,~- II,. I,I A)I BESSLEH

JouN B ooKEn

lT A llOLO

CA It LSON }Oli N CO RKERY E \ IMERT DAVI S CLA HENCE DrTT)lAN RouEHT DRU)I l t OND

:ll ucu D uF1>v

S1CFHIO Joss1s

ELS Fowr.Es S TANTON H Al.E MA IU US I I ANFO III> C II AHLES II EATII GEO il G E IIJ O IIT EOWA RO II U llLEY TlAilOLil ) ACOIIS Jl E KMA ' J ENSEN EL\I EH }OIINSON

CARL KYS ELKA Bf: H NAilO L EMP ll oNA Ln L I N n SA Y D AN I E l, Lor•ez AIIT II UII MATTHEWS A rrru u n r o n nY 11EII UEIIT OWENS \\' ILLI A \1 Sc u UTTE

P LE D GES

D \ N I EL

AUK ETT . h'T0:-1 BARRETT RussELL HALL

\\ ILLI \\1 II \ Ll. EnC\R L\CY

KEi'\NETII P A R KS 0LEEN \IJTII li E .\TII WICKS

T he •• 1" Club is an organization wh ose m e mbe rs a re select ed from m en of the ni vcrsity who have been offi ciall y award ed a le tter for p a rticipation in major intercollegiat e athletics. It was formed as a comm o n m ee ting ground for all athletes, to a id in k eeping Ida ho's athle tics cl ean , and to build up the athle tic activ ity of the niver sity. Included in its activities arc fu nc t io ns of a service a nd social nature-

J'II JI,I'

3 J J.


Associated Foresters OF FI CE RS President GeonGE ] Em SO N J ice-Presiclent P H I, S II AI'>K T \1'> I.EY ll E I' II E R ecretary -Treasurer Ranger R l SS EJ.I. LEB \ RRO'I FA C F. c. M II. I. R II E. E. II U II E itT C EII A IIO K t) M I' Fl'

LTY

c. ] A ll A. M . Sowo t; n OTTO c. KII U E GE II

LITBU E. S P KNCE F L OY I) 0T"l"EII L. PIII C I-:

EDW I N

c.

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\t o Rtus A N o~R S O""" To a ~B,~ A"o&aso:or. \1 u~TO "'i A "'iDR8\\"S AU DREY A R T H URS P \ U l _. \ UST FR EDERIC K B A LD R I O Gti

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GO '\'\ H R FACE!R LU."'\0 J O~HU>II F'.oliUJ K R \\ II. IA \M -F 8 AT H I:1R ST ONE II IUUIA. ~ Jo" t CKK

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li O .M HR PARKS J OS IWtt J' t!CII A N I·!C

H uss~<•-•· L~IJAIIIION

F~eAr- h.I.I N SCIIUM \JO~R P\ UL S tt A '\1( Ct:O H CK Su:n ISRT

J) ,\ UL MART I " II E 'RY ) h LLER

J o H NSON I{ O uEKT J o u NRO N Jloo HKT K v.1.1.tH":C::

C t .IVK l . t i"'' US A\. f'tii Lil' l.oHI) \\' u .n u R Mf~CONNP. t.L

l \ tAo!lt ( , t iA .

H \RRY 'J \RCH M \ U RI CH ) l AR C H

EL t~ t OTT H t; l)MAN ll o n ACB llr CII AUIJS, W1 NSTON Uo~s<:n

Lou •s Roos

R A YMONO UUSSBI~ L M AU RICE SCIIAt. I~ Btt

u•o ' s

Ftt ''K LJ' S auTn J A \I ES SO" D&M CL~ R K ,CE STI L WELL fl A\ MO " > S nA,SON \U.,HN' 5 \\ A \ "'\ 8 ( : a.~ ttAI~O T ALB O T

C \1' 1\U, TA\I..OR

M E tutu . •~

T uottN O ER

En''"11o T o m N " ' II.MAM TOWNS

Ju .

JO li N VON llA ttC I'.N MAI•COI.M WADDELL J o u N \ VA ttO C tt A iti,I'.S " ' ELL N ER

EA1H~ \\' u . t.tAMS

CII .\HM~S " ' • LSON

T he Associ a ted Fore ters is an organization in the School of Forestry which has a its purpose the promotion of great er activity a nd interest within t he school t owar d the profes ion of forestry. Spon oring of edu cational and social features in t he school a re am ong t he f unctions performed b y the organizat ion. M embers hip includes all facult y and students of t he School of Forestry.


Kappa Phi OFF I C ER

Presillent Vice-President Corresponding ecretary Recording S ecretary Treasurer Chaplain H istorian

D o t.O itE S ll o i, \I ES GER A LDI N E MOR S E C MtO L YN Sc u \IIOT D o n oT u Y M c FA nLAN O LO I S G I LLETT GEO il G I A B EL L MAitJ O III F: STONE

! EM BER S n o s ,\ \I O N O A li A \1 II ELEN AT IIEit STON E GEQII C I A B ELL C YNT III A D ALY CI, \ll E I) \\' IS D oHOTII Y De WITT 1 \11\' G I L LE SPI E LO I S GII, L ETT ETII EL G II OV E K \ T III\ YN liA L\'ERSO N L O t ii S K II \ liCK II E'\ RI ETT~ li AWKI s Lou s E liiL L

L ot s H INTS JEA N H O USTON l\f ARCAR ET lJOLLI NGS WOll1' 11 Down e: s H oLMe s C L AU DI A } ON E S R UTII K E u nen M ILDR E D K 1 G M A B E L LEITCH B o N ITA Low FLORENCE M c B nATN EY DonOTHY 1 c FA nL ~ N D E LSI E M AG EE

EoN A M 11-J, E it LO I S M I L LE R I O E \t A IIIE 1\1 I NG E ll All i)A TII MOOIIE GER \LOI N e MO II S E Ce c e u' M u oC E H UTII PAIIKEII T uEL \t \ P 1EitCK II E I, E N P o wEn S F LOll E '\ CE PIUTT M ILO II E O R I CH \ ROSO~ LE" \ 8 E I. LE R o csns

DonoTnY SAGE CA n OL\' S c H MIDT E D NA S COTT GRA CE S II AWE EvE L YN S HO E\t AKER MARJOR I E S T O N E R T H T A LBO TT E vE LY N T u o n N JJ IL L H E LE Tuon N n i L L I NEZ W 1N N JI TA \\J NN

E ol'u

Wooo l\l l LDR E D Vi' n!C IIT

T he K app a Phi Club is composed of wo men tudents of th e U ni versity wh o are m embers or who express a prefer ence for th e M e thodis t Church. T h e organization was fo unded in 1916 at K ans as U niversit y . Tau C hapter at I d aho was installed in ] 928. The aim of the club is: E ver y M ethodis t woman in t he university world t o d ay a lead er in the church of tomorrow .

""r.•316


DeSmet Club OFFI CP.llS Presi(/ent LILLIE GALLACH ER CATIIEIH ·e O'BRIEN I ice-President ecretary-Treasurer )A\IES D u N l\IEMBEllS ) Oil~ AIIKBNOES

ll uc n D uFFY

PA ULINe ANDERSON A U8R6Y ARTU URS ll.AY ASSt:!NORUI• S u BRIOAiN ATKINSON JA CK BAnut;e 'fuo~AS B AR NARD LA \\'KI'.NCt! llHl. I. JN(;t!lt ANon~s lli COR N J A A tt CIII E 0JLA0BA U

JA.M lt8 D UN:'\

llooBKT D u:<N II A KilUtT t-:ATON MAX I~ IOMN

FtCHU HHI CtC FAillES JA~t es f"..uuus Ot! U NAilO fl~L6 Ml NC J~ A\\'ItHN' C K fo' t,KMINC

t-: u'""'co Foect.E

Jos€ ll1Ro:<oo

.EMtt..IANO FttANC I$CO

A•~ Ult\UN JA\Ie.8 8RESN

t "'l.()H,\ FttAN<"..ONE JouN FR E tS

On Y.~ Bucn

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JOSSPU U U KKS

lh: ATIUCE FRI EOM. ..U~

At.ttKED Fu,Ktc GttOMCR F u ,trrr. e

H ARRY JAC06Y _E DWA RD J AR808 JOli N J ENJ"'Y JACQUELIN& ) O II MON G~ORCH Jut.LI ON FRANK KAitM H I~IC H Ht!LMN Kt.:AttN8 KATll8lliN8 K t:.\ ttN8 l h:t.EN Kt:JLIU C H Rtt.BY KELLY F RANC t.:8 K t ! H 8 1H8N I)r.. CATU BRIN£ K t\0\\1, 8-S MARY Ea.rz"nBTII K' unsoro.

il UTH )fARSJIALL fli C IIARO MILLEK DOMI NIC MtRANOA VtRCINIA MONTCOM tHt.Y LARL MORCANitOTII At.PilONSE MOSt!tt ]A>~t:s M osv.n 0RMONO MOS MA N Lou 1se Muttt'II Y R OSA ~1 URi'lll" Bt:R NARO ELSON CA.TliERII'I'E o·RHit:N

At.BEKT

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M ORR IS 0"00'IN61, L CATH ER I NE s •L

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AIA URI CB SCHALLER t\LUP.KT SCIIMIT"L FRA "i'CES ScnMITZ VaCTon Scn NE IDt~R 'TII OMAS S tttNN I C£. lo'U ANCF.S S MYI.IF.

J O li N SULLIVAN

Ge.:oucv.

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ftll. ll"'t! TAA CA J B\N Tt! I>YORO f'A U I. I~ P. •r e Kt-IAAR

MARGUERITE 'fUOMETZ

J os•wu" t:. Tno.wPSON K ATIIIAU~E TttO)IAS

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JosEPn

MA~<T•N McKHNNA J AMES Mc LA uC ui.IN

AI.J' RBO RAOOS E t~ I ZA 8ETt-1 tlAYTHit JAMt!S RAYTP.It Ct.voe RAtO Y D ~-:RNARD RI!.IG it.n

A U8TA Wu1TE

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f'I...OREN CE COUCULIN

J OSitl'tl CtlJCAN

Jon N Cox

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Lou ase Cuuov

Gt:onoe Cn •esen

I.I'.ONAUI) 1)1 MIC I•!I.I

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J ACOBS At.\' 1:-1 J ACOBSON

Kt HOY

CARL Kl S8l.lrrt. 4 .M AtUAN LE4 C IUI A~

J .. c K McQu""'

SUSAN ~lAt.COL M

A"'i'DR&S 0REIRO

P AMPJLO P AM\Tl\'' JA.M E-8 PA NCBOR.S

t-: t.ORBO Urr J ULI4 V ALLOR

ltonBMT VA "'i' U oeN

S TEI"IIB:\' P4HKHH WALDEMAR P EObHSEN

TMA,QUII. I NO VBN.TORA PAT RI CK W.\t.KER

1-J KLKN P t:TISRSO"i FRANCES Pnu_.tPI

AHTtc U K \\l H.R!'\' ER EHVI N Wett""iEtt

Pt MENTt3l...

RooBMA CK

PA U L \\' titt"'lER V t Ot.t'.T

WtmN Eit

Bt!llN I CH WenN8TTE Ftt AN(':Ks \V~t. n N t!TTtr.

KATIIItY N WEST Wa. LIAMS Rt CII .\llO WILLIAMS

J UAN ROMERO R AI.PRINE RON ALO

OuKTON YouNc

BERNARDO SA L\' AOOK

I NES YTURRI

T he D eSmet C lub is an organization co mpo ed of the Catholic tudents on the ca mpus of the U ni ver ity of Idaho. The purpose of the organization i to bring about a friendly cooperation between church and student and to encourage cooperat ion among t he students them selves.

Pogo 317


Idaho Wesley Foundation or Fr c~ n s

Presidf'llt

GEnALI> I NGI..E

Vice- Pre.~itlt•llt

1-:A U J. STANS I~J.I . J<:N ETII PAIIK S foJ.O III! NC f: P1t A1'T On. W JJ. J, J,\\1 Jl1 T S

K

Treasurer Sf'crf'tary Director

FAC ULTY

). II.

H.

}OH SON

s. SNYI>ER

FAC LTY ADV I OR

On. J. R. B oYo

On.

The

C. \\' . C n ENOWETH

Dn.

\VJJ.LI A " H JNTS } O II 'iSON

J. H .

\\'. ,~- AYNE S)liTH

E

G E N E T AY L OR

W esley Foundation is the organization through which Methodist Episcopal s tudents of the University do their work in the church. Religious and social life is provided in various recreations, such as dramatics, music, Bible study and devotion. Four hundred students of the University arc in some way affiliated with the church.

l'a[l.• 3 111


Managers, Club OFFJCEH Presid~11t

Gell\1,0 GK "'"

Vice President ecretary Treasurer

LEONMI I) REI N I CB H

K eN~ETII EGBERT \\II. FOIII> YO UI'\G

A D V I S OR GEORGE

E.

l lOUT ON,

Grmluuu• Manager

:\lEM B E \ l 11. 0 AXELSEI'\ Jluc u B t mNETT J\1 E I. VIN COON R O D FUlTZ OA N II-!LSO R ~;x D nm

RS

WAY~E F.ut L EY } A\I ES F\1\IH S Ne tL F niTC II\IA R onER T Gn ,\ NT ALI)ON II O t 'F \I A

Q U E N TI N ..\l ACK A LI:I ERT PENCB E uGENE ScoTT GER ALD TAI.I:IOT J OHN TttUEMAN

T he Athletic .M anagers' Association wa organized in May, 1928. The purpose of this organization i to bring together all athletic managers into a working unit, so that they may assist each other during t he seasons of the va rio us sports; to facilitate the h andling of games; and to aid Lhc coaches and the Grad uate Manager.

Pag~

319


Episcopal Club <WFI C E R

Presitle11t I ice Prt'sidf'lll S('cretary- 'l'n•t.l.~ ltl'l'r

01 .1\ ~: 11 I ) \ \ 1s 1 t\" ..: ''\I 'rJ 11I. IA II 00 \ 1-:11

MEMBEHS ETII 1!1. A N l)i':II SON H .,;c ' A CA \II'IlELL O o n OTIIY C nAv~<: • J os~: 1• 111 • .,; C u A \II' LAI N OLIVISII DA \'I S DonOTIIY DEWITT K \TII I. &HN Goo ow1 N II SLHN 11 \ NSON ] 0 11'\ II \'\ SO:'> Fll \ NC KS II \" I. EY ALOO'\ ll o n· \1 \'i EI.IZ\UST II JIOO\' SR

J uLIA Hoovsn MARGA IIET KELLO GG ] &A . KINC S IHlllY FI..OR& ' CE LAING SANDY LAIDLAW ]A NI> LARl E McPuEilSON LEM ovN& CA ilROL LIVI NCSTOl' J ouN 1\tcBnm e TuO\IA S \ l c BRIO E h · v l\IA CPIIEft SO'\ l\l AIII &TTA ~1.\ C PIIRil SO '\

K1~ & A MAl ·s BETTY M..:IIIIIA\1 I•: 1. EA on M Ell lilA 'I Vnu: 1N IA J\1 J;lltUA ,. Eo M11. E s GEOfiGE f\ III. I. KII Co:-oST\r- <: s f\II TCIIELt. JI N \

e<: \\\t\ N

K Er- '\ &T II No 1.1. 1E L \lIt,\ 0LSSO '\ Gn\ C & P\lt SO'\ S P\lt,l'\ 1! [> \TF.nK \

The

A I.I C E RATC LIFFB LOI S R&YNOT.OS ll ENnY R usT WtLLI A)t S nAMIIEnG.,;n E owA n o STEIN J AMES SuONTS CMtL \'ON E N DE FRANK \l;' ARNF. Il BETTY ' 'I LSON LL' C I S \\o)tA C K CAT tJERt N s YonK E .\RL Z nnt ER)IAI"

E pi scopal Club is an organization of . tudcn ts of the U niversity who belong to the Episcopal denomination. Th e pu r pose of the or ga ni zation is to serve wherever possib le special student n eeds. The local orga nization is affiliated with the ~ ation al S tudent Council , which includes in its fun c tion s the creatin g of a world-wide interest in religion and r eligious problems, parti cularl y as they affect university students.

1'"11• 320


INDEPENDENTS


Floc-A:. Scl.imkt>•• uw sf'll~

'flwmJH Otl

Lindley Hall OFFTCE H 0 "1 0 '\ F 1, \C" Presitlent I ice President \ 1'\1'\ C TIIO\II' SO '\ \'\ELOO'\ ,CIII\1"E ecrewry E\RL T \ 1\SBLL Treasurer St:,IOR8

\ •.. RI"\ 0 '

•:u,,"

Cutt'~ CutLSO'

0AM0 "\ FL\C K

G t:ORCE GREISEK

JO'ItWtt l.\, (: \ ~TMt. l.),,l f! L l.OI'V..t

J \(; .. \I <.Q U \IJO:

R\LPII 5 11\\\ t:'

\\ M . OO' SCIII\tK t:

IIAROLO \VAlL" ' l l

IJ S ' J Uti~ Pt.. \.STI'O Itt., l'o" n us

HAROLO SueR R'I

JOII!\ I Z \ TT L €1. \ NO 1\. 1'\ t(.IIT Eu(;t.:'P. 1\. v ,K P.t. \\ lt. I, IA(\1 [, .\ '\(; At!Tt.lt

ALfR BO IIASOK l•: t..TO' l{ l{EV£8 ST \ N t.Hl H osu o

ROBERT SWANSON VJNINC THOMPSON

I)O\tt ~• c ~1 t« Ar-· u"

J ll " OR~

I'AUI. AUST ll ocu 8 UK1\M'M'

II \ROLO COFFI"\ C\RL CntuSTE~SEN

11 Att01. 1l Jllt0\\N

FttAC\K EcoeRs

AltTII \JI(. BtU) \\ ~

GOR00"" HA, ~ U M T &o H ~LM £R

H A tA•It ALTl G J OliN A \t Ot\ SON It," Y AS8HN01t \JI' VJCI'IOU llA V \t CA UTN61(. A t. Bn AUN

D ONALO CAR Nti.S

L

'\\R E,Ct~ II OI. I.t!"'I(. :!UI K\0

EARL

ST \NSKLL

SOPIIO\tO itt-:8

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Page 346

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\lns. C. IT. Bs'lu \In s. ELIZ\BETII BRYANT - \ I R 'l. E\'EI.Y;"i R. CLA RK I\ I us. \I '"' '" R.

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Co3s. 1/aw/, ;,,&. SIH•r n , Svmmt•rrom/J

Interfraternity Council OFFICER President l 'ice Presiclent ecretary Treas urer

Brw Tlww Pi G..:onc..:

GnAY

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The

Lnterfraternity Council is an organizatio n consis ting of two m embers from each fra t ernity. The purpose of the orga nization is to harmonize all activit ies of co mmo n in terest to the social fraterniti es on the ca mpus and to cooperate wit h t he niversit y in all matters p er t aining to th ese groups. T he council also sponsors ac ti vities whi ch may b e of service in an y way to frater ni t ies.

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351


Phi Delta Theta Foundecl 1848- A1iami University Idaho Alpha Clwpter-1908 Colors-Arset~l

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JOHN MtODLI*:TON

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MORit i S O'DONN8LL

L ELA.NO CANNON

EDWIN O~TilOQT

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Pase 352

MANN

ORVAL 0S1'R00'1"

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EowARD Fo&eLB

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liORTON H£RMAN

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C nAHLt; s HILL

·wiLLIAM Wu~ LIS


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P ap.• 353


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D. Davis, S. Dt'J\Iar.'fll . /<'. /)it·us, A.. l~tJ,Ix•rr. C. Et-aus, /). Eqmlis IP. Farl~y, J, FtorPbcuwr, IP'. CaDm~y, S. llarris, II. H('nri('k:um, E . Hurley E. 1/urwb,l/, 1(/, Jomt&f'll, II. )l'mU·n , 1<. LcwJ{. II. La"g/P;Y. K. Lee ). Mauhtot.vs. f-.. J\1illflr, J, MUt~(tr, IP. Nock. IV. Pier:cy. L. J<cini~er

W. Rei11iger, M. Rolf•JIJ.. II. l!u&r, A. Schwartumhauer, N. Soort, C. S hem J. Smith, .;,tark, J. Sturman, F. Suter, M. Thontn

n.

Pase 355


Alpha Tau Omega 1-'ouudeJ 1865- Virginia j\1ilitory In stitute Dt•lt<t Tau C/wpter-May 28, 1925

Colors- A:ure and Colt/ J.'fuu..Y!r- fri Mte Too R ose

t'\ CU LTY CLH. O b \\ \~BL\'0

WILLIAM f>aTT.Mo\~

SE"' IORS

Osc 'K 8 RO'' ' If \KK'II

N \ROLl> OsTR,' of:R R uSSELL nA~OALI.

DA LU t : KT

(; tlOHGE IIJOKT

JouN SooEN

C\KL K\ SE I~ Iro.\

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J UN IORS

G us ANIJERSON

ll o"

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llo""no Oouct.ASS

CLAUDE LA YNP.

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OA~Il·:t. M CLA UCau . I N

I~ UWI\ItU 1-'& N<:I I

JA CK

Uou•:wr

Cscu~ SAN OtmS

GHAN1'

MARVI N SooenQU I S1'

M .\U1 US II A'IO.'Qitl) 1 \\;

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u~ •·•" " II" •·•~

DONALD S •)Eiltt\"

II ARRY llOUS \\ I LL

Fneo

K 6~' 6 Tit J ENSB'IO

B OWARO WOHI.. t!\'

Wu. KtK

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II

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H. AlttWrt\ G. Atu/Pr!Son~ C. Bauerson ~ R . IJeasJ,...• II. llt•r#l., l h IJolin. 0. Brown. 1'. Chestttut, R . Cltut'~Ou . 1<. (.'rombi~· II . Ooub~·rt, 0. Eiclw/f)erJle,., P. Eiml!rs. D. Fuirbuuks. E. f/inrh . U. Crant Jrl . 1/all. IJ. 1/omilum . C. Hjort. 11. /Jor!Swill, C. 1/un Jl«~rjnnl, JV. 111w t K. )t,nsf."u. C. Jolruson. j. JonPs , II. Kt·lly U. 1\tt/lt•.v. S. l.aidlow~ ClorPncP T~aynf!, Claude Lay uP, J. Mt·Cu(J(', /) , Atrl.aup.hliu ,.., A'lcKiultoy, ). A1itchl!ll, H. Ostramler. J\1. J•,.u,uu. j. l'ulll. 1•. UoiJt•rt.-. C. S amlertl. J, Sanders. F. Sch neider, F. Sm.uin.• j. Sot/en. M. Sot!PrtJuist

D. Sperry, E. Springer, W. Sunblade, J. Warn.-, H. Worl•y

Pogo 356

MILTON P ELLUM

lltU •.!Hl C t.- \\\ 80"

VtCTOR Scn""P.IORR ~ ILI.IAM $QUAr"tCE L EO~ARD TOYF.R


Sigma Nu ~1r'liwry

Fowu!Ptl 1869- Virginia

iiJSatute

Dt>lto Omicro11 Chapter- l\1a.v 22, 19 15 C..Hor•- 8/ack. Whito a11d Cold

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J A.M KS

JARBOE

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CLlOII llAIOl

ll,ulO LO Jo..,tC K P.

VKH.'0'' SOCARO

H ERMAN f"'t C Kf!

II AHKY WAJ.OP.N

J UNIORS

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Pop 357


Kappa Sigma ,..uum/(!t/

1869- Univ~rsity

of Virgitu'a

Gamma Th<ora Chapter -April 28, 1905 Color•- Scarlet. White a11d Green 1•'/ottw- Lily-of-tlle- Valley

F ACULTY CB"<i'ER\L

E. R.

CnarSM\~

SE"'i'IOR S

l)tt\ N J\K,OLO

RALPH 0RMSRY

Ml.MH\l ESTBS

Al-LERTON PAT(;II

\'tttCIL EsTES

Pt:YTON SOMM HRC,ueP

Jo u'

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J O II J\ C H ,\ NUA 1~1~

CYPRIAN

H t:l NOI~ O NBLSON

PATRICK VlALKHR

T A\'l.C) R

Joli N WuRSTER

J UNIOHS

llouHn·r IJAti.V

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l»tuLu• I"o nn

C nAKLES ltATCL IF•~ e

II U88HI, I, IIAI. L

LO UI S S MITH

FttKU L1"11UU8ftC

Lt..ovo

WAIUtBS \ '1 C DA,I KL

Tu&OOORE SWANSON

SuLLIVA N

SOI•UOMOR SS

}"'REOERICK FA itH!S

Jl liCU OE,f'HR \\t LLI \)1 81.. -\KE

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l\ EEL&Y

LL0\:0 Rt UTCEI;

Jou"i' Vt:R8ERKMOES

L. Appli'JI,tllP. D. Arnold, /(. 8oif.y. If. Brnfer ./ . 11/air. /!. lllair. W. Blake, C. B•ott'tl, ./. CofJy. ) . Crmlfla/1 C. Crou. II. Dry•dale, R. Dyer, H. Ede/blute. M. E.,es, V. IE$1r< Jt'. /i"oir~&. J. F op,el. 17'. Collou.l(ly, C. Crendalll. fl. llllll, 1?. lltwtrr E. /, a<y, A. 1-anH<Iou. F. Lindberg, R. Mu.xjield, W. M c f),wit•l , C. Nffiny /(.Nixon , R. 0/mll•ad. R. Orm•by, H. Owo111, A. Patch, F. Quill C. Ratcliffe, L. Riutcel L. Smith, P. Sommercomp, H. S proat

H u"TSit KosE'Irii'


Tau Kappa Epsilon F'oumltvl 1899

llli110is IVesleyara. Uuic:crsily

Alt>lw D1•lw CilutJter Colors

)ull<wry 1, 1928

Cl<erry llllll Grlly

1•"'/ ou't•r- Uf..od Caruatiou

F\CULT\

W. E. S II ULL

Do"

To &OPIIILUS

C HAOUATK 8TU0 8"'fT

J ,.u ens

IIAWKI' S

SEN I O RS F'HA NIC DAVISON

JOH N SANOMEY~R

AttiUP. G U8TAt'80N

DKA N' S usn.PBY

C utu ~ II A ttMAN

WALTt<:.U S I.AU(:IITt!R

PA UL ll• ce

li'IIA N K 'J'ATUM

J UN I OICS WuALIAM: ANOHitSON

Wu. t.IAM 1-J A WKINS

FttA NK ARCIIP.R

SrGPttiD Jossas

II AIUt'l Cr~ t:'\ 1~

fo;UWA UO JOH NSON

KtHT II I;: YAN8

.ERVIN St.ATt:K

CIIA KI.IlPI GKI.. I N8KY

W A l ' N •: S TOKES

Enw\HO II ARtt18

W ALTER WACCO~HR

801' H 0M088S AUDHIK\ AKTIIUM S

R ussKLL

O 't\K' U UCI I \ , \ "'f

CL \ U 0 8

'Uti.IA \M 1-: L\I tJK

CIADR-\RT

M -\RCUS K s:o-xsTu PAHKS

PH K81UI8"'i

On \1~ \RO JAc .. F•c "

o,\18

L ESLI K

M URPrn~

f( UDOI~ PU P ETERSON

CA ttttOI,.L Lt\ I' C8T0 '

JOli N U A.~TSC ULHK

lf:O\\ I N L UTTK 0 1' 1»

11AKKY Wtn.,_.nousEN

IV. Amlt·r~rm, F. Art"lt,.,., A. Artlturs. 0. flucluuwn , IT. Cline IJ. 1),,.;_ ,, f'. Oavisou, J . ~'ick. C. Gelirrskv. U. G/,dhart A. Gustafson. C. llttrman, If!, 1/ou·A·itu, E. )oluuou, S . )ouis

c. /_,. ; v;,,p.siOII . 1~.

/_,.utfr'opp,

c. IVIarcu s, n. l)t•terSQtl, ). RatJISCidf!r

P. Ri,..,, J. S amlme,y", D. S ltOr/f\Y, I. Simer, IP. Slaul!lliPr W. Stoktl, E. Tomlir11011, IP. Wo~~&oner, W. Wcllhou•e"

Pogo SS9


Delta Chi ,..uumll•d 1890- Coruell

Uuh~rsi ty

/ ,Jalw ClrQJJif!r-Not..V!mber 6, 1924·

Colors- Ruff cmd Uetl Plou'(>r- lf?hite Carnation

f'-\CULT\•

~·.

(;, \It UI!R

J't~ 'IH, t~TO'

lion

1-f \.ROI..D LEE L tTER St•H,CR

\KI)

St:'IORS

Jo: on ,uto CRoss \ lltGIL

\1

·ran:oooae

1-: \ STlt \ ~

Tso

EKL~ FttiZZf!I. LB

G \Tue

SuOWALTER

NORMAN STHOTf't U.O

\\ II~ LI \M GAI, I C IIF.It

Hoato:RT Vosut:Lt. JUNIORS

Hou~KT AI. L\\ORTII

" ' H . I..I \M Ot:Vt::lt

FReo Ho•·•·MAN G HORC t: J 0 11 NSON

W aaA . IAM FtH.TON

JAY K BNOJU(;K

1-: I. IJ ,, 11 FuOST

KENNeTu KeNwonTII \ '

II U " f! f ' R,"f!n GI. KN

DANIEL ll A 'II'

II A\8

STANL&l' Sr•AIO

Au•ON II OF'f'~l r\l\

OONAL.O WOJ.I''V.

J t : UOMH

WILLIAMS

SC)l"II0M0R8S

HAROLD HOOVER

\I, UhKT \oi"FL S nt-.M IU ' '

ALfRED \ •L-\TTHA8US

\TKI"i'SO '

\\ \Ll.-\C& UAt\.13K

EucENE ScoTT

Uoru~HT D u 't.'•,

Ft..OYO TR.-\11..

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llow '"o W•sttM,"'

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llo\\ '"o \o""•' s J\(."'

IJ\MIUHt

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W\Y'Ii'E KE"i'110RTil\

\ lELVIN

Loc .... e

TnOliiAS MoFFATT

\ 1 At..tUCE FtCII.~S

\\tt.Ll \M MORGAN

\ LO llo~'" •a~L

Be"""Ro Ne1...soN

l>o '

i\1 bi~ PORO I "GE6R ITSE'Ii'

PAUL SN\OER C&ORCE T At.Utl-

A. AIJit::.. 11. Ac/4-ins, R. Alu-ortlt, S. Atkitrson E. Cro:t•, U. Ounlap. II. Dunn , JP. Ff'lton , II. J+'r ayf'r, E. F;rla•tt t\1 . /.'ri::(!lle. B. Frost, IV. Cali8111!r, C. Hays , A. 1/nffmtw, /•.... 1/offmtw II . llootv>r, C. JoiHr.~ou. D. KendricJ.;. ) . KPndricJ.iVI. Locke, A. J\f(ltt/wt•us. T. J\1offau. IP'. J\llorgan, R. Nt>lsrm. IJ. Uay E . .Sooll, 'f. .SIIowalter, S. Spaid, P. Snycler, N. StP~l/Picl, G. Tulley F', Trail, J , t'<Jrl Bargcn, R. Vo1h~l, H. Jrlis~man.

Pase 360


Lambda Chi Alpha Fllunrlf·d 1909

E!J:tilou Cctrumll Culor...

llosto11

U nil'f>r &ity

)unl! 4. 1927

Cf1t'{llf'r

l~urplf", Grl'f'lf

twd Ct1ld

P\.(' l t .T\

(;. L . Luol

\\ . \\ . S MtT II

Stt \MIU!H G~ H

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\ \ 11. 1.1 \M

ll ot..T l•"uaT<; uM \N

Gt~ORCE S t 8 \\ E K T

.,., l. K K

G 11.1. G USTA PSON Gouuox II AUCK

HoN ,,,o SMaTn

~\'ON

t( g x TOOLSOI!\ J OliN \':1t\t ER

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MA u tu ctt.

\l' u~so ~

J UN I O itS

Jl O \' )OII NSON

ll t\ tlltY A N'C.:NK'I'

C r. tl't'OH U lhuurt.~.E \

WAt.TtHI ~IA SON

Uoss

JA <:K MottGAN DONAt.n N ac uot.SO.N II o tt Act: n ac nAnos

U ~::r-~HTT

Wu. t. u~t

... HAtUt II A'·' ·' IK Ftttt.tu.:Hu:K Joc: ~~:uttf': ~o.

Ct.tPJIO IU)

J.;>,,

CP.o rtcE Scu NElTER

T ooa.iw '

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Jo: \HI.

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C. Jones. II. Kt·llll!(p, Ill. Mo so11 , II . /(icftartls, IV. Slw<~~berg" R. Srlw eittr, G. :O,iPu't!rl, R . S mitlt, J-', '/'ool&on , R . '"f oolsOF' R. Walla.,.., D. William•, /11. Wil•o"

Pose 361


With the installation of Beta Chi as Delta Mu of Delta Tau Delta in 1931, all fraternities at Idaho now have national charters. Kappa Sigma entered in 1905 and within a period of twenty-six years eleven other fraternities have affiliated with Idaho groups. Many of the oldest and most distinctive organizations are represented . Idaho welcomes Delta Tau Delta

Page 362


(DED ICATION)

(TITLB I' \ GB)

Daggers T o thosf' who have passed into the I ystic B eyond: An elementar y text-boo!.. fo r ull t y pes of s tudents, in c luding T . Edison S m iths and A. Lincoln Docs

FREOEII ICK LINCOLN CAOICAN "If one(• yon tlon't succeed- " VtNI NG CI, YDF. T HOMPSON " I cottln' t make the gradl!."

By A. DACGBH, B... , P.O.

ARTU UII DE.\'\ S DI\1 " .\1.>: ey~~ arl! getting bad. 1 sel! tii'O of every -

thing.

Wit is th(' seasoning of /if£•, by gum!

R ALP II JI OM Ell OllMSBY R on i>RT A ' TIION Y ZA RI CK

FIRST EDITION TWELFTH THOU SAN D

PI

~c

" The .!all' is (•nded, bttt the ha11gover li11gers on.

SH ION BOO K COMPANY 13 RATPt N Bo u LE VA RD MOSCO \\

(CU BIC CO'\TE'\1')

(POSTFACE)

Some Pages E ven and Others Odd

1t wou ld scarcely be appropriate in such a monumt•ntu l work as t h is to s tru ggle a long wi t hout u po~tface, P ERI O D (Alle nti o n is dire cted to the e ncyclopedias, which have man y pa ges of pos t faces. See a lso 115 U.S. 28).

I. C I, ASSY COLLEGIATE CUTU I'S: A tlclinration of variou s and s undry way s of

givi ng p eople pains in variou s and s u ndr y places.

2. THE c \\IEL CLUB: ll o w to go eig ht days without a drink.

3. LA\I I~ DucKs : P aralytic duck s, poor hird s, a nd how thl' Y go t that way. I. \ IISREPRESE'\'TATI\'E ID\110\C\S:

P re11rnting the pick of the co mmittee o f thirtre n.

5.

T Hn ~<.l'!

7.

K l t\0

L ITTLE \Vorws: H ow do they get that wa y'?

8. \\'.

ESS

. A.

PAYS.

R E\SO!>S t'OR TilE PRESK 'T NOI!RTAK I!>'G: The first r<'ason is th e be li e ( tha t too much und e rcov<•r work s exist s t hat is not b rought to the atlt"ntion of you, a nd you, and us. Th e fa r -famed com millee of t h ir t een hus e:ocpe nded m uch ti m<', <•nergy a nd m oney in research during tloc J>as t 42 years to bring lhe hereincontined mul c rial in t o the blinding glare of the spotlig h l . STATF.\1 !'!NT uv THE Co-AuTHOR, PoP D. DERIHNCt;ll: \Vhen in th e cou rse o f hum an events, it beco mes necessary to wri te a pos tface wh en I s hou ld be writin g a p reface, I believe [ shall mere ly re fer you to the s ucceedin g pages o f foolsca p. A. D .

Oilca11 Cit_,,, Swte of ,Vervonsm:ss.

l'ase 365


" I'll Get lly ..


Misrepresentative Idahoans Bcca u c his head is as empty as the square above; beca use he is suffering from an acute inferiority complex which he endeavors to hide by assuming a loud, backsla ppin g, devil-ma y-care attitude; b ecause his m ann ers arc of the garbage -pail t ype; b ecause he has veil ed his t rue nature so long t hat he has almost completely subdued i t. ¡ PAu L E owAIW

J o ' Es :

Bloocy K ey, 3, 4; Societ y for the Cultivation of the word "Edita ur us," 3; Juggernaut, 1, 2, 3, 4; Ed itaurus, 3, 4; Amalga mated Socie t y of Ye -Men, 3; Beer and Belch, 3; Benevolent and Protective Order of Loving wain , 2, 3; F ie, Fie D elter, 0, l , 2, 3, 4; pokane-Lovers' League, 3, 4; Poi ona lity Club, l , 2, 3, 4. JoH ~ MoRRt

O'Oo

' X ELL:

Pla ying- round Production, l , 2; Societ y for th e uprc , ion of Information P ertaining to Mu icians Who Have Been to the Orient, 0, 1, 2; World's -Best -Pianistin-Ilis-Own-Estim ation Club, l , 2; Shy, Modest and Retiring C hap, 0, l , 2; Fie, Fie D eltcr Clu b, ] , 2; Writer of the World's Best Song, l. GERALD GILBERT G n n t: M:

Publicity Dodger, 00, 0, 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6; lmportant-M an-in-His-Own-Estimation Club, $, %, ;Xi:'; Blooey Key, 6. 7; Society for the Cultivation of Holding Three Major, A.S.U .l. Offices, Simultaneously, 8-doubled; Bater Pertater Stromberry Pi e, l , 2, 3, 4, 3 Yz; Downtown-Lovers' Club , 4Yz; Wa tcr Tumbler, duration .

.T A.M E

P EYTO ' SO:.\IM E R CAi\H â&#x20AC;˘:

Poi ona li t y Club , 1, 2, 3, 4 ~ ; Council of Greeks, rcprc enting Kapper Jugma , 2 & o ne-h alf; Office-Holder -b y-Strenuous-Effort League, 3, 4; Silver P latter Federation, 0, l , 2, 3; H arvester* & Thresher Club, duration ; Beer and Belch, 7}4'; Lcwi ton Lover ' League, l , 2, 3 Yz; Society of E nergetic , 1; Ilou c Manager. *Co mbine.

R AUtO

' 0 ITAROLD 0STR Ai\DER:

Socie t y for th e Suppression of Vice, 2}4'; Hie-Hie Order, 1, 2; C hief ominator at E lect ion , l , 2, 3, 4; Chief Nomination-Closer a t E lec ti ons, l , 2, 3, 4; Kow-Tow Club, duration; Pre-med Club, l ; Consolidated Orga nizers of Initiative, 6% ; Spo kan e Lovers' League, forever; Alfer Tow Tornado, ] , 2, 3, 4, 5, e tc.


Lame Ducks One balmy spring morning in 1930, a covey of ducklings meandered aimlessly down a seemingly endless road in search of some pleasant diversion which would not impose too great a strain on their already over-taxed brains. From the opposite direction came two ugly, black, full-grown ducks, self-satisfied, and smug in the belief that they were the final representation of Power. The ducklings were awed b y the magnificent presence of the ducks, so they shifted their direction and followed in the wake of the newcomers, who shortly thereafter promised to give them a taste of the same life-giving Power which they themselves had tast ed. The ducklings received their taste of Power in April when they were elected b y an unconcerned public to fill responsible positions on a governing body . Two months later the ducklings hibernated in various parts of the country for the summer , em erging in September as full-grown ducks. From all outward appearances they were perfectly capable of solving the most intricate problems that could be placed before them. But this did not prove to be the case. The ducks took an ext ended trip down the endless road during the succeeding months and succeed ed in each case in getting right back to their starting point. P etty and major differences cropped up during these trips, and t he dignified and aust ere body of governors was at a loss how to d ecide the differences. Their feet began to ache as a result of too much mental stimulation until fina ll y they all b ecame LAME D ucKs, looking forwa rd to the time when they would relinquish t heir offices to others. Thus ends the chronicle of a dignified and austere body, the L AME D ucKs.

Page 368


Camel Club One blistering, burnin g morning on the arid s tret ches or the bleak ahara , a caravan appeared over the shimmerin g horizon. They moved rapidly, taking form from a vague si.lhouette to a gathering of eight dis tinct fig ures, each drcs cd in the approved Klassy Kut Kollcgiate Klothe , manufac tured b y Koldberg, the Klothes Ilor e. By thei r actions, their clothes, a nd their ca mels, they evidenced the fa ct that they were me mbers of the fa mous .. Ca mel C lub," whose enrollment is limited to m en who refu se to drink water. Presumably they were o ut on a practice jaunt, for they left a n erratic and winding trail in the hifting sands, w hich did no t eem to alter their tcady progrcs . At the hea d of the c aravan a fig ure with a mo urnful voice cried , "An y old boule , flasks, d emijohns, jugs, decanter路s, carafes, or crlenmeyers?" Apparentl y they were collectin g a choice a sortment of glassware to be used in some unaccountable ma nner. They reach an oasis, but not a m a n i seen to go ne路a r the waterhole to cool his parched throa t. Inst ead, the group ha an informal meetio g, beginning b y a swig from a large-sized ca nteen ostensibly containing thirst-quenc hing liquid. The liquid is satisfying, for the members are hea rd to clamor for more. When all have rested, the journey is resumed until the caravan dwindles to a mere peck in the distance. Thus e nd the chronicle of the acti vities of the Camel C lub.

Po~369


Three Little Words Three little words can stand for Ham and Eggs, o Parking H ere, Smoking Ab olutcly Forbidden, R est in P eace, L Love You, and countless others, but in this particular case it stands for t wo names separated by the coordinating conjunction ••and." The Three Little Words Club is an organization having for its purpose the crea tion of d ream y eyes, moonstruck fa ces, a nd absent-mindedness. This conclusion was d rawn after a number of cases were observed b y the committee of thirteen, who spe nt long, weary hours at night in the b leac hers, and behind the Music Hall, gatherin g experimental data. Thi s data, for the fir st time, is about to come to light. The membership of this organization is li mited to strictly local talent. FRATRES A 1 D SORORES I

F C LTATE

V. ' n \\.

FRATRES A ' D

OR OR E

lf VER I TATE

I

OFf'I C E il Presidents J"ice Presidellts Secretaries Treasurers ergeants-nt-A nus X eckerchie{s Bleacher A dwcotes P orch Occupiers

n

GALI C IIER " 0 \ G i\ ( Rag in" ) Wr :..Lt S A'10 \\E ST ( Ea s t i s \'\" est ) Goss •\ N O 1\l nr>uY ( Gos h! ) JONE S \ 0 B ARK Ell ( Woof! \'\" oo£!) Cues T ' l T A o T uO\tPSON ( Roas t e d ) Jl AilT\IAl\ ANO TE\\ARO ( hip's) C nos s A N D P AnKE t\ ( Mud) lT AIIRI S ;\NO T ,\N'1EII ( Fur)

THREE LITTLE \HHlO I XON A ' 0 TAYLOR JI O CKAOAY A N O MERRIAM

II EN SLEY ANO AXTEI; I , SMU I N AN O MII. I . EII G tLLESt'I E ~ 0 '\ At.TEII S

rc rtOl>SON AN o T A vr, oR E sTES ANn SutON n s


--

~-

Kindness Pays As a fittin g gesture during " Be Kind to Dumb Anim al " week, an altruistic and altogether kind college student, namely and t o-wit: Paul T. Miller, did t ake care of, foster, fath er, and mother, a poor homeless white du ck t hat had strayed from the fold. It all began on one blust ery night in ovembcr, when icicles were hanging from th e c aves and the snow was six feet deep. Paul, wandering about the campus in search of a kind deed that should be done, unwi ttin gly stumbled upon three fellows. One of the trio had a shivering d uck tucked under his arm. Showing his generous spirit, Pa ul immediately offered to care for t he duck, even to the extent of putting him to bed. Strange to say, his offer was accepted. Pa ul, shelt ering the duck under his coat, went to the Beta leeping porch, with the intention of putting the duck to bed. But be erred. Bob Drummond unintentionally ha ppened to be in the bed in which the duck wa placed. Bob apologized for being in hi own b ed, and Paul accepted the apology in a gracious manner. The D ella Tau D elta house was the next stop. ince all the beds were to be occupied that night, Paul kindly condescended to point out the fine points of the duck before the group. H e placed the d uck on the mantel and ga ve a detailed explana tion of the duck 's anatomy. His speech concluded, he brought the duck to the ig ma C hi house. Severa l of th e brothers did not like the color of the d uck, hence they began and compl eted the tremen dous task of painting the d uck a vivid pink. It must be understood th at Paul was not an accomplice to this das tardly deed . T he chron icle ends with the washing of the duck in gasoline to remove the paint, and returning him to his owner. Moral: Don't befri end friendless ducks.


It . A. A.

!'a~<路

372


W.A.A.

Page 373


Acknowledgment T he 1931 Gem is the result of the plcndid cooper ation of numbers of people. Among those whom we wi h to thank particularly are included the following: Members of the editorial and m anageri al staffs for their willingnc s and desire to cooper ate. Ralph W. York and other member of y m -York Company for their many hours of work to prod uce an o ut tanding publication. Walter M . Irvine of The Wes tern E ngraving Compan y for inva luable assistance in planning art work and engravings. C harles Dimond for his efforts in securing excellent photographs and action pictures. Sterner 's Studio and Miklos' S tudio for their prompt ser vice on individual photographs. Gem advertisers for their interest in Lhc University of Idaho. WAYNE F. B LAIR, Editor. K EN ET H W. O' LEARY, Manager.


ADVERTISER'S INDEX J>olt'

Andtreon, C. C. Corn()fttty ..

Blue OucL.et Inn ........ . .............. . Rlue Cab Comptlll) ... . .................. , HoiM: Cit) '{a.tional Oank .• ,....... . ....•. ~ . .•.. . llo) d Clothins Compony . . . . •. . . •• . •• .

376 391 382 389

CO<lur d'Alene llotel. .. ........................ . Collin && Orltuu.l Hardware Company .. Crane Compnny .. . . . . . ........... , ... . Crei~eh t o••',;; ,.... .. ........ . ......... . Cre~cen 1. 'J'he . . . . ..................... .

g:;:~~~~z~~:·f.~~~~e.": ·~. ::~ ~ ~ ~: :::: :::: :::: ::::::: ...

390 400 384 398 399 392 396

Daveu ,,ort ll o tcl .. . .............. . .. , •.......... .

381

l)nvi4,_1'8., ,, •• , . • , . • . . • . . • • . .

Pa~

400

. . . . . . . . . . . . . 388

l)c.sl4ert II ul e l"' . ............... , .•. , ........ .

396

Em,,ire Uukery . ...........• , ... , ..... .

392

t-~ol'hiou

Sho,, . . . . . . ............ . Fir• t National Bonk of Idaho . . . . . . . . . . ........ . Jo, irl'l Trw•l &· Sa ,•ing"' Dank .............•.••. . .....

394 391 395

(;rahum. John W. & Com1>any ...

378

ll odAin·e OruA Store.. . .•.• lluuter"e Con(ectioner) .•••.••

380 393

Lane Thrift Stort~t . Link"" School Ou"inf'81l

or

398 39 1

Mikloo Studio .. i\1iller-Oervant Mode. Lhl .• The . i\l ullo). Oa• itl J. Com1>un) •. i\l osco" ll otel .. ~fott<·o~ l'ublil'!hirl~t Corul)nny M oijCOW S1eam Luundry •...

375

•ely, ~·. & S"''" . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ...... . .. .. ... . Nor th P u(•ifir Colle~ee uf Orcgun .. ,... . . . ............ . Olym1)in Knlning J.\1ill~t, I nc• .......•..••... .. .. . ..•.. Oriole tlfl ................ . ........ . Owy hee ll oecl. ... . . . . . . . . . ........... .

390 394 377

l'enny. J, C. Compony ..... l'owell, II. 1). ...... . . . .

384

Samm"A Furniture Store .

398 400 389 389 398

397

385 398 381 395 383

S1>a ldin g. A. (:. & Uro•. . . S1-.okane Theatre SuJltlly Company . Standard Lumber ComJ)Oil)' ... Sterner•.f4 Photo Stm.l io . 5) nlll·' ork COUIJlany ,

387

T able Su1>1•ly .•

397

\a let J>r~~~~ ShOll Vandal Theotre

391

\ arr~it). The ' catch n.. lt) Com,>&ll)

379 400

395 400

398

385 381 393 385 379

\\:' aiL.tr Oru~e Com pan> .. Washincton \\"atcr Po~er Comt>Dn) . . ...•.. ~f~ttru E~11ra' in11 & Color t ) I:H' Com pan) . . . . . . ..•... utebead • . . ....... \\" hi1ehouu & Price. \\--,ilkinJ.. L. G. ComJ)an,

Ken~orth)

398

Zim'• II a~ Sho1>.

Theatre .•....

392

Tong Travelogs JACK

Chapter meetings- usually held once (t week, ext(•pt for cases of extreme urgency, such as when one of the brothers gets into another scrape, or when one of the sisters needs to be raked over the coals, or when another house is ready to hang the brass on some promising 7..oung colle~e feller, etc. Ill"<' jw111y things. The word 'funny" COI>('rs a multitude of sins. But we mean just that. To get into the saddle, we might explain that a "Ton~" meetin~ is merely another method of saying 'Chapter' meeting, but since that has nothing to do with the introductwn, rve'Ll let it [JO SS. He it sufficient to say, however, that we hat'(' suspicions that th e name had its origin rcith the Chinese, u:hose meetings were auended by arguments and hl!ate1l debates, finally ending rvith serv>ral Chinamen in hori;;()ntal positions. OJ course ltV'"re not insinuating that the Tong meetings that we rcrite about end up like the Chinese ones. But they're almost as bad. In each meNing that we visite(/, the hot air got so thick that rw had to leave early in order to use our own l~orsepouX!r. fl_ow th_e brothers and sisters I'LV'r survtt•e those meetwgs tS a mystery to us. Th e deep and dark secrets of those meetings are retv>aled for the first time on the succeeding JWgl'.~. For you r awn good, take them with a grain of salt.

390

397 . .......•...... .. .

Idaho Cand) Com pan) ... , •..........•..•....•.. I daho Oeil> StattArnan ..•..•.•........•..• I daho Po~er Compan) . . . . . . ...........•. l dal•o Ser' ice tatiorl . • • . . . . . ........••• Inland \I cHor Com1)an> ................•...

376

397

D.

397 386 400 379

M IK LOS

Portraits of M en Mn.onEo

G.

MIKLOS

Ladies and Children

ly good p hotograph A oftru you is more than a ske tch of your features; it is also a repre entation of your charact er.

STUDIO 217

EAST

Tu nto

Phone 3 ~76

P.,go 375


POPULARITY'

~herein

lies the answer t o th e ever -pr esent ~ question- " Entertainme nt ? " The vast number of parties, lunch eons, dinner s, dances h eld in these pleasant surroundings during the pa t year all attest to the growing popularity of that center of student life and activity . . .

The

BLUE BUCI(ET INN I LAND MOTOR Co. Moscow,

Sales

I DAHO

IMf!D»/

en ·tce

•• .. We IVet·e r Close"

•• O fficial

l' as• 376

A Garage

Gamma Phi Beta Travelog

l

M uch agiwtion . lfeeti ng ope11 s with o p op , simi/or to a cork refttctantly lelwiug the 11eck of a <"llllllljlag11e bottle. 'eckercltilj solenu dy gazes at the 1lear sistt•rs through lon:('red loslte.s, which fw d bee11 Lon'('red u moment before by the block an<l tackle route. -lt last th e strai11 ed silence is broken by th e chief sil<mce-strainer, Marjorie II eber, who n•his pers so ftly, " Wlwtin l'll we gm111a llo to rui .Sl' <mr schofastic stantling 011 this herl' campu s?" Well-poised Cowgill breotltcs lwal'ily throu gh distelllle1l gills, slnuhleri11 g manf nlly," l eft, u·lw t if «'l' should get that till cup?" ThP p,irls look at each other i11 affright , fo r the m<'l'ti11 g has bf'l'll hurriedly arrangell, and the girls have had 110 opportu11ity to dress in ally thing other than thl•ir a1Jrigl1 ts. " That seUIPs it ;' mutters ll'est as slw stops stirring her tea: "u'e'll m at'l' our army of pledges out of the H all a11d put them 0 11 study table.., The secretary notes the discussio11 with a listless Jil'll. "A 11y m ore bn si11 ess to come before til l' meet· inp,?" queries tlw pre.,·y. " Oyez, oyez," says l l oore, "u-e har•e rep ort$ that the igma \rt's are going to build a neu• house. Jr'hat are rt'l' goin g to do fo r me11tal stimulotiou without the 1viudows acro.ss the alley ?" '/'h p clwir womcw rups f or order. " } 011 mean , what are TEll~ )' goun a do?" moa ns T edfo rd. l nd so ou .


THE N AME OF AWARD SWEATERS ~~

Recognized leaders in quality and craftmans hip, Wil Wite Award Sweaters are tokens of appreciation worthy of the schools presenting them and worthy of the honors the men lzave won. Produced Exclusively By

O LYMPIA K N ITTING MILLS, I NC. "AI the End of The Old Ore,~on Trail"

OLYMPIA

-

-

-

W .AS!fTNGTON

Page 377


To be Socially Correct

Wedding Stationery Should be Engraved路 i

ST on phraseology th a t proper, s La tioner y that I isSInew in texture and size, and tbe " la st word" in engraving. We assure you all tbe refinements essential to a first-class job. Ask for samples in our engra ving - ta tio ner y department. Sprague Avenue Floor.

Samples of Wedding Stationery rnailed on request Store hours: 9 a.rn. to 6 p.rn.

707.7 11 Sprague Ave nue 708路 7 16 Firsl SPOKA f:

l'ase 378

venue


Candies and Tobaccos ews, Magazines, Cigars

Try Our Fountain

Jerry's Third and Main

..

·WHIHHOU5[ • t · PRICI.

·ARCHITI:CTS

Alpha Tau Omega Travelog The bloody scene is the nominations and elections of officers for th e house. The p resent Pn~xy fro tCJttS formidably npon the bright and shining fa ces of th e future presi1lents of this cowJtry . S prin ger nominates someone for presillent. Ostrander moves that nominations be closed. S pringer nominates someone for vice-president. Ostnuuler moves that the nominations be close([. pringer nominates someone for secretary . Ostrander moves that nominations be closed- wlticlt prows that it's hard to break a habit of fo ur years standing. Kelle)' rises to be recognized, but no one recog· 11i:es lllm , so he is thrown out as an imposter. Daubert belly aches about the childish antics of set>eral of the brothers, tclto insist upon dropping water-frlled paper bags f rom the balcony above the Iro11t door upo11 an twsasp ecting person 's head. Et'eryo11e looks guiltily around the room. Tlte matter is referred to an in t-estigation commiuee, who promise to discot'er the culprit and bring !tim to justice, or elseThe social standing of the house is consillered lengthily by Brown , tTte acme of sociallionedn ess of the house. H e su ggests that the {rosh be requirell to get at least one date during eacit week. K yselka , Cod's most p erfect creature, chimes in with Brown. A nd so ott.

Alpha Phi Travelog J\IN!tin g op ens with short talk by Head Man concerning the question of a suitable holl to throw the next dance. The Elks' T emple is suggested because of the ample room , sufficient to take care of the army of eledges. The jtve members at the mN!ting vott• to ha m the dance at the Elks' . Two flo ors above the thirty -five pledges ([ream dreams altll bat thl'ir eors in general. ina eiV/11(111 tells obout 11 ina or tena of the plNlges whose a ~-crage lws fallen below normal. Ldetwr works her.self up to lever pitch allll states: " ft's a cin ch tve can~t put them all on stndy table. There isn 't a room in the house big enough to hold th em all." Th <• other fou.r members sit and mu sl' (/ltd turn the situation over in their minds until it is don e to a tum. " I suggest," harangues Hagen happily, " that tW buil1f a new house, ttvice tTte si:::c of this one. A nd while y ou 're abont it , bniltl it closer to the 1\ est for th e conw nience of set>eral of the girls." Tlw su ggt'stion is mulled, taking a terrifu beating. Discussion ensues about a leaky roof, stolen soap, p ermission f rom the lwuse-m(mager to stNtl cookies f rom the kitchen , and the sad case of ister o-and-so tc:lta couldn't get o date because of B.O. A mi so on .

We Please The Most Particular With Our Di1tners

•• Ge l a Cooling Drink at THE Fountain in Moscow

•• 'rHE VARSITY

L

MOSCOW, IDAHO Page 3 79


Photo Finishers to the Gem of the llfountains For more than ten years all of the scenes cwd snapshots in the University Year B ooks ha ve been the prodncts of onr Kodak Department.

We are prond o.f the photo-

graphic work we have contributed to the present mlume.

Sigma Alpha Epsilon Travelog

Sigma Chi Travelog

Chapter room is reeking with the pungl'nt odor of vases of Violets. Sevl'ral more violets are seated in chairs about th e four walls of the room. The silence is strained through a silk handkerchief. " '/'hat's all there is to it'" wails Wallis willingly; " 1CX' gotta pledge some athletes and slitdents'" The boys nod assent, by charmin g slwkl's of tht•ir heads. Discussion about athletes is J<>ferred until the next meeting. T/w old, ohl topic about tt new house is brought up {rom the basement in a tvheelbarrow by M cfJratney. ft1otion is made by Stvindal1tclll to hat'l' a com mill('(' taite a letter to Rudy Val/('(' for a donation. The members' <>yes glow 1dth pride 1ehen Rudy's naml' is mentioned. A motion is made to request that Rudy sing the tein ong in his nl':rt broadcast. ecoll(/ed and t'Oted dou·n, thank gmt•tl! A stirring speech is made by Donocan that more men get into actil·ities, so that the house may be adt'ertisetl. He is told to go fry a11 egg ot•l'r a fireless cooker. The an111wl 49'er Dance is discussed and it is t'oted to serve nothi11g but p1wch at the bar. A uything else will be sen·ed in tiH' rear yard. And so 011.

T/w m<'etill g is well under way. The brothers, most of th em with furrowed brows, sulk in their Sl'ats, tu11lu the merciless glare of two ten-wau lame.~· Two of the boys have their chairs ti/te(l aga111st thl' 1va fl. " /ley, you guys," berates House llfanager lfargrol'l' /l('avi'l, "put those chairs down. Don' t you /mow tlwt s hard o11 the furniture?" The two boys loolo sheepish and complete[{. cowell, th<'rl'by furnishing th e house with a 1CX'ek s StLpply of mullou allll betf. , c:holarship is brought up. Herndon, chief adt'Oeatl' of study tables, tells the members in no WICt>rtaill m(lllller that if th<>y 1wnt to keep the ' cholarship Cup they'll hat'e to snap out of it. /lis remarl.-s are greeted 1l'ith catcalls by a grottp of cats that had Slleakell iu u:hen no one was lookiup,. The meeting is temporarily disorganized 1t•hi/e n<'yuo/ds fJtLLS the Cats out. et'l'rtd membl'rs moau about Gillette playiug with toy airplaiii'S, automobiles aud tiddle-deldllks 011 the lit•iug room rug. uggestion is matle that hi' play with them elsetvhere. Oouglas asks if auyoue kuows where his founlllill f)('ll is. /lanse marwger cautious members to tum off a11y light.s 1101 iu use. A 11(/ so 011.

Page 380


The Davenport, at Spokane, Washington " One of America's Exceptional Hotels" Service fea tures breakfas t, luncheon, di nner and after -thea tre supper in our J talian Gar dens, l sabella R oom, D elicacy Shop, Aladdin Fountain Room and the world-famous Coffee Shop. Prices a rc a lways extremely m oder ate. We have five hundred beautifull y appoi nted g ues t rooms, with immac ulate bath rooms, soft water, circulating icc water, fi l te red ventilation and large built-in wardr obes. Rates are ver y rea sonable, beginning as low as $2.25.

lnformal dinn er and supper dances every week-day evening and delightful Sunday concerts. Two superb orchestras. Sea oned travelers say : "Aiorefor the money than at any other hotel in America." 1),\VENPORT H oTE L

Spotlights! Floodlights! S tage Eq uipment for chools, Thea trcs, Churches J\t o tio n Pic ture Projectors ni vcrsal Talki ng P ic ture Equipment c hool and Theatre Seats \Iazda and Photoflash Lamps

Spokane Theatre Supply Company 724

.Ftn ST AVENUE

l .o t S

M.

D -W E ' P OR T,

President

Forney H all Travelog Tht• I'I'C"I'Jition room is glittering with brightly lighter/floor lamps and multi-colore<lflowers. The S('ats ttl"(' rll-ranp,('(l in onlcrly rows, ~>xcept fo r tht> .H'" ts in front of the firepla ce. These are stransely asl.-rw, b<'<"llltse of th e corrugated character oj the floor. Smldenly the lights arc dimmed and the triumplwl r111ry begins. The girls are in lock step, marchin g sPdate~y t.o th eir accustomed seats of l 'tiii/Cigr•. II hen all ure seated, the pre.sident calls for tlw ciiiPIIIion of the house with c1 high-pitched t•oice, u•hich was th P direct rPsult of Iter having !tad a dati' u•ith a baseball player. " II I' ought to breathe ll pra_yer for tlte girls tdw hat'P left .school because of t:arious reasons," str,ined Rasmussen through cleuclted teeth: "who knou•s 1d10 may be next?" Led by Kelly, the girls brt>athP a det•out fJrtlyer that they might not be ne:ct. PPrkins mot'I.'S that t!te garden and the front hm•n be studied, with a view to making it more prest>ntabiP. A com mittee is chosen to study the conditions on the fro nt Lau:n anll to report back at th e 1wxt meeting. T!te formal is revieu;ed pro Oil([ con. It is resolvetl sofemnly to have a formal at th e porlil•st p ossible time. A nd so on.

SPOKANE, 'YAS IIINCTO N

Page 38 1


SAVE while you are youn~A I f you begin to save from the Lime you begin to earn and keep at it sys tematically you will a tta in success. Tha t is the b est advice we can give to young people s tarting out in t he world. .\ avings Account in this Bank is a move in the r ig ht direction.

THE BOISE CITY NATIONAL BANK

Alpha Chi Omega Travelog . ConsU>r~wtion reigns in tire ranks of the Harp· tsts. A stsWr rdtose brat-cry overbalanced her commo11 Sl'nse lN tire u:ater drip in the shower costing the house 11 nickel more )or the water billf 1/orrus! That thl'y should harbor snch a sneaky snoopl'r. A II sit abont with breaths bated with the jiii i'St of herri11g bait. " Our froslt are terribly low in their scholastic Stflltfli11gs," rumbles Rouse rousingly . "I'd like to hear thl• conse11sus i11 tire house as to what should be dotH' about it." Seventy-eight members spri11g to their feet 011 Goodyear springfoot heels, bon11l"i11g orou11fl nntil the spring dries up. Tire other setl('llty-eight look bored; tu;enty more look pu11ched. " There's no us<' e~'«ding the questio11," lresitMes Harris heovily. "Let's put 'em on study table om/ take their Friday dotes away from tlrl'm. It's a rotte11 brea k for the fellows, but it u•ill sat"(' our one phone from overwork." U atiau is made, seconded a11d possed that the fros lr put thei r noses to tire rough boards of the study table. Discussion begins about prospects for next fa ll. ~~ nd so on.

E•tabli•bed 1886

Kappa Sigma Travelog Latter Day Saints Travelog '/'he Tong meeting opens on a night a tueek IJefar~ the o111.wol House Party. Expectancy is in the fllr, haugutg by one hand from the chandelier. '/'he atmosphere is surcharged with unpaid bills ~·~•d the pungent odor of Califomia sunshine. 1/~e Head ilifau gazes solemnly abont, for he is gowg to moke a t'l'ry solemn declaration. 1/!af/,·('r slowly gets to his feet. "This da11 ce lll'xt aturclay 11ight ought to be a dry dance," he "''!tiers tltrouglt bra~n bicuspi.ds. El)('ryonP Slllcl.·l'rs, for IVa/her ts a strong backer of the IV. C. T. tJ. Motion by ommercamp to have em arid dan ce. econded and carried for the sake of effc•ct. . . 1/ouse. \lcmaiJPr, cltewins ll cud of terbaccy, rt ses to l11s feN by lt great effort. " House bills are clue cm d Pl!lable. )"ou' d better see me u:ithin the next nwk. The lr"ays-and- \leans Committee reports 011 !toays ami means of raising the scholastic standtng of the house. All members nod their heads in .dtl'er n,.,ariness: one or two drop off into the lattd of Vod. \ od r('sents such actions, because tire /anti is already well-populated by university students. Oiscu~sio11 concernin g repairs ott the Lat:atory Oil thl' .tlttrd floor, tlll<l the advisability of t_ urning the tlnrfl floor O<'l'r to lody guests durong the 1/ouSl' Party. Anfl .so on.

II' it/tin tlte recl'sscd portals the members gather slowly and soll'm.nly . A great question is to be rll'cidell witlti11 the 11ext few hours. '/'It(' /lead Man , npo11 wlwse fa.ce is a ghastly gri11, raps upon tlte table for order, and the members slowly stiff('n aml look more serious than bl'fore. " /low long will this deception continue?" harps llogga11 softly. " Personally, I'd like to be able to smoke in my room wlte11 I'm stndring. As it is 11aw, tc'<' lta ve to go outside to do so.' Tlie ~nembers, tt'ith thl' exception of one or twa, gasp 111 amazement at such a startling suggestion. The su ggl'stion is tab/eel. 1/a/1, in Iris characteristically indifferent manlier, rises to It is feet slowly and moans, " 117/wt are n•e gotlllll do about some of the fellows around Iter~ tt'lto insist upon carving their initials on tltetr beautiful malwgat'{ desks. It ain't right."" The matter is referrec to the main office ell alt Lake City. It is discatl('recl after a long discussion that the group atoeraiJP is abot"C normal. Tt is resolveclthat sl't'l'rolmenflunk out in order to bring the average back to normal. A 11 ( / so () II.


Delta Gamma Travelog " 'ow, girls, we hat'e the scholarship cup uml we must keep it two more years so that we may win it for good," says demure 0 ' Brien, the Pfti B ete of the house. Aside " Yes, aml if that prof flunks me in that course, I'll beat his bord off.r.'- Allthe membt?rs asst?llt hurriedly, fa lling off their chairs iu doing so. The meeting dro11es on. Flies disturb the sleepers, who lwlj-ht?artedly tr1, to shoo them away with short-vam1J mules. 7 Ire mules protest vigorously, to the l'Xteut of l.·icking their heel.s high into the air. " Onl('r! Order!" shouts Woods, baret:J: making her voit<• lwanl above the buzz of the flies. "What w<' fi('C'd is a Jew llesirable girfs to fill up th e house!" " Well, what's holdi11g you back?" asks Parsons, deftly spearill{{ hC'r chops and licki11g them. " Personally, I beliet"t' we ha t~ enot~gh as it is, and besicles, it"s preuy hard to find girls who would make goad Delta Commas.·· The idea is referrecl to the rushing com mittee, who promise to consi<ler the question and report bac1.· to the upreme i\lfinnelwha. U11cler the headius of new business comes the debatable question oj u·1rether or not dates should be kept off the jro11t porch. l~veryone wai..".Cs up, and the jli.{!s starve. 7 ay lor drinks in every u,oo nl, for she will be uro.st a.ffect('d by any new rule to be lulded to the multitLtdc already in existence. And so on.

Kappa A lpha Theta Travelog M eeting is held in the '<•st. A IL are present or accounted for, except lr'allac(', who withclrew from accounting lit th e end of nine R<eeks. The minutes of the last meeting or(' read with gusto by the secretary, rdro bre<il.-s <r rule by brinJP-ng her fellow, Cus, into the sacrefl circle of the unbroken kite-string. "Avaunt, yort knat'('s!" blusters 1\lclnty rc blusteringly, ta/!ping hc•r dai11ty foot on the shi_ning linoleum; 'th row Cns ant before I tear hun limb from limb!" Cus is throrv11 out with the new patemed Cus- Thrower. The lm11iness on ha11d is cons itlered. " The question is,". murmurs ¥arshal~ moodily, " what are we gow g to do wtth the stlo 11ow that we hat·e it?"" JWrs. Oouglas tells her that she's got no room to talk. Axte71 suggests that the silo be ftlled with coru 0 11 th<• cob and hamburger sandrciches for the girls rdw get hungry about ten-thirty. Suggestion is not accepted with far:ar, so Parrot says to accept it with flavor, and brings red and yello w to railroacl the suggestion through. A dispute be!Ji"s to ragt' conceruing the Theta bored tualk, winch has be<•n the subject for much co11trouersy in the past. S ttgg<'stion that the girls wear arch supporters. Pas.sed. And so on.

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Pa(!.e 383


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Ridenbaugh Hall Travelog A notice on the bulletin board fwd sta red the memb<•rs in the f ace [.or tire past two weeks . The n otice read in brief: ' There will be a meeting on Thursday night at 8:00 P. M. to determine our policy with resp ect to the inscribed stone over the fireplace a11 the seco11tl floor." Thursday night comes on little cat f eet and half of tlw total members attend the meeting. T he cnrtmn s are closely clrawn, the atmosphere is lw .,hed, an d snddenly the president'sga vel strikes til(' table with u resounding th wack . /"i;vcry one straip,hwns i n his chair, alert fo r the discussion to f ollow. " It ain 't right.," ejaculates Ewing, " fo r us to havt• that stone over tir e fireplace in tire second fl oor. Let me quote you to what that stone has inscribed upon it: '1)edicate<l to tire Women of lflalw, etc.' ow, 11--e ai11't women, are we?" " I should say not," murmurs Para:::; " T would not need <r mr i f I lt'<'re. As it is, tlrat's the only way I can get b)'!" Tire members are ronL·ulsed rc•itlr lau glrter, }or tlr ey see tire wisdom in his remarks. It is fin ully decicled to rover the stone 1d th a slrawl, 1d1ich llartling promises to produce in a m )•sterious m<rnner. A nd so on.

E s t abli s hed in 1864

Tire \'ewspaper tlrat's Part of Life in l dalr o

.

Hotel Coeur d'Alene Delta Delta Delta Travelog Oem igotl Peel.- p ecks fruitlessly at tir e end of a 7-H p <•ndl, wondering wlren the Tri-Delts are

going to build a rww slrack on tir e com er of Sixtlr and l•:lm . ller frui tless p ecking is seconded by [(aga n ami ooted up on. " Tiris place tve're living in now is a deci<led lwlldic<ljl in ruslri11 g," ruminates Handy handily . ('('()ntled and passed by a unanimous ballot. A long, dra1vn-o1u discussion begins. Why do tire Lambda Clr i's fl ock to tire Tri-D elt house li~·e fleas to a <log? .Uikl;e/son adm nces the tl1eor{, tlrat sex-appeal is tire controlling {actor 1d1ic 1 motim tes tire mot'emcnt. econded, t fr irded ami carried. T orgerson , temptingl y: " I really tlrinl.· tire comi11p, reception slrou1d be an afternoon infor mal. Et'f'r)'OII C feels so stiff in fo rmal clotllill g." ecomled ami carrie<!, u:itlrout any disselllers. J\1ore talk about scholarship, stolen soap, lounging 011 the f ront p orclr , and stricter cnforcemellt of rules fo r urrderclcrssmen. A II(/ so 011.

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The Gi fL fs "The upkeep orr this beautiful, gorgeous home of ours is simply tremendous!" gasps the house llltllwger, who It as qualifiecl for tfie Gasper Club. " lr I' must get some more bea n-eaters, or go in till' hall'." The scribe writes furiously; a gleam pierces the inccnse-lculen air from her piercing Pyes. "C'won , what we neecl is a good five-cent cigar!" mwnbles Jacobs/rom the corner of Iter m out It. " ot to sp eak o a street car system to the• 1 est." " .1 tlon't know llS to rvltetlter this is the right time to bring Tlf I S up," ejacula tell Calloway (the last of the lon g family line) prettily, as site lifted lu•r leg to straighten Iter stocking, "biLl I can 't see what rushing has to do with the low price of wheat in South Ida/to." S neak dates are discussetl and disgust at great length (as a conservatiw estimate, we should say fro m here to the basement window). Motion is made by IJohmtlfl that any girl caught on a sneak date be summarily quartered, drau;n and hung. \ 1otion is lost for want of a second. Garver runs to wrn the dock ahe(l(l, in order to gain a second. ,\1otiorr is t-oted upon and passes by the u;idth of a gna(s e)•ebrou.:. . Ami so on.

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Phi G amma Delta Travelog Long a11fl short, fat and thin, bow-leggetl and knork -k nt•f'd , they all file slowly into t7te inner so11ctum. The head Zuht says: " Gentlem en , be seated!" A ll seat themselves gingerly, for they fta w had tea and gingerbread before meeting. "A 11 epidl'mic of atftlete's foot It as spread throu gh tht• hmue," renigs Cnicholson gneroous ly. "SomNiting has to be done to stop the spread of this dread malady." Members dart piercing glances fearfully about. A motion is macle lQ renwve the athletes f ront the house to pret'('nt the spread of the disease. 1r arner makes an impassioned speech against such em artion , gh·in g as his reason that the house would be empty if such drastic means Lt'('re taken. It is decided not to kick the athletes out, but to 0'1't 11 carload of copper sulphate for footwash. Tlw monopoly oftlte Alphas with respect to swdem-body positwns is discussed at length. Decided that the onl y way to k('('p the Alphas from ho1J8ing the ojJices is to bum the school domt. I otetf down. The action of tipplers is dt•bated.

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Page 387


Lindley Hall Travelog

Delta Tau Delta Travelog Policy is discusst•d by several of th l' boy,, who are lucky enott~Jh to be insured. ls it prop<•r to eat with one's lmije, or is it? The disiutt'rf'St<•d attitude of th e m embl'l's is apparent. " IPhat are rt-e going to do to l.·epp our brafl(/nPrv, beeootiful house from falling don·n tlw hill?'' queries Equals quicl.-ly. The twcollcl'med attitude suddenly disnppf!ars like a jlnnk<!rl-out student. ConcNn is strongly manif<'sWd, beams<' if the house shonld topple, the docwring of tlw fu11111 will hall(' gone for rwught. "Say, it's naught so!" gasps S clllvart::<'nlt<w.er lengthily. " Pipe down , you !" or<lf!rs Sher11 , gnawing his grwils gnervously, "just because you hat'<' th e longf!st name in the Unit'Crsity, don 't try to impose upon our good natures." I motion is made by Piercy to prop the hottS<' n•ith proper props. ecom/ed wul carrietl. cholarship is fliscussed. S uggl'stion is mode that the house ph•rlgl' fir:(' or six fil'('-point m('n , so that the hou.,e will wiu the Scholars/rip Cttp from the Sigs. l~r,eryunc agrees whole-IH'arte<lly. A modifwd stagger syswm is suggested in using the centrali::<'d wash-room during the nights of hous(' danc('S. nggestions is fal'orably receit'Cd. An<l so on.

It all begins with a lwoted discussion in On<! ?f the ruo~ns on. the thiN/ floor. Th e participants "' the dtscusston, hf>miNI by the refloubwble chimke, inventor at larg<', genial genius, and lawy<'r, seern to be botheretl by something strange. Their heads are tousled, th f!ir clothes look liS th ough they had been slept in, and their eyes pf!('r Ollt through redden('d lashes. "What rd like to know," lisps Loosli, "is when we are going to elect somebody prPsifiNrt of this organization?" c•conded atul passed. It is decided to hove a gl'neral meeting of the group sometime, somc•where, somehow. Sometime, somewhPre, somehow rolls (II'Oulld in the cont'Cntionol mtlllll f!r, and the men are massed about th e walls. On <' or two adt>entllrous souls, in quest of excitement, hang by their tf!('t/r from th f! chandeliers, kicking their heels about /ikP th<' guy dogs that tlwy are. " ll 'e are here,'' wails lr'ayland, "to tliscttss the advisability of inswlling u Phi BetP chapter. /Jy doinp this we should be oble to raise onr tlllf'roge.' H e is votetl dowu by a series of hoots fro m tl1 e owls hanging from the chantleliers. ],ope:: comments au the athletic sitttation, but no one pays afl)' a/lent ion. The election of offic<•rs is c/eferred until the ne.l:t meeting so that the political machine can be oilf!d. And so on.

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Sigma Nu Travelog " Plans have been presented to us by that noted S igma N tt architect, Chid,· Sa fe. All tve need 1101u is a little mo11cy," brgi11 s Coss, idol of the S igma ooers, i11 talki11g about lmiltling pla11s. Mitchell $ives a talk ou th t> question, "Star tv>rsus the C01wentio11ol Crcscc11t in the Door." /<'rom the stollllpoint of jilltuu:e, he thinks that a Crt>scettt is cheaper than a Utr. It is finally llecided to hat'e a crl'scem iu the door. A commiltee is appointl'd to notify Chick ale immediately. It is decided to hatv> th<• approach to the III'W house of u:ootleu planking, making, as E uuis says, a m-i-g-h-t-y nifty job. Graybill tells the members that for the first time in three years th<· COIItrul of th e Pep Band has passed out of th e ha11ds of th e Sigm<t us. 1Te promises to pull a few strings. The members are downcast by the news, but thPy all express lwpt> for better times. Discussion ensues concerning th e house across the alley. It seems that till' girls arc getting in the habit of drawing their shodcs to within two inches of the window sills. A cliscot·ery is mode that the house is det'eloping cwd harboring set'eral con tortionists. Secoii(IC<I and carriNI. And so on.

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Th e meeting has been in progress for fo ur hours. The question of .~clwlarship has occnpied the larger port of the time, because some members hm-e in sisted upon quibbling ot-er a measly p oi nt . J.;t'('ryoue is beginning to show the strain of the tlrou:n-out session . " I give up," grumbles Gooch gaspingly, "~Sit·e me u,-.:tter, air, liberty or death , a ham sculflwu·h, or a lemonodl'." S hC' leaves precipitously , l' reri pitating a riot that is promRtly qm>/fet! by thl' arri val of ormNf gaor<ls. 1 he guards stati on them selves at adl'tlutageous p oints in thf• room , gazing about l'arnestly for signs of disturbau cl'. Outside guards arC' stationed rdth machine' gun s, tear gas bombs, and a/1-day suckers. " Th is riot fws been impending et-er since the parole board j)Ctssetl stricter measures," H ogg harangues. "Something ou ght to be don e' about it." The members uod assent, but nothing is <lau e about it. The boardwalk bl'hiud the building is disrusset/. l s it, or is it , prop er to walk along the boards at night with a tiatC'? It is, is the fllt Stt'('r. A ncl so on.

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Phi Delta Theta Travelog Members scamper to meeting on Monday night, followed closely by the Ambassador Extra ordinary. The scamperin[J scamps camp them· selves in comfortable positw11s about the room. " IVe have a letter from Burton L. Fre11ch con· Cl'rning our scholastic standing. He is highly desirous that we win the cup tliat he donated,'' b<•gius H. Robb, the house belly-robber. Hall stot('S that Congr('ssnwn Fr('nch wi/l/,·eep on donating cups until the Phi Delts win one of them. S pongy reiterates that IJ. L. French can t litJC forever. i\tlemb<•rs look nt t•aclt other aglwst, until Brown finds the IMk in the gas pipe. 1\tforming begins 011 the part a{ several of the boys about the rotten grub that they've been gt•ttiug. l.eMoyne e<tutious et-eryone about the ot-erheC/tl in the house, not to speak of the underground. 1\ fotion seconded al1(/ carried. Lengthy reminiscing begins about the dear ohl llays when the Futuristic /Jenclt adorned tit<• front porch for .Kappas and others to look at. Membl'rs of the Old Guard sigh sigltingly, heaving sighs with great abandon. Pledge is 1turrietlfy called to mop out the room. Sl'verul boys motion that the meetittg be ll<ljoumNI, but the result is negative. A 1111 so on.

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Tau Kappa Epsilon Travelog ' Far fro m the bustle and the noise of the campus the meeting of the brothers takes place. All is as quiet as u dwrch-yard, e.tcept for the III OIIOIOIIOUS tickin g of the grandaftlter's clock i11 the• com er. tulde11ly ·the stii/II ('SS is split by 1/awkins, who wa11ts to kn ow whc11 the hotLsc-mot•ers are going to move the house up to the campus. H e is tired of trotti11g so far each morning, only to b'€t to his eight o'clock te11 mi11utes late. "Let's move it ourselc<•s," suggests luug/tter sla.ughteringly. " 1 Ita vi' a jack in my car that we ca n li S('." The statem('llt ts greete1l with roars of acclaim, b11t since RicP was the first to file his claim, /1(' is given t/1(' floor, nails am/ all. " It's a goOll idea," reiterates R ice raspingly, "and tt'(' ca11 use the rolll'rs from my roller tot~-el .. , A committee is appoillt('(/ to for mulate thl' plans for thl' m ovi11 g operatio11. A 1/epn•ssion in hi glt overages scholastically has bel'll felt. This i.~ attributed to th e prese11t bt~i11ess depression, tt"itlt the resert'(ttioll that the members crack a few books for a change, i11stead of run11i11g around with dates who are detrimelltul to the cause. Discussion ensul's about the advisability of buildi11g Cllt escalator up th l' hill to tlw frallt porch. V otPd down. A nd so 011.

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A sharp rap of a crowbar, which is s1'rvi11g as a11 im flrovised gavel, shalters the still night air of the cll'u i11 the recessc·s of th e buil<ling. It is tlte signal for all to be quil'l, for the mPeti11g is about to bl'gin. H ennings, th l' promi11ent lg, sits like a hen iu the corn l'r, hatching scltellii'S 011e after the other. ackett, the miner, holds the sack with a firm grasp in the other com er. "Why slwuhl we break tl record?" wiggh·.~ Terwilleger ttvitwringly. "The barn bl'hind thi s place had u Jire in it <'t>ery yl'ar cluri n[? thl' tim <' thM the A. r.O.'s livetlhere. The place I S still iiiSllrPd. Let's buru it do ten to collect the insurance." H orrifiNI, the membl'rs shudder simpPringly. Their shudders turu to laughs, ltowet'l'r, wlteu 1 ngle sits down at th l' piano, for he lw.~ not taken thl' 1-'ive-Basy -Lessous Course for aspiring pianists, git•en by the l~xtranatioual Schaal of Corrl'spond('IICe. The IT ays and J\,feans Commiuee are consultetl as to ways ami means of burning the bam. Till' plan of having <• mt tip oc('r a candl<' into gasoli ne is rl!jected bl'couse th e cc,ulle •voultl first hat><' to be ligh tecl. Tht'n again, th l' cat might get scorc/tl'd. And so 011.


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Pi Beta Phi Travelog M eeting comes on little cat feet. The skeletons and wnd[es are placed in their customary positions in the my stic circle of eager faces. " M eeting is called to order!" states the Omnipotent Oam p,ently , but yet with the requisite amount of f orce. ' The first thing to be taken up ton ight is the question o{ scholarship." A ll: " What ship?0 .0.: " S cholarship!" " You' re only punning!" t witter the t wins ( Douglas and Corkery) tfioughtfully . The aullience gets off its handsand ap plauds vocij,erously, bringin.g llown the alley smokehouse. The s irls file and farge into it, until the teeth wear off th e file and the fire goes out in the forge. " Cut it!" snarls S imonds savagely ; " this is not the time for horseplay! If we must play horse, let' s adjourn to the Cavalry Barns!" Dead silence greets her saliX, causing Sally to became extremely downcast. The d ead silence is appropriately picklell in formaldehy de. York brings ttp the qttestion about " 117hoinell stole my soap last We(ln.csday n ight," which is the signal far concerted moaning on the part of the .~isters who have missed every thing froui switches to step -iu s and Cassanls. A nd so on.

Hunter's Confectionery Home Made Can dies I ce Creams and Sherb ets F r esh Salted Nut Meats t hat we roast ourselves

Sp ecial Attention to Party Orders


The Fashion Shop

North Pacific College

Moscow

of Oregon

is the recognized sty le center of the Inland Empire

Schools of Dentistry an d Pharmacy POH.TLA

rn,

ORE GON

D E TTISTRY: A four year course of instr uction is given to s t udents wbo b rin g not less than one year (30 se mester hours-45 ter m hours) of college credits in select ed subj ects. Tbe reg ular Premedical course is reco mmend ed for students of dentistry. PH ARMACY: Tbe course in Pbarm acy is four yea rs, leading to th e degree of B achelor of Science (B .S.) in pharmacy. DE TAL ASSI ST A T S: Tbe training for Dental and M edical Assista nts and H ygienists covers one a nd two yea rs. The Ann ua l Session begins September 28, 1931. F or catalog a nd full information add r ess

BECAUSEwe show the smart new things in

Women's Wear long before they b ecome ordinary

TilE R EGISTR AR

c./ The

E.

Fashion Shop

SIXTH AN D 0RECON STS . PoRTLAN D,

On ECON

Come to Day S chool

SCHOOL OF B 'US I NESS BOISE

TWI N FALLS

Night School

JD AIIO F ALLS

POCATELLO

FOR A GOOD, THOROUGH COMMERCIAL TRAINI NG All Graduates of our

Complete Business Training Course Are Sure of Good Positions at Good Salaries Students

tn(lY

e11ter any Jllf omluy

Summer School During June, July and August (Summer sessions are from 8 a.m. to 1 p.m. daily)

Pagâ&#x20AC;˘ 394

IVrite for full information


K EN O' LEA II Y Ut prestmting the

L G. WILKl S CO. S EATTLE, WA S III

~TO

Danre Programs

Delta Chi Travelog MePtin g opens with the big activity men seated in the front row. The many athletes bulk large in th e el'ri<' light of the sputterin g candles. H ead man raps 011 the table for order, anrl he is greeted by " I'd Iike a lwmlmrgcr!" The candles still spwter, alth ough everyone knows thai sput is a horrid word. " 117/wt we need is a new house," cackles Cross crossly . " This one has too many crack s in it. 1 beli N"(' that clancing on the top fl oor . is the reason for thP cracks in the plaster." Y aw11s grePt this startling and mome11tous declaratio11. Calighpr tak<>s np the em/gels in Cross' behulf. /Jut the cwlbtel is heavy, so Ire abandons it to Fri:uolle. " \ ow, fellows,"fawns FriZUJile fai ntly, "you kn ow rdwt he says is true, but I think we can fix tlr<> old dump up with some patching plaster.'' <'COIIdNI all(/ corried out 0 11 o stretcher. A tliscnssion begin s concern ing tire woeful lack of octiviti<>s among th<> members. A committee is appointed to sit on the case until i.t's fu fo r human consumption . Ho.lfnwn would like to lmow who stol<> his curling iron. He's not g<>tti ng by as good liS /re'(/liJ..<>. A nd so 011 .

First Trust & Savings Bank MOSCOW, JDAJIO As one o( th e lendin g bunks ofT daho, it invites your business on a basis of mutual helpfuln ess. CA I'ITA L , Su ni'T,US AN O

Resen v .,;,-S200,000.00

If It's Lumber, We Have It Co urteous and effi cient service on all orders for wood or coal

Standard Lumber Company Pugâ&#x20AC;˘ 3 95


l The joys of mem ory are very precwus indeed; so may t he memory of your university d:qs remain with you as your m ost treasured possession, is the wish from t h e ma nagement an d staff of Spokane's Greatest Store.

Lambda Chi Alpha Travelog Prexy opens th e lll('('ting with tt corkscrew. lfe muntbles the rilllal lwrriedf_y, saying something about friendship tul(/ fellows hip, tt·hich goes completely otV!r the heads of all but Dick, u:ho reaches up Iris ham/ to catch the words. The worcls are passed around am/ exami nee/ curioLtSly by the members. Tbe meeting is imerrupted by water dripping clown from the floor above. " Will somebody go ttp cm<l turn that faucet off?" demands H ensley irately, with a twitdt of his powmful biceps to emphasize his say-so. A brother departs , and comes back fir!(' honrs lotcr· with tire news that it wasn't a tap at all. As a matter of fact, it' s raining outside, a/1(1 th e roof's lea king. A ll/eave the room to get their slickers, except rPimer, who cra wls under a table to catch up on shut-eye. "1' d like to lmou• what ltV!' re going to do about activities?" 8argles 1/uuc/.- heinottsly. "AIIll our scholarship <S nothing to tcrite home about!" Tire brothers look at him anxiously, trying to determine if he means what he is saying. A drop of rain drips llown tlrr back of one neck. The meeting is forgotten in tire rcsu1umt confusion. The water reminfls someone about Iris soap. l-Ie asks who took his soap, but no one seems to be interested. A nd so 011.

Beta Theta Pi Travelog Seventeen members t·arry the ~reat Yale Key downstairs to unluclc the IIWSStve lock on the chapter room duur. Dour is finally unlocked after H erculea n ('jforts 011 th e part of the entir<• actitl(' enrollment. Mrmbers struggle through tloor to obtain their Jat•orite srats in the elegant circle, while th e PrPxy rooms through the spacious corridors of the house shouting " B eta 1\Jeeting" at the top of his lungs. Prexy re/llrns in two hours, hol:iug visitNI etV!ry room in the immense hotel." Do you /mow", cajoles Carpenter caressingly, " that the frosh in the east wing of the house lwt'e not yet met som P of the frosh in the /l,'est wing?" " Y e go<ls!" cries Kimball, "that mea ns that fully SetV!nty-jit't' pPr t·ent of our pledge.~ have not yet met the other seventy-five. W e'll have to do something about till' sly rascals!" The members sit with their months agape, endeavorin g to mtrh the first fli es of s pring. " }' ou're only joshing," joshes IPood warningly, executin s us pretty a fly as etV!r seen with one snap of l11s strong tt·hite teeth, " Let's lllwe "parchesi tournament, so they'll get to /mow each other!" . econded allll c<1rried. And so on.

Page 396

DESSERT HOTEL An Authorized I ntercollegiate H otel Operating Spokane's A1odern Coffee Shop

"THE OASIS"

DESSERT HOTELS COEUR D' ALE

E

PO K A

R ITZVTLLE E

1


Dependable and Efficient

Ever Since Your Daddy was in College . . .

ELECTRIC LIGHT A D POWER SERVICE

And Still the Favorite Rendezvous

at Low Cost

••

THE ORIOLE NEST Fountain Lunches Supplies

Washington Water Power Company

In fact, everything for the student

Moscow, "Idaho

Make Our Phone Line Your Clothes Line

TABLE SUPPLY Stapl e and Funey Groceri es Phone 2 173

»-

«

W e are pleased to serve y ou at

The Home of Better Groceries

«»Phone 2147 «» Heating - Plumbing - Fuel Oil Oil Burners - Sheet Metal

Moscow Steam Laundry &

~ry Cleaning Works

I I

l

I

H. D. POWELL MOSCOW

OH O FI

0

P ULLMA

~~~==~------~======~ f'CI8C

397


~

A

gra lula aions lo the Sen ior

IJ,RI ~~. 111

C ia son Lhe excellent qualT H E GE)I OF

for Private

~g

nd we ofi<'r our con-

iLy of

Cos tum es and Make -Up

.,,.,,

1930.

IIIIJ!I llfllrl

It is an Id aho tradition

(S7 1111

~~

fitLin gly expressed in the

Theatricals and f a querades Spedal attention «i'\en to ~hoofs a nd cui. leJes. An) C08tume rented at moderate pr'i«:M.

WF. SIIIP A:\YW H ERE Send for FREE Catalog

M LLLER -DERVA T f'ioneer COAttuuer8 and Char acterizera

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SPO KA E. WAS IL

perm a ne nce a nd beauty of a good book.

Moscow Publishing Company Moscow

I daho

The

Kenworthy Theatre Singing and Talking Pictures

COLLINS & ORLAND HARDWARE COMPANY

:Moscow Idaho

3rd & Wash.

~~~~~~~~~==

~

~·LAl\lE·a. lliRIFT~STORES A Complete, Sanitary

Vandal Theatre

FOOD SERVICE

V itaphone Pictures

With L ower Prices, Too!

Page 398

The


Modern Bathrooms For a Modern Age s s triking in its way as the progress of a viation is the last decade's progress in li ving comfort. eeing the new plumbing fixtures at Cr ane Exhibit Rooms, com pact and graceful , you a lmos t forget tha t they belo ng to the s ame species as the old cia w-footed clumsy baths of your c hilrlhood. Admiring one of t he new colorful Cr ane bathroo ms, skillfull y a rranged by your a rchitect, you will fin d it ha r d to believe that this is the sa me ugly room that o nce was hidde n away a t t he end of a second fl oor ha ll. The extra property va lue that Crane materials bri ng is a revelation, too. In the interes t of your paren t's home, and the house you will some day build , you owe i t to yourself to visit the C ra ne l ~x hibit Rooms to learn about these new fi xtuâ&#x20AC;˘Âˇes, and to inq uire about the pla n under which they can be bought on easy monthly pa yments.

CRANE PL MBING A

0 H EAT I ' C MAT E RI ALS

CRANE Co., 126 South P ost

tree t, pol.ane, Wash. Branches and Sales Offices in 200 cities

Page 399


As

a mark of sincere appreciation, we dedicate this page to the merchants of Boise whose names appea r below, through whose splendid cooperation this book was in part made possible. Boise City a lional B a nk C . C . Ande rson Compan y Cash B azar, Inc. F irs t a tiona l Bank of Idaho I daho Cand y Company Id a ho Dail y , latesman ldaho Power Com pany Link's Busines College Owyhee H otel T he :\fode, Lt d. Wa lker Dru g Company Whitehead ' s Zim's H a t hop

~--~---* ;

f'age 400


INDEX OF TOPIC S A ACTH tTuts ( Oh i~iou ). . . . . 21 5 AD )I I~tSTM \TIO' ( O h itlion) ....• 17 AOMI'\ ISTR \TI\ 8 0Ft11CI \l.S • . • 21

AoJ\ >.otTIS"G .. . ••..•• 375 AG CLUu ..... . . . ... 307 ALI'II~ Cou 0Mo«;~ . . . . . . . . . 3K ALPII \ K u•r'' Ps• ..... . . . 281 r\LI'II' K API'A . ,81 Kttl .. . ..... 222 A•~•'u"

Put. ... . .

ZBTA

A\\AJU) ••

0

••••••••

224

• •..•.

34

AI~U '~'' ASSOCIATIO~ ...

AMEHIC.-\" f '\STITUT8 ELH-CTttiCAl.

~:NG I NEKKS ..

, .. .. .. .. .... 305

AME tCJ Ci\l' SoctHTY

Cavu.