Page 1


R onERT

C.

H ERR ICK,

CECIL GREATHO USE,

Editor

nus. Mgr.

BY THE ASSOCI

I


Another scholastic year ends and another group leaves th e University of Idaho, making way for the new and young. But still the Idaho Spirit exists. From year to year true Idahoans carry on the activities of the University with an earnestness and enthusiasm that will never be extinct. Our memories become dim and much of what has happened during our academic years is forgotten. In the pages that follow it has been attempted to


present a true, typical picture of Idaho lzfe. B ehind this great activity lies its even greater foundation - Idaho people. The energy put forth by these leaders distinguishes the University . Th e task of developing and educating leaders falls upon our Idaho teachers. Th e influence of these Idahoans is recognized by all. In memory of our educators, this Gem of the Mountains for 1935 is dedicated to our friend, Carl Leopold von Ende.


Carl Leopold von Ende Clarence Cornelius Vincent Jesse Edward Retherford Ralph Fielding Hutchinson


I

DAHO ADMINISTRATION r


-

*

-

--~-----------------

THE ADMINISTRATION BUILDING


ACADEMIC ADMINISTRATION


'

;\I Eit\'IN GORDO~ ~£ALE

Prtsrdmt of tht Uni•trsrtv ofldnho


THE 1935 GEM OF THE MonNTATNS is dedicated to the University of I daho. After almost a half century of growth and development, the University stands for many things . T o some it may stand for pleasant associations and lasting friendships. To others it may represent opportunity for stimulating experiences and acquiring a broader view of life. To still others it may represent an opportunity for personal advancement and greater individual success. May 1 express the hope that all of us, students, alumni, and faculty, will also think of the University in terms of a portion of the statement that is carved in stone at the entrance to the Administration Building to the effect that one of the objectives of the University is to train future citizens for publ ic service. Year by year the University engages in more and more activities directly connected with the welfare of the state. Many stu dents participate in t hese activities. In numerous fields the University is a research laborator y for all t he citizens of the state. It will fulfill its highest function as its graduates dedicate a larger and larger portion of their lives to the common good .

M. G.

N~AI,E,

Presidmt.


C. B E>: Ross Gorrmor of Idaho


Board of Regents

Administrative Officials

\I.

BELLE S\\ EET

FaA~K STA~TO~

Ous

A.

ELLA L. OLESEN F'1nCERALD

R. W.

L IND

CLESCY ST. CLAIR

BoARD OF R EGENTS o f the University of Idaho, made up o f five citizens of the state and the Superintendent of Public Instruction, determ ines the polici es o f the University in t he engagement of instru ctors and the purchase of new eq ui pm ent and buildings; and is t he fina l arbi ter in educational matters t h roughout t he state. During the past year the increased enro llm en t and the decreased incom e have made special problems that have required the members to give generously of their time and efforts; they have been concerned with the improvement and increase of the available housing for students, and with the addition of several instructors to the faculty staff. The present membership of the Board o f Regen ts includes Cler1ey St. Clair, president; As her B. Wilson, vice-president; J erome J. Da y, Mrs. A. A. Steel, and J ohn \V. Co ndie, uperintendent o f Public I nstruction. The resignatio n of J ohn S. J enny has left a vacancy as yet unfilled. vVith the limited income available, the Board of R egents has improved housing conditions by building more accommodations at Lindley Hall, and by organ i7.ing new cooperative group houses. E very member of the board is wholeheartedly s uppor ting the University, and planning for its continued growth and development. THE

the economy and the efficiency o f the niversitv's administration is, of course, in t he h ands of all its officials, several members o f the Adm inistrative Staff are di rectly concern ed with t he disbursement of funds, the purchase of new equipment and material, and the preservation of the p roperty held by the University. T hese members of the s taff include Frank Stanton, B ursar; Ella L etitia Olesen, Registrar; Mary Belle Sweet, Librarian; O ren A. Fitzgerald, University Editor; Raymond \\'. L ind, Superintendent of B uildings and Grounds; Floyd L. Packer, :\ ccountant and Purchasing Agent; G eorge E. H orton, Graduate l anager; R obert F. Green, Proctor of ~1en. This group of officials h as the cooperation of alumni groups and townspeople, and carries on the business o f the University in a manner as efficient as that encountered in any private competitive concern. Besides thus serving the niversity, the officials give very real assistance to a number of students eac h yea r by giving them positions as stenographers and assistants in the various offi ces. Many Idaho graduates have found permanent positions in these offices where t hey worked as undergraduates, and others usc experience gained here to secure positions. At.THO UC H


Southern Branch

Dean of Faculty

JoHs R. 1'\rcHOLS

T HE STUDENTS of the Class of 1927 at the I daho Technical l nstitllte climbed R ed Hi ll one day, and with some ceremony changed the big white " T " to an " 1." Established in J 901 as the Academy of Idaho, the school had grown until it had earn ed recognition as a branch of the State . niversity. v\'i th full standing as a J unior College, the Southern Branch now offers very near) y the same work as is encountered in the first two years of any course at 1loscow; in addition, the Southern Branch now has one of the finest and bestequipped Schools of Ph armacy in the W est. This school has the fin e record of having placed in responsible positions nearly all the students who have ever been graduated there with their Bachelor of Science degrees in Pharmacy . Students who have transferred from th e Southern Branch to the Uni versit y at M oscow have fo und the change was not difficult, and very many of them have won distinction in athletics, scholarship, and in d ramatics. Attendance at i\ loscow of students who ha ve t ransferred from P ocatello neared two hundred during the past year, and more than twenty will be graduated this yea r. Executive D ean J o hn R. Nichols has won the support of his students, and deserves credit fo r his promotion of friendship between the Branch and the University at 1oscow.

As EARL v AS 1896, J ay Glover Eld ridge was a Phi Beta K appa at Yale University, and shortly after that accepted a position on t he fa cui ty staff of the same insti tll tion. H e came to Idaho in 190 1, returning to Yal e only long enough to take his Ph.D. degree in 1906. Since that time he has fill ed a number of positions at the niversity of Tda ho, serving at different times as Director of the Summer Session, D ean of the College of Letters and Science, and D ean of the Graduate School. His broad experience enables him to fill efficiently the position of D ean of the Facu lty, with th e duty of acting in the absence of any other dean and presid ing over the faculty meetings in the absence of President :\Teale. H e is also Professor of 1odern Languages, and teaches German, Old Norse L anguage, and European Li terature. Tn 1926 he was instrumental in securing a chapter of Phi Beta K appa at Tdaho. D uring t he World War, D ean Eldridge accompanied American E xpeditionary F orces in France as Y.i\1.C.A. Secretary. Since that time he has been active in civi c and educational work. lIe is a member of the Advisory Council to the Simplified Spelling Board, and sponsor of the International R elations Club. During I9JO-JI D ean Eldridge served as Grand Master of Masons for Ida ho.

f>ag~

/8


Dean of Women

P~UIEAL

J. FRESCH

To D EAN P ER~IEAL J. FRENCH goes the task of directly supervising the women's living quarters in M oscow, and the managing of Hays H all, Fo rn ey lJ all, and the College Wome n's Club. D ean F rench also maintains the soro rity house rules, and the rulings governing all campus social functions. D ean 'F rench, who was ed ucated in the public schools of Idaho and the College of Notre Dame at an Francisco, holds M.A. degrees from the University of Idaho and George Washington in Washington, D.C. After serving as State Superintendent of P ublic Instruction, she became D ean of W omen at the University of Idaho in 1908, and since that time has aided thousands of students to lead happier, better developed lives at the Uni versity. A thoroughly interesting conversational manner and the ability to remember every person she meets, makes her a frequent d inner guest at all of the fraterni ty and sorority houses on the cam pus. D ean French is active in the administrative affairs of the campus and serves on the H ealth and H ousing Committee, the Committee on t he Residence of Women Students, the Student Organization Committee, the Acade mic Counci l, and the Calendar Committee. A true Jdahoan, Dean French holds the growth of her alma mater as one of her greatest ideals.

l'aJI~

19

Graduate School

CHA~LES \\'cLLJAW H uscEuo~o

As \' ET the University of Idaho does not graduate a doctorate in any field, but t he Graduate School does offer courses leading to the degree of iVl aster of Arts, and the masters' degrees in the various sciences . In addition, t he Graduate School grants professional degrees in the five branches of e ngin eering. M ore than thirty departments offer majors toward the master's degree. Charl es William H ungerford is D ean of the Graduate chool, and is assisted on the Graduate Council by Dean .Messenger, D ean F armer, D ean Fahrenwald, and Professors l lubert, J o h nson, and Iiller. Ella Letitia Olesen is secretary to the Graduate Council. Dean H ungerford holds a B. S. degree from L'pper l owa ( 1niversity, an I.S. and a Ph.D. from the University of Wisconsin. From 1915 to 191 7 he was cientific :\ ssistant in Cereal Investigation for the United States D epartment of Ag ricultu re; between 1917 and 1919 he was Assistant Pathologist of the United States Departm ent of Agriculture. Since 191 9 he has been with the University of ldaho, and is now Professor of Plant P athol ogy, Assistant Dean of t he College of Agriculture, and Vi ce- Director of the Agricultural Experiment Station. H e is a member of the American Society fo r the Advancement of Science, of Sigma Xi, and Alpha Zeta.


College of Agriculture

School of Business Administration

EDWAII.P joH~ IDDJsGs

RALPH HusTER FARMER

RELII~VINC THAT the best farm relief is the education of those who operate farms, the niversity is preparing hundreds of young men for scientific farm management and for efficient work in the agricultural industries. Besides offering excellent facilities in fourteen fields of major studies, the College of Agriculture offers service to the farmers of the state through its Extension Service; th rough the County Agents, the latest information on research, and accurate forecasts of economic conditions are made available to residents of every county in the state. T he Agricultural 1:-.xperiment Station, in connection with the University, carries on research in over one hundred and fifty separate problems of vital interest to the farmer. Dean Edward J ohn Iddings of the College of Agriculture was graduated from the Colorado Agricultural College in 1907, and was for a time a Special Agent of the Bureau of Plant I ndustry. ince 1910 he has served the University, taking time out in 1924 for a round-the-world tour. At present he is the D irector of the Agricultural Experiment Station, and D irector of the E xtension Service. li e is a Fellow in the American Association for Advancement of Science, and a member of 'igma Xi, national scientific honorary, and Alpha Zeta, national agricultural honorary.

THF. INCREASING ATTENTION being paid tO the economics of government has brought new interest in the School of B usiness Administration, and this year finds two hundred and seventy students enrolled, twenty-five of whom will be graduated in Ju ne, 19,15, wit h the degree of Bachelor of Science in Business Administration. Freshmen and sophomores who expect to enter the Business School take the usual J unior College courses, but the junior year brings advanced courses, and the opportunity to choose one of five majors: General Business, Accounting, Commerce, Extractive Tndustries, or Secretarial 路 cience. Subjects are not confined entirely to the business school. Students in this school are ser ved largely by the faculty staff of the College of Letters and Science, and by nine highly trained men in advanced business subjects. Dean R alph H unter Farmer received his A.B. degree from Oberlin College, taught school near Cleveland, and then served 1innesota until he came to l daho in 1927. Since that time he has built up a progressive and attractive school. Assisting Dean Farmer a re Associate Professor Erwin G raue; Assistant P rofessors Elmer E. D avison, Ellen R eierson, Carl ' Jjcrandsen, W il lard J. W ilde, VVilliam C. 1oore; and Professor Thomas S. Kerr.


School of Education

College of Engineering

jA\IES FaA'<KLI'< M£ss £SG£R

)VAS CHAIILES CRAWfORD

the School of Education was first established, only two superintendents of I daho's schools had been graduated from the · niversity of fdaho; at the present time nearly all superintendents are graduates of the U niversity. T he School of Education keeps in intimate contact with every school in t he state, and ofl.ers courses fitted to the needs of the schools. D uring the summer session the School of Education is nearly as busy as it is during the regular session, since a state law requires that all persons who teach in Idaho shall have spent one session in residence at an Idaho college or university. Enrollment during the summer of J 93-t was nearly six hundred, and will probably show another great increase during J 935· J ames Franklin Messenger, Dean of the chool of F.ducation and D irector of the Summer Session, received his A.B. from the University of Kansas, his A.M . from H arvard, and his Ph.D. from Columbia. After his graduation he taught successively in the University of ew Mexico, Harvard University, Columbia, Virginia State Teachers' College, and t he Un iversity of Vermont. Since 1920 he has been affi liated with the University of Jdaho, and has written considerable work on the history of education.

1934, brought an increase of a hundred per cent in the enrollment of the freshmen in the College of Engineering; a thirty per cent increase in the enrollment of the whole college brings the total to three hundred and twenty-six . Th e present period of building and developmen t ofl.ers considerable encouragement to t he fo rty men who will be graduated in civil, electrical, chemical, me~hanical, and agricultural engineering this spnng. D ean I van C. Crawford of the College of Engineering has had a most colorful and interesting career. After taking his degree from Colorado, he was graduated from the \\'ar College at Washington, D .C., and during the World \Yar completed the course of training at the Army School of the L ine, at Langres, F rance. H e was chief of the Building ection of the Belgian 1ission, and finally a member of the American Commission to egotiate Peace. At present D ean Crawford is one of the University's best-known men; in state circles he is known as the State E ngineer for the Federal P ublic Works Administration; in national circles he is known as one of the directors of t he American Society of Civil Engineers, and one of a comm ittee of seven to accredit engineering· schools throughout the United States.

AT THF. TIMF.

Pug~-

21

SEPTEMBER,


School of Forestry

RICHHD

E.

~lc:\ROLE

SINCE 1909 the students of Idaho have secured adequate preparation in forestry, and have entered the lumbering industry prepared for positions of leadership. The school is within a short distance of dense forests and some of the largest sawm ill s and logging camps in the United States. Excursions are made at all seasons of the year to sawmills, logging camps and various forests in order that practical field work in all branches of the science may be had. T he niversity has approximately IO,ooo acres of experimental forest land, a complete arboretum and nursery, and wellequipped laboratories for instruction in all branches of forestrr. Foresters at Idaho are allowed to choose either General Forestry, Logging Engineering, or Range i\1anagement. Employment of the nineteen graduates promises to be good, many of the men going directly into the Forest Service, and others entering the sen路ice of private firms. D ean Richard E. McArdle, installed as D ean of the School of Forestry in September, 1934, comes to us with his B. S., M.S., anrl Ph.D. from the niversity of Michigan. Since 1924 he has been with the Forest Service, recently as Associate Silvicu lturist of the P acific ~orthwest Forest Experiment Station at Portland, Oregon.

Junior College

THoMAS STONE

Ku.a.

h lS the aim of the J unior College to offer the new student two years of general and cultural subjects, arranged so that he will have a good preparation for any field of advanced study which he may decide to enter, and planned to give him an adequate basis for making an intelligent selection of a profession or vocation. The increasing dependence being placed by the average student in the services and the opportunities for consultation and advice offered by the J unior College is shown by the increase in enrollment of over forty-five per cent over the figure of last year. The total enrollment of six hundred and thirteen includes all freshmen and sophomores who will enter the School of Business Administration and the College of Letters and cience. Thomas Stone Kerr, D ean of the J unior College, was superintendent of schools at Bonners Ferry before coming here in 1924, and since that time has written a book on business law which is now being used as a college text. D ean Kerr won his B.A. degree in Political Science at Indiana niversity, and his LL.B. from the U niversity of lVl ichigan. Hi s time in Moscow has been well spent, for he has guided thousands of students through their first years, and was president of the Moscow Chamber of Commerce.


College of Law

College of Letters and Science

PE~DLETO!i H O ... AikD

j OHN AsTON KosTALEK

Fo r six successive years the College of L aw has sho wn substantial increases, and fiftythree students are now registered in the law curriculum. Tn addition, man y more are taking the combin ed Arts-Law six-year course, and s till others are combining Business and J .aw in a six-year curriculum. P endle ton lloward, newly-installed D ean of the College of Law, received his LL.B. from the University of T exas, his A.B. , A. 1., and Ph.D. in Public L aw and J urisprudence from Columbia University . ince 1929 he has served on the staff of the University of Idaho, and has written a text, "Criminal J ustice in England," published in 193 1. 1n D ecember, 1934, D ean H oward, with Professors H arding and P ittman, attended the thirty-second meeting of the .-\ssociation of American L aw chools in Chicago. D ean H oward spoke on the subject, " What, if anything, shou ld be done by the law schools to acquaint law students with the so-called New D eal legislation and its workings?" While at Northwestern University last year as visiting pro fessor of law, D ean H o ward gave a course in whi ch acts of the New Deal Congress, including t he HA, th e Bankin g Act, t he Securities Act, and th e T e nnessee Valley Authority were studied .

CoLLEGE or L ETTE RS AND SciENCE, which includes the junio r and senio r years of the four-year cu rriculum, offers servi ce to those who desire a non-professional training, t hose laying a broad foundation for professional studies, and those desiring techni cal training in professional or vocational curricula fo r which special schools or colleges have not been established. D octors and chemists, ph ysicists, scie ntists, journalists, and man y others receive their training in the College of Letters and cience. J ohn Anton Kostalek, D ean of the College of Letters and cience, received his B .A. from the niversity of Illinois. From 19I2 to 1918 he served as Research Chemist for the Goodrich Ru bber Company, and in 1918 he turned his technical training to patriotic use in the C hem ical \\'arfare D ivision of the bited States Arm}'路 In 1919 Doctor Kostalek entered th e Chemistry D epartment of the nJversity; since that time he has risen to the positio n of dean of his college, carrying with him all of th e accuracy and thoroughness of manner which he acquired in his years of scientific experience. H e was President of the Northwes t Science Association du rin g 1930, and is a mem ber of Phi Beta Kappa and Sigma Xi. T Hr.


School of Mines

Alumni Association

RALPH

LocATF.D scarcely a hundred miles from some of the richest deposits of silver and lead in the world, and near large gold mines that have been paying profits since 188o, the University's School of M ines offers an excellent opportunity for students to acquire practical experience in rn ining operations. T he School of 1ines has been organized since 1917, and grants degrees in mining, metallurgy, and geology. \\'hen President R oosevelt last year called Dean J ohn W ellington Finch to serve as the Director of the nited States Bureau of l ines, his place at Idaho was filled by another well-known mining authority, Arthur William Fahrenwald. Dean Fahrenwald received his B. . from the outh Dakota School of l\ l ines in 191.t; he has later received professional mining degrees from South Dakota and :\lew Iexico. From 1919 to 192-1- he worked as research engineer for the United States B ureau of l\ l ines; since 1929 he has been with the University of Idaho, and is also consulting metallurgist to the I nternational Nickel Company of Canada. D ean F ahrenwald is the inventor of several ore-dressing processes and machines, and has published books on the flora tion process and also on the cyanide process. He is a member of Sigma Xi.

\\".YORK

To VOICE the united opinion of the alumni of the University, the Idaho Alumni Association was organized over forty years ago. I ts meetings are held yearly, at Commencement, at which time election of officers for th e coming year is held . Besides the president, there are elected three vice presidents, four regional vice presidents, and a secretary-treasurer. T hese officers for the past year have been president, R alph W. York, ex-'19, Boise; vice presidents, L awrence H ufl路, '21, l\Ioscow; l\ frs. A. J. Peavey, '03, Twin Falls; and T hos. P. \\'est, '25, Pocatello. R egional vice presidents are as follows : First, Gerald Gehrke, '28, Idaho Falls ; second, J. H. Christ, '19, Sandpoint; third, Docto r Carroll Smith, 'o1, Spokane, Washington; fourth, Floyd i\l archesi, '25, Kellogg. Secretary-treasurer of the o rganization is Oren :-\. Fitzgerald, '23, of ;\ loscow. Certain members of the Alumni Association during the past year have organized the Vandal Booster Club, a group of graduates pledged to support the athletic program, aiming to assist the coaching stafl路 in putting out good athletic reams. Working for t he betterment of the Oni~ersit~, members of the club are con tinually ltl SeSSIOn .


STUDENT ADMINISTRATION


Graduate Manager

GEORGE

E. I l ORTON

of the Graduate fanager is to budget and control the funds of the :\ ssociated 'tudents. :\ctivities included under his su pervision are athletics, publications, dramatics, debate, music, s tock-judging, and rifle marksmanship. T his position requires cooperation with all of the student managers, the student coaches, and the tudent Body offi cials. It demands business ability, and the critical examination of every purchase, so that the Student Body may secure the full est return from its investments. The yearly expenses of student a ctivities are around seventy-five thousand dollars, mos t of the income being derived from the payment of :\ ssociated Student Body fees, and the guarantees and gate receipts from athletic contests. George E. H orton, who holds this position, has been well-known and admired ever since his under-graduate days at Idaho, when he helped to draw up the first constitution for the Associated Students of the niversity of Idaho, and captain ed the football team that won the northwest championship in 1900. For several years prior to his appointment as Graduate Manager, "Cap" H orton served on the Alumni Executive Board. H e is assisted in his office by Mrs. L illian Rair. Th rough "Cap's" wise management and careful planning, and with the assistance of federal grants of money, four new concrete tennis courts have been built_on the campus. New bleachers were also built at the end o f 1acLean lâ&#x20AC;˘'icld. TH E OUT\'

"Cece" Greathouse and "Cap" ... Cap's Office Door ... Lillian 1-.â&#x20AC;˘ Hair, (;raduate \l anager's Secretary ... The Gym at night


Associated Students

DAVID KENDRICK

WINNERS in an exciting election in the Spring of 1934, the members of the Executive Board of the Associated Students of the University of Idaho were installed into their respective offices before the close of the second semester of last year. During the ensuing term they held weekly meetings for discussing and taking necessary action on student affairs. David Kendrick, president of the Associated Students, was chairman of the executive board; William Wetherall, vice-president, was vice-chairman. Mary Ellen Brown, as secretary of the Associated Students, also held the position of secretary of the executive board. R emaining members of the executive board were Robert Bennett and L eslie Albee, senior men; Frances Wimer and Mary H artley, senior women; Louis August and Bernard P eterson, junior men; Mary J ane Pace, junior woman; Bill Armstrong, sophomore man. Ex-officio members were Dean T. S. Kerr, faculty advisor; Abe Goff, resident alumnus; Harold Boyd, editor of The Idaho Argonaut; Ethlyn 0' Teal, president of the Associated Women Students. During the past year, besides having the usual work of supervising publications, athletics, dramatics, music, and forensics, the executive board has done considerable work in the preparation of a propor tional representation plan for the election of officers, and has planned a number of General Assemblies for the entertainment of the student body.

ASUI Executive Board ... Between classes in front of Science Hall ... Campus walk from top of Ad Building

Page 27


~-- DAHO

CLASSES


*

SCIENCE

HALL LOOKING

SOUTH


SENIORS


CAROL CAMPBELL

M ARJORIE DRU)INC

j ANET KINNEY

RosANN~: R oARK

II F.I.F.N L ATIMORE

FRAN CES W IMER

MORTAR BOARD Idaho Chapter lnstalltd 1923

II O~ORARY ~ I E;\IBE R

;\hss

P ERME\L.

J. FRF.I\CH

M o rtar Board is a national honorary society whose members are chosen for their scholarshi p, ser vice, and sociabil ity.

t


HAROLD BoYD P ARIS MAR'I'IN

R ollERT H F.RRIC"-

CARL. MoRtTrr

DAVID KENDRICK

Et.IJURN P a:Rcf.

CHARLES W A R NER

SILVER LANCE Fou11d~d

HO:\OR.>\ RY

1923

I E~ IB E R '

J E~~E B t>CHANAN

Al.J.~;;o.. j ANSSEN

Gl.ENN J ACOBY

c~:cll.

H

\GF.N

Silver Lance is a local honorary societ y whose members are chosen from sen ior men with high scholastic averages and with the abil ity of leadership.


FIRST SEMESTER OFFICERS

ARTHIJR HACÂŁ"

HE~EN THO~SHI~~

jACK BARBEE HO\\ARD AR:.ETT

The 'enior class ended four years of student actiVIt)' with a highly successful Senior Ball. Arthur H agen, President the first semester, and Brennan Davis, President the second semester, deserve praise for the work they did i~1 making the affair such a success. A strong supporting cast for the leaders was headed by J ack Barbee and H erschell Swann, Vice Presidents for the two semesters. H elen Thornhill was Secretary the first semester and Howard Arnett was elected Treasurer. Alice Bell and Donald Ridings served in these positions the second semester.

o\nnual pl~dging of :\lortar Board l'a~36


SECOND SEMESTER OFFICERS

HERSCHELL SWANN ALICE BELL

Looking back, it's a long time from the time one wears a green hat until he wears a cap and gown . It's a s hort time, however, from the time one enters the niversity until he is graduated. ln the four years that are now ended for the members of the sen io r class, many achievements have been accomplished by the g rou p as a whole. nrivaled leaders have been developed and unrivaled activities have been introduced. Under capable offi cers, the Class of ' 935 says good-bye to that chapter known as "college."

George Klein, William David, Sheldon \\'irwer, Brennan Davis, Cia) ton Spear

BRENNAN DAVIS DONALD RIDINGS


1\1. A:n C. Amstut> J. Archbold

I. Adamo;on C. Andero;on C. Arndt

L. Albee G. Anderson H. Arnett

MARTHA AAS, ll.S.(H.Ec.) M osrow II iglt Sr!toal

1\IARI' f\llAM ~ON, B.S. ( Ilu ~.) 1.. D. S. Sd10ol, S11lt I .alu City, Ullllt Ridu Colltgt Alpha Chi Omega; Phi Chi Theta; Gnn ojtht Moulllains.

1\1. Aldecoa 1\I. A ncler-.on \\', Arrington

\'.Allen P. Anderson 1\1. Babcock

HELEN COAINA AMHl'1'Z, B.S.(Ed.) Glmns Ftrry IIigh Scl10ol Alpha Chi Omega; English Club; Episcopal Club; W. A. A., 1-1-3; Dramati cs, 1-3-4; Glee Club, r 1.

I.~A

D. Alftine D. Andrews B. Baker

R. Ames

J. Aram J. Barbee

] AN€ FRANCES ARCHUOLO, B.A. Grant lliglt Sc!tool, Portland, Ort!(OII U11ictrsity of Oregon Kappa Kappa Gamma; Highest Honors, 1, o~; ll igh Honors, 3; Pan-Hellenic Association, 4; Gtm tif tllf A1ountaitl.f, 4·

CLARENCE LEE ANOEKSO,, B.S.(Ed. ) uwiston Stott ,\ 'ormal Srhonl The Curtain; "I" Club; Ba.,eball, .l 4; Football, 4·

CHF.STF.R EMil. ARNDT, B.S.(Agr.) Ntills~illt High School, Neillseillr, ll'isco11sin Unicersit_v of Idaho, Southtrn Brnnrb Riclenbaugh Hall; Ag Club; Dair) Cattle JudginJ( Team, 4·

jAMES Goaoo' A'r>ER'O', B.S.IF.F. ) Crairmont lltr.h Srhool

HOWARD EI.'GENE ARNETT, B.S.(I\I.E.) Wallaa IIir,h Sehool Lambda Chi 1\lpha; A. S. 1\1. F.; A•sociaml Fnginee.Cla<s Treasurer, 4; Track, .1·

jlA'<ITA AtOEl'OA, JI.S. (Ed.) Boiu 1/igh Srhool Hays Hall; J...appa Delta Pi; Sigma Delta Pi; De Smet Club; \\'omen's "I" Club; \\', A. :\.; \\'omen's Rifle Team, ~-3·

1\hLDRED 1\IA& ANI>t.a<os, U.S.!Ed. ) Mosrow Htr,h School

ARRI'<GTON, B.S.(:\1. F.) High School Unicersit_v ojldaho, s~uthtrn Brandt Lindler Hall; A. S. :11. E.; As.o;ociated Enginee.-.

\ 'ERA IRENE AI.LEN, B.S.(Ed.) Mosrow llir.h Srhool Daleth Teth Gimel; English Club, J, Secretary 4·

PAuL l xTHER A'II>ERSON, II.S. Cf.'or.) Spolwnt, ll'ashill,(tOII

l\11RIAM DoROTI<Y BARC'OC'K, B.S.(F.d.) Twin Fai/J High School Gamma Phi Beta; English Club.

LESLIE RAI'MOND ALBEF., B.S.(For.) Wtiur Hir.h Srhool Ridenbaugh llall; ll igh llonor., 1 ~. 4; "I" Club, J, Secretaq 4; A~!><X:iated Forester~, 1 -~·.J, \'ice President 4; n..eball, ~-3-4; l:'xecuuve Board, -1·

1\IA~Ri'A

DAvrr> CARl. ALrTINE, ll.S. (Agr.) Harcourt Hig/1 School, 1/arroul't, Iowa Iowa Statt Collt,(t Tau Kappa Epsilon; lligh ll onor.;, ~-3; Ag Club; Argo-

DEJ. LEROI' ANI>REWS, Jl.S. ( E.E.) Ruptrt High School Univtrsit_v of It/alto, Southtm 11rnnrh Associated Engineers.

\\'oooRow

E>~ERSO"

Momp~lier

CHARLES BuRNE LL BAKER, B.S.(f<:d.) Goodin,~ lfiglt Scl10ol Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Delta Psi Omega; The Curtain; English Club; Dramatics, J·4·

tutu/, '2.

Roor.RT F.r>(;AR A>lf<, II.S. (Agr.) Emmm lliJh School Beta Theta Pr; Rifle Team, 1·1 J·o~; Argonaut, 1; Boxing, J·

jOHN LORENZO ARAM, II.S.(Bu,,) Granx~ci/1~ II(~It School Delta Chi; Alpha Kappa J>si, Pre~ident 4; Interfraternity Council, President 4·

jACK H. BARBEE, B.S.(Min.E.) Shoshont High ScltoiJI Unictrsity of Idaho, Southtrn Branch Delta Chi; "I" Club; 1\linor "1" Club; Associated :\liners, Secretary-Treasurer; Class \'ice President, 4; De Smet Club; Football, 1-1-3-4; Track, 1-1; Wrestling, 1-J-4·

Pose 38


MAR\' DAVIO BEAMER, li.S.(F.d.} Fil" lligh School Unit·trsit_v of Idaho, Southern Brmuh Gamma Phi Beta.

H ANNAH MARGARET BOZARTH, B.$.(Ed.) Lewiston High Srhool Lewiston Sta/t XfJrmal Kappa Kappa Gamma; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Cardinal Key; Home Ec Cluh; House President's Council, 4·

DUARD F RED CA MPB£J.t, B.S.IAgr.} Cltnns Ftrr:y High School Ag Club, Secretary 2, President 4; l'niversity Judging Teams, :\t anager J; Dairy PrO<Iuns J udging Team, J; Daiq Cattle judging Team, 4·

SARMUKH SINOH BRAR, B.S.(E.E.)

EARL WILl'ORD CARLSEN, B.A. Pocattllo IIiglt School Univtrsit:y of Idaho, Soutllfl'/1 Bmnc/1 Ridenbaugh 1-loll; H ighest llonors, 4; Debate, 3·

.\un: ~h~tiAM BELL, II.S. (~I u~.Ed.)

Mouow liiKh Sehool Sigma Alpha Iota; Class Secretary, 4· Hoi!P.R'I' WJNSTON BENNE'I-1', n. S.( Bus.) Mountain Home Hi.~h Sehool Tau 1-. appa Epsilon; Blue Key, 4; Interfraternity Council, 3- 4; Intercollegiate Knight•, 1-2, J unior Man J; ~.pio;copal Club; Senior :\tan, Fxecutive Board, 4; Fre'h man Debate; Blue Butl:tl, 1.

j OSEPHINE ANNA llRECKENRIOCE, B.S.( Ed.) Boiu High Srhool Delta Gamma; . lrr.onaut, 1, J; Pan-llellcnic As,ociation, 4; \\'. A. A., 1 l.

Huoi,O GEORG£ BERGE~, n.S. (Agr.) Ttt'in Falls lfigh Sehool Oregon Stale College l~iclenbaugh Hall; Boxing.

DoNALD OLI\' E• HRo" ~. n.S. (Ed.) Moscow IIigh Srhool

I towARD LYNN BoOILI', B.S. (Agr.} PrtSion High Srhool L. D. S. Institute; High ll onors, 1, J; Ag Club. EAU A'THOSI' BOPP, B.S.! I-:.1.) S,mdpoint High Sthool Phi Gamma Delta; Blue Key; Bench and Bar; Curtain, President 4; De Smet Club; Dramatics, 1-2 -J; Gtm of the !11oumains, 2-3-4; Sophomore Frolic Chairman; Class President, 3· II AROJ.O ROBERT Bovo, B.A. Mostof& IIigh Sehool Phi Delta Theta; Alpha Kappa Psi; Blue Ke), \' ice President 3; Silver Lance; Press Club, Pr~ident J; 1- ngJi,h Club; Class Treasurer, 1; Gun of the Mounlams, 2 J; Argonaut, 2-3-4, Editor 4; \ 'anclaleers, 2-3; Blut Budut, Associate Editor 3; ASlli 1\ lale Chorus, J· Wu.soN FRANCIS Bow, B.S. (C.E.) Nmnpa High School Chi Alpha Pi; A. S. C. E.; Associated Engineers; Intercollegiate Knights; lnterfrnternity Council.

M. Beamer W. Bow C. Campbell Pag~

39

A. Hell H . Bozarth D. Ca mpbell

STEWART F.owARO BROWN, B.S.(For.) Tt&in Falls 1/igh Sehool Unictrsit.v of Idaho, South"" Braneh Sigma Alpha Epsilon; High Honors, l; Xi Sigma Pi; A<sociated Foresters; Track, 3-4; I fell DJvers' Club; ASCI l\l ale Choru,, J; Idaho Forrst<r, -1·

T HOMAS STEWAR'r BucHANAN, B.S.(For.) Morton 1/(~h Sel,ool, Morton, Jf/ashinr.ton Highest Honors, 4; lligh Honors, z-3; •'i Sigma Pi, Ranger 4; As'!O<iated Foresters; Idaho f'ortsltr, F.ditor 4·

CAROL Joy CA•tPBHJ., B.A. Rosalia 1/i,th Sehool, Rosalia, lf'ashlllliOII Kappa Alpha Theta; Highest Honors, 1- 'l·J 4: Phi Beta Kappa; Alpha Lambda Delta; Mortar Board; Cardinal Key; Vanclalcers; \\'. A. A., T reasurer J, President 4; Women's " ! " Club, Treasurer 3; Treble Clef ('lub, 1-2; English Club, 1 2 J; Rifle Club, 4; Clas. Secretary, J; A. \\'. S., Treasurer J; Intramural Debate Winner, 'l-.1; Narthex Tahle, .l·

R. Bennett S. Brar

E. Carlsen

H. Bergen Breckenridge D. Carr

J.

H. Bodily D. Brown J. Clough

Do~tOTIIY

hEN£ CARR, R.S. (F.tl.) lf/rssinr.ton llir.h Seho~l, lf/tssm.tton Springs, So. Dale. lf/rssinr.ton Junior Colltf,t Uniursity of Idt~ho, Southern 8rantl1 llays ll nll.

jEAN E~III.Y CLOUGH, B.A. ll'ciur 1/igh School Kappa Kappa Gamma; High Honors, J; \\'omen's"!" Club; International Relations, Secretary J, President 4; Cosmopolitan Club, Secretary .1 -4; Bench and Bar, Sec· retary 4; \ 'andaleers, z-3-4; \\'. A. A., 1-1-3-4; W. A. A. Executive Board, 3; Rifle Team, t 2, 4; l\l anoger J; Luthcron Student Association, 1 2, Secreta ry 3; House M:mngers' Club, 2-3 ; T reble Clef, 1- 2.

H EL£' Do•OTHI' CREASER, B.S.(H.Ec.) San Ditgo St~~ior H ir.h School Hays I fall; Phi L'psilon Omicron; Home F..conomic~ Club; Women's " I" Club; \\'. A. A.; Treble Clef Club, 1-z; Chairman, Costume Committee, Taps and Terps, J·

CHARI.£~ RAYMOND C•ow J.&I', ldt~M Falls High School

B.S.(Chem.E.)

Unhtrsity of Idaho, Southern Brand, Alpha Tau Omega.

E. Bopp S. Brown H. Creaser

H . Boyd T. Buchan an C. Crowle y


G. Dahlke A. Da1 D. Eddington

H. Ddo

C. Daly C. Dicker<on

(\1. hi" ard'

H. Eldridge

,\.Dahl

F.

Oaniel~on

T. Donaher H. Ellingson

GI:STAV Ao.ui\RT DAIII.KR, jR., B.S. (l\ l in.E.) . Cmtrnl Y. AI. C. /1. Dt~y llixlo Srhool, C!Jiraxo l.mdley llall; ll cll Divers; As~ociated l\ l iners; Track 1-2; Swimming, '2·3·4·

AsNA CATHERINE lhu, U.S. ( Ed.) LtwiJIOn Higlt Sdtool r~wiJtoll Stau Norn~t~l Forney Hall.

ARTHl R 1N<.~MnR n...... n.S.(E. r..) Cotur tf'/1/mr llixh Srhool Alpha Tau Omega; lligh llonor~, 1·'2; Sigma Tau; Associated Engineers, Secret:tr)'-Tren,urcr; Idaho En,~inur.

ALFRED BERTRA\1 o.. v, n.s.w.r..) Boiu H ir,h Srlooof Lindley Hall; A. I. ~.. E.; A"rxiatctl

B. Davis l\1. Druding A. Evans

\\'. David C. Doucette II. Engen

A. Dau L. Dunn C. F\'ans

L&wls BRADY DusN, B.S. (Ed.)

W11.1.1AM DALE EooiNCTON, B.S.(F:.F..) Stt.~ar-Snlem llixh Srl1ool Uni::trsity of Idaho, Soulhtrn Brttllrh Ridenbaugh Hall; High Honors, '2; Sigma Tau. l li•torian 4; Associated Engineers; A. I. F.. F. F.ngineer~.

:'\hLTON BROMLE\' EowARo•, U.S. (For.) Fooz~B~TII

C1sruoA I)AI.\' 1 U.S. Ed.) Ruhl 1/i.(h Srhool /116ion Stair \ormal !\I ph a Phi; Cardinal t-.c); Kappa Phi; A. \\'. S., \'icc Pre"dent; \\. \. \.; ! louse l\lanager<' Club; Chairman, Decorauon Committee, Junior Prom; Hou"' Presidents' Council.

iiiARY HtL£'1 Dno, B.S.(F.d.) H t GH \\'A u.•cE F.1.o ..uxa., B.A.

CHARLES

c......OLL

Dr< KE ..,O,. H.S.

FRITL \\'II.I.IA\1 lh"ro'o~, n.S. (:\Ier.) As'>O<iated !\loners, President 4·

W11.1.IAM Hll n I)AI Ill, jR., II.S.(Agr.) IAsrauas 1/i;t;h Srloool, f.turasst~r, Tmnnur Stfllt Ttt~rlurs' ColltXt, /1/wfrusl•oro, Tnmnsu Sigm:~ Alphn Epsilon; Alpha Zeta; Ag Club; " Little Tntern:~tinnal," 1, A.sistnnt l\ lnnn!:er ,1, l\ lanager 4; Dairy Cattle Judging Team, '2; Dairy Products Judging Team, :;; Chairman, Ticker< and Fin :once, Senior Ball, 4; Chairman Entenainment, Ag llnnquet, 4·

BRESN~S IIRlr.r.s D.- "• B.S. (For.) Bwllltrrit llixh Srltool, Rwnt~rrit, ,\orth

Dnltota Lindley I loll; De Smec Cluh; i\"ociared Foresters; Blut Btl(/tf/, ,1; Clas1 Treasurer, ,1; Senior Ball Chairman; Class President, 4·

CHARLES RooERT DOlll' R'I 'P, n.S. ( E. F..) Krflou High Srhool 1-::appa Sigma; ll igh llonor•, 1; Sigma Tau; A. I. E. E., \ 'icc President J·

,\fosrow High School Beta Theta Pi; Intercollegiate Knights, Recorder 1, junior !\t an J, :\ational Editor 4; Blue "-cl·; l'rcs• Club, Secretar)·-Treasurer l-J, President 4; Engli'h Club, 1-2; drr,onaut, 1-'2-J, illanaging Editor 4; Gn11 rftht \foulllains, 1-1, Sports Editor J·

HAROI.D \ 'ICTOR ELLIN<O'O"• B.S. St. Anthony Hixh School Uni~trsity of Idaho, Southrr11 Bralldt Sigma Chi; Highest Honors, J; l ligh ll onors, 1 2, 4; Phi Beta Kappa; Sigma Xi; Foi l and (\l nsk; Gem of lllf Mounlailu, 3-4; Blue Burlut, 3· .

HAROLD MARJORIE DRl DINC:, B.A. W a/Ina IIixh School Gamma Phi Beta; (\lortar Board; Cardinal Key; Spurs; Theta Sigma; Gmt, 1-2-3; /lrgo11au1, 1, \\'omen's F.ditor '2-J; :-.'arthex Table; Episcopal Club; Treble Clef; PanHellenic Aswciation; A. W. S. Cabinet; Editor Coed /lrgonaul, 2; House Presidents' Council.

c. F.>IGEN,

B.S.(F.d.)

ARTHUR EvANS, B.S.(C.E.)

CLIFFORD CuRTiss EvANS, B.S.(Ed.) f'o~40


DAYJO LwvD EvANS, B.S. ( Bus.)

PRANK CHESTER GIBSON, B.S. (Pre-1\ted.)

FRANK ROBERT FoRo, B.S.(Bus.)

Potlatch High Scf,ool

&wis and Clarlc High ScJ,ool, Spolcant

Malad High Scl10ol Alpha Tau Omega.

Delta Tau Delta; Swimming Team, 2; Hell Divers, 3·

Phi Gamma Delta

CoNRAD ORVILLE FRAZIER, B.A.

lsAnEI. VICTORIA GIBSON, B.S. (H.Ec.)

BEvERLY SuF. EvANs, B.A.

Ogdm Smior High School, Ogdm, Utnh Unictrsity of Jda/,o, Southern Brauch Kappa Alpha Theta; H ighest Honors, J; High Honors, 1; Cardinal Key, Sergeant-at-Arms; \\'estminster Guild, President 4; Treble Clef, President 4.

\YtL.LIAM MARK Fr. 1:r, B.A. (!.!.. B.)

Twin Falls !Jig/, School

Sandpoint Hig/1 School Phi Gamma Delta; Blue Key; Press Club; Scabbard and Blade; Gun of the Mountains; Blue Buclcet; Argonaut; Interfraternity Council, 2-J-4·

Victoria High School, Victoria, Canada Victoria Collcgt Pi Beta Phi; Phi Upsilon Omicron; International Hela tions Club; Home Ec Club; W. A. A.; Chairman Home Economics Banquet .1·

HELEN Lo u1sE FREDERIC, B.S. (H . F.c.) JoSEPH jAMES GtLGA>~, ]R., B.S. ( F..E.)

Beta Theta Pi; Interfraternity Council.

Boiu High School Beta Theta Pi. HOBERT THEODORE F£1.TO>: , B.S. (F.d.)

HERBERT jOHN FRHCE, B.S. (For.)

f.ewiston H ig/1 School Phi Delta Theta; "I" Club; Track, 1-2-3. MARIAN ISARF.I. GtNDER, B.S. (Ed.)

F.t>W!N FRANCIS FRICK£, B.S. EARl. MAURICE Ft CKES, B.S. (For.)

BEnY

Jf:AN

FISHER, B.S. (Mus.Ed.)

Comr d' ///me High School

Rupert High Scllool Unicersity of lda/10, Southern Branch

Forney Hall.

Lindley Hall; Highest Honors, 2; High Honors, 3-4; Phi Delta Chi; Idaho Chemists; Associated Engineers, 1-2; Track, 2. DoRoTHY \ 'IRC INIA GoooE, B.S. ( Ed.)

Comr d'Aime lligh Scl1ool

Filtr Rurallligl• Srl•ool Uniccrsity of ld11ho, Soutlltm Bmnch Gamma Phi Beta;\\'. A. A.; Argommt.

Alpha Chi Omega; Spurs, Treasurer 2; House Managers' C lub, J; W. A. A., 1-'l·J; Gem of the Moumains, 1-2-3;

Argonaut,

LAWRENCE VA UGHAN FRISCH, B.S.(M.E.) Fruno IIigh School, Fremo, Cal(fornia

1.

Oregon State Colltgc GEORGE A t.BERT FrrtPATRI CK, B.S. (Agr.)

St. Anthony High Scl10ol Sigma Chi; High Honors, 4; De Smet Club; Ag Club.

jERRY JosEPH FoGARTY, B.S.(Ed.)

D. Evans Fogarty G. Gardner

J.

Page 4 1

S. Evans R . Ford F . Gibson

Phi Gamma Delta; High Honors, 2-3; Sigma Tau, Pre•ident 4; Associ ated Engineers, President 4; Idaho Enginur, Humor Editor 3-4; A. S. M. E., President 4·

ORVAl. EuGENE GoODS£1.1., B.S. (Agr.)

Weston 1/igh School Uniocrsity of Uta/1 Ric~s Colltgt University Club.

GENEVEJVE R UTH GARDNER, B.S. (Ed.)

M. Felt C. Frazier I. Gibson

R. Felton H . Frederic Gilgan

J.

M. Fickes H. F reece M. Ginder

B. J. Fisher E. Fricke D. Goode

A. Pitzpatrick L. Frisch 0 . Goodsell


J. Grar R. l lall E. Hargra •·es

C. Greathouse S. Hall F.. llaroldsen

jAC'K BuR-ro" GRAI', B.S. ( Ilu s.)

T win Falls llixh Srhool Beta Theta Pi; Pep Band, 4; University Orchestra, '2-.1·

;\1. L. Greene R. Haller \\'. Harper

~1. Green W. H ampton 1\1. Harris

J. Groom \\'. Hancock R. Hams

R usSELL CHARJ.ts HALl., B.S. IAgr.)

Filer Rural Higlr Sdrool

Boiu

1/i~h

Srhool

St. J\lar.r;arrt'J Srhool, Boiu D elta Gamma; H ome ...<:onomi<" Club; \\'. :\. A.; Episcopal Club.

Winrhtsttr ll(r;h Srhool

,\fouou, llr.r;h Srh&ol

Tu:iu Falls Hr.r:h Srhool Uni~rrJit_v of Idaho, Soutl~trn Braurh Lindley Hall; Associ:ued Engineer'; Idaho Chcmi"'·

Gmrssu fli{h Srhool Sigma l'u; \ "andaleers.

Phi Delta Theta.

jACK I. GltOOM, IJ.S. ( For.)

Walla Walla llr,th Srlrool, Walla Walla, Washington UnirrrJit.v of ll'aJirinxtorr Tau Phi Delta; A\sociated Forester>; l'niversity Orches-

Emmm ll(f;h Srhool Tau Kappa Epsilon; Ag Club.

1\lARTELL BELL HAitRIS, B.S.(Chem.F.. )

Sutar-Salrm Hixh Sthool UuhrrJit)' of Idaho, Southern Branth Ridenbaugh Hall; Chemists' Club; AS\ociatcd F.ngineu•.

R OBERT \\'I:<STOl< HAitR IS, B.S.{f.d.)

Plmnmrr H ixh Srhool Lambda Chi Alpha; Foil and .\la..sk, l'ational Tren,urcr; \ 'andaleers; L'niversity Orchestra; .-\Sl'l ~laic Chorus.

\\'Al'SE CHARLES H 4'<C'OC'K 1 B.S. (Ru•. )

Buhl High Srhool Uni~trsit_v of Idaho, Southtrn Braurh Delta Chi.

Ross CoLE H ARRIS, B.S. (Bus.)

Madison High Sthool, Rt.rlmr'( RirkJ Colle,r;t

tra.

HAROLI) DON AI.Il II AtrFRSOl< II .S.(C.E.)

Idaho Falls High School

Chi Alpha Pi; H igh H onors; Assodntcd I· ngincers.

WAYSE \\'E:<DELL H4\IPTO'<, B.S. F.l. ) .\IERiliLL Grtu,, B.S. ( Bus.)

Eu1. EuGENE HAROLDSE:<, B.S. (E.E.)

WA\'SF. tREOERICK HARPER, B.S. (Agr.) STANLEY RowLAND H At.t., B.$.(1\I.F..)

R oau.1· lkeM H ALLF.k 1 B.S. (Chcm. F.) l\lARI' Lot "r GaH'£ ll.S.CII.Ec.)

A. Hagen E. Han<en \I. Hartle)

Kappa Sigma; Ag Club; " I" Club, President '1; F.ootball, 1-'2-3·4·

CEcil. R oscoE GRF.ATI!Ot sr. B.S. ( ~:d.) Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Blue Key; Intercollegiate Knigh ts; Argonaut; Intercollegiate Debate, 1-'l·J, i\lanager 1; Gem of tltr A-fountains, Business ~lnnager; Interfraternity Council, 3-4; Boxing, .1·

H. Hafterson H. Hanson R. Harris

ETHEL 1\l ARGARF.'I' II ANSON, II.S. ( Ed.)

Alpha Tau Omega.

St. Marin flr.tlr Srhool Sigm:t Tau; A. S. C. E.; Associated Engineers. 1\lARY F.llNA HARTLEY, B.S. ( llu s.)

Frrtitland High Sthool ARTH liR CHRIS H M.F.N, B.S.(E.E.)

Manual Traininx 1/r,~h Sthnol, Brvoltd_vn, Ntw York Corntll Uniursrtv Sigma Chi; Pre'S Club; Intercollegiate Knights; Foil and Mask; A. I. f. F..; Fencing, '1-J-4; Blru Burket, z, F.ditor J, Business Manager 4; Class President, 4·

F.~GESE R usSEL H ARGRAVE•, H.S. (IIus. )

Inkom Hixh Sthool Uni~trsit_v qf Idaho, Southtr>r Brtmtll Delta Chi; Alpha Kappa P si, Secretary 4·

Kappa Alpha Theta; Cardinal Key, 4; \ 'andalccrs, 1 ·'2 3-4; Treble Clef, 1-'2; Gttn oftlrt MouutainJ, .1; l lnivcr.it)· l\lixed Quartet, 2; \\'. A. A., 2; A. \\'. S. Cabinet, .J; A. S. U. I. Executive Board, 4: Pan-llellenic, 4; :-<arthex Table, J; Big Sister Captain; "I" Club Queen; Chairman, Joint Executive Board Dance.

Pagt 42


F oun;T Root:RT H ACCK, B.S. (Ed.) Momptli~r

High Srhool Unit·~rsit.Y of Idaho, South•rn Branrh Lind ley II all; f.: appa Delta Pi.

YAI.E B. HOLLAND, B.S. (Agr.)

R oBERT CoNDIT II FkRICK, B.S. (Bus.)

Wallaa 1/igh Srhool Sigma Chi; Silver Lance; Blue Ke y, Presiden t 4; Curtain, Preside nt 3; Alpha Kappa Psi; Press Club; G~m of th~ Moun/aim, Associate Rditor 3, Editor 4; Dramatics, 1-1 3-4; University Orchestra, 1-1.

Shtllty High School Unirtrsity of Idaho,

Sauth~rn Branrh L. D. S. Institute; High Honors, 4; Alpha Ze ta; Ag Club; Animal Husbandry J udgi ng Team.

DO'IALD CLiffORD HOLME,, ll.S.( Ed.) J ou~> FRA~CI~ Gm~su

H AYDEN, B.S. ( Bus.)

1/tgh Srhool

Delta Chi; " I" Club.

FusK R1cHu.D II JJ.t., B.S.( I-.d.)

EARl. T. II HP.S, B.S. (l\l et.E.) If/nllna II tgh Srhool Ridenbaugh Ha ll; Sigma Gamma Epsilon, SecretaryTreasurer 4; A~sociated Miners; ft/11110 Mimr, Business Manager 4; Chairman, Senior Announcements Committee.

H E'<Eit.\" Bto.SAkD I-I OP\\001>, B.$.( 1-.d.)

F A""" R L'PP HOPWOOD, B.S.<F.d.) VERNON M ARION I h snN, H.$. (Ed.)

W tiur 1/ig!t Srhool

ANOERS UP.NJA MIN 1-h!I.TMAN, li.S.(For.)

F,THRR

ALDOS

~I ELLRO\'

Delta Delta Delta; Phi Chi Theta, T rea-urer '*; Cardinal Key, President '* ;Spurs,Secretar) 1; \\ omen's " I" Club; Pan Hellenic Association, President o~; Hou<e Presidents' Council, 4; Class Secretarr, 1; A. \\ . S. Cabinet, 4; G~m of th~ i\10/mlains, I-1·J· 4; Ar~onnut, 1·1-J; l'nivcrsity Orchc,tra; \\'. A. A., J-:1·3·4·

Boiu lli_th Srhool

j ou' F. I-lA'''• U.S.(For.)

Nnmpn Htth Srhool Um:·~rsit.v of Idaho, South~n• 8ra11ch

EosnL H t:sT, U.S. ( Bus.)

Buhl High Srhool

IIOtfMA'I, B.A.

Delta Chi.

Delta Tau Delu; A•sociared Foreste", Pre,ldtnt 4·

M AxiNE 1\h'RA llo tM ANS, B.S. (H.Ec.) Jotr N WJJ.LIAM H eRRF.RT H eOER,

n.s.

M oscow

Hig~

Sd10ol

Daleth T eth Gimd; Kappa Phi ; Home Econo mics Cluh, Treasurer '*; Wesley Fou ndation; Chairman, Coed Prom, 4 • )., .... \ld.A~E H E!>DRICKS, B.S. (Ed.)

RouoT ,\Lr.xA~DER H &uus, B.S. ( Uus.)

F. H auck

J. Hayden

R. Herrick D. Holmes

R. H ill H. Hopwood

J. !lays A. Hoffman A. H ultman

Asltton High School Alpha Tau Omega; Managers' Club, 1-l· J, President 4; Baseball 1\lanager, 1-1; Football 1\l anager, J, Senior 1\lanager 4; Interfraternity Cou ncil, J, T reasurer 4; Class Secretar), 3; Chairman of j unior l'arade.

\\' 11.1.1.Ut

CLARE'<('£ RAI'MO"'Il liOIDAI., B.S. (C. E.)

E. Hayes \'.Hixon F. Hopwood

WJJ.I.IAM Boi.AND H v>n, B.S.(Ed.)

H . Hctter M. Hofmann E. Hunt

ALOEO H LSTER, B.S.(l·.d.)

L. Hendricks R. Hoidal W. Hunt

R. Herman Y. Holland A. H unter


t\1. lllingsworth P. Kail J . Kinne)'

KIrwin Kantola h.. Kirkpatrick

A. Jeffries

~t .

R. Kelly ;\1. Kjosness

l' ~ANCES 1\t ARt.ARP.T I I.I.JNc .• woR·ru, ll.S. (F.d.) Pocartllo II ixh School Unirersir.v of l dah''• Sourhrrn Brrwrh Alpha Phi; ll ighcRt llo nors, 3-4; ll igh H onors, 1-2; Cardinal Key; Kappa Delta Pi; Ka ppa Phi; English Club; Argonaul, 4·

R. J ohn<on D. Kendrick G. Klein

W. J ohn<on 1\. 1\ennard :\1. 1\lingler

PARRIS EMMETT KAII. (LL.Il.) Twin Falls ll(th Sthool Phi Gamma Delta; Scabbard and Blade; Bench and Bar; Pep Band; ASU I Male C horu•; Clas, Trea,urer, 3; Chairman, Finance Committee, J unior Week.

M. Jones J. King L. Kraemer

R. J ump \I . "•nghorn E. Kroll

j ANflT R ANKIN KINNEY, ll.S. Annie lf/ri.(!tl Seminary, Tti(Oma, /f/asllingron Kappa Kappa Gamma; H ighest H onors, 1·1·3·4; Morrnr Hoard; Phi Beta Kappa; Cardinal Key; Spurs; Alpha Lambda Delta, Senior Advisor; Gem of tlu Mounlr1i111, 1·1·3·4; W. A. A., Vice President 3-4; Blut Buclut; Argonaul; A. W. S., Treasurer 4•

MILDRED MATIIILDA KANTOI.A , B.S. (Ed.) :-.lEI.LIE ALE"' IRWIN, B.S.IEd.) Meadows f/allrv 1/i,(h Srhool Pi Beta Phi; Spurs,~; Cardinal Ke)·; \\'.A. A.; \\'omen's "I" Club, 3 4·

AI.I.E' PRot'TOO. jF.IIRJrs, H.S. (I"I.) Goodinx lltxh Srhoal San/a .1/oniw Junior Collt;{t, San/a \ lonira, California Delta Chi.

R ICHARD LE\\IS Kn1.1', B.S. (F.d.) Troy High School DA\'ID Do:o.ALD K&:<DRI C!s, B.S.(IIu~.) Buhlllixh School Delta Chi; Highest Honor~, 1; lllgh llonor-, 1, J; Alphn Kappa Psi ; Blue Ke), Trcuurer J; Sih•er Lance; Intercollegiate Knigh", 1· 1, Junior Knight 3; Alpha 1\appa Psi :'>ledallion; H ou'IC ~tanager\ Club, 1; Fnglish Club; lnterfraternit ) Council, 4; Fxcnuivc Hoard, J; ASCI President, 4·

R~TH II ILDUTH joH"o', II.S. cH.Fc.)

M ou&u: llrxh School Delta Delta Delta; Phi l'p~ilon Omicron; Kappa Phi; \\'esfe) Foundation; llome Et-onomir~ Club; \'andaleers; Treble Clef Club.

\\'AYNt: WHI I'F. J ou:<~ON, B.S.(Chtm.E.) Rigb_v II iglr Sdtool Unil'trsir_v of Idaho, Soulhtnl Brrwrh Ridcnbaugh I fall; Sigma T au; Asso<·iatcd Engineers.

tiiARC.ARf.r f.Ol

1\ 1,

KATHRYN ISABEL K E~l<ARI>, li.A. Mouow High School Gamma Phi Beta; Highest Honor,, 1 1· .1 4; Sigma Alpha Iota, Treasurer 4; English Club; l 'nivcr-iry String Trio, 1-3; University Orchestra, 1 1 J 4; Student String Quartet, ~-3 ·

J oHN WJI.I.IAM K1No, 13 S.(Ed.) Granllligh School, Porllruul, Ongon &wislon Sratt Normal Chi Alpha P i

j ONF..s, ti.S.IIf.Fc.)

ROI' \\'II.I.IA\1 jl .. P, B.S. (E.E.) WinchtJitr II igh School Beta Theta Pi; Associated Engineers; A. I. E.

E.

MAURINE K IN<;HORN, ll.S.(Ecl.) Sugar-Salem IIigh Srhool Ricks Collegt Forney H all; H igh H onors, z; Kappa Delta Pi, Tre:tsurer 4; Treble Clef Club, J; H ell Diver,, 4; Inter-church Council, 4; W, A. A., 3·4·

KENNETH KENWOOD KIRKPATRICK, B.S.{Chem.ft.) Sr. Marits High School Tau til em .'\ leph; Associated Enginee"; DeSmet Club.

;\IARCRETHE :--'IKOLI'<E KjOS~ESs, I!.S.U-I.I·.c.) &u:is a11d Clarlt: Hixh School, Spolt:allt, 1/'ashmtton Kappa Kappa Gamma; H ell Dive.-; H omt' ~:conomi<' Club.

GEORGE ;\IATTHEW KL£1'', B.S. ( A~r.) Oalt:la11d Tuh11iral Hi.th ScMol, 6.rkl.md, Calij111·nia Tau KappA Epsilon; Scabbard and lllade; De Smct Cluh; Ag Club.

;\! ARION \'ORPE KLINCOI.ER, I!.S.( f>re-1\led.) 1/ailq 1/igh Sthool

L EO GI.ENVI LJ.F. KR AEMER, B.S. ( B,... ) Plummer 1/igh ScJ,.vl Lambda Chi Alpho; Alpha Ka ppa P<i, Trca~urcr 4; De Smet Club; University Orchestra, 1 ·1 .1 4; l 1nivcr<ity T heatre Orchestra, 1-1.

F.c;:>' HERBERT KRou., B.S. (Geol.) Cotur d'dlmt High School H ell Divers.


FRAM'" TowNER LANEY, H.S. rEd.) M osrow /lith Sthool

V1RCIL LAWRENCE I.&~SP.L~, B.S.(C hem.E.)

LYMAN "''"'" M ADSEN, B.S.(C. E.)

Shrllr_y High School Unirersity of Idaho, Southern Brnnrh

Filtr Hir,h Sdtool Uniursit_v of Idaho, Southtrn Bra nth

1.. D. S. Institute; H igh H onors, 'l; A. S. C. E., Secre taryTreasu rer 4; Associated Engineers; Jloil nnd 1\las k; Boxing, 2; Baseball, 'l, 4; Fenci ng, 4·

Lindley Hall ; Chemists' Club. II &,NE'IT (;oROON LANC>'oRo, H. S.(Chem.E.)

Comr d'/1/(llr 1/igh School l\l .utAN F•.ou:,t·•· l.r" '" · B.S.(Ed.) lh ll\('IHI.I.

STA,TO~

LAMB, B.S.( Ed.)

Ct llTIS WHAL EY l\IANN, B.A.

M anlius 1/igh School, Manlua, \ tu. l'ork l'hi D elta Theta; Scabbard and Blade; ~IJnor "I" Club; Intramural ;\tanager; Football, 1; Golf, l·J·

Alpha Chi Omega; Uni,·ersit} Orchestra.

II risrr 1/igh Srhool

0ARRII.I. R HI>

Fruitland 1/igh Stltool Fumo Stolt Cnllrxr, Fumo, Cttlifornia

LAUE,, R.S. (:\I er.)

Madison lltth Srhool, Rrxlmrg Rirlu Collrxt Alpha Tau Omega; H igh H ono rs, 3; Sigma G:ammn F.ps:lon; Sigma Tau; Associated Miners; ldt~l1o Mintr, Edi tor 4·

THOMA~ B vRO~ I.I ~TON, B.S. (F..£.)

Pritst Rit·rr llixh Srhool

I) HI

CAR I.OS MARLEI', H.S.(Agr.)

MrCammon High Sr!tOol Unit•trsity of Ida/to, Sontlurn Bmnrh Alpha Zeta; .'l.g Club. WILLIAM GRANN" l.t ">STRUM, B.S.(Geol.)

H fi.ES

DOROTHEA LA'ri\JORE, B.A.

11/oulllotn 1/omr 1/igh School Alpha Phi; llighest H onors, t-'l-J-4; Phi Beta Kappa; Alpha Lambda Ddra, Secretarr 'l; ;\lortar Board, Secretar)' 4; Cardinal Ker; Spurs; English Club; Fpiocopal Cluh; llou'le ;\tanagers' Club, 3; Arr;onaut, 'l; Gnn of thr Moun111111s, 2, Organizations Editor 3-4; Pan-Hellenic A~o;ocintion, 3-4; A. \\'. S. Council, J; Intercollegiate Debate, 'l·J·

Lewiston lli,th Srhool Lrttiston Stair \ or mal Sthool Lindley H all; Sigma Gamma Epsilon.

CLE\I£ST CLAtll ;\lARCH, B.S.(Gcol.)

Cn/tlru/1 High Sthool l.indle)' H all; Sigma Gamma 1- p,ilon; ;\lnnagers' Club, Treasurer 4; Associated ;\l iner~; Senior ;\lanager, Basketball.

ELM Ell CLISTO~ Lt 'DQt•1n, R.S. (;\I.E.)

I.OWF.I.L BAYARD MARTHI, Jl.S. (Ed.) ~: a.a>RR I>

I. RF., B.S. (Agr.) Midwrt.l' l!((h Srhool 1.. D. S. Institute; Hig hest H o nors, t-'l·J ; Alphn Zeta, Scrihe J, Chronicler 4; Ag Club, Secretary J; Editor .l.t \tu's, J; Intercollegiate Knights, t-'l; Animal J-lu~­ bandr> J udging Team, 4·

R AYMONI> DoNALt> Lvoss, B.S. ( For.) PARI~ TowsstND ~I ARTI~ (LI..B. )

Boisr IIith Srhool Ph1 Delta Theta. · ~08£L M AY ;\I ACDONAI.D, B.S. (Ed.)

Lrttisto11 High Srhool Lrttisto11 Stntr S ormal

F.

l.ane~

\'. I.e~~~~ 1.. ;\ladsen

F.sTH£1l R o.;TH :IIATTHits, B.A.

Delta Gamma; WestminSter Guild.

Outs E. LEE, B.S.( Ed.)

G. l.angforcl ;\I. Lewi, C. ;\lann

H . Lamb B. Linton D. Marley

D.

Lar~n

\\'. L undstrom C. l\larch

H . Latimore

E. Lundquist 1.. l\l artin

E. lee R. Lvons P. ;\lartin

0. l .tt I. \hcdonald

1·.. ;\latthies


C. McBirney E. Mercer R. l\l iller

H . M cCormick W. Merchant A. :\ loen

H ERMAN CI.VOB 1\l d JIRNEV, B.$. (1\ I. F:.) Boiu II i.fh School Alp ha ' l'au Omega; Associated Engineers, 1-1-3-4; A. S. M. E., Secretary-T reasurer .1: C ha irman, Eng ineers' Ball, 4·

H ENRY FRANCIS l\kCORMin.. , II.S. (For.)

I.OOIA l\ IA\IE l\ii:GRATII, II.S. (I•.d.) l .apu:ai II ixh Sthool Delta Delta Delta; Engli'h Club.

H t<;lt CAMERO" l\lrK"'• B.S. ( .\gr.) Ab"du11 !lt(h Sthool R idenbaugh H all; ll ighest ll onor~, 1; H igh H onors, zJ-4: Alpha Zeta; Ag Club; .\gronom} judging Team, J.

s"

Gth&AI. FfT \ It-KIN' n, B.S. ! Lt&utoll 1/ixh Sdrool Delta Delta Delta; Idaho Chemi'!s' Club, z-3-4; Rifle Team, 4; Treble Clef, 2.

j OHN FRANl' IS l\ki\ IANAMIN, U.A. Go11:aga II igh Srhool, S poltallt Go11:aga Unh·rrsit_v Ph1 Delta Theta; DeSmet Cluh; l nterfraternit)' Council.

FRANCES j &A>I 1\kN.wc,.,To,., U.S. (IIus.) Boiu lliglt Sthool Kappa Kappa (;amma.

ELwvN JARVIs l\ IERl'tR, n.S. (.\1.1·.. ) Mouow 1/igh Sthool Ch1 Alpha Pi; A. S. l\1. E.; A'~oci:nc<l Enginee"; \\'esley Foundation.

L . :-.1cGrath

E.

Merriam D. ;\loore

H . McKay

J. :\ lerrick C. ;\lorfitt

G. McKinney \ '. l\ lerrick R. Morgan

] . McM anamin E. ;\Iiiier R. l\loser

F. McNaughton N. l\liller \ 1. Mullikin

\\' 11.RUR \\'HITTAK BR l\1ERCHAN 1 , B.S. ( I~d.) Blair Arademy, Blairstown, New J•ru.v Tau Kappa Epsilon; Sigma Delta P hi.

RuTH ANNETTA l\l iu.Ea, B. S. (Ed.)

ELEANOR MF.RR IAM, B.S. ( Bus.) Wallatt High Sthonl D elta Gamma; Ph i Chi T heta; F.pi,copal Club, 1 z; \ 'andalettes, 1; Treble Clef Club, 1; l\ l aid of llonor, 3·

ARNOLD JoHA" 1\loEN, B.S. <E.c.> Comr d' A/me High Srhool Spokant Uniousity, Spolcanr, Jf/m!rington Rifl e Team.

J "' E R \CHEL l\1ERIIICK, B.S.( Ed.) Buhl High Srhool Uni~"sit_v of Utah Delta Delta Delta: Alpha !leta Theta;\\'. o\. ,\ .; English Club; \\'omen's "I" Club; Intramural Debate; Tap' and T~rps, 4; Arr.o11aut, J~ Grm of lltr \fountains, J; Tenni,,

DoRS£\' CHARLES ;\l ooll£, li.S.( Pre-l\led.) Boiu High Srhool Si~~;ma Chi; Gm1 of tht Mou>~taim, r.

Boiu 1/igh School Delta Delta Del ta ; Spurs ; English Club; W. A. A.

C4RL CLuFORO ~loanTT,

'· J-4-

B.S.( !Ius.) Jrr?111l f/ igh Sthool Sigma :\'u; Silver Lance; Blue Kc~, President 4; Cia" President, 2; Chairman, Junior \\'eek.

\ 'IRCI .... IA ;\l AY ~ I EURI.., B.S. ( hl. ) Buhl High Srhool Delta Ddt:t Ddta; H igh H ono.-, J; Delta S1gma Rho, President 4; Cardinal Ke}; Thera Sigma, Trea~urer ,1, \ 'ice P resident 4; English Club; 1nternational Rdalions Club, President~; drgo111111t, 1-2, Coed , {r~onaut _1; Varsity Debate, ~-4; \\'omen's Debate t\ lanager, 4; Grm nf tht Mountains, Debate 1-: ditor 1-1, Activities Editor 3-4; Blue Buclttt, Coed Editor ,1-4; W. i\ . .'\ .;A. \\'. S. Cabinet, 3; T reble Clef Club, • -~; Narthe~ T able.

R ALPH ALEXANDER :\IORGA,, B.S.<Bus.) 1\rllo,(g High Srhool Uni~rrsit,\• of Jf/oshingto, Sigma Alpha Epsilon ; H ell Divers; 1\lanagcrs' Club; l\ linor "I" Club; Rifle Club, Treasurer z, 1\ lanager ,1, \ 'ice President 4; \'arsity Golf, z 3-4; Rifle Team, 1 z 3-.1; f-ootball Manager, 1 -~-3; \'arsit)' Swimming, z- J.

EoiTH lLOMA\' l\l ii. I.ER, l i.S. ( l~us.) Mos(ow 1/igh Srhool Dal eth T eth Gimcl, T reasurer 4; P hi Chi Thetn, Secretary 4; H ell Divers; \\'omen's " I" Club; English Club; \\'. A. A.; \\'omen·~ Rifle T eam, .1·

' ORMAN R HODES l\lau.ER, II.S.(~-<1.) DeWiu Climon High Srh~ol, 1\tw Y ork, \ ..w }'ork Tau Kappa Epsilon; International Relation~ Club.

RoBERT D ELMORE MoSER, B.S. (Ed.) Ruprrt High Sc/10ol Sigma Alpha Epsilon ; Scabbard a ncl lllaclc; " l" C lub; Rifl e Club; Footba ll, ~-3; C hairma n, Ju nior Parry; R. 0 . T . C., Colonel 4l\IABEL R vt l\ I ~LLIKI~, B.S. (H.E<.) Tro_v 1/igh Srhool Forne) H all; H igh H onors, z; Phi Upsilon Omicron, \ ' ice President 4; Home Economics Club, President 4; 1\: app:• Phi; Wesler Foundation. Secretary J; Big Sister Chair man, 4· /'all<' 16


BBRT PAsCOE MoNTHE, B.S.(For.)

IIOMER FRANKLIN PETERSON, IJ.S. ( Ed.)

ANDRES ALMOJUELA 0REIRO, B.S. (Ed.)

La Union Son Femando, La Union, Philippine Islands

Tv:o //arbors llixh School, Two Harbors, MinlttSOifl Unictrsity of t.fimttsotfl Eultth Junior Co/IrK< l.indle) Hall; Associated Foresters; Idaho Forrstrr.

Cosmopolitan Club; Filipino Club; International Relations Club.

DONAI.O tii>:RO.E r\hlRI'IIV, B.S. (Agr.)

RAI.PH RA~SOM o,RORN, B.S. ( Agr.) I/ailey lligl1 Srhool Ridenbaugh llall.

Potlatch 1/igh School Senior H all.

l\IAOK f.PilRIAM PETERSO,, ll.S. (Agr.)

r Twin !'tills lligl1 Srhool

Edmunds High School Unit'frsit_v of ldolro, Soutlltrn Brtmrh Riclcnbaugh H all; Alpha Zctn; Ag Club; Agronomy Grnin Judging Team.

Alpha Zeta; Tau l\lem Aleph, Treasurer 4; Ag Club.

lit HH .-\\los

~u.E~T,

B.S. For. )

RosutT \\'1LLIAM PETERSO:. LL.B. )

joH:. LEO' I'AU..ER, B.S.( Agr.)

Madison I!Jgh School, Rexburt. Rids Co/IrK< Ridenbaugh I !nil; Ag Club; Agronom) Chairman; Track,

(;()RI)O'

CHAKl.~S

O' II RVAN, 1\.S. ( tii. E.)

J·4·

B.S.Cr:cl.)

fl//,illitr Union 1/ig/1 Srllool, fl//,illicr, Californifl Soul/urn Oregon Normal Srlrool

I Jwiston IIigh Scllool l.intlley Hall; A. S. til.

B~n'' jA~E Po><EROI',

Pi lletn Phi; Internationa l ({elations Club;\\'. A. A.

E. KE''~TH H. PAR>.s, H.S.(Agr.E.)

Cu!duar llrKh Scl:ool :'>IAR\ EILEEN O'Dt:A, B.S. ( Ed.)

I hl.v ,\ a mrs Aradtm.v, S poltont, II' ashintton Delta Gamma; Engli;h Club; De Smet Club; ,1/;(unaut, 1; Bltu Bucket, 1-z; Gem of the Moun/aim, 1.

"I" Club; \\'e,le\ Foundation, Treasurer 1 ~; .\. S . .\.E., \'ic~ Pres1dent 1; J, President 4·

SrnF'

joH~

PoPE, B.S.

~ .. !-.. )

DoNA 1.1> BllRI>ETT PoRTER, B. S.(For.)

RODNEY ALMA Pt:AR~ON, B.S. ( Agr.)

Moorr lli,ch School L. D. S. ln,titute; High~st Honors, J; High llonors, ~. 4; Alpha uta, C~n«>r J; Ag Club; Animalllusbandr) judg-

I•.THI.I., \'1RCINIA 0':-\EAI., B.A.

Ruprrl Hifh School llays Hall; Highe~t Honor~, 1, 3-4; High Uonoro, l; l\lortar lloard, President 4; Cordinal Key; Alpha Lambda Delta, Treasurer z; Spurs, Junior Sponsor J; Curtain; Delta Sigma Rho, Treasurer 4; Kappa Phi , Pre<ident l; English Club, Treasurer .1: W. A. A.; \\'. A. A. ~:xecutive llo:ord, 1-2; A. W. S., President 4; Treble Clef, !'resident 2; Rifle Club, Treasurer 1-1; ASUI Executive Board, J; Argonaut, 1; Gem ofthr Moumains, 2; Big Sister, 2-3; Dramatics, 1-2-3-4; \':arsit) Debate, 2-3.

ing Team, ,l·4; Track, 2-J-4· THEOI>ORE EMIL RAIDE, B.S. I For. )

FRANK HARRIS PP.AVEY, R.S. (C. E.)

B. :\lunthe R. Osborn

D. :\lurphy

A. ;\'ugent

T.. Parker

K. Parks

R. Peterson

B. Pomeroy

S. Pope

f'a/!.f! 17

j OHN l\ltLfORD RANTSCHLER, B.S. ( Ed.)

Twin Falls 1/iglr School Phi Delta Theta; Highest Honors, 1; Sigma Tau; A. S. C. E.; A,sociated F:ngineers; Idaho EnKinur.

G. O'Bryan R. Pearson D. Porter

E. O'Dea F. Peavey A. Poulson

Comr d'Alene Hi,'(h School Tau Kappa Epsilon.

E. O'~eal H. Peterson T. Raide

A. Oreiro M. Peterson J. Rantschler


til. Reeland \\', Robb D. Sachs

J. Rehberg :". Robert• R. Sanborn

~1.

G. Reynolds C. Roddl H. Schlegel

titAn ;\t AR<lAUT R EELASD, R.S. (:'-tus.f.d.) St. 'f'rrrsa's Araduny, Boiu St. Marv's Colltft, ,\'otrt Damt, India11tt Alphn Chi Omega; DeSmet Club; University Orchestra; String Trio; Pep Band Show, 3·

\l AR rtl \ J ~ ~N R F<IBERC, B.A. 1\amwh lltxh Srhool Gamma Phi BNa; Phi Beta Kappa; Highe.r llonors, t-21·.a: Sigma -\lpha Iota, President_.; Spur.: Alpha Lambda Delta: Cardinal h.e\, \ 'ice President 4: 1-.n[elislt Club, \ 'ict President o~: Fpi•ronal Club; Treble Clef: L'niv~rsity Strong Trio, t 1; llig Si•ter Captain, J; Y~ll Queen, 4; ~tanager of Interfraternity Song Fest,,;; -\. \\', S. Council, 4·

F. Richards:>n

R. Roark l\1. Schlueter

J.

ALENE Rtt.Rv, ll.S. (II .Ec.) Ruptrtlligh Srhool Alpha Chi Omega; Henne Ec Club, \ 'ice President ~; Kappa Phi; \\'esle)' Foundation; Universit)' Orchc•rra, 1· 2-J-4·

\\'tLLtAM Rosn, ll.S. ( ~:tl.) ,Yampa llir.h Srhool Phi Delta Theta.

Flt.&IH 11.11., \\11.1.1 " ' Rt~U,\RDso,, 1\.S. llus.) ( rofino lli,th S<hod

I'C:ta T:au De!·:.

J~.A~ i\1,1n~

RI• 'KER, B.S. (~I.) 1\rllot,'( lliJ(It Srhocl Gt'tllld Rapids 1/i.'(lt Srltool, Gmnd l<apid.r, Mirhi,'(tllt Dclra Gamma; Curtain; English Club; Fpi•copnl Club; Drnm:trics, l -'2-J 4·

()oqr o ~1.11s R1DJ~cs, H.S. (~I.f. ) Mt/6<1 /lith Srhool Chi Alpha Pi; .'\. S. ;\I. E.; A•sociate<l l·.ngince"; Rifle Club, 2·J;_Track, l·J.

A. Rile) 1'. Rust H. Srhumacher

J. Romero J. Schreiber

jt'ASO O&RAMA ROMERO, B.A.

I'Atll, jA\IES R usT, II.A. Comr d ' Aimt Hir.lr St110ol Delta Tau Delra; Blue Key, Recording Secretary 4; Interfrnrernity Council; Arr.olllmt, 1 l; Trnnis, 'l3·4: Class l're\ident, ;t; Pep Band Show, 'l; \ 'and aleers, 1 -~. 4, Presidenr .]; /\t ale Quartet, 1 l·J; Mixed Quartet, 1-2; 1-.n~lish Club, President 4; Chimes Committee Chairman; ;\linor "I" Club, President 4·

:"oR>JA~

Rou:u,, II.S. l·.d.l Parma llt.th Srhool Tau ;\lem Aleph; lnr~rcolle;;iate h. nights, junior ;\I an J; Hell Divers, :t·o~: T. ;\I. A., Presiclent ,1-4, :-lattonal President 3-4; Dehate, 1; Track, Z; Baseball, J; Exccu ti,·e Board, .J; ASll Ele,·tion Committee Chairman, 4; Proportional Reprc•cntat b n Committee Chairman, 4·

GRAY Dl t'Kso~

RF.v:<ot.os, Ll.S.(For.) Oxdm Smior 1/ixh Srhool, OJ(dtn, Utnlt lf'tbtr Junior CGifq;t, O:rdm, Utttlt l.in<llcy ll al!; ,\ "O<iared Foresters.

D. Ridings

Ricker F. Rodger~ H. Schodde

CnF.S'rf.R J~ onF.I.I., ll.S. (Ed.) Comr d'/llmt l!t!(h SriMiil Phi Gamma Delta: lnrercollegiate Kni6hts, junior Ill an, 1\'ational \ 'ice Pre,ident; 1\linor "I" Club: Chairman of Sophcmore Frolic: Cha1rman llomecoming Dance; Golf, 4 ; Baseball, ,1: llashrhall \tanager, 3·

Do .A' \lou!' SAcHs, B.S.!For.) l.a/>tllt Co1111t.v Communit.\' lli_th Sr/10 I, .lltamo11t, /\a mas l'arsous Junior Colltgt Chi Alpha Pi; Phi R ho Pi.

Ht rF.RT AR\'ID SA:<RORN, H.S.(i\1.1-:.)

\IA ~Y

RO\A\'1: \ 'llllol'" Ro~RK, 11•.-\. &u:is a11d Clarlr llt.t~ Srhool, Spolrant, ll'ashw.ttm Pi Beta Phi; llighe•t llonors, 1; High Honors, 1; Car dina! Key; :\lorrar lloard; Kappa Delta Pi; English Club, J ; Rifle Ciuh, 1-2; Treble Clef Club, 1; \\'omen's "I" Club; Class Secretary, 1; Class Treasurer, 3; W. A. A. ~:xecutivc lloard, 1; W. A. A., t-z-3, Treasurer .1: Pan-Hellenic A~socinrion; A. W. S. Executive Board; llig Sister; Dramatics, 1 .1·

CuOLISE ScHLt:ETER, B.S.

~.d.)

I h.~ n THO>~A S ScHOt>DE, U.S. (Agr. ) Rurlt,v llir.h School U11irtrsity of Idaho, Southrrn Rrn11rh Lindler Hall; " I" Club; Ag Club; llnscbnll, 3-4; Animal ll ushanclry 1udgi ng T eam, 3·

J I 1.11' 1"'

ScnREIBER,

n.. (Ed.)

FRASKLI~

\\'1L1.r." Rooc;rRs, B.A. ,\ orth Cmtrnlllith Srhool, Spolra11r, lf/aJI:inr;t011 Gonzaga Um trJrt.Y Phi Delta Theta; \Sl'l :">tale Chorus.

Rt<·HAit.D \\'tLBl'R SCHl>IACnE~, B.S. ( .\gr.) \fouotc llit.h Srhool Sigma ~u ; Ag Club. f'liJI.• 18


jOHN L Eo ScH" ESDIMA"• H.S.(Agr.)

jt:STIN ;\I ELLOD£" SLETP. 1 H.S. (M.f..)

Sutar-Saltm /lith Srhool

LILLIAN Lo UISE SoRENSON, B.S. (Mu~.Ed.)

St. M arin Hith Srhool

H ighes1 H onors, _1-4; lligh llonor•, 2; Champion Grain Fitter and Judge, J; Agronom)' Judging Team, 4; Alpha Zeta, Chancellor 4·

Delta Delta Delta; Pan-Hellenic A~iation; Spurs.

0. DELE\'AS SMITH,

B.S.(~:d.)

Print Rir" !lith Srhool Sigma :\lpha Epsilon.

RAY\tOso \\'1LLIAM So" DEll, B.S.( Bus.)

0" £~ I horJt SrATZ, B.S.( ~~1.)

Comr d'/lltnt High School

lf'i11chnur llrgh Srhool Delta Chi; Scabbard and lllade; Ba;cball,

Sigma Alpha Epsilon; 1\linor "I" Club, President ,1; Intramural Tennis Champion, 1; Track, 1; \ 'arsity T ennis, 1-2-3-4; /lrgo11aut, 1-2; Chairman Junior Prom; Class \ 'ice President, 3·

1.

\ 'ICTOR EARl. SMITH, B.S.!Ed.)

Filtr lligh Srhool J.so

H F.~RY

Kappa Sigma; "I" Club; Footb:oll, 1 2 3·4·

SEHTPN, II.S. (Agr.)

CastltjiJrd II ixh Srhool Lambda Chi Alpha; Intercollegiate Knights. CLAYTON VERNE SPEAR (Lf.. B.) FRANKLIN EDWARD SMI'I'H, II.S. (C.E.)

/111aconda High School, /lmuo11dtt, Montana Beta Theta Pi; H igh H onors, 1; Alpha K:oppa Psi; Pep U:ond, 4; Men's Chorus, J; Senior Ball Entertainment Committee Chairman .

WJJ. I.IAM E l><lAR SIMON, II.S. ( I\1.1~.)

Co11o11u:ood 1/igh Srlrool Sigma Chi; Sigma Tau, Secretary· Trca~u rcr 4; 1\1anagers' Club; Tnterfraternit)' Council, :J, Vice Pre~ident 4; A. S. 1\1. F.; As'lQCiated Engineers; Track Manager, 1-2-,1, Senior 1\ l anager 4·

H ARLEY 13ELCI<ER S>ti'I'H, ll.A.

Cmtnmial 1/igh Srhool, l'utblo, Colorado 011awa U11irtrsit)•, Onawa, Kamas Delta Tau Delta; Universirr Orchestra; Little Theatre Orchestra; Roger Williams Club; Intramural Debate, Z·J·

CHARLES STA,I.>\

s ....

f'

(1.1..13.)

\\'ILI.IAM )AYNES SQ~ANCE, B.S. (I-:d.)

Wallaa /lith School Alpha Tau Omega; "I" Club; Track, I· Z·J·-1·

Burlr.v !lith Sthool RALEIGH \\'tBSTEil SMITH, B.S. (f:.E.) A~SBF.IlT Grollc.r SK""• ll.S. ( ~.. F.)

jAcK ;\h-EllS STA~TON, Ja., B.S. (;\!. E..)

Wal/au lltr;h Srhool A. I. F. F.; A~'lOCiated l·.nginecrs, Publicity Chairman, z-3-4; Football, 1.

jOH!< HOWARD s,.,ooc.uss, B.S. (I::d.)

J"omt Hith Sthool CLEMENT Asoll£w STREir~s, B.S. ( E.£.)

Twin Falls Hith School Unirrrsit_v of Idaho, Southrrn Branch

SAVEl. Br,.,HAilO Su., flt8£ac., ll.S. ( For.)

Gardntr llixh Srhool, Gardnrr, !11assathuulls J/irgmra Junior Collrgr, Minnnota Lindley Hall ; Associated Foresters; ldalto Foruter.

J. Schwendiman J. Sletc E. D. Sogard f'a/lf'

19

ERMA DtAN£ Socuo, ll.S. (Pre-;\ led.)

Ridenbaugh H all; H ighest Honors, -:; lntercolletziate Knights; Delta Psi Omega; Associated Engineers; De Smet Club; A. I. E. E.

Culduac 1/iglt School Kappa Kappa Gamma; Treble Clef Club.

0. Seat7

L. Senften

D. Smith L. Sorenson

F.. Smith R. Sowder

W. Simon F. Smith C. Spear

S. Skiles H. Smith \\'. Squance

A. Skina R. Smith ]. Stanton

S. Silverberg J. Snodgrass C. Streifus


E.

Stephenson

F. Taaca l\1 . Tierney

L. Stephenson

J. Steward

F. S tewart

D. Sturgeon

J. T ierney

H . T hornton R. Tierney

1.. T homas A. T igert

H. T hornhill C. T igert

J. T aylor

E wRPl) Co.ARESCE STEPHENSOI', B.S. ( Bu,.) Poratrlln 1/ir;h Scho~l Unit·rrsil.v of l dalro, Soulhrrtt Branch Ridenbnugh llall; C ur ta in; Dcl t:t P;,o Omcg:t.

H &RSCHELL \\'Aoi.AcP. Sw"""• B.S. IBus.) Orofino II i.r;h Srhool Tau Kappa Ep~i lon ; Scabbard and Blade; Class \ ' icc President, 4: " I" Club ; Football, 1-~-3-4: H ouse Managers' Club.

A. Swceley T . T hurston H. T imken

H . Swann K. Thurman ] . Torgesen

MABEL CATHERINE T o&RN£\', B.S. ( I-: d.) Uniontown, Jf/ashington

j oHN j ACOB To &RNF.Y, II.S. (Ed .) Uniontown, Jf/ashington

EM" " LvcoL& Sn:rH&~<so>~, U.S.(Fd.) Boiu 1/ir;h School f~iston Stalt Sormal College \\omen'$ Club; H igh llono", J; Pep Band Show.

j oHN TRITT STEWARD, B.S. (Bu,.) Rom 1/ir;h Srltool Collrxr of idaho Sigma Chi; Grm of the M ountains, Advertisi ng Manager 3; Rlut Burlut, 3 ; Baseball, ~; C h~irmar., Ju n:or Week Par:tdc Com mittee.

F ELIPE TA8ALI 'i'AAl' A, II.S.( Ed.)

Jo"" ;\I AUIIALL T AYI.OK, B.S.IFor.) Dour;las Htt,h Sth~ol, Douglas, \ 'orlh Daltota Douxlas Sdrool of Fortstrv Lindle) H all; H igheM Honor~, ~.

H ELEN t.I AR<;ARE'r THORNTON , B.S. (Ed .) idaho F111ls 1/igh Sthool Unirersit.v nj l dalro, Soutlurn Branch F orney H all ; ~ngli•h Cl ub.

Lors G uuo1'f T HOMAS, B.S. ( Ed.)

H &o.E~ :'\IAR<.ARFT T HOR'<HILL, B.S.(f.d.)

DOII.OTH\ \ 'fL\IA STt.:RG£0,., B.S. ( b'.) M urtaur;h 1/ir;h School Goodin,( Collrr;r Forney l lall; G erman C lu b, Secretar)·; K:opp" Phi; \\'l.'sley Fou •1clatoor.

1\.tllox.r; II rr;h Sthool AJpha Chi Omega; Engli,h Club, T reasurer ~; \\'omen\ " I" Cluh: Cia'~ Seaetary, 4; \\'.A. A. , \ 'ice l're,idcnt .1: T ennis l\l anager, ~; Volleyball t.l anager, ~; Grm of tltt M ountains, J.

RICHARO AsTHONY T l&u.n, B.S. (F.d.) Uniontou:n, IPashmt,lon

Ao.o.Es H uMI'HRE'' T IGERT, B.S. ( Pre-111ed.) Soda S prin.(s 1/iglt Srlrool Uni t·ersity of Jdalro, Soutlum Branrh Lind ley H nll; High Honors, 4 ·

CHARLOTTE T IGERT, IL'\. Soda Springs High Sthoul Bltu ,\fountain Collr.tr, Blur Alt111111ain, lfusissippi Uniursii.Y of idaho, Southrrn Branth Pi Beta P hi; English Club; Glee Club.

H owARD WooD ROw To.u:sN, II.S.(Gcol.) Krllogg H igh Sthool Phi Delta T heta; Assofiated M iner>.

T H&OI>ORt: ll r Tnoo~ s Til t RSTON, B. A. AI'>'<A l.t·'OII.A " " EFIH, B.S.( Etl.) 'fu:m Falls 1/i(h Srhool I AS 1n.r;rlu 'Tunior Collr.r;r " "PI"' \ lpha T heta; llighest H onot', ,1-4; J... appa Ddu Pi; Delta Sigma R ho; \\'. A. A.: A. \\ . S. Cnbonet, ~; Trehlt Clef, J.

IsAAC J... u , THo R\IA,, II.S.( Ed.) Buhl Ht.r;h Srhool Uni~rrsrt.'· of !tlahtJ, Southrrn Branch Delta T au Delta.

j oH" LoL T oRcF.s&,, TI.S. IChem. F .) Soda Sprin.r;s llit,h Srhool UnitrrsiiJ of Idaho, Southrrn Brmrrh 1.. D. S. Institute; Sigma T au; Chemi~t~' Club; Associate Engin~rs.

l'aW! 5(/

t


Et>MOI<D T.. T URNER, n.S.(Agr.)

T win Falls

H(~h

HERMAN E. WAONER, B.S. (Bus.)

II &I.MER Wt sT£RLUND 1 LI.S.(E.J-o:.)

Lewiston High Srlrool

Srhool

Beta Theta l'i; Rifle Club, Se,retnry z; Baseball Man ager, I ·Z·J·

Cotur tf'.ilmr

Phi Gamma Delut; Scabbard and Hlade; Football, 1. CLARA WALLAn, B.S. (F..d.)

;\IARI

Prrston Htt.h Srhool

A"" Tt:TTLE, B.S.(II.Fc.)

Ha ys Hall.

M ouow lligh Srhool

Hi~h

Srhool

Univer<it) Club; Cosmopolitan Club; International Relation• Club; A. I. E. E., Secretar) Treasurer J• President 4; A•<o<iated Engineers; Chairman, F reshman H ome· coming Bonfire Committee; Chaarman, Decoration > Committee, Engineers' Dance, 4; Cosmopolitan Club, President 4·

HARVI E ELLIS WAI.KER, B.S. (Ed.) R U'nl

Cmtrallligh Srhool, Srralllon, Pmns_vlt'llnill

CAROLISE UNDERDAHl., B.A.

Alouow 1/igh Srhool

S!gma Chi; lligh llonors, 1; Kappa Delta P i; H ell Divers; General Chairman R. 0. T. C. Ball, 4; Football, 1-2-3 ; Baseball, 1-2; T rack, 1; In tramural \t anager.

lln,A itD IL1rr VALESTI"·• B.S. (Kf-)

Ruprrt II igh Srhool

R AI'MO'O AR'IOLO W ESTON, H.S.(E.E.)

l .twiJ and Clark ll(r;h Srhool, Spoklfltt, IJ'ashint.ton Delta T au Delta; A. I. E. J-o .. ; A•'ID<:Iated Engmeer~; Uaho En~inur, Business ~lanaaer J; :'.linor ''I'' Club; Foil and Mask; Fencing, .l4·

SAMUEL BuNcH W ALKER, B.S. (Chem.J-o,.)

B oiu Hit.h Srhool INA i.OUISE VARIAN, B.A. IJoiu II igh Srhool K:oppa Kappa Gamma; Spurs; Cardinal Key, .1 1 Trea~­ urer 4; Curtain, J, Secretary 4; Episcopal Club; Pan ll ellenic A•sociarion, 2, Secretar} 3; ASU I Secretar) J; A. \\'. S. Council, 3; ArgMraut, 1·2·J·o~; G(ln of thr Mountains, 1 ·1·J·o~; Bltu Budut, 1, llumor Editor z; D ramatic•, 1 1 .1 4; Fnglish Club, Chairman Bookshelf Committee 2, Chairman Program Committee 3; H ouse P residents' Council, 2·J·

Phi Delta Theta; llighest Honors, 1; l lig h llonors, .1; Sigma Tau; Sigma Tau Scholarship Metl:ol, 1; C he mists' Club, 1-3-41 President 4; Associated J-o: ngineers; Rifle Club, Sec retary J, Treasurer 4; Idaho Enginur, AsSO<:iate Editor J, F..ditor 4; Rifle T eam, 1·J·4· WALTER GtUIT W AL\TitA, B.S. (F..E.)

Wendt// flit.h Srhool Uniursity of Idaho, Southtrn Branrh Tau t\l em Aleph; A. I. E. E.; Associated Engineers.

\\'11.1.1AM BAscoM W&THERA I.I., li.A.

East 1/ixh Sd10ol, Des Moims, Iowa Lindley l lall; Hig hest H onors, 1 2 J; Blue Key, Alumni Secretor)· 4; English Club; Bench and Bar; ASlJI \' icc Pre>ident, -4; Debate, 1-z, l\lannger J; Chairman Intra· mural Debate, J; ASSO<:iate Editor Frosh H andbook, J; Chairman, Committee on Consmurional R evision, 4; Pacific Forensic League Oratorical Contest, '!·J·

R ou>:R1' l\lu.F.S W ETHERELl., II.S.( IIus.)

Monntttin 1/omr High School

CHARLES K >11cH·r W ARI'IER, B.S. (Ed .)

R AI.I'H W ARREN VI LLERS, B.S.( I·:CI.)

Phi Gamma Delta.

Boise IIigh School

M ouow 1/igh Srhool \\ ,nTFit j A\lES \ 'IRGI', H.S. (Agr.)

,1/Jtrdun High Srhool R idenbaugh H all; H ighest ll onors, 1, 3-4; High Honors, 1; Alpha Zeta; Ag Club; Agronomy Grain j udging T eam, 1 .

Phi Delta Theta; lllue Key; Silver Lance; I louse Managers' Club; Ad Club; DeSmet Club, Pre~idenr 4; Press Club; General Homecoming Chairman; j un1or Cabaret Chairman; Ar.r,onaut, Advertising ;\tanager 2, Circulation Manager J, Bu~ine,, l\lanager 4; Ydl Duke, 1; Gmt of thr Mountains, J; Inter fraternity Council, 4·

B enHA t\t AF wiLBeR,,

u.s.

Ed.)

Jrromt High Srhool Gamma Phi Beta ; \ 'andaleers; Glee Club, 1, J; T reble Clef,1; En~li sh Club, 1-2-,1 ; \\'estmi nstcr G uild; \\'. A.A.; RiAe T eam, 3 ; Argonaut, l·l·J·

VI CTOR E uoE NE W ARNER, )ll., B.A.

Boise H it.h School R AI.I'tl t\IASON W ADE, B.S.

Phi Delta Theta; Class President, 1; Intercollegiate Knighrs, D uke J; "I" Club; Basketball, 1 2 J·4·

IJU:iston High Srhool

F. Turner R. Wade \'. W arner l'o~5 1

1\1. Tuttle II. Wagner I I. \\'esrerlu nd

R. Underdahl C. Wallace It Weston

II. \ 'o lentine II. Walker \\'. W etherall

N. \'arian ll. Walker R. W ethere ll

t\IAn Eo11 "A \\'1LLtAMs, H.S.(II.r:.O.)

M osrou. 1/igh Srhool

n.

\'illers \\'. \\' als tra 13. t\1. Wilburn

W. \ ·irgi n C. Warne r E. W illiams


C. Wilson

J. Wilson T. \\"right

H. P. Wilson 1\1. Wurster

F. Wimer H. Ziminski

S. Witwer R. Boyce

H. Wolfe C. Geraghty

L. Woodruff

E. Herser

CtiARt.RS Eu<.Y.NP. W11.>0N, B.S.(F.d.) Blatlcfool IIiKh Srltool Unit•ersily of l dnho, Soul/urn Bronth Delta Chi; " I " Club, Treasurer J, President 4; Football, J; lntramuralt\l anager, 4·

CATHEKI't }t.A' Wouo>~, n.S.W.d.) M osrotJ: lltKio Srloool Pomona Collett, Clartmom, California Gamma Phi Ueta; Engli~h Club; Westminster Guild; Gun of lht \foumaws, 1 Z·J·

H I!Lt.~

PAli.I'<E \\'IL~OI>, B.A. &u:is1o11 II itlo Srloool Delta Gamma; Curtain; Dramatics, 3·4·

n.s.

Sm:t.OON R us<F.I.I. WtTWF.R, Bonners Ferry IIiKh Stloool Lindley Hall ; High Honors, J; t\laya Fraternity; Chairman, Decorations Committee, Senior Ball.

H ENRY Voc-ro• ZtMt NSKt, B.S.( For.) Gnrdn~· High ScllOOI, Gardner, /ofasuullllst/11 Lindley Hall; Xi Sigma P i; De Smet Club, Forester 4; Associated Foresters, Secretary-Treasurer 3·

Hnts L vctLE \\'oLtE, B.A. &tl:is a11d Clark IIitlo Srloool, S polumt, Wasloin.(IQn Pi Beta Phi; Bench and Bar A~~oanon.

RICHARD ELLIS BOYCE, B.S.( E.E.) S1. Maries High School

LEO \\'oooK L'rr, H.S. (Min.F.) Blarkfoolllitlo Srloool U11i~trsit.• of Idaho, Soullorrn Branrlo Riclenbaugh Hall; International Rdarions Club; A. I. .\1. E.; Associ:ued t\liners; ldalro Mi11rr, Criculation ;\Janager J, Alumni Editor 4; Glee Club, 1 ·Z.

TtLrHtR Est•• WRt<.HT, A.S. (F.d.)

FKANCES I.1:E WoM ER, li.S. ( ~Ius. Ed.) Wallace II iKio Srloool Alpha Chi Omega; Kappa Delta Pi; English Club; Mortar Board, Treasurer 4; Cardinal Key, 4; Spurs; ASUI Executive Board, 4; W. A. i\., l·Z·:J ; /lrgonaul, Z·J; Blue Budul, z-4, Exchange Edotor 3; A. W. S. Cabinet, J; Class Secretary, z; Treble Clef, 1; Gmt ojlht Moumnins, Debate Editor J; House Presidents' Council, 4; PanH ellenic Association, Secretary-Treasurer 4·

CYRIL LAWRENCE G£RAGHT\', B.S.( Au,.) Sandpoinl Hi,th Srloool Alpha Kappa Psi; "l" Club; Basketball, l·l·J-4; Foot• ball, z-3--4; Baseball, Z·J·4·

ELAINE CossTANCF. H ERSEY, B.S. (Ed.) Pu~ Hith Stloool Kappa Alpha Theta; English Club; Ari(OIInul, z; \Ia) Fete Page, 2; House Presidents' Council, 4; Pan llcllenic Association, 4·

•.

J\IARJORtE AEI.L w~.~.,n n.S. (F.d.) Twin Falls 1/ixh Srloool Delta Gamma; Theta Sigma, President 4; Spurs, President 2, National Secretary :J, :111onal Vice President 4; Cardinal Key, Treasurer 4; Engli•h Club ; Treble Clef; Class Treasurer, 1; A. W. S., Secretary J; /lrgonaul, 1-2-3, Day F.ditor, Coed Editor 4; Pep Ban e! Show, 2; Blue Burlui, 1; art hex Table, :J; \V. A. A., 1; Gem of lht Moun/ains, 1-2, Organitation~ Editor 3·

ELBURN HORACE PI ERCE, B.S.( l\lu s.Ed.) T win Falls High School Kappa Sigma; Silver Lance; Blue Key; Pep Ban d; l Jni· versity Orchestra, 1-2-3; Vandaleers, J; ASU J 1\-l nle Chorus, 3; Class President, z; Univcrsit)' Theatre Orchestra, 3·

l'ay.t 52


JUNIORS


FIRST SEMESTER OFFICERS

XoR~IAS h路ER~o ' llETI>'

Gooo""

]A" E

PosT

WA LI.A<'E Gt:RAGHTl'

:\t last an upperclassman!- \\'i th the turning from sophomore to junior comes not only a step forward in academic achievement but an advance in campus power and prestige. The underclassman becomes a mighty corduroygarbed paddle-wielder, while potential campus powers blaze forth in realization of their ambitions. T o give deserved weight to the position of the junior, the university tradition of a week set aside in their honor as Junior week has become one of each year's bright spots . T he year passes quickly, new juniors come, the old move up the ladder of life a notch, their freshman ambitions realizedthey've become juniors.

Douglas Smith, \\'ilma 1\lil(hell, \lar r Jane Pace, Joseph Paquet PuJW 51


SECOND SEMESTER OFFICERS

wi LLIAM o·~£1LL

G£OALI) STAlDACH£1l

eoltOTH\' R£Ql:A

F LOYD CLAYPOOL

"Who will be the P rom Quee n?" T his was the cry that al l J uniors gave at the beginning of J unior Week. T he week started on April 23 with "Amateur Night," in a great search for good and poor talent on the campus, wh ere J uniors chased across the Auditorium stage a group of green-horns. "Harlem" was the theme of the Junior Mixer, followed by the Prom and Cabaret. William Chatterton was general chairman of the week . orman I verson was J unior Class President the first semester and William O'Neill the second . Other first semester offi cers were J ane Post, Vice President; Betty Good win, ecretary; Wallace Geraght y, Treasurer. Gerald Staudacher, Vice President; Dorothy Requa, Secretary; and Floyd Cla ypool, T reasu rer, were the second semester officers.

James Moore, Gerald Staudacher, William O'l\ei!l


A. Acuff A. Almquist S. Arms

J. Acuff A. Anderson R. Ashbrook

M.A. Adams P. A. Anderson E. Atwood

A1.1CE Acurr, B.S.(F.d.) Ruperl High School Uni•ersily of Idaho, Southern Brand• Kappa Kappa Gamma; Kappa Phi; Argonaul, J·

joE Rot.us Acurr, B.S.(Agr.) Rupert High School University of Idaho, Soullltrn Branch Beta Theta Pi; Highest Honors, 1; High Honors, z; Ag Club.

MOJ.I.Y ANNE ADAMS, B.A. Nampa High School Forney Hall.

CHARLOTTE LOUISE AHJ.Q.UIST, B.S.(Ed.) Buhl High School Alpha Phi.

C. Ahlquist C. Anderson L. August

E. Airola

P. Albohn

E. Anderson R. Axtell

M. Anderson

L. Baird

AI.MA Sot'IIIA At.MQUIST, B.S.(H.F.c.) Mullan High Sdwol Forney Hall.

M. Allen W. Anderson C. Ball

0. Allison H. Angell B. Bandelin

RoBERT LEWIS A<HDROOK, B.S.(Bus.) Lro:is and Clark High School, Spokane, Jf/as!Jington l.ong Beach Junior College, Long BMch, Calijoruia Alpha Tau Omega; Alpha Kappa Psi; Argonaut, Circulation Staff 1.

ALBERT MAYNARD ANDERSON, B.S.(£.£.) Mosrow lligh School

PAUL. AL8f.RT AND~kSON, B.S.(F.d.) Toppmish High School, Toppenish, Washingtoll Kappa Sigma; Press Club; ,1rgonaut, ight Editor, 1, 3, Day Editor 'l.

CHESTER )AMES ANDERSON, B.A. Chi Alpha Pi.

Et,VA LOUISE ANDERSO><, B.A. Coeur d'Alene High Scllool

EDWIN Mu.o ATwooD, B.S.(E.F..) North Central High School, Spokane, lf/ashington GonZIIgn Unictrsit_y Tau Mem Aleph; High H onors, 1; Associated Engineers; A. T. E. E.; Chairman Decora tion Committee, Junior Prom.

LO uiS V1TllS AuGUST, B.S.( Bus.) uwis a11d Clarlc lligh School, Spokane, Jf/asMngton Delta Tau Delta; Alpha Kappa Psi; Minor "I" Club; General Chairman, Sophomore Frolic; Student Boxi ng Instructor; Boxing, t·'l·3· Captain; Junior Man, Executive Board; Chairman, A. S. U. I. Dance Committee, 3·

/lrgonaul, 1-'l-J.

E1.1.rs JoHN AIROJ.A, B.S. Gardner 1/igh School, Gardner, Massachuu/ls Yirginia Junior College, J/irginia, Minnesoltl Lindley Hall, Managers' Club; Junior Week, Tickets Chairman; Swimming, 2 .

WII.I.IA\1 PHILl-IP A1.90HN, B.S.(C.E.) North Central lligl1 School, Spolume, lf/ashington GonZIIga Unicrrsit_v, Spokane, H/ashington Lindley Hall; Asscx·iated Engineers.

MARY MARGARET ANDERSON, B.S.(Ed.) Pocnttllo High School University of Idaho, So/1/htm Branch Alpha Phi; Highest Honors, 1-2-3-4; Phi Chi Theta.

WAI:rER Ho usTON ANo•:•sON {LL.B.) Pocatello High School Senior Hall.

MARTHA DEGROAT ALI.£N, H.S. (Ed.) Park County High School, l.iviii!(Ston, Montana M omana Stolt .Yormal Colle_~e, Dillon, Montana Forney Hall, Delta Psi Omega; English Club; 1-.:app:t Phi.

HERB ERT WARREN ANGF.LI., B.S.( for.) Clinton, Iowa Ridenbaugh Hall.

OREN GERAI.D ALLISON, B.A. Filer 11ig/1 School Unictrsit.v of l dalw, Soutlur·n Branch Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Jn~ramural Debate, 3·

HENRY SHUI.L ARMS, B.S. Wallace High School Phi Gamma Delta; High Honors, t-Z; Gem of the Motmtains, 1-'2·3·

RI CHARD W11.1.1AM AxT£1.1., B.A. Moscow Higlt School Beta Theta Pi; High Honors, z; !llinor "I" Club; Managers' Club; Tennis, Z·J; Basketball, junior Manager.

LAURENCE F.DwtN BAtRI>, B.A. Boise High Sclwol Beta Theta Pi.

CHESTF.R CURTIS BAI.L, B.S. Chadron, Nebraska Delta Chi.

BETTY BANDEI.IN, B.S.(Mus.Ed.) Sandpoint High School Kappa Alpha Theta; Kappa Delta Pi; H ell Divers; W. A. A.; Westminster Guild; Vandaleers, z; Treble Clef, 1-z-3; Argonaut, r; Panhellenic, z . Page 56


Flt~thead

Lo1s MARGARET BoOMER, B.S.(Ed.)

GuNN HANS£ BEcK, B.S.(Agr.)

ALI>ous GILBERT BARNEs, B.S.(Chem.E.)

Pt~yellt

Aberdeen High School

County High School, Kalispell, M omana

Lambda Chi Alpha.

Ridenbaugh Hall.

ELSON RAY BASOM, B.S.(M.E.)

JoliN MELVIN BECK, B.S.(Agr.)

BF.TTI' ANN Boo-m, B.S.( F.d.)

Burley High Schoof L. D. S. lnstitute; Alpha Zeta; Ag Club.

Nampa Hig/1 Scllool Collegt of Idaho

High Stl10ol

Alpha Phi.

Kellogg High Sr/10ol

Delta Gamma; Argonaut, l ·'l; Grm

Lindley Hall

if the 1\1ountains,

t -'l.

SEYMOUR MORGAN BEcK, B.S.(Agr.) Rupert High School University of Idaho, Soutltern Brandt

WINifKF.I) BA'rRMAN, B.A. M osrow lliglt Sd10ol

JAMES HENRY BA UMAN, II.S. (Pre-Med.)

K<lfogg High Schoof

Sigma Nu; Associate<! Engineers.

FRANK C I.ARK BF.VING1'0N, B.S.( Bus.)

Lewiston High Scltool l~wiston Stt~te Nomutl School

Nampa Niglt School

Phi Gamma Delta.

WALTEK liAUMGART'<ER, B.S.(Agr.) Mt~dison

MII.AM FRANCIS BOTTINELLI, B.S.(Chem.E.)

Ridcnbaugh Hall; Ag Club; A. S. A. E.

II ~(It School, Rexlmr~

Sigm:t Chi; Ag Club, Secretary J; Animal Husbandry Judging Team, 3; Animal Husbandry Judging Contest Chairman, 3·

Wn.LIAM FREDERICK BowE,;, B.S.(Pre-Med.)

Delta Tau Delta; High Honors, 1; Alpha Kappa Psi; Blue Key; Intercollegiate Knights, Duke .J; Minor "I" Club, Secretary-Treasurer J; Foil and Mask, President :J; Gmt ofrhe Mountains, Circulation Manager 2, Assistant Business Manager 3; Bftu Buc~et, Assistant Circulation Manager 1; Dramatics Mana!ter, 3; Clas~ Presi dent, 1; Sophomore Man, Executive Board.

Nmnpll High Schoof Col!egt if I dllho

Delta Tau Delta.

Wu.s uR GEORGE BRAHAM, B.S.(Pre-Med.) Kellogg High Scltool

Sigma Nu; Football,

1.

AtMA ELIZABETH BISSELl., B.S.(Bus.) Gooding Nigh Schoof

Women's College Club. MARCARET MAl' BRODREC'HT, B.S.

lloYD E1.BA BAXTER, B.S.(Agr.)

Nort!t Central lliglt Sdtoof, Spokane, ff' nshington

Challis Hi,t;h Sdtool Unirtrsity of Idaho, Southern Branch

Sigma Chi; Ag Club; Chairman, Showing and Fitting of Horses, Little International.

CHARLES

CuRTI~S

Gamma Phi Beta; Panhellenic Association.

AtuERT GARRISON lhAIR, B.S. (M.F..)

BEARDMORE, B.S.(Rus.)

Priest Riu<r H iglt Schoof

Sigma Alpha Eps'lon; Episcopal Club, t ·'l·J; A. S.M. E., t-'l-3; Associated Engineers, 1-2, Secretary-Treasurer 3; Vandaleers, 2-3; Pep Band 3; Idaho Engineer, 1-'2, Associate Editor 3; ASUl Male Chorus, 1- 2.

EniTH MARIE BRowN, B.S.(Ed.) Homtdafe, Idaho

Women's College Club.

Priest Rit-er H iKh School

Sigma Alpha Epsilon.

ALICF. VIOLA BOHMAN, Ll.S. (Pre-Nurs.) Troy High Scltoof

Hays Hall.

MAR\' EtLEN BRow><, R.S. (Bus.)

EvE I.YN JEAN BOOMF.R, B.S.

Delta Gamma; Phi Chi Theta; Cardinal Key; Spurs, President 2; Class Secretary, 1; A. S. U. T., Secretary J; A. W. S. Cabinet, 3; Panhellenic Aqsociation, 'l·J; Argonaut, t-'2; \V. A. A., 1.

Twin F11lls High St110ol

FRA>IK BEA<'II, B.S.(Agr.) Burley High School Unicersif.Y of California

Lambda Chi Alpha; Foil and Mask, Vice President 3; Minor 'T' Club; Fencing, 3·

A. Barnes

E. Basom

G. Beck

M. Beck B. Booth

L. Boomer Page 51

Pa.vell< lligh School

Alpha Phi.

W. Bateman S. Beck M. Bottinelli

J.

Bauman F. Bevington W. Bowen

W. Baumgartner A. Bissell W. Braham

B. Baxter A. Blair M. Brodrecht

C. Beardmore !\.Bohman E. Brown

F. Beach J. Boomer M. E. Brown


G. Brun1dl R.Case r-1. Collins

C. Buell N. Chamberlin J. Conquest

F. Hurstedt N. Chandler 11. Cook

GeoM;E l\1. BnNZF.LL, B.S.(E.E.) .\ampa 1/i,~lr School Delta Tau Deha; Associated Engineer~; A. I. F. F..; ldalro Entmttr, 1, Circulation :'-tanager 2, llusiness l\lanager J. CARl. Mo~KOf BuLl. (LL.B.) St. Mnrits llif.h School Lindley l lall; l'hi Alpha Delta; lligh llonors, 1; r.tanagers' Club, 1 -~-3 ; Bench and Bar, Chicr J ustice 3; Tau Mem Aleph; Debate, 1-2; Senior l\lanager Baseball. FRANK PFTF.R RL RSTEDT, B.S.(Agr.) Cholli; llitlr Sclro~l Uni:·trsll.v of ldalro, Soutlrtrn Branclr Sigma Chi; Ag Club. l\lAt RIO; FowARO Bn~£, B.S. (F..F..) l.rwrsto11 flitlr School

Delta Tau Delra;l\hnagers' Club; Associated Engineer~; A. 1. K 1>:.; 1. n. E.; DeSmet Club; ld11lro En,tinur.

Roo&n llRli<'R CAMPBELL, B.S.(l\lus.Ed.) Nortlr Cmtmllli_t;lr School, Spolcant, Wt~slrillf.I0/1 Phi Delta Theta; Blue Key; Pep Band, 1, l.e;atler .1·

Lu.I.IA' CuuLOTTE CARLSOl> (LL.B. ) Pocatdlo llif.lr School Uni;·~rsitv of ldalro, Soutlrtrll Branclr \\'omen\ College Club; Kappa Phi.

joH' liARTI.H CARPENTER, B.S.(Agr.) Boist II if.I• Stlrool Beta Theta Pi.

l\ltLORf.O l\IAOF.I.I .. E CARSO>I, B.A. Mosrorr 1/r,(lr Sclrool Daleth Teth c;imel, Inter-Chapter Treasurer _1; Highe.r Hono.-, 1 J; High Honors, 1; Alpha l.amlxla Delta, Secrctarl ~; Theta Sigma; Kappa Phi, Secretary J; Wesley Foundation; Artollout, 1-'l-J; :\. \\'. S. Cabinet, J; Big Sister Captain, J; English Club.

;\1. Byrne

R. Campbell

L. Carlson

J. Carpenter

H. Chapman L. J. Cornell

\\'. Chatterton G. Coughlan

\\'. Chcmngton J. Crowe

F. Claypool R. Crowle)'

l\1. Carson c;. Coiner A. Cuoio

~IAI.JORl E

R~BY

MABLE CAS~, B.S.(F.d.) JJ/uto11 Hi&lr Srlrool, ll'uton, Orrton Eastrnr Ort_~OII \ ormol Sclrool Forney Hall; Phi Beta Sigma; English Club.

PATRICIA COLLI'"• B.A. Porattllo Higlr Srlrool Um.trsit.•• of Idalro, SouJ!rrrn Brantlr Ddta Gamma; English Club; De SmN Club; \\'. A. A.; Gtm of t/11 Moumaim.

NANCY BELL CHAMBt;RI.IS, ll.S. (f..d.) uwisto11 1/iglr Srlrool l~wiston Stale Normal SriJOOI Kappa Kappa Gamma; Gmt of tlrt Moumaim, 3; Argo1/aut, 3·

jAY WALTER Co:<Q.ut~T, B.S.(Agr.) Atwood Community II if.h Srlrool, Atwood, Ka111as lf~mtwortlr 1l1i/itary Aratlrm_y Colomdo Stnlt Tttltlitrs' Colltgt Riclenbaugh Hall; Ag Club.

NEWELL 13RAOfORO CIIANI>I.r.R, B.S.(C.E.) ,\Jontour, lt!alro

llo" ARO l.oREs CooK, B.S. Cotur d',/lmt Higlr Sclrool ~lpha Tau Omega; :'>la)·a Fraternitv; I fell Divers; Attic Club; .lrxonaut, 1; Track \lanager, 1 'l ,1; Intercollegiate Knittht~; Sophomore Man, Executive lloarcl; lnterfraternit) Council; :'-lanage"' Cluh.

HowARD Roat:aT Cn•r'"'• B.S. Chem.F_) Rif.l>y H1_t;lr Stlrool L. D. S. Institute. Wu.LIAM CHAJ.O~ CHATTERTON, B.S.(Pre-1\l ed.) Roiu II iglr School Boist Junior Collr,tt 13eta T heta Pi; ll ighe~t llonors, 'l; High Honors, era I Chairman, Junior Week.

LOK:<A J•st CoRt<ELL, B.A. Pomttllo fl if.h Stlrool Uuh·ersit.v of ldnlro, Soutl1tm Bmntlr i\lpha l'hi. 1;

Gcn

\\'1LLIA>I CHAill.&s CuEaRI~CTos, B.S. F..d.) uon Higlr Srlrool, l.ro11, loa:a I ou:n Stau Colltf.t Alpha Tau Omega; Intercollegiate Knights, 1-2, Junior l\l an 3; Engli~h Club; Dramatics, 1-2-J; Gtm of tilt \fou11taim, Bu,ine'~ Staff, t ·1; ASl'l :'-I ale Choru,, 'l.

]AMES Fa.oYo Ct.AYI'OOa., 1\.S.(:\gr.) Jn·ome 1/iglr Srhoo/ Tau l\lem Aleph; Alpha Zeta; Ag Club, National Trea•urer 3; Class Treasurer, J·

GLAO\'S R t:TH Co"FR• B.S.(II.Ec.) Ta:i11 Falls lllglr Stlrool Rud Coll~t, Portland. Orrgon Kappa Kappa Gamma; Home F..conomics Club; A. \\'. S. Council.

GtFs-. A. CovcHLAN, B.A. M olllptlitr flit;h School s:gma "iu.

Jo,., HI'CKLn· CRowE, B.S.IC.F.) Borst Hi.t;lr Sclrool Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Sigma Tau; Scabbard ancl Blade; Intercollegiate Knights; Rille Team; .\. S. C. F.; Associated Engineers; I nterfraternit) Council; Intramural l\lannger, Track; Class Tre>'urer, 1.

HALfll CROWI.EY, B.S. (Ed. ) Idaho Falls lliglr Srlrool Phi Ddra Theta.

At.rar.o Cl·o1o, B.A. P«attllo llitlr Stlrool Lindler H911. Pull" 58


~ ---------

jOHN jAC'OR

H EL&N Eo.sl F CL TL£R, B.S.(F.d.) Emmmllixh Srhool Boiu Junior Colltge Forney I fall; \\'. A. A.

jOH~

HA SKH L DAL\', B...\. Buhllh,(lr Srhool Alpha Tau Omega; Dramatics, 1-Z·J; The Curtain; Class \'ice President, 1; Managers' Club.

FRANKLIN CoNNAllCHTOs DAVID, B.S.(Pre-1\led.) M osroto II igh School Phi Delta Theta; High Honors, 1; DeSmet Club, \'ice President z; l\lanagers' Club; Argonaut, 1, Sports Editor 1; Cmt of the M ountains, l· l ·J, Publicity F.ditor 1; Foot· ball ;\lanager, 'l·J·

LOI S ... LAIN£ OA\'IFS, B.S.(Ed.) If/allau II il(h Srhool Gamma Phi Beta; High Honors, J; Spurs, Junior Advisor; Episcopal Club; Arxonaut, 1; Cem of the M ountains; House Managers' Association.

G&OR(;P. \\'. DEA~, B.S.(Bus.) Emmell fl((h Srhool Colltl(t of l daho Beta Theta Pi; Footballlllanager, 1.

J. Dalr n. Dole ll. Erikson

PLANK ENSICS, B.A. Boiu lligh Srhoo/ Beta Theta Pi; Highest Honors, z; High Honors, J; Phi Eta Sigma, Upperclassman Advisor ,1; HiAe Club, 1-'l·J; Argonaut, l·'l; Cem of the Moulllains, 1·2·J; Golf Team, 1-J; RiAe Team, l·'l·J· DoROTHY INEZ EQUALS, B.S.(Ed.) Pavtlle 1/iglr SrlrfJol \ lpha Chi Omega; Gmt of the M oumains, I·'!·J· Bo\·o EsslsCTos E•1K~o,, ll.S.cf.d.) Gmnu High School PATR ICIA • APISA Es1•r., B.S.(!~. ) St. Mariu II~fir Sdtool Mt. St. Mony's College, f.os /ln,ftlts, Ct~lijornin Delta Delta Delta; International Relations Club; W. A. A.; RiAe Team; DeSmet Club.

FRANCES GRACP. DRAKP, ll ...\. Bonners Ferry llil(lt Srhool Spokane Uni:•trsity Spoltant l'allq Junior ColltJ(t Forney Hall.

DA\ID LLOYD EvANS, B.S. ( Bu ~.) Centrnlllixlr Srlrool, Srrant~n, Pmm.vltama Alpha Tau Omega.

DoNNA GF.DDF.' EAMF,, R.S. (Ed.) Preston lltglr Srlrool Utah State Axruulmral Col/ext Forney Hall.

) ESSIE R I:TH EVANS, ll.S. (Agr.) /nlrrmountain Institute

ELEANOR I.OLI SE Et' HTP.RSACH, B.A. Lewiston High Srlrool Lewiston State Normal Srhool Kappa Kappa Gamma; English Club; \\'estminster Guild; ArJolltlut, j; I ntramurnl Debate, 3·

MILDRED FtORIJ\F E1.1.10rr, B.S.(Ed.) Lewis and Clark lliJh Srlrool, Spoltant, Washington Gamma Phi Beta; English Club; Argonaut; Gmt of tltt Nlountains.

HARRY FRANK DELO, B.S.(M.E.)

B. Dahl L. Denton I. Equals

DoROTH\' PERK"' DoLF, IL.\. Utt:iston H tl(lr Sdrool Kappa Kappa Gamma; The Curtain; House President\' Council; Panhellemc Association; Gun of the ,\fountaim, l·'l·J; English Club.

MARY 111ARCA itET El'HTERN \CH, B.A. Utt:iston lltl(lr School Utt:iston State \'ormal Srlrool Kappa Kappa Gamma; Fnglish Club; Blue Burltct; Argonaut.

ALBf.RT Duv" D&AnEv, B.S.(Bus.) l"wiston lllxh Srhool Alpha Tau Omega.

I<. Cutler Delo L. Ensign

I. R\1 I~

Jl.S. (IIus.)

LO UIS l\IARTI~I>AI.& DFNTON, B.S.( Ed.) Kimberly llixh Srhool Beta Theta Pi; 1\linor "I" Club; Boxing, 1-'l·J; Pacific Coast \\'elterweight Champion, 1.

lh:TTI' DAHl., B.. (1\lus.Ed.) Plummer I ilxh Srhool Pi Beta Phi; Glee Club.

J.

1), 1.0,

F. David F. Drake

P.

F,~

L Davies D. Eames D. Evans

Delta Delta Delta; Cardinal Key; Cem of the M ountains, 1 2-3, Composition Editor J; Class Secretary, 1; Class Treasurer, 'l; W. A. A. Executive Board, 2-J, Corre sponding Secretary J; Women's " I " Club. FRANK LIN BROOKS f'AIRRAJ\K S, B.S.(Ed.) Drixxs lliglr School Riris Colltgt 1.. D. S. Institute.

Rl'TH FRASCES FARL&Y, B.A. Boiu 1/iglr Srhool Gamma Phi Beta; Highest Honors, 1; lligh Honors, 'l; Alpha Lambda Delta, President 2; Cardinal Key; Engli ~h Club; Class President, z; A. \\', S. Cabinet, J; W. A. A. Executive Board, 'l·J; Argomrut, 1; Gem of tire Motmtaim, 1-2, Women's Editor J; Big Sister Captain, 3·

G. Dean 1-.. l-.ch1ernach R. ~; ,·ans

,\. DeAder ;\[. Echternach B. Fa:rbanks

II. Delo ~1. fo.llion R. Farley


H. Farmer W. Furchner H. Gold•mith

R. Finch G. Gagon B. Goodwin

R. Ferne\ 1.. Gafrne> J. G00<l;ng

\I. Fisher R. Gardner K. Goodwin

W. Flint B. Geddes K. Go;ling

G.

\\'u.LIAM How ARD Fl RCHN ER (1.1.. B.)

H ELEN ;\IARCL ERITE FARMER, ll.S. ( llus.)

Idaho Falls II igh School Uniursity of Idaho, Soulhrrn Branch Ri"rrsidr Junior Colltgr, Rhrrsidr, California

F~le

H. Gentry \1. Graham

Blar!tfool fligh School San Jou Slalt Collt/(t, San Jou, California Alpha Tau Omega; Phi Alpha Delta; Bench and llar.

;\I. Fulton \\'. Geraghty B. Gro,,es

T. Furchner R. Goenne \'. Greco

HowARD FuLTON Goi.J>S>tiTH, H.S. ( Bus.)

Poralrllo High School Unictrsily of Idaho, Soulhtm Branch Phi Gamma Delta; Episcopal Club.

Forney H all. L EONARD GILLMAN GAnNEI', B.S. ( IIu s.)

Wtippr High School Ltwislon Sltrlt Normal

R uTH FeRN£\', !I.A.

Sl. /lnlhony IIigh School Alpha Phi; l l ighest Honors, 3; ll igh llonors, 1- 'l; Alpha Lambda Delta; Spurs; Cardinal Ke)'; I tell Divers; English Club; \\'. A. A.; P:mhellenic Association; Pep Band Show, 'l; Chairman, A. \\'. S. Nomination Committee, J; Taps and Terps, J; T ennis t\lannger, 'l; Swimming t\l anager, J; Cia,; \'ice Pre~ident, z; Dramatics, 'l-J; Grm of

lht />Ioumaim,

1-'2.

Goodin/( High School

Delta Tau Delta; Alpha K appa Ps;; Football 1\l anager,

BETTY LENORE GoOJ>WIN, B.S. (Ed.) GEORGE F. GAGON, B.S. (C.F..)

Bladcfool High School Unirrrsily of Idaho, Soul/urn Branch

RoBERT

Soda Spri11gs lhgh Srl.ool Uniotrsll.v of ldal.o, Soulhrr11 Branch

BR~CE GARD~ t.R,

E.; A•sociatcd Fnginecr'l.

!Iarrison High School Alpha Chi Omega; Cardinal Ker; A. \\'. . Cabinet; RiAe Team, 1; /lr/(onaul, 1; Blut Burltrl, 1-'2, Art Editor J; W. A. A., 1-2; Chairman, Program Committee, Junior Week; Class Secretarr, 3·

li.S. (AI(r.)

Gooding High School Gooding Collrgt

Alpha Tau Omega; Baseball.

Delta Chi.

3; Managers' Club.

Alpha Tau Omega; A. S. C.

RoBERT CLEAitANCE Flst·H, B. . ( llu,.)

JoHs AILSH IE Gooi>ING, B.S. (Ed.)

KATHLEEN t\IARY GooDWI'<, B.S. IH.F.c.)

Boisr High School

Delta Chi; .-\g Club.

Gamma Phi Beta

BARBARA GEDDES, B.S. (H.I-.c.)

MERLE CLI'ITO' Fl'tti'R, B.S. (hd.)

IYi11chrsltr 1/igl. School

Srquim llrgh Srhool, Srquim, ll'ashmg1on Phi Gamma Delta; "I" Club; Basketball, 'l-J·

WELDON CO!.LI'<\ FLI'<T, B.S. ( Pre-~led.)

HAZEL FLORENCE Gt.sTR\'• II.S.(IIus.)

MARIA:< f.LOISE GRAHAM, B.S. ( Bus.)

Wallaa High School JAMES G&RAI.I> Foc.J.F., B.S. (C.E.)

Moscow 1/igh School Kappa Sigma; Scabbarc! and 131ade; A. S. C.

E.

Minto/a High School, Minto/a, \t'W )'orlt Tau Kappa Epsilon; Intercollegiate Knrghts; A"'>c:iatecl Foresters.

Co//ollwootl/1 igl. School Senior Hall; Wesley Foundation, \ 'ice President.

l\F.SSETH REGINALD GOSLING, B.S. For.)

Alpha Chi Omega; Phi l·p,ilon Omicron, ~-.l; !lome Economics Club, 1-~·:1; Treble Clef Club, l; \ 'andaleers, 1- 2-3; /lrgonaul, 1-'2; Blur Bur/ttl, J; Panhellenrc A~'<>Cia­ rion, 3·

Pi Beta Phi; Highest Honors, r; lligh Honors, z; Alpha Lambda Delta; Phi Chi Theta; /lrgonaul, 1; Cia•• Secretary, 1; Spurs; Idaho l landbook, A;,sodate Editor 'l, Editor J; Panhellenic Association.

Twin Falls High School Gamma Phi Beta; Phi Chi Theta; \\'. A. A.; Argonaul;

Gem of lht Mormlains.

BR UCE VERNON GROVES, U.S.(For.) WALLACE NoRBERT GERAGII1'1, H.S. ( Bus.) t\IARI'BELLE FLLTON, II.A.

Lewis and Clorlt

Mouow 1/igh Srhool Sigma Alpha Iota; l fniversity Orchestra,

'l-3·

lli,~h

Scllool, S poltant

Winchtsltr H ig/1 School Tau Kappa Epsilon; Associated Foresters.

Phi Delta Thera; "I" Club; llasketball, r ·2 J; Baseball, 1-'l-3; Class Treasurer, J· \'&RHLOO A. GRECO, B.S. (For.)

Burlr_v 1/igh Scl.ool THOMAS CARL F~RCH,FR (I.I..B.)

Blac!tfool IIigl. Scl.ool Alpha Tau Omega.

FREDERICK WI LLIAM GoES'<£, H.S. (For.)

Da:mporl High School, Dtt•mporl, /oo:a Xi Sigma Pi; Associated Foresters.

Universitr Club; Football, 1-'2; Associated Foresters; Idaho Forrsltr, J; Chairman, Program Committee, Foresters' Ball, 3· Pug~

60


loLA MARIE GROVER, l3.S. (Ed.) Fruitlm1d High School Co//~g~ of Idaho Alpha Chi Omega; English Club; W. A. A.; Arg,•aut.

Do>~.uo

ERNEST HAAscH , B.S.(C.E.) Twin Fa/Is High School Beta Theta Pi; Sigma Tau; Associated Engineers; A. l. E. E.; Athletic Manager, 1-2.

R EUBEN W. HA GER, B.$.(F.d.) Moscow High School Sigma Chi; Football, 1-2-3; Boxing, 3 ·

GeORGE 0RESTUS HARVEl', B.S.( Ed.) Kamiah lligh Scl10ol

MARl' E''ELYN H EIST, B.S.(H .Ec.) Shoshon~ // igh School Co/leg~ of Idaho Kappa Alpha Theta; Home 1-:Conomics Club; Episcopa Club; W. !\. A.

D. Haasch M. Heist P. Hogaboam

Knight~,

junior DoROTHl' Ho1.T, 13.S.( Bus.) Moscow II ig!t School Daleth Teth Gimd; Phi Chi Theta.

Ba~kctball

f>lanager,

MORGAN FORBES HOBBS, l!.S. ( For.) Wut f/tlf!ty lliglt School, Millwood, Wtultington Delta Tau Delta.

R. Hager M. Hegsted H. Hollinger

GILBERT PORTER HOGABOAM, ll.S. (Agr.) Cu/drsnc High School

HAR\' EY CARL HoLLINGER, ll.S. (Agr.)

Dwtr.HT LOWELL H &:HEY, H.S.(Agr.) Abtrd~en lliglt School Ridenbaugh Hall.

WAYNE R. HILL, 13.S.(I3us.) Moscow ll~(h School Sigma 1u; Scabbard and Blade; Chairman Freshman Bonfire.

llE1'1'Y HATFIELD, B.S.(Bus.) Moscow High School Gamma Phi Beta; High Honors, 1-2-J; Alpha Lambda Delta; Phi Chi Theta; Episcopal Club; Daleth Teth Gimel; Argonaut, 1· 2·3; \V. A. A., 1-2-3.

Page 6 1

E.DWARD GAR£\' HoHMAN, B.S.(Pre-Med.) Boist 11 igh School Delta Chi.

PHLL.JL' CAR L.F.TON HtARLNG, B.A. Nampa High Scl10ol University Club; Press Club; Argonaut, 2-3, Sports Editor 3; G~m of th~ Mountains, 3, Athletics Editor 3·

RooNEY ALTON HAN SEN, B.S.(Agr.) Firth High School 1.. D. S. Jnstitute; Ag Club.

I. Grover H. Haynes E. Hoffman

HEJ.EN HAYNES, B.S.( Ed.) Moscow High School

DAVID MARK HEGSTED, B.S.(Agr.) Madison lligh School, R~.vburg Sigma Alpha Epsilon; In tercollegiate Knight 3·

CHARL.ES LENESS HA LL, B.S.(Agr.) Preston IIigh School University Club; Alpha Zeta; Ag Club; Cross Country, 1-2; Track, 1-2; Dairy Cattle Judging Team, J; Dairy Products Judging Team, 3·

A. Groome W. Hauck D. Hodge

DoROTHY MILDRED Hoooe, B.S.(Mus.Ed.) Moscow fligl• Srltool Forn ey Hall; Daleth Teth Gimel; Kappa Phi; Treble Clef Club; Glee Club, 1-2-3; Mixed Chorus, 3·

WILLIAM jACOB HAUCK, B.S.(F:.F..) Am~rican Falls 1/igh Sd•ool Unirersity q/1 dllhO, Southtrn Brmul1 Lindley Hall.

MARGARET AILEEN GROOME, B.S.(Ed.) Twin Falls High School

L. Hall D. Henley D. Holt

2;

RussELL EDWARD HoNSOWET"t., B.S.(Ed.) L.:wis rmd Clark High School, Spokane, Washington Tau Kappa Epsilon; Blue 1-::ey; Scabbard and Blade; "['" Club; Hell Diver<; Football, 1-2-.1: Basketball, 1; Interfraternity Council; Class President, 2 .

ll£1'1'Y ]At< £ HORTON, ll.S. (Prc-Nurs.) Moscow 1/iglt Scltoo/ Gamma Phi Beta; Episcopal Club, 1; Daleth Teth Gimel, 1-2-3; Argonaut, 1.

DoN PHJL.IP How~. n.S.fAgr.) Bomurs F~n~v High Scltool Lindle) Hall; Intercollegiate Knights; Ag Club.

R. Hansen P. Hiaring R. Honsowet~

G. Harvey \\'.Hill ll. Horton

B. Hatfield M. Hobbs D. Howe


J. Howe

\\'. H udson J . J ame~ L. Johnson

R. j ackson K. j ohnson

M. J. H umphrey 0. Jarlett

V. H unt A. jean

~I. 1.. Iddi n~'

R. Jaggard

A. Ingle K. j eppeo;,n

\1. Johnson

E.

\I. Jont'

P.

j OHN Ros&RT H owe, H.A.

john~ton

R ALPH W &NDELL )AI'KSos, II.S.!Agr.)

/Iarrison HrKh Srhoof

Rupm llith Sthool

W ILLIA M W AI.I.An: l h o>ON, H.S.{Geol.)

Boise II (tit Srhoof Sigma Chi; P ep Ba nd; l\l inor " I " C lub; T en nis, z; l d11ho M iner, Associate Ed itor.

KEN'<ETH EKE JoHNSOs, 13.S.CAgr.)

l. vcJA T.ovrsr. j OHNSO:<, B.S.(l l. Ec.)

Phi Oclta Theta

lnterm()JOIIain ln.stitute H ome Economics Club.

l f/atn-town

J A~<nr,,

IIi.~/:

B.S. ( Hu,.)

Srltoof, ll'atcrtt,wll, Cunnutimt

Alpha Tau Omega.

\ 'u<cE•T FlA'K H r , T, n .S.(Ed.)

A:<DREW \\'nu"r j

Alpha T au Omega; \ lanager,' Club; Junior Ba~~ball l\l anager; Scabbard and Bla<le.

jon~s

Blunt, South Dakota

j Am:~ (1.1..11.) Lewis and Clarlc fliglt Stltoof, Spolumr, ll'asltintton

OscAI< J osE''"

Stlr~of

N. Iverson .-\. john-.on ~1. h. albu,

T. Jeppesen \\'. Jones

j ACK GRAHAM

M.uv J t:A'I I IL MPURt;\', B.S.( llus.) M oscow IIith Srhoof

Buhf flith

J. Irvin

EA ' •

l\I ARION J oHNSON, B.A .

Burlr_v 1/igh School Delta Delta Delta; Spurs, Editor '2; Theta Sigm:r; rlrgo· naut, 1-'l, Society Editor 3; Blut Buclcct, 1; Gtm ojthr Mountains, 1-z-:;; A. \\'. S. Cabinet, J; l'anhdlrnic Association.

ti.S. (Agr.)

Houlton ll('(h Srhool Al6ion Stolt \'ormal

1:-.LMEit

MAURICE jOHSSTOs, Jl.'i.( \l. F.)

Delta Chi; ,-\g Club; Trac\, 1: Al(ronom} J udging Team, J·

Chi Alpha Pi.

R ECTOR H &<~E JA<.c:;.uo, B.S. !Ju,.)

iii ARIO' GRACE j osE<, B.S.(F.d.)

Plummtr Hi.th School

ill ARY Lon~& loor~c~, H.S.(H . ~.c.)

Rutin- Tou:nship llr(h Srhool, Ptru, l ndtana Kappa :\lpha Theta; Phi l J>'ilon Omirron; \\ e,tmin<ter Guild; \\'. A. A.; RiAe Team.

Burtt Hi.(h School Delta Chi; .-\lpha Kappa Psi.

.fhrrdun IIi_r;h Srhool Burrc Busintss Col!rgc, Bouldtr, Collt.(t (!/ Idaho

Col~rado

Forner Hall. A LI<'E EL>ANOR h :c.r.r., B.$.(1-:d.)

Kmdrirk,

lda~o

K ARl. JF.rrt,E'I (LL.B.)

Moo•·r lirgh Schoo' L. D. S. Institute.

H ays H all.

PAL r. -\1.1.r. .~ ] ONFS, B. S. (Ed.)

Sec·

FRANI'F.S J EAN IRV I'I , H.S.( Hus.)

Salmon IIitlt Srhool Univtrsit.v of fdahn, Somltrrn Bmnrlt

T• ~r.l &

\\'omen's College Club; English Club; Dramati,s, Z-.J.

NORMA' I. I.OH> h

:\ltsow

FR,Ol<,

li.S. ( Etl.)

Sigma Chi; " I" Club; Football, r z J; Ba.ketball, r -Z-,J; C lass President, J; Chairman, J unior Serenade.

High School

J el• ••t:S£>1, IJ.S.

M oore lliglt School Riclts Collrgt

P i Beta P hi; P hi Chi T hcUl; K appa Phi.

Snoqualmit !lith Srhool, Snoqtwfmit, ll'ashin_(ton

P~1·moutlt

\\'JNS10N I RV ING j osF.S (J.L.H.)

Twin F11lls fl i,(h Srhool Sigma Alp ha Epsi lon; Bench and Bar; . frgollaut, RiAe Team, 1, 3·

l\ltL\'IN J oH~,o~, B.S.(Fd.)

Corur d'/llmt 1/igh Stho>l If/hitma11 Collrgc Sigma ~u.

l\ IARIETTE SEBliR:< K ALBLS,

Bnist High Sthool Pi Beta Phi; Spurs.

B.S.( Ed.)

1

z;


J usJE LENORE KEENEY, B.S.(Mus.F..d.) M oscow lligh School Delta Delta Delta; Vandaleers, 'l-J; University Orchestra.

HERSCHEL VINCENT KLAAS, B.S. (Agr.E.) Filer lligl: School Ridenbaugh Hall.

KATI<R YN MAt: KENDALl., B.S.(Ed.) Lewis and Clark High S chool, Spokane, Washington Jf/hitworth College, Spokane Del ta Gamma; Argonaut.

JoH N R oNALD KuROY, B.S.(Ed.) Collonwood H igl: School

MARY EILEEN KENNF.DY, B.A. Clarkston High Scl10ol, Clarks:on, Washington Gamma Phi Beta; Spurs; Theta Sigma; English Club; Hell Divers; DeSmet Club; Treble Clef Club;\\ '. A. A.; ,1rgonout, 1-2, \\'omen's Editor J·

PA Ul. R AYMOND KERR, B.S. ( Bu s.) Wildrr High Srllool College of Idaho Beta Theta Pi; Yell King, J; Chairman, Yell Rally Committee, 3·

EARL GEORGE L EATHAM, B.S.(Geol.) Ogdm lligh School, Ogden, Uta/: Ridenbaugh Hall; Sigma Gamma Epsilon; Associated Miners, Vice President 3; Minor " I" Club, Vice Presi dent 3; Baseball, 1: Wrestling, 1-'l-J, 'orthern Division Champion, 'l-J; Idaho Miner, 'l. H l' RCM Rr.x LEE, B.S.(Agr.) Midway High Srl:ool L. 0 . S. Institute; Alpha Zeta; Ag Club.

j OSEPH WAI.TF.R LADLE, B.S. (For.) Sugar-Salem High School Ridenbaug h Hall.

HALBERT ALLEN LeF EIIRE, B.A. l~isiOII High Scl:ool l.e-JJiston Stale Normal P hi Gamma Delta.

n onF.RT EowARO L AMB ERT, B.S. (M.E.) Weiser flig/, School Sigma Nu.

ELTON HAl'MO ND L EITN ER, B.S. (C.E.) Boise Hi!(h School Unirersity of Idaho, Soutl~trn Branch Delta Chi; A. S. C. E .; Associated Engineers; Idal:o Enginur, 'l-J, Associate Editor 3; Gem q/th( Mountains, z; Glee Club, 1; Interfraternity Council.

B.A. Lewiston High Scl:ool Kappa Kappa Gamma; Spurs; DeSmet Club; English Club; Argonaut, 1-2. K ATHRYN F'o i.Mt:R L Ase,

RoBERT MARION K ERR (LL.B. ) Madison lligh School, Rexbmx; Ricks Collrgt L. D. S. Institu te; Bench and Bar.

AI.F.CK KETCHEI<, B.S.(C.E.) B oise High Srhool Phi Gamma Delta; A. S. C. E.

Ron F.RT Sc01-r LANG, B.S. (Met.) Comr d'Alene High School Delta Tau Delta; I ntercollcgiate Knights.

EDNA MARGARET LIN D, B.S.(Ed.) Burley H igh School Whitman Collegr Unirersity of Idaho, Soutl:en: Brand1 Alpha Chi Omega.

EDNA MAY LARSON, B.S. (F.d.) Moscow High School

H eLEN E~IZABETH T.tNDENMAN, B.S.( Ed.) Logan Academy, Logan, Utah Unh·ersit.y of Idaho, SoutMrn Brand: Forney Hall: English Club.

F LORF.NCE A~LI!<E KING, B.A. Pocatello lfigh School University of Idaho, Southern Branrh Del ta Gamma; Curtain; English Club; DeSmet Club; Argonaut.

Ku•I.ING K1 ,0, B.S.(For.) Lewiston High School Tau Kappa Epsilon; Associated Foresters ; A1xonaut, LEE

J . Keeney H. Klaas E. Leatham Page 63

1\. Kenda ll J. Kurdy

R. Lee

~.

G••ce LARSEN, B.S. (Bus.) Prtston High School Utah State Agrimltural College Alpha C hi Omega; Phi Chi Theta; English Club; Argonaut; R!:tc Bucket.

E. Ken nedy Lad le H. LeFebre

J.

ARIEl. BERNICE LEVY, B.A. Gooding High Scl:ool Gooding Collt!(e Ha ys Hall; Engli~h Club; Kappa Phi.

R. Lambert

R. Kerr K. Lane

E. Leitner

13. Levy

P. Kerr

DONALI> J osEPH LtNEHAN, B.S. ( Bus.) Genesee High School Gonzaga Unirersity Ri denbaugh Hall; Alpha Kappa Psi .

/\. Ketchen

R. Lang E. T.ind

A. Ki ng E. Larson H. l .inclenm an

L. King G. Larsen D. Linehan


R. Little 111. Malin K. McDaniel

J. Lukens

L. Manmng L. McGrath

M. Lundquist

K. Lundburg W. Ma rrin D. McKee

RoRvn jAME~ LITTLE, B.S. <Ed.) F.mmtll lf1Kh Sthool ~igma Chi; \l anngers' Club, 1-l-J; Track \l:anager,

j OHN FRIT('H LE L t KENS, B.A. Boiu lfiKh Sthool Beta Thera Pi; Blue Key; Intercollegiate Knights, ll isrorinn 1, Ju nior l\lan 3; Press Club, l\lannging F.ditor 3; I nterfratc:rnit) Council; Class Vice President, 1: Dcbnte, 1; Argonaut, r-1, Makeup Editor J·

111.

Matthew~

D. 111cKccvcr

L. 111aughan

R. 111cKissick

L. Mc111illan

1\IAURICE- EIX;Aa- ~IALIN,' R.S. (Rus.) Ktllo,r;: High: Sthool Delta T au Oeha: H igh H onor<, J; Blue Key, Secretary J; Alpha Kappa Psi; Press Club; Interfraternity Council, J; Gtm of tht M ou111at11s, Index Editor 'l, Associate Editor j; Arxo11aur, 1-1; 8/w Butktt, 1; University Orche~tra, 1-1; Chairman, Freshman Song Committee; Chairman, Decorations Committee, Sophomore Frolic.

LINI'ORD I-IART MANNINO, II. S.(Ed.) Burlty H iKh Srhool University Club.

Kr.,,nH GoRDO" LI!SDBLRG, R.S.( Rus. ) ldah~ Falls HiKh Sthool Uni;trsitv of Idaho, Southtrn Bra1uh Sigma '\'u.

WILLIAM To" ~~&'o 111Anl~, B.S. 'Agr.) B oiu lliKh Sr~o,JI Boist Junior Collt.t' Phi Delta Thet:a.

l\IIIORF.I) Et.S IE Ll'SDQl!IST, B.S.(F-<1.) MosrQw Ifi,~h Sthool

1\I ARCARF.T l\IAI OF. 111AI'TIIFWS, B.$. (H.Er.) Boise lfi,(h Sthool Forney Hall.

DoN ll o<.ER l.nE, B.S. (Agr.) Lewiston Ifixh Sthool l.tu:isron Stalt .Vormal Alpha Tau Omega.

D.

D. Lyle F. Mattson

ERM£1. PEAR L. MA'I"f'ON, rl.S.(Ed.) Culdtsat H ixh Srhool Kappa Alpha Theta. RAntO~>D 1\IAl:CHAN, B.S. f.'\gr.) 1 H ixh Sthool Brixham Youn.t Umctrsir.v Ridenbaugh H all; AI! Club; Chnirman, Poultr) Float Committee.

Lyons

H. ;\fadson

J.

McCabe C. McPherson

H. 1\laguire \\'. ~lcCrea F. 111cneely

KEITH K&,ORICK l\lcO",,.&t, R.S. (C. E.) Spokant, IPashin:ton Kappa Sigma.

I.Atu l\lcGRATH, B.A.

IApt&ni lliKh School O:tlerh T eth Gimel, President Ma y Fete Page, 1.

J; Spur~; English Club, J;

DONAI.D O urr McKEE, LI.S.(Fd.) f.twisron High Sd.ool I .tV:istoll Stnlt Normal Sthool Alpha Tau Omega; Yell Duke.

DOSAI.D G1asos l\1<-KE&HK, B.S.(For. ) fl/ilki111burx l/i.th Sthoo!, ll'rlltmsburx, Ptnns_vhanin f'm111vl"a11ia Start Forts/ Srhool, .lfolll Alto, Pmnsvl.;a,;,, p,;,myhania Stau ColltXt Senior Hall; Associated Forcstc"; lt!ahu Fortsttr, Bu siness Manager j; Argo11aut.

Ros&RTA BLANCHE l\1<-KI>Sictt, II.S. CF.d.) f.tt&isron Hixh School ILt&istoll Stalt Normal Stho~l Alpha Chi Omegn; \\'. A. :\.; Gtm of tJ.t Moumains.

Ln£

A""

H Et.>;N l\IAL)'O"· B.A. Oxdm llif(h Scllool, Ogden, Utah Wtbtr Colltf(t, Ogdm, Utah Pi Beta Phi; International Relations Club; English Club; W. A. A.; Con f!/tht Afountoins.

I h :CII CHARt.F.S MACCIRE, B.A. Buhl lf;_r;h Sthool Alpha Tau Omega; H ell Divers, 1; DeSmet Club; Yell Duke, 1; Arxonaur, 1-:.

(;F.RTkl'D£ LUCILLE l\k;'\IILL"· B .. \. Burlt,v Hig~ Srhool Delta Oeha Delta.

]AM ES VIR<liL M tCA6E (I.I..LI.)

Plummtr IIixh Stllool Alpha Tau Omega; 11ench and Bar.

\\'ILLI.Ht SHtoRROt R'E l\l cC o.&A, B.A. Cotur d'lllmt Ifixh Sdtool Sigma l'u; Blue l'ey; Intercollegiate Knights, Junior l\lan; Pres- Club; .-lr,r;ollaur, Sports Editor 'l; Gtm of tht Mou11taim, 3; Chairman, H omecoming :O.Iixer, J; Debate, 1-1; Ba~ketball, 1.

Ct.AHN<'I' F o wARD McPHERSOS, ll.S.( Bus.) Cmrral !/alley High Srhool, Grnnatrn, Washington Comr d' Almt Junior Colltxe Tau Kappa F.psilon; R ifle T e:tm.

Eur :>:EwTos 1\I&~EE L\', H.S.(l\1.[.) M osrtnt: High School Tau \l em Aleph; Associated 1-.ngineers; A. S. l\1. I'U/11' 61

E.


lf/ashington Parlt High Sclrool, R11ri11t, lf/isromin

Shoshont IIigh School

KtlloKx High School Unit-rrsity of If/ashintton

llays H all; Cardinal Ke); H igh H onors, 1; Sigma Alpha Iota; Spun; Kappa Phi, Pre~iclent J; " appa Delta Pi ; \\'. A. A.; Cniver,it) Orchestra, 1 -~-3; Treble Clef Club, 1; Big Sister, ~-J; \. \\'. S. Cabinet.

Phi Ddt:t Theta.

0At.F. C11.1 RLETON l\ltcHA>.L1

Club; Associated Fore.rers; Wesley Founda tion; University Orchestra, I·~·J; Pep Uand, 3·

Emmfll II i,~h School

BErrY j ANF. t\ltx, B.S. (Ed.)

Moscow

l .ewiston State Normal Alpha Tau Omega; llig h llonors, ~-3; Freshman Football t\lanager; Track, 1.

lli_~lr

Sd10ol Gamma Phi Uctn; W. A. A.

Epi,copal Club;.1rgo-

naul, t.

L~<'ILLE ELIZABETH :--'EI.so~, B.S. IEd.) Boiu 1/i,~lt Srhool

}OHS BAKU

;\IOII.U~,

Delta Gamma.

B.A.

&tciston 1/igh SchoQ/

ll.S.( ~:d.)

RoRFilT LEos 1\ltooLETO,, ll'ristr 1/igh School Alphn Tau Omega.

l!nivcr~it)

I.EWI~ llAII.EV NELSON, B.S. (Agr.)

B.S.(~:tl.)

I .l'wiston 11 igh School

jAM~\

H AR I'R \' F P.RDINASD N F. 1.s01~, II.S.(For.)

WILMA F.L'" RA M ITCII F.I.L, fi.S. (l\lus. Eel.)

EDWARD HARRY t\I F."rZOAR (I.L.fl.)

P hi Delta Theta; In tercollegiate Knighl'; Managers' Club; H ell Divers; Track Manager, ~-J; Swimming T eam, 2·3·

RoBERT H ENR\' ;\liLLl:R, B.S. (E. E.)

J ,... ,

1 ELSON,

B.S.( IIu ,.)

M osrow IIiglr Sclwol

1\IORRI', B.S. (Chem.E.)

Potlatrh /lith SrhoQI

Con•r d'/1/me High Srhool

R u t>OLI'II \ ' 1CTOR

SPEHH WAllE

T au Kappa Epsilon; Sigma Tau; Idaho llaudbook,

l.

XEL~ON

(LI..B)

Cotur d'Aime High School Stanfod Unir~rsity

Sigma Ta:J.

Lindley llall. \\' u.LtAM J ous :'.louow, B.S. (For.)

Grand Forlts Cmtrnl lliKh School, Grand Fortes, N . D. Unicersity of North Dnltot11

l.t ONP.I. P ERCY M ILLER, B.S. ( For.)

Sigma Chi; Scabbard :1nd Blade; 1ntramur:tl l\lanager, 3; Boxi ng .

Fruitland High Sclrool Vniversity Club; I daho Fortstu, 1·2·3·

Hot.LIS E uoENF. NEvEux, II. S.( IIus.)

Comr d'Aime High School Alpha Tau Omega; Intercollegiate "nights, 1-~; Executive Board,~; /lrgonaut, Circulation Staff 1-2 ; Chairman, Fre,hman Skip; Chairman, Sophomore Frolic.

GLE:< ERIC"- :-;Aut ,n, B.S.(F.d.)

Comr d'Aimt lligh School

\\ ILLIA•t jO>EPH :'.IILI.t;~, 11.$.(1\l.f..)

Sigma ::-\u; "I" Club; Basketball,

Eastport High School

1-2;

lla-ehall, 2·3· EvA L F.SORE

E l>l'l'tl

l.~;ciLLE

Boiu lliclr Sdroul

l\lu.l.'>, II.S. (ll. Ec.)

D elta Tau .D dta; Sigma Gamma E1l'ilon; Foil nnd Mas k, J; Associated \l ine,..., 1-~·J; Idaho Enginttr, Circulation ~l anager 2; idaho M intr, 3; Fencing, 3·

Mosrow High Srhool

1 1cE,

B.S. (r:d.)

North Powdtr Higlr School, Nortlr Powdtr, Orrgon F.t~stn·n OrtK011 Normal

ARTHUR PA~' I, NF.I.SON, B.S. (Geol.)

Forner Hall; English Club.

H AUl rTT F.sTHEil :-;oii.II.IS, B.A. H AROLD 0. Nnsos (I.L.H.)

j OHI'HI'E COllA ;\hTUif Ll, B.S. (Ed.)

ll'ildrr lligh School CollrJt of Idaho Women's " I" Club;\\'. A. A.; /lrxommt: Varsity Dtbnte.

E. l\lctzgar \\'. 1\ l itchell H. Nelson l'a# 65

Pa.vtllr 1/igh Srhool

Btllt"ue llt,~h Srhool Uuiursrty of Idaho, Southtrll Branch

D. Michael B. 1\lix L. Nelson

Rid~nbaugh llnll; Benl'h ancl Bar.

R . Middleton Morris L. elson

J.

J. M iller R. Morris R. Nelson

L. Miller W. Morrow S. Nelson

Forney Hall; H ighest Honors, 1; H1gh Honors, 2·,1; Alpha Lambda D elta; Sigma Alpha Iota, Vice President; University String Trio, 3·

\\', M iller

L. Mills

G. Naslund

A. Nelson E. V. Nice

H. Neveux

J.

Mitchell Nelson II. orris

H.


C. Northrop

M. 0' eill L. Paskin

V. Noyer W. O'Neill W. Pauley

E.

Nurmi A. Orme B. Peavey

CouRTLAND J •:NNER ORTH ROP, B.S. ( Bus.) Unioersily School, f/iclorin, B. C. College of Idaho Phi Delta Theta.

YIVIMI OYER, B.A. Bladcfool High School San Mnleo Junior Colltge, San Maleo, California Delta Gamma; English Club; Episcopal Club; /lrgonnt(l; Gem of lht Moumains, t; Chairman, Junior Week l\l ixer.

EowtN OuvER 1 uR~u, B.S. (Agr.) Kellogg High Scltool

EvA \ 'IC1'0RIA OBERG, B.S.(Ed.) Moscow IIiglt School Delta Delta Delta; High Honors, J; Spurs; Treble Clef Club, t; Taps and Terps, t-'2; Pep Band Show, '2.

LuciLLE Ev£1,\'N 0G£E, B.A. Limn Higlt Scl10o!. Limn, Monlana Uniursily of Monlann Uniursily of Ida/to, Soullttrll Branch Forner Hall; Kappa Phi.

E.

R. Osgood

L. Ogee G. Owen

P. Persons

B. Peterson

Oberg

G. Olesen M. J. Pace K. Peterson

E. Olsen

L. O'Meara

A. Park P. Peterson

I. Parrott E. Philps

l\IARY MARGARET 0' EILL, 8.$. (1-J.Ec.) Comr d'Aime High School Delta Gamma.

LO UIS PASKIN, B.S.(Bu~.) Cm1ml Smior High School, Soul/1 Bmd, Indiana Lindley Hall; Managers' Club; Junior Football Manager.

\\'ILI.IAM }.<MF.S O'NEII.L, B.S.(Pre-l\led.) Lewis and Clark Higlt School, Spolcant, Jf/asltinglon Norlhwtsltrn Busintss Colltge, SpoJume, lf/nshinglon Tau Kappa Epsilon; Interfraternity Council, J; HellDivers, 1-z, President J; DeSmet Club; Class President, 3; Track, t-'2-,1; Swimming, '2-J; Wrestling, J; Argonnul, 3; Cross-Country, t-'2-J; Hell Divers' Carnival. Chairman '2.

WILLIAM NEr.SON PAUI.EI', B.S. (Chem . E.) Boiu If igh Sc!tool Boise Junior College Phi Delta Theta; Associated Engineers; Chemistry Club; Episcopal Club; Managers' Club; English Club; ,1rgonaut, '2-J; Gun of the Mountains, '2-.1; iVl anager, Basketball and (l linor Sports, '2 -J; ldallo Engineer, '2, Associate Editor J; Track '2.

SAMUEL ALVIN 0RME, B.S. (C.E.) Ashlon High Scltool Ric/cs College University Club.

BETTY Lou PEAVEv, B.S. ( Ed.) Twin Falls Higlt School Albion S/ale Normal Delta Gamma; English Club; Westminster Guild; Argonat(!; Bhu Bucktl.

FREDERICK RussELL OsGooo, B.A. Twin Falls High School Universily of Oregon Columbia Universil,v, Pori/and, Orrgo11 Lambda Chi Alpha.

Gr.•::<N BYRON OWEN, B.S. ( F.d.) Post Falls II igh Scltool Phi Gamma Delta; Scabbard and Hlade; Football, t-'2-J; Basketball, 1.

P.<Mti.A PAULINE P&Rso:<s, B.S.(Ed.) Norlll Cemml 1/igll Scllool, Spokane, Wnshingl(m Ho~v Names /lcademy, Spokmtt, Jf/mhinglon Gamma Phi Beta.

BERNARD l\111.1.ER PF.TER~ON, B.S. (Ed.) Moscow 1/igll Scltool Tau Mem Aleph; Intercollegiate K nights; ASU I Executive Board, J·

MARY ]ANE PACF., B.S.( Ed.) Bonners Ferry High Scllool Hays Hall; Spurs, Treasurer '2; Kappa Phi, Treasurer J; W. A. A.; Rifle Club; Executive Board, J; Junior Prom, Invitation Chairman; Taps and Terps, '2.

KENT FrtA>IKLIN PETERSON, B.S.(Hus.) 8/ackfool Higlt Sthool Unicersily of Idaho, Soulhent Brnnrh Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Intramural Debate, J·

F..<RI. J osEPH 0LSE'~, B.S.(F.d.) t'-'losrow IIigh Stltool

MOREY AUSTIN PARK, B.S. (Min.) Boolllwyn, Pmmylvania Ridenbaugh Hall.

PH\' LI.IS ANNA PETERSON, B.A. Pnytlle lligh School Gamma Phi Beta; Theta Sigma; Argonaut, 1-'2-J.

CECIL Lots O'i\IEARA, B.S. (H.Ec.) Moscow High School

IRENE GRACE PARROTT, B.S. ( Bus.) Twi11 Falls Hi,~lt Scllool Kappa Alpha Theta.

ETHEL FERN PHII.I'S, B.A. Challis High School

GERTR~OE LORRAINE Ot.ESEN, B.S. (Ed.)

Moscow II igh Scltool Daleth Teth Gimel; W. A. A.; Women's "1" Club.

Puge 66


joHN MARION RHOI>PS (LJ..Jl.) Nampa II igh School Colltgt of idaho

\\'n.LIAM NPI.sos PITTMAN (LL.B.) Nampa lli.ch Srhool Collt,(t of /daM Delt:t T au Delta.

LoANDA R oCKS, n .S.( Bus.) Madison lligh Sclrool, Rt.\'lmrg Riclts Colltgt Fornt-y Hall; Phi Chi Theta.

0rTo Al.fRU> Pown, R.S.(For.) Boist II i.th Srhool Boist Jmw>r Collrxe Yell Duke, .1·

DollO,HY F""" Pllnss, U.S.CH. Ec.) Linro/11 1/igh Srhool, Tacoma, lf/ashington Uniotrsitv of lf.'tlshington 1\appa Alpha Theta; Alpha Lambda Delta; Phi l 'psilon Omicron, Treasurer 3; \\'. A. :\.; English Club; A. \\'. S., Serretary 3; \\'. A. .'\ ., 1\l anager 'l·J, \'ice President 4; Home l•:,•onomics Club, Secre tary 'l; Women's ")" Club, Treasurer 3·

Co.1" oO'I CtoF.STF.R QL ESN El., B.S.Iror. ) Jrrnmt lligh Sthool

;\IARiiAilfT .\tt£SF. QtiST, B.S.(Ed.) Kooslua llogh Sd:ool Whitu:ortlt Colltgt Pi Beta Phi; Fnglish Club; Episcopal Club; \ 'andnlecrs; Glee Club.

TtoOMAS AI.P.XANOER Jwwou, 11/aslta Alpha T au Omega.

R BOLINCS~<AF~R,

B.S.( Hus.)

ED<.Ail 1·.\lll. Rr,.rRE\\ 1 B.S. l'otltJtrh IIi.(h Srhool Phi Gamma Delta; Chemistr) Club; 8/ott Burlut.

Doll01 "'" R EQl A, B.S.(Ed.) Kimbrtb- lligh Srhool Spolr11nr Unh·trsit_v Fornc)' llall; High Honors, 'l; 1\appa Ddta Pi; Clnss Sccrcr:~ry,

\\'. Pittman Rhodes F. Russell

J.

l'ase 67

0. Power L. Ricks L. Russell

FDWA RD BALDRIDGE R USSELI., ll.S. (I:.<J.) Parma IIiKh School Uniursit.v of Idaho, Soulhtrn Bm>~rh College of Idaho 1\appa Sigma.

D. Preu ss M. K. Rile>' L. Sackett

l o" \ 'F.L\IA R ussELL, B.S. CF.d.) /Iarrison High Sthool \\ omen's College Club.

;\IARY KATHA ili'E RI ~EY, B.A. Saint C/,lrt's Aradrmv, Smsinarr:a, ll'iuomi11 Gamma Phi Beta; Car;linal Key; Theta Sigma; DeSmet Club; Fnglish Clul•; Blue Buclttt, 2; Argonaut, 1-2, Day Edicor J·

1\ £!'IN t'rH Wu.J.IAM RonRR'rs, B.S. (For. ) Btl/ewe lli!{h Srhool Unicersity of ld11loo, Southtrn Brandt Tau Kappa Epsilon; A~socinted Foresters.

Ill''" 1.• \ 'ERJ> t SACKETT, R.S. (Gcol.) Tw111 Falls High School Sigma Alrha Epsilon.

Cl!ARI.ES EuGENE SANDERS, B.S.(Ed.) 8/t/C"foot 1/ir,h School Sigma 1\lpha Fpsilon; Debate, 1--:; Ctm of tht Moumains, Publicity ~lanager J·

GARNET Aonof.RT RoRF.IlT•oN, B.S.(For.) Gilltllt, 11 :vomin~

1\F.NNETH CAltPllf:l.l. RoJIRRno,, JtS.(Ed.) Boise H(~h Srhool Boise Jtmior Collrr,t Phi Gamma Delta; llaqketball, J; Track, J; Scabbard and Blade.

l\IARY l\IHGARE1 Ro,ro..rr.u, R.S. (Ed.) BomttrJ Ftrr\' High Srhool f.r.riJton Stair \ ormal 1\appa o\lpha Theta; Fn~l i•h Club; Intramural Debate; \\'. A. i\.; Rifle Team; Argonaut.

j OHN LEE R vtoK•, B.S.(Geol.) Wallace High School Alpha Tau Omega; Associated 1\lincrs; Football Manager, 1-2.

C. Quesnel K. Roberts C. Sanders

l\1. Quist G. Robertson F. Sanger

FuotRJt' \Il LLER SANGER (LL.Il.) Trr:in Falls Hi,~h Srhool 1\nppa Sigma; Pep Band; lnterfraternuy Council, President J; .1\SUJ l\lale Chorus.

BERN ICE MURIEL SATHER, B.S.(Ed.) M ouow IIigh School

PrAilLI' DoROTHY SA" ''ER, B.S.(r.d.) M ouorr: High School

OscAR F.oGAR ScHAurtLDERGER, B.S.(F..F..) Btllt"llt lligh School Unit·ersity of Idaho, Soulhtm Branth Lindley Hall; High Honors, 2; A. I. E. E.

T. Re<llingshafer K. Roberro;on B. Sather

E. Renfrew

D. Requa

l\1, Rosebaugh

J. Ruebke

P. Sawyer

F. Schaufelberger


B. Schmidt

B. Snow

E. Stewart

K. Schubert R. Sorenson I. Swartz

W. Schroeder 0. Snyder 1.. Strawn

B.uRAilA Lo~1•e ScH.,mT, B.S.(Bu•.) Grants Pass f(,,(h Srhool, Grams Pass, Ougon Unirtrsitv of Idaho, Southrm Brmuh Colorado Stair Ttarhrrs' Collrgt Delta Delta Ddta; Phi Chi Theta; \\'estmin~rer Guild.

Wl t.o\IR ScHROEilER, II.S.(Agr.) M aine Townsllip 1/igh Srhool, Des T'lt~ines, Illinois Unirtrsit.v of 11/inois Delta Chi; llighest llonors, ,J; Ag Club; Agronomy J udging Team, 3·

H. Scott H. Spark~ C. Ta~lor

R. Seymour D. Spaugy \\.Teed

ELLIS BEI<,ARD SNow, n.S.Cilus.) Counril lliglt Srhool Delta Tau Delta.

OPAl. AI.ICE SNYI>~R, II.S.( Ed.) Orofino II ig/1 Srltool l.Lwiston Sllltt Normnl r ornc)' Hall; English Clu b.

V. Siple

E. Smnh

R. Smith

F.. Spencer

\\". Stambaugh J. Thomas

:'\1. Stearn~ 1\. Thompson

D. Thomas

1-.LEASOI< ]ANE STEWAI<T, B.S.( :\Ius.Ed.) Post Fai!J High Sr~ool Pi Beta Phi; High Honors, 1-1-3; Alpha Lambda Delta; Sigma Alpha Iota, Editor J; Kappa Ddta Pi; English Club, 1 -~; RiAe Club, 1; University Orchestra, 1 l .1; Student String Quartet,:;; Little T he;ner Orc hestra, 1-2.

LOkEN G I.F.NS STRA WN, U.A. Cauadt High Sd1ool Boise Junior Collegt Lindley H all ; German Club.

KesNETil L &n Sun R>R1", 11.5.11\I. E.) Fruit/anti /ligh Srhool

RoYAl. SoRENSO~, B.S.((Icol.) Madison IIiglt Srhool, Rt.rbur,c Rirl<s College Univcr$ity Club; A"ociate<l 1\ l incr~.

IRIS SAVIUA SwART"l, l.l.S.(Ed.) ,\r..ptret High School

Ho" AllD En.f' >; Sr·OTT, n.S. (AI(r.) Mrridtan /ilglr Srlto"l Sigma "'u; Ag Club.

HAROI.D A'<Dlt£W Sru"'• B.S. ( ~. 1-.. ) Caldu:tll 1/igh School Lindley Hall.

CeRTIS RAY TAYLOR, B.S.(Agr.) Ritb.v High School L. D. S. Institute.

RoBt.l<T ClliMMt;ll SE\'\IOl "· n.S. (Bu,.) Xorth Cmtral lltgh Srhool, Spol<ant, ll'ashin~ton !leta Theta Pi; \ lpha t- appa Psi; Pep Band, l·l·J; Gmt of the Mountallts, 2-J; l'nivcrsil)' Orchestra, 1-2·3·

Do,uD H t BHT St•AH.Y, II.S. ( bl.) Xampa 1/igh Srhool Phi Delta Theta; Football, 1 1 J·

\ \'tLLIAM EowARO TEEI>, B.S. Comr d' Altnt H ith SrhoJI Lambda Chi Alpha.

\' tR(oll. ARTill R Sll'l.t., n .S.(Agr.) Xtw Pf.vmouth lltgl• Srl•ool T au Kappa Epsilon; " I" Cl ub; T rad,,

EDWARD CHARLE' St·~H ER, 1\.S.(Agr.) Potlatrh lli,~h Sdwol Kappa Sigma.

1-1.

EARL Lelt o\' s~111'11, B.S.(C.E.) Twin Falls lli.fh SrMol Senior 11"11; A. S. C. E.; Wesler Foundation; Associated Fngineers.

CHAkl.l'tS WAYNE STA \HIAUGtl, ll.S. (Agr.) Aberdtm Fli.'l,h Srl.ool Uni~trsir,v of Ida/to, Soutlltt/1 Brmtrh Ridenbaugh H all; Ag Club.

Rl:SSELL FLMEil s~IITtl, B.S.( for.) Clams Ftrr.v IIigh Srhool

HOI<ACF. ~ l \'ltL StEARS\, 1\.S.( F.F.) CJ!tltr, Idaho

DONALD RICHARD T HOMAS, 1\.5.(1-.<1.) St. Maries High Srhool Delta Tau Delta.

j OHl< GRAtlA M T HOMAS, B.S.(Ed.) Asllton I li'l,h School Alpha Tau Omega.

KENS£Ttl THEODORE TtlOMPSO~, R.S. 11-'allaet High SchMI Sigma :\u;_Mara fraternitr. l'a!(e 68


ROBERT MARK THOMPSO><, B.S.(Ed.) Po!l Fa//; l!igh School Phi Gamma Delta; Pep Band.

] OHN vON BARGE>~, B.S.(For.) Grangtvillt High School Delta Chi; Associated Foresters; Interfraternity Council, 3·

MAURICE WESLEY T ULI.EY, B.S.(E.E.) Jf'orlty lligh School

CoNSTANCE COYNE TuRNER, B.S.(Bus.) Pocaltllo High School Univtrsily of Tda/10, Soulhtrn Branch Del ta Gamma; W. A. A.; /lrgo11au1; Episcopal Club.

VICTOR 1\!tu·oRo THOMI•so:<, B.A. Prtsloll l!igh School Universily of Idaho, Soulhern Bra11ch University Club; High Honors, 3; Baseball, 3·

FRANK A. TITuS, B.S.(Ed.) Nampa 1/igh School Sigma Nu.

ELSIE MARY WAH L, B.A. Lewis1o11 High School Lewiston Stalt Normal Pi Beta Phi ; English Club; Blut Buclctl, J ; / lrgonaul, 3-

GEORGE THOMAS T uRNER, B.S.(For.) Kimbrr~y High School Kappa Sigma; Associated Foresters.

D EVERE T ovEY, B.S.(Agr.) Malad !fig/, School

TH ERO:< Wu.I.IAM WARD, B.A. Jerome llig/, School Sigm a Nu; Scabbard and Blade; "I" Club, 2-3; Foo1bal l, 1- 2-3 ; Track, 2-3; Interfraterni t y Council, Secretary 3·

WILLIAM L. T usoN (LL.B.) K ellogg High St110ol Sigma u; Phi Alpha Delta. \\.AI:r>:R MILAN WARD, B.S.(For.) Bismarck !J igh St!10ol, BimUJrck, Nor/11 DakOIIl Norl/1 DakOIIl S1a1e College Sigma Nu; Associated Foresters; fda/10 Foresltr.

DAN JEROME T owNSEND, B.S.(For.) llomedalt, ldallo Wn.nER DDWAIN VINCENT, B.A. Boise 1/ig/, Stf,ool Alpha Tau Omega; High Honors, 1-2 ; Blue Key, J; Press Club, President J; Scabbard and 131ade, Vice President J; Interfraternit y Council, J; /lrgollalll, News Editor J , Exchange Editor 2; Baseball, Junior Manager J; Managers' Club, 1-2-3.

ROB ERT CLIFTON T liCKER, B.S. (Agr.) Emmell High Scllool Beta Theta Pi.

R. Thompson G. Turner

Page 69

V. Thom pson W. Tuson

F. Titus D. Vincent

D. Tovey J. von Bargen

D. Townsend

E. \'\'ahl

DAI.I.AS BAY WATKINS (LL.B.) Boist H ig/1 Scl10ol Tau Mem Aleph.

R. Tucker T. Ward

M. Tulley W. Ward

C. Turner D. Watkins


M. Weber

E. Wellmlrt

A. C. Whitaker Wines

J.

~lAx

RAY W ERER (1.1..11.) Xorth Cmtral !ltgh Srltool, Spolrmu, ll'ashitt.(ton

0. Wil liams C. Winter

II. Wil liams

S. Woodruff

L. Wil lmore L. Wright

J~•NE'I'T£ EoA Wt:<Es, Boiu llig~ Srhool

H OMER DAVII) Wtt.t.IAMS, B.S. CF.d.)

Malad !lt,th Srlt?ol

Sigma Xu; Bench and Bar.

B HT

GAt.>:N Ct.AYTON \\'tNTP.R, B.S. ( Pre-~l ed.) 7~ta; ;~g Club.

Kappa Alpha Theta; English Club.

Madison High Srhonl, Rrrburr; Ritkt Coli~~ Phi Gamma Delta.

BER'ItP.C'F. "' EutE Wtt.SON, B.S.(t.l ud:.d.)

ARTHt R CHARt.ES \\' 11rr•KrR, B.S.

1\un., 1/igh Sthool Collt,t;r of Ida/to

lf/mddl H(t;h Srltool Uni:trsit.•• of Idaho, Southrrn Branrh

Pi Beta l'hi: Glee Club, '2.

Kappa Sigma.

SAM Vet. AMOS Wooll•~ 1r, II.S. (Chem.E.)

Blatkfoot lligh Srhool Ut.h·rrsih of Idaho, Southtrn Branth Ridenbaugh Hall; H igh H onors, 1- 2: Sigma T au; hscxiated F ..gineers; Chemi~ts' Club; Roxing, 2-J; Pep 1land,2.

0oR01 HY Ct.ARA W tt.t.JAMS, B.S.( Bus.)

1/igh Srhool

l\IARJORIE ELEANOR Wt LSOr<, B.S.(Ed.)

Ttlroa l!tgh Sthool, Ttlroa, lf/ashinxton

Delta Delta Delta; Spurs; Phi Chi T heta; Con of th•

Class A. A., t-'2-J; \\'omen's " I" Club, 3·

B.S. 1F.d.)

LP. Rov Wtt,t.MORE, B.S.(Agr.)

Mt1dison 1/igh Srhool, Rt.rlmrg Rirlrs C"llrgt Ridenbaugh 11.111: High H onor<, 2; Alpha

!.LWiston High Srhool lLu;iston Stat~ ,\ ormal lAJs ,Jngrlu Collr,t;t

Afounlai11J, t-'l; 41r~OIItrfll. 1- 2;

M. Wilson

Forney H all; H igh H onor,, t, J; Kappa Delra Pi; Kappa Phi; \\'. A. A.; Taps and Terps.

F.tl~A CATHERINE \\'BLI.\IAS, B.S. ( Ed.)

Btl!t:u~

B. Wil~on

1"r~:t·HJrcr, 'l; \\~.

Delta Delta Delta; D aleth Teth Gimd; ll igh Honors, J; Kappa P hi, \'ice President; International Rdations Club; Wesley Foundation;\\'. A. A., 1.

l.oot~~

H LGH \\'RJC:HT, B.S.(For.)

Btrlult.''• Califorllia Sigma Alpha Epsilon.

Page 70


SOPHOMORES


FIRST SEMESTER OFFICERS

WHISTON

]o

Goss

BETTY WICKES

jAMES l\lcfARLAND

RoY GuY

The Sophomores, although they have no student traditions such as the other classes, gave a H olly-Day Dance which may become a tradition, because of its success. Roy Gray was general chairman of the dance with Esther Flenner, Winston Goss, and Earl Bullock assisting him. Winston Goss was elected President of the class the first semester, Fred 1ason succeeding him the second semester. Other first semester officers were J ames 1cFarland, Vice President; .Jo Betty Wickes, Secretary; Roy Gray, Treasurer. J ohn Cooper served as Vice President, Doris McD ermott as Secretary, and Marie Schneider as T reasurer the second semester.

Sophomore "Holly Day" Dance


SECOND SEMESTER OFFICERS

FRED RASM USSEN

DORIS ~lc DER>tOTT

The sophomore class is usually recognized as a non-distinct group- just through with their first year and not yet upperclassmen. This past year, however, the second-year class has not only been recognized by the others, but it also has been patronized to a great extent by t hem . Campus leaders and scholars of the future ha ve suddenly arisen and shown their capability and forwardness. Both the men and the women of the class have shown their ability to make the grade. T he climax of the year for the Sophomores was the highl y-successful dance which they gave previous to Christmas vacation.

Earl Bullock, Esther Flenner, Edith Slatter, Winston Goss Pa111 13

jOHN Cootâ&#x20AC;˘ER MARIE ScHNEIDER


Lynn Aitken

Henry Anderson

J. T. Anderson

William Arms

William Armstrong

Mildred Ash

William Ash

Kathleen Bailer

Jane Raker

Robert Baker

Harold Ball

Dwight Barton

Sherwin Barron

F.rne~l

Philip Bender

Jewel llenne11

AIJi,on Berg

17riedn Rerhman

Ru th Bevis

Catherine llj orrmad James Black

William lllnck

Arlene Blackwell

Ha7el Bl:akc

F.lclen Bodily

William Boies

Howard Born

Aldrich Bowler

Bruce Uowlcr

Anna Rrendc

Robert Rrewcr

Margaret Brindell

Rose Broemeli ng

John Brosnan

Dorothy Brown

f-rancis Buchan:an

Helen llu e

Earl Bullock

Cyril Adkins

Harrier

A~ron

Beck

l'fiPI' 74


Franklin Burns

Darrell 13yington

Wilbur Calnon

Adam Campbell

Dan Campbell

Fred Campbell

Alessio Caparaso

Royal Cardon

Robert Carpenter

Elmer Chaffee

Robert Chambers

Fayette Chatfield

Thomas Chester

John Chohlis

Dale Clemons

Jo hn Clouser

Elizabeth Coars

La Verne Cobbett

Charles Collins

Mary Congdon

Gene Conklin

Marjorie Consalus

Beckford Coon

John Cooper

Claire Coppock

Laura Coppock

Jane Cramer

Betty Crandall

Tvan Crawford

Myrna Creswell

Clyde Crooks

Wesley Crow

Delsa Crowley

Davina Cummock

John Cummock

Ann Curtis

Zelva Dahl

Juli e Davis

Kendall Dayley

Marion Delana

Page 75


Harold DeMars

Clarence Devlin

Herman Dietz

Ellen Dollard

Dorothy Dotson

Francis Dowdy

Norman Doyle

Cyrus Drew

llarriet Dunham

Jack O)er

\laxine Eastburn

:'>larabel Edmonds

John F.llel"ion

Fern F.rick1on

Ruth Erickson

George Evans

~lary

Mar)' Ferguson

Richard foinklea

Aearrice

J.

Harold Fisher

Wilma Fisher

Kenneth Fittgerald

Esther Flenner

Fervid Forkner

Eugene Freeman

Robert f.rey

Gail Friend

Wilfred l'ry

Paul Fuller

l\laxine Gabby

l\larlin Galbraith

Emily Gascoigne

Joseph Gauss

Gertrude Gehrke

Beatrice Gibbs

:'>larjorie Gibson

Alfred Gie-e

Fattu

Fisher

Cecilia Gibb!

/'age 76


-~ - - --- ----

-------- ·--------------------------------

n o> Gray

Hichard Greenough

Wayman Guthrie

Huth Haller

:'>lar) ll nmacher

Frederick Hampf

Orcne Hardman

Ill organ I leap

Joe Herndon

Ronald llcrsey

Cyril Higginson

Dwi!(ht llofl"m an

Frank Horgan

Ec.lith Horton

1\larion llorton

Warner lloward

Georgina Howarth

Lynn Goodsell

Winston Goss

F.ldene Gove

J ean Graham

Dougla~ Guy

Franklin Gwilliam

l\larjorie Gwilliam

Preston llale

I toward H artley

Rae Hatfield

:'>l onroe I lays

Doroth) llohnhorst

John Ho lt

Gerald Honsowetz

Louis Goetz

Eleanor Lee HO)' t

''"8" 77

Glenn Hudson

Clare Hunt

-

Cecilia H urley

Clyde Inman

J:amcs In nis

Leslie Jackson

:'-l un•a Jamc•


Arthur Johnson

Robert Johnson

Rodne~·

Charlotte Kennedy

Dorothy Kerr

James Keyes

J ames l.ainl(

Brooks Landon

Walter l .argilliere

\"ivian Larson

Erma Lewis

Ray Lincoln

William Lindsay

t\ltlvine \!agee

Bett)"

t\l:trguerite t\lanion

J ohn J en-.en

Robert

Sherman Kelly

] en~en

~lallor~

J ohnston

Jo~lyn

Harold Kae>er

Robert J oice

Alvin

Eugene Kiley

Katherine Kimball

Clyde Koontt.

Robert Krummes

t\larian LaR ue

Kenneth l.•uri11:n

Ralph Lee

Dean Lemon

LawrenlC l.ineber(!er Raphael Linehan

Barbara Lipps

Dwight Loosli

Shirley t\lack

Daniel t\larden

F.dward t\larer

Doris McDermott

Robert McFadden

Roberta ;\latthews

!'age 18


James McFarland

Bill McKee

Jo hn McKibbin

Ra ymond McNichols Lloyd McPhail

R obert Miller

Margaret Minty

Barbara Mockler

Albert Monnett

Wal ter Mrachek

Robert M uWns

Merlin Murdock

Max Noel

Virginia Norris

Donald O'Meara

Kin ney O'Neal

Page 79

l one McPherson

Alfred Meneely

.Ph yllis Miller

Beulah Moore

Annette Morse

Don Mortimer

Preston Mortimer

Margaret Murphy

Leona Myrick

Rachel Nelson

Todd Newell

Laurena Nichols

Alvera Nurss

Ernest Oberbi llig

Betty Obermeyer

i\1 argaret Odenborg

Rei no Oja

Shelley Olson

Lewis Orland

Glen n Orton

Trevor Page

Frances Paine

Robert Painter

Thomas Painter


Jenkin Palmer

'loble Palmer

Arthur l'c:.;ka

Joseph Paquet

Audrey Parke

Robert Parker

llarolcl Parkinson

;\lalcolm Parsons

Philip Peterson

Fay Pettijohn

Irma l'mnell

Rachad l'latt

:\lary P o) neer

\\'alkcr R i< h

Kenneth

Wallace Rou nsavell

Frank Randall

Frederit路k l{asnuo"en Pa ul Redmond

Audrey Robinson

Fred Robinson

jack Ruud

\'ivian Reed

I van Rollcfson

Richard Rom an

Dorothy Roscvenr

Geraldine Ross

Carol Jean Samm

Kathleen Samm

Rosalea Sanderson

Joan Sandford

Phyllis Rand

R ichard~on

l\larie Schneider

P.wl Ri,路hclson

Cedi Rudeen

Katherine Sdoucuenhelm


Ro,;clla Smith

William Smith

Donald Snedaker

j ohn Sommer

:llaurice Sorenson

Woodrow Sorenson

Clara Southard

Ralph Spaug)'

t: nrl Spencer

Clarence Steene

Ruth Stewart

Edgar Stockton

Robert Strachan

Robert Stmwn

Bill y Studebaker

llobart StyR"c

Stephen Summers

Ross Sundberg

Marian Swanson

Richard Swingler

Ja y Talbot

Rex Taylor

Ruth Taylor

Thomas Taylor

[ >age

81


Raymond Teeter

Rodney Tegan

Constance Tegland

George Thiessen

Russell Tigert

Wayland Tonning

Virginia Towles

James Trevey

Dudley Tucker

Clarabelle Turner

La Veri Unander

Thomas Van Dyke

Julia Wade

Barbara Walker

Ellamac Walters

Rema Walters

Norval Wardle

Judson \Vark

James Watson

William Watson

Henry Wellner

Evelyn White

Lawrence Whiteside

Jo Betty Wickes

l\lacy Williams

Robert Williams

Virginia Williams

Avon Wilson

Cromie Wilson

Helen E. Wilson

Amber Wolf

Edna Wood

Gretchen Woodcock

J. R.

Woodruff

Jack Woods

Glenn Woody

Paul Wright

Pasâ&#x20AC;˘ 82


FRESHMEN


FIRST SEMESTER OFFICERS

RonRRT MASON LOU ISE I'Al ' " '

The Freshmen proved to be a livel)' class by providing a homecom ing bonfire to welcome the alumni of Idaho. In social activities, the Freshmen were not outdone this year. T he Freshman Glee, sponsored by the F reshman class, was one of the most successful of spring dances. R obert 1ason was Class P resident the first semester, H enry Schlegel, Vi ce P resident; Louise Paulsen, Secretary; and Edward Riley, Treasurer. Those elected the second semester were Robert Rogers, President; Laurence Duffin, Vice P resident; Marie I laasch, Secretary; and Max Kenworthy, Treasurer.

I. Longctcig, M. 1\ostalck, E. Simpwn, .til._Herlinger, ill. Blaine, P. Ennis l'a~81


SECOND SEMESTER OFFICERS

LAURENCE Ourr1N MARIE HAASCH

'T is a hodge-podge those first few days of the freshman year. Shake up the "special," rush week, psychology and English exams, registration, edicts, and the Hulme Fight, and you have the first week of college in a nutshell. Gradually the freshman comes into his own, that is, he is at least recognized . H is class builds the homecoming bonfire, guards the campus, and perchance he may be invited to the social event of events, an "I" Club party. Second semester finds the freshmen well enough established to throw their dance, the F reshman Glee, whic h is always one of the "top" events.

Sherman Bellwood T'afY' 85

;\lAx KENWORTHY


Kathryn ,-\dams

H oward .-\hlskog

.o\lÂŤk Alexander

Theodore Aim

Ju~rin

Kenneth Arnett

James Arwood

8illye Austin

Dora Baird

Richard Baker

john Barker

Donald Barnhill

~tnrgaret

Barton

Chnrle~ II a) Ion

George Beutler

Sherman Bellwood

Donald Benedict

\\ aher Betts

\ 'era Lee Biggarr

Bill Houghton

Uoyd Row

Ro~rt

Abbott

John Anrlerwn

~laxine Anrlru~

Sarah Jane Baker

Ro~rt

John lhr.k~

Ausman Beall

Fran cis Beatty

Edwardine Bec htel

I lclenc Hclsher

Wayn e Bennett

Ellen Benson

Donalcl Berger

Maxine Berger

t>J:orgaret Berlinger

Oren Bigham

Blp he lllackman

~tarjorie

Aaron Blewett

Glenn llodil)'

\13tha Holes

:lterle Bowler

:llary :11. Braxton

Ethel Briggs

Garth llrim

Karl Bronson

William Brown

Blaine

:\mmer

Balchâ&#x20AC;˘ in

Page 86


Kermit Rue

James Burkhard

~larceUa

Clarence Childs

Eli1abeth Childs

John Christiansen

Kathryn Cleveland

Howard Corle.,,

Fverett Cox

Blaine Crawford

Gordon Davidson

Adrian DeWinter

l .aurenc e Duffin

\ 'irgi nia

Dau~herty

rn,. 81

Burns

G~rge

Call3way

Alvina

Carl~n

Evangeline Carlson

Yernon Carns

John Chestnut

Fred Clubb

Frederic Cobb

Frank Collins

Ernest Coon

Ralph Crouch

~bry

Curtis

John Cushing

Jack Daly

William Darrington

J ohn Davidson

Doris Dawson

Herbert Da)

Rodnt)' Dean

Darrell Deane

Darrell

l.ol:o Dicki nson

\'irgil Dickinson

Walter Dinnison

Chester Di-.more

Wiley Dodds

Arthur Dretke

Robert l)udley

J ea n Dunk le

Warren Easterly

Robert Ebert

l~alph

t>lartha Egbers

l;:.lin

1eva

Eisinger

De~lo,,

Ruth Eggert


Frances Eldredge

Dorothy Elliott

J ames English

Paul En nis

Glen Erickson

Carle Esmay

Vola-Claire Espe

Wa yne Eubanks

Earl Eva ns

J erome Evans

H iram Everest

Wayne Everett

Bernice Exleton

Eileen Exleton

Ph yllis Fairbairn

orman Fehr

Leone Fergus

Homer Fisher

Marjorie Flink

Leslie Fogle

Donald Ford

Leland Frazier

Rose Freehafer

Lewis Gaby

P erry Gamble

Wendell Gannon

Wallace Carets

John Gaskill

Ethel Gehrke

Max Gerlach

Brand t Gessel

Jam es Gibbs

William Gigray

Laurence Gillett

Paul Gjelde

Marjorie Glenn

Gertrude Gnaedinger Robert Goemmer

Lee Wi Ison Goodsell

Vernon Gossett

Robert Granville

Virgi nia Granville

Winton Gray

Dean Greene

Gordon Greenway

LaMonte Gripton

Betty Groves

James Gridley

Pose 88


\\'illiq Hall

Clarence Hallberg

Lloyd llamilton

Eugene I larman

Dorothy Harmon

Gwendelyn llarrigan

\ "irginia Heal)路

Roderick Hearn

Frank Higgins

John Hill

Lillian I-IIli

Sumner llolbrook

l\lelvin llollinger

J ewel Holte

J oseph Hol1er

Mary L. ll ulctt

Ben llumphrey

Delcie H umphreys

Kenneth llungerforcl

Dick Gudmuntben

Robert Guenther

;\larie Haasch

Dean Haggardt

Samuel Hall

Oliver Hamilton

George I Iandy

Jack Hansen

Margaret Han sen

Rue!

Flwin Harris

1\1) ric H arris

Claude Hart

Miriam Hart

Orner llarvey

J ohn

Helen Heiner

\'irginia lldm

l\linnic Henderson

Peggy Hester

Eino ll ietala

Gordon I ldlman

Ada lloebel

l\lerril Hogaboam

Edward Hokanson

Ruth Honeywell

Florence Horton

Max Hosoda

Charles llughes

l'af10

89

llan~en

Ha~scn


l.uvern Hustead

Edward Iddings

Betty Ingle

Gail Ingle

Ronald Ingle

\ 'ern Irvine

Wesley Jacobson

Andrew Ja mes

Louise Jelinek

Evelyn J enkins

Freeman J ensen

~!arion

~l rrrle

Orme Jergenscn

Helen Jewel l

Nina

Ferne Johnwn

Homer J oh nson

!Inward J ohnson

I rene Johnwn

1\l argaret J oh nson

\'irginia J oh nson

Lucille Johnston

\ 'era Jo hnston

William Jo nes

Ja y J ordan

Mary Louise Jordan

Richard Komes

Walter Kantola

Frank Kennaly

William Kennedy

1\l ax Kenworthy

Benjamin Kercheval

Robert Keyes

Gerald Kin~~:horn

Nina Kinghorn

Jo hn Kingsbury

J ohn Kinne

J ohn Kinney

Robert Kirkpatrick

John Kirtley

Arthur Knudson

Joe Koll

Erick Korte

Mary E. Kostalek

Jensen

Jensen

Katharyn 1\apcnme)'Cr Clyde Keithly

~lac

Jewdl

Florence Kelly

1'n8f190


Shirle)' Krogh

Kelly Kurd)â&#x20AC;˘

Roland Lame

F.dna Larwn

Gerald Larson

Lillian Larson

Margaret Latimore

Robert Latimore

Wendell Lawrence

\\'a)ne Lee

Fern Leighton

Carl Lewis

J ohn Lewis

\\'enddl Lewis

Pal Linroln

William

Lamont Loveda)

1ver Longet eig

J arvis Lowe

Helen Luke

Gerald Lukens

Kenneth Lukens

Harold Luoma

Howard Lupton

William Marshall

Donald

Margaret t\lattes

Robert \la 'IOn

William

~l adear

Roger

~lallory

Homer

~larch

~lartin

F.lli,

~lathes

~lcCieary

Ralph Maughan

J ere ;\laupin

Rich ard Maxwell

Elizabeth McCarty

Gladys l\l cCau ley

Holmes

F.sther McCutcheon

Virginia 1\tcDon ald

Carroll McElroy

M iriam t\lcFall

Velclora McFaul

James McFarlane

Pnlf' 91

Helen

~lcCormack

Lorin McGregor

l.intlqui~t

Raymond McCul lough

Jack l\lc t\inney


l\lnry J\lcKinley

Charles J\lcLaughlin

Barbara r.lcNicoll

William ?.lc\'ey

Kent ?.lcQueen

Lorene Mellinger

Gordon i\lichael

i\l arguerite Miles

Cleo i\liller

Jack i\frller

Ral ph Miller

i\l ary E. t'"lirny

i\lary Mitchell

Esther Moocher

J oseph Montell

Edna Moore

Julia Moore

Charles Morbeck

Robert Morley

Otto i\ losley

Elizabeth i\lottern

Frederick Mueller

Ge:>rge Mueller

Mary Louise i\!urdock

Jack ?.l urphy

F'rnnces :llurtha

\'irgil Naser

Jean Nicholson

Don

?.label Nye

Harold Oldson

Baylus Olsen

William Osmundsen

Rub y Otto

Rex Painter

Richarrl Paris

Katherine Parker

John Pastoor

Frank Patterson

Louise Paulsen

Stonko Pavkov

J ean Pence

August Pene

James Perry

Elizabeth Pettet

Dewey Phillips

Earl Phillips

J';"Joycl Pickett

~ye

Page 92


John Pierce

Ro nald Pierce

Wayne Pitcher

Pnu I Pou Ison

l)atrJck Probst

Luke Purcell

Allen Pyrnh

Ralph Radford

Rowena Ramey

Frederic Randall

R:t)mond Randall

Harle) Reckord

Dorothy Reed

William

Clarence Rettig

Lewis Uich

Rulon Ricks

Edward R iley

Kenneth Rinck

.\lark Robinson

John Roice

Burton Rooks

Katherine Roos

llenry Rosevear

Laura Runck

Hullt Run yon

Eva Ru ssel l

Charles Russum

Sam R yan

Janet Sanders

William Sanders

Dale Sanner

Robert Sarles

Lois Savage

Robert Schiller

.\lary Schmitt

\Y alter Schotlde

Charles Scott

Francis Scott

Margaret Scott

\'ictoria Scott

~larceline

Mirland Severin

Rea trice Sheehan

Robert Sherfe)'

] ames Skiles

Seltice

R~se

Louis Racine

J ames Renfrew


Edna Simpson

Lorraine Smedley

Raleigh Smedle)'

Emmy Lou Smith

~lanan

Woodrow Snyder

Jack Snltman

George Sommer

William Sorenwn

~Jildred

Gordon Spiers

Thomas S1affor<l

F.dgar Stanton

Glenn Starlin

Warren Stephens

Gerald Stewart

Laurel

Clarence Stokes

Kay Stoker

J\lclissa Stone

Dan Stover

Donald Strickfaden

Charlc~

Paul Sutton

William Sutton

George Swisher

Dean Talboy

Rodney Tegland

~largaret

Charlotte

Earnest Thompson

Dori~

Pearl

S1monds

Summer~

Robert Teeter

Teicher

Thomp~n

Southworth

Ruth Smith

Spokane Smith

Don Springer

Robert Sproat

Robert Stewart

Donald

Ira Stubbs

Mary Summers

Harold Taylor

Katherine T aylor

Wi lliam Ta ylor

George Thompwn

Willard Thompson

Rett)' Thomson

Sm1th

St~wart

Strom

Stiver~


M nrgaret Thornton

E:nest Tittle

Harry Tolford

Louise Tomlinson

Albert Torelle

Grace Toreson

Keith Tovey

Lee Trail

Wayne Tucker

Elvina Tullett

Ruth Vanouck

Tim Vaughan

Robert Verberkmoes

Wilbur Vincent

Harry Wakefield

Agda Walden

B:orbara W:olker

Helen Wallen

Dorothy Walton

Oscar Wasserman

James Weaver

William Weisshaupt

Esther Wcnnerstcn

Ernestine \Yentworth

Hans Wetter

Kathryn \'l'halen

Albert White

Parthena White

Osburn Whiteley

Glen Whitesel

Mary Wickes

Clifford 'W ickward

Helen Wiens

J:ock Wilcox

Glenn Willey

Edris Williams

Frances Williamson

Marian Willsey

Ralph Wilson

Karl Wilson

Aclelbert Winters

Thomas Witherell

Marie Wray

Everett Wood

James Wright

Jayne vVoodin

Margaret Wycoff

John \>\'right

!'age 95


DAHO SPORTS


*

THE

MEMORIAL

GYMNASIUM


/


r

r

!

rI

I

Director of Athletics J .r.o CA I.I.AND, completing his last year as Director of :\thletics and head of the Physical Education Department, leaves behind him a commendable record. During his six years at l daho, Calland completely revised the physical education program, promoting an extensive intramural prcgram, a teachers' training course, and required classes for freshmen and sophomores. Majors in the field receive training from the men who coach the varsity teams. I n his capacity as head football coach, Calland, with his club playing in one of the strongest sections of the United States, achieved a record of twenty-one games won out of fifty-two played. Four intersectional jaunts were made, among them being a trip to H awaii in 1930, when the University of H awaii defeated the Vandals for the only intersectional defeat in six years. In 1932 the Vandals proved the superiority of the Pacific Coast Conference by overwhelming Utah State Agricultural College, a strong contender in the Rocky lountain Conference, 33 too. A graduate of the 路 niversity of Southern California, Calland was captain of the first Troy delegation to pia)' in the Rose Bowl classic. :\ second All- Rose Bowl berth was another plum to go to Calland that year. The next six years were spent in coaching in his alma mater and at \\'hit tier College. Since coming to Idaho in 19:29, Calland has turned out teams worthy of the tradition, " Idaho Fights." Lock~r

l'av 101

room . .. Dres,i ng a fter a P. F. cia" ...

Co~ch~'

Calland, Fox , and

And~r.on

u lking it ovu.


,

Coaches

I

Conches Cnllnnd, Jncoby, Fox, Anderson

â&#x20AC;˘ T o produce teams that carry on the fighting Idaho tradition are tasks which have fallen the past years to H ead Coach Leo Calland, Coach Ri ch Fox, varsity basketball, baseball, and assistant football; Otto Anderson, track and freshman football; Glenn Jacob y, freshman basketball and assistant varsity football; and T rainer Ralph H utchinson. For five years these men have united in developing Idaho athletics, and their "never say die" teams prove they have succeeded. All of the Vandal coaches have won honers in the sporting world. Calland was a stellar lineman at . . C.; :\nderson twice represented the United States at the Olympiad; Fox was a basketball and baseball regular at Idaho; and J acoby, another Idaho man, was a three-sport letter winner. Trainer Ralph Hu tchinson was an all-American quarterback.

" I " Men T o the "I" Club goes the duty of maintaining campus traditions and customs. Only the cream of the Idaho athletic crop is admitted to the club, its members being selected from varsity letter winners in football, basketball, baseball, and track. No group is more enthusiastically in favor of clean-playing, hard-fighting Idaho athletic clubs, and with the fellowship provided by the organization, have an opportunity to discuss ways and means with whi ch to achieve them. Wheth er the task in lin e is the enforcement of wearing the ' '1'' caps at games, the "green lid" rul e for freshmen, or just a job that no one else wants to do, the " I" Club is always willing to lend a hand. ):o bunch of shrinking violets are these, but worthy successors to Idaho athletic traditions.

Back Row: 1.. Callnnd, J. Bnrbee, 1'. Ber!(, R. \ 'illers, R. Nutting, L. Albee Second Row: R. Sundberg, J. \\'heeler, 1\1. fisher, G. aslund, \\'. Gcraght)', L. Anderson, C. \\'ibon front Row: H. Schodde, C. Geraghty, C. Ocvlin, R. llonsowerz, 1.. Green, J. Cooper, H. Swann

l'uJI" 10:!


Yell Leaders

Donald McKee, Paul Kerr, Otto Power

L ack of support on the part of the student body made the job of keeping up Idaho pep and spirit unusually hard for Yell King Paul I err and his du kes, Otto Power and "Spike" ~ l c Kee. After earnest efforts on the parts of the yell leaders, a good share of the revered Tdaho " F ight" spirit was revived. ~ew yells and stunts between the halves of the football games were evolved by Kerr and his assistants. During the basketball season, a rooting section composed of t he most vociferous members of each group house on the campus was organized , creating a unity never before achieved at Idaho. In collaboration with the Spurs and t he Pep Band, novel stunts were presented during half-time periods throughout the basketball season. Idaho spirit is again on t he up!

Pep Band The Tdaho P ep Band breaks into the strains of "Go, Vandals, Go," and immediately a hand-clapping, feet-shuffling mob of Jdaho rooters rise to their feet and sing their alma mater's fight song. Such is the scene when the Band, under the spirited leadership of Bob Campbell, appears at I daho athle tic fun ctions. Famous since 1920 for their stirring music, the band has continued to make a narn e for itself this year, making a trip to Spokane for a pep rall y on the eve of the W.S.C. game. Wherever they go, listeners are impressed with the finesse of the bandmen, and go home muttering wonderingl y at their spirited rendition o f "Twelfth Street R ag," the watch note o f the Pep Rand sin ce its inception.

l

Front Row:

J. Wright, E. Pierce, P. Ennis, H. Reckord, W. Goss, J. Holt, C. Spear, J. Snodgrn.., R. Thompson, R. Campbell Hack l~ow: J. Armour, J. Gray, B. Seymour, D. Swingler, H. elson, S. Ryan, R. Radford, A. Blair


FOOTBALL


VARSITY FOOTBALL

v\' nLIAM H UNT

l daho completed her 1934 football season standing seven th in the P acific Coast Conference ratings. The Vandal s wound up t he season by winning the first intersectional game they have played in several years from the Creighton Bl uejays by a score of IJ to o in a Thanksgiving D ay game at Omaha. D uring the season the l daho team was seriously handicapped by the loss of many regulars because of injuries. Harold Klumb, veteran tackle and halfback, and " L efty" l nman, stellar southpaw passer, were on the bench for several games because of injuries. Early in the season Theron Ward, a letterman playing in the regular fullback position, was lost for the season because of an operation . While other conference teams could work out in fi eld houses during bad weather, Calland was forced to work his men outside in all kinds of weather. Man y t imes in the late fall the Vandals had to practice under flood lights. Clarence D evlin, sensational sophomore quarterback, proved to be Idaho's most consistent scorer. H e also made the longest run for a score, traveling 38 yards to cross the goal line against the College of Idaho. Ross undberg, Devlin's running mate, had an average net gain of four yard s for every time he carried t he ball.

Conference Standing STANFORD WASHINGTON ST AT E WASHI NGTO r OREGON CALIFOR IA

U. C. L.A. IDAHO

u. s. c.

MONTANA OREGON STATE

i' " " f r .r.••' ~!i:l~~~i.~.~~fu=i'i•i.~J~~ Wi~ll~ulS

4.~-·~·

Back Row:

H. Hesse, J. Moore, V. E. Smith, J. Barbee, R. lVIcCuc, H. Klumb, F. Gwilliam, G. Rich, R. Nutting, G. Owen, P. Berg, H. Moser Second Row: W. H unt, E. Rirzheimer, \\'.Rich, R. Villers, C. Osterhout, C. King, D. Spaugy, R. Spaugy, N. Iverson, R. Sundberg, A. Berg, J. \\.heeler, \Y. Mitchell Front Row: Leo Calland, C. Anderson, J. Cooper, W. Dayton, C. Geraghty, L. Holmes, E. I nman, R. Honsowetz, L. Green, C. Devlin, C. Wilson, G. Jacoby Past 106


Paul Berg pulls down a "Husky" lad while Sundberg watches.

Joe Wheeler

tears off with an intercepted pass.

McCue and Wheeler come in to stop an ambitious Washi ngtonian.

Idaho 0 Washington 13 HAROW KLUMB

EARL SMITH

RIC HARD N UTTJNC

Right Tackle

Left Halfback

Left Guard

The Vandals journeyed to Seattle for their first conference game of the season, which they lost to the University of Washington 13 too. After holding the highly touted Huskies to a score of o too in the first half, the Vandals' defense weakened, allowing Washington to score touchdowns in each of the last periods. Idaho's offense consisted almost entirely of a passing attack built around Bob McCue and orm Iverson, both of whom received a great deal of praise from coast sport critics. Idaho was forced to play the game without the services of "Lefty" Inman, left-handed passer, who had been left in Moscow because of a seriously injured knee. I n the first half Idaho barely missed three scoring opportunities. Russ Honsowetz, who snagged three Washington passes during the game, gave I daho the first break when he intercepted Ahonen's pass in the opening minutes of play. Before Washington could get the ball back to midfield, Idaho had made three valiant but unsuccessful attempts to score. Each time when within scoring distance, the Vandal passing attack, which seemed to function perfectly in midfield, bogged down and Washington took the ball on downs. The second half the Vandals battled the Washington team on even terms until late in the third period, when a 36-yard run by Bufkin put the Huskies on the four-yard line in scorin g position. On the next play a pass from Bufkin to Ahonen scored. At the opening of the third quarter, the Huskies drove from midfield to the 21-yard line, from which Haines scored on an end run. Late in the game a pass from McCue to Anderson was good for 48 yards, placing the ball on the Washington 18-yard line, but the Vandal spurt was stopped a few plays later by an interception . Both teams turned to the air for their offensive strength, Idaho throwing 32 passes, while the H uskies tried 20.

Page 107


BarnC)' Anderson pulls in a pass from Lefty Inman. Before the ball game began, l\like l'ccarovitch, Gonta!la conch , in the center . .. Y ou're such a com fort to n1c," ~:\)'~ Barncv Anclcr4ion

to Hal Klumb.

·

Idaho 20 Gonzaga 24 HowA~D H E,~&

Left T ackle

F.AilL RnozH&I.,Eil

Ln Ho•·'" s

Right End

Quarterback

Tn their first home game, featuring th e newly-initiated annual D ad's D ay, the Vandals sufl'ered an unexpected defeat by the Gonzaga Bulldogs, 20 to 2+, in a game furni shing plenty of thrill s for the 6,500 spectators. A blocked punt by .:\orm Iverson on the third play of the game gave Idaho its first chance to score. The Vandals drove to the 32-yard line, from which iVl cCue passed to Iverson, wh o was run out of bounds on the one-yard line. Geraghty scored on the next play and ~l oser's try for point was good . Onlr three plays later, Ike Peterson intercepted an ldaho pass and ran 55 yards for the Bulldogs' first score. Soon after the kick-off a bad pass from center was recovered by Gonzaga on Idaho's seven-yard line. ;\lc~eese outran the entire Idaho ream to circle his own end for the score. The Bulldogs scored again in the first period after recovering Geraghty's fumble on the Idaho 25-yard line. Idaho scored twice in the second quarter to lead at the half by a 20-to-18 score. L ate in the third period Gonzaga pushed over another touchdown for what proved to be the final score, '2+ to 20. T he \'andals tossed 28 passes, completing 1 1 and having four intercepted. Gonzaga passed six times to complete three and have one intercepted. Idaho rolled up 1 5 first downs to six for Gonzaga .

J>a~

108


Earl Smith boors a high one and is smothered, Cy Gernght)' taking it easy. f-lonsowctl and Sundherg do some All American blocking for Farl Smith's punt. Barbee and ll onâ&#x20AC;˘owctl clcor rhe track for the Sunci:>erg special.

Idaho 6 Oregon 13 JosEPH WH EELFil

Center

FRANK GwtLLIAM

ELBEIIT hMAN

Left End

Quarterback

A cold drizzling rain took considerabl e glamou r from the H omecoming game played with the powerful Oregon eleven on MacLean f.'i eld, October 20. The Oregon Du cks were at home on the muddy fi eld, and this fact, combined with the power and speed of Michek and Morse's ability to snag passes, gave to Oregon a welldeserved 13-6 victory. Although the condition of the field prevented any fla shy open playing, t he remarkable playing of Oregon's ~1ichek and the punting of Idaho's big Earl Smith supplied the thrills for the game. Especially outstanding was the punting of Earl Smith, who averaged 46 yards on his seven boots, which is remarkable, considering the condition of the field. Oregon scored first in the second quarter on a pass to P arke. The next score for the winners came in the third quarter after an 80-yard march. Idaho's lone score came when Dick ~u tting, guard, broke through the Duck line to block a punt, wh ich was picked up by Anderson and carried across the goal. The fourth quarter was dominated by the \'andals. The D ucks were kept in their own territOr)' most of the time and twice had to kick from behind their own goal. T he diminuti ve \'andal squad, although unable to stop t he more powerful Oregon eleven, made an excellent display of good football, together with plenty of pluck and grit.

l'o(lt 109


The Vandals settle down around Blastic, he's run far enough. "Hank" Blastic rips through for a touchdown again'! the ldahovans.

Idaho 13 Montana 6 ALfRED BEll(;

Right Guard

RussELL HoNsowEn. Left Halfback

NoRMAN lvEasoN

Left End

Tdaho encountered more hot water than they expected in the M ontana Grizzly fray. After a rousing send-off by the student body, the Vandals left to meet the G rizzlies upon the foreign field, confident that they would come off the field with the long end of the score. P erhaps they were too confident. T he Vandals were victims of circumstance in not piling up a greater score. T hey made over twice as many first downs. Idaho played bang up ball and deserves much more credit for the victory than they received. P aul Berg, the iron Vandal, turned in another sixty minutes of play. The Idaho running attack of Sundberg, D evlin, and D ayton did more than their share toward winning t he victory. Also honorable mention would go to i\1oser, K lumb, and H esse, the Vandal tackles, for their outstanding and aggressive play. " H ank" Blastic, the twisting, turning dynamo of the Grizzly squad, contributed greatly in his sensational open field running to the excellent showing made by the ~ l ontanans. R hinehart, H eller, and Emery stood out for Coach Oakes' club also. All in all, the Grizzlies made very evident that they resented being considered under-dogs to any ball club, and showed indications of the stength they manifested in the tie game with 0. S. C. later in the season .

Pag~

I 10


Sundberg does some sidestepping; Cooper slides off his block.

The Pep Band "strnin"ing on a lyri<路 during n rest period.

Idaho 12 College of Idaho 0 CvRJL Gt:JI.ACHTY

PAUL BERG

RoBERT McC~:t

Quarterback

Right H alf

Left Tackle

State honors came to the Vandals by virtue of their I 2-0 victory over the highl y touted team of t he College of Idaho, coached by Loren Basler. F umbles and errors on the part of both teams predominated the course of the whole game. T he field was in a fair condition, although the stadium grounds had been covered with hay for a week preceding the contest. Ross Sundberg and Clarence Devlin carried the brunt of the Idaho power plays. T hese men netted one touchdown each. Unleashing good ofrensive power at the beginning of the third quarter, Idaho scored its first touchdown of the day. The Vandals obtained possession of the ball on their own Is-yard line, and on a sustained drive of 85 yards they scored. Sundberg went over the stripe from his own 12-yard line. H e alone gained advances of 15, 12, and 9 yards before scoring. T he second score came late in the fourth quarter when Devlin outran the Coyotes' secondar y defense to chalk up six more points. Yet the stubborn Coyotes put up a battle that is worthy of mention . 1any more times during the fray they had l daho in hot water- in fact, water at times that proved to be too hot. P oor defensive play and errors on the part of both teams marked the game as listless, while a shivering crowd of 2,500 fans looked on .

Po,. Ill


Staters in air as Sundberg gets df a quick <,r.c. Devlin the wrong way on

:1

one-way rn:otl.

Idaho 0 W . S.C. 19 ]oH,;

Cooru

Gu3rd

GLE,;s OwE,;

jAC'K BAR8Ft

End

Center

I n the "Big Game" of the season Tdaho lost 19-0 to the superior Tlollingberry team of Cougars. It was a disastrous day for Idaho. From the opening play, when Christoffersen carried the kick-ofr to a sensational 6'-yard spurt for a touchdown, never was the outcome of the contest in doubt. By playing straight, clever football, Washington State showed its superiority from the first to the final bark of the gun. Following Christoffersen's open ing dash, the \'andal s obtained possession of the oval. T hree passes were attempted, and Idaho kicked on the fourth down . Once again the Hollingberry men were on their wa \' to score. Later in the same period, Sundberg's punt was partially blocked and W ashington State took possession of the ball on Idaho's .18-yard line. Four more plays were all that were necessary and the Cougars again scored, making the score 19-0 as the half ended . This proved to be the final score. Idaho put up a more stubborn and determined attack in the second half. But it also saw Calland's men attempting 21 passes, completing 8 of them. Of a total of 177 yards from scrimmage, 123 came as a result of 10 passes completed. Regardless of the Cougar power, the con test was full of thrills, and from the 12,000 spectators' point of view, the game was very interesting . .-\ fog settled over R<'gers F ield early in the game, and by the fourth quarter the field was entirely obliterated from view. By virtue of the Cougar victory, "Babe" Hollingberry was able to keep his record clean in never being defeated on the home fi eld in battle. Before the game ended, however, Washington State gridders had to admit " Idaho is not lost in the fog."

Pal(<' 112


Sundberg gets all wrapped up in his work. 1\lcCuc Aings a long one during a lift in the Pullman fog.

Idaho 13 California 45 GEORGE RICH

CHARLES \\.JI.SON

CI.ARF.N CE ANDERSON

Rig ht End

Right Guard

Right End

Despite the one-sided score of 45-13 run up by the California Bears against the Vandals in their November 17 battle, it was one of the most thrilling and spectacular games played on the coast this year. The hard-running Bear backfield, led by Arleigh Williams, could not be stopped and took the limelight in their 75-,45-, and 33-yard touchdown marches. But the most thrilling moments of the game were supplied by our own "Booming Bob" McCue. He was declared to be the most versatile player to perform in Berkel ey this fall, and his distance heaves were unequaled by any other passer on the coast. Idaho took an early seven to nothing lead in the tussle, but lost it late in the second quarter when the Bears put over two quick touchdowns. Three more goals were made by California in the third quarter, while the fourth quarter saw two touchdowns made in the first two minutes of play- one was a 73-yard sprint by the Bears' speed king, Ed Vallejo, and the other by Idaho as a result of Bob McCue's 45-yard pass to Iverson, who was downed on the four-yard line. Sundberg bucked the oval over. Late in the fourth period Idaho recovered a fumble and appeared to be goalward bound when McCue tossed a pass to Anderson for a '22-yard gain, but the chance was lost when Smith's attempted field goal went low and wild. Although unable to stop the heavier attack of th e Bears, the Vandals proved that "fdaho Fights." vVide open ball, the kind that makes the turnstiles click, was the type the Vandals played, and the California sports loving public proved their appreciation by rousing ovations for the visiting Vandals. The sharp shooting passing of Idaho, combined with the running of Vallejo, produced a real field day.

Page 113


Sundberg and Honsowet路t bag a Grizzly intent on going places. Determined \'andals plug a hole in the left side of the line.

Idaho 13 Creighton 0 Ross SusosERC Fullback

R OBERT !\lOSER Right Tackle

CLARENCE DEVI, IN

Quarterback

The Vandals, after a short week's rest from their California jaunt, traveled east to Omaha for a T hanksgiving D ay game with Creighton University . The team was in splendid condition and entered the game determined to break the deadlock between the teams of one game each, set in 1925 and T926, which they did to the tune of 13-0. T he initial goal was the result of a well-executed play. Devlin received a punt on his 40-yard line, and without moving handed the ball to H onsowetz, who crashed to Creighton's '26-yard line. A plunge by D evlin and another by Sundberg placed the ball on the 1 5-yard line for a first down . After three more drives the ball was on the one-yard line and fourth down . On the next play D evlin scored on an end run. T he second and last score of th e game came late in the second quarter. Geraghty received a punt on his own 35-yard line and returned it to his 39, and then McCue th rew a perfect pass to Creighton's 25-yard line, where it was taken by Anderson, who managed to shake a tackler loose and run the rest of the way untouched . T he extra point was made by tloser. Only once did the Bluejays scare the Vandals . That was when, perchance, Pat H olland, Bluejay center, intercepted an Idaho pass and ran 82 yards only to be stopped on the th ree-yard line, and in the next four pia ys lost 1 '2 yards. For a dozen Vandals, Creighton was the last game played under the silver and gold .

Page I 1-1


BASKETBALL


_-::--

'

~.

~ ~ ,~ -. \

VARSITY BASKETBALL

CoACH RrcH Fox

Cr. f.MENT MARl' tr

:-\victory after nine years of defeat! The Idaho Vandal s started their conference basketball play in a spectacular manner by defeating the V\'ashington Huskies on the Seattle floor, someth ing that hadn't been done in almost a decade. Th e Idaho quintet dropped their second game to the Huskies, and their first tilt with Oregon . T he next night's win over Oregon and two O\'Cr \\'ashington State, however, put the \ 'andals in a gocd position to win the c•mference . . \nd then came the Oregon trip. Two straigh t losses to Oregon and two to Oregon State definitely put the Yandals our of the running. Home floor losses to Washington, Oregon State, and \\'. :. C. placed Idaho in the cellar. \'ic \\'arner, speedy guard, and H arold Klumb, big center, will be the only men missing from this year's squad next season, and with promising material coming up from the frosh sq uad, the 1936 basketeers should go places. \\'all y Geraghty, speedy little guard, was placed on the second all-coast team.

Conference Standing OR FGON ST ATE WAS H I ~GTO~

OR~GON

\\'.-\

' HI NGTO~

STATE

IDAHO

Rack Row: Coach Fo,, flail, f.i•her, Rodgers, Martin, Fuller, Klumb, Ladle, Owen, Hobcrt•on. t>lanager Front Row: Lar~on, ll alc, Wa rner, Snedaker, Geraght)', Carre, .\l ile,, Katsilomet~,, \l ulica, h ·er,on

~larch

Pa~te

116


Archie Buckley stands ready to toot the whistle as Clyde Wagner turns loose a high one in the first Washington game. Another Washington ball changing hands, and Goose Galer, No. 22, is doing nothing about it.

Washington Series 1VERSON, Forward

A brilliant upset victory over the 1934 Pacific Coast conference champion University of Washington Huskies was an auspicious start for the Vandal basketball season. L ed by Klumb and Geraghty, the Idaho team forged ahead in the last few minutes of play to win their first game on the Seattle court in nine years by a score of 37 to 36. Washington managed to even the series on the following evening when they emerged victorious, 30 to 24, after a fast and furious battle. Geraghty was the high scorer for the two games with a total of 19 points, scored while holding dangerous Bobby Galer to five field goals during the series. Klumb provided a sen- â&#x20AC;˘ sation by sinking eleven free throws without a miss in the games. Sparked by high-scoring "Goose" Galer, the Huskies opened the Moscow series by crashing through with a 40 to 37 victory in a rough, colorful game before an immense crowd. Galer kept the basket hot as he tossed the ball through for seventeen points. The Huskies led by but one point at the half, 20 to 19, but hit a fast pace in the second half and had a nine-point lead shortly before the final gun . Idaho missed 12 free throws during the game. Larson, with 14 points, led the Vandal scorers. Fox's men made a valiant efl'ort to even the series on the following night but lost a heart-breaker as Egge converted in the final seconds to give Washington a 34 to 32 win. Klumb, with 14 points, starred for the Vandals.

/'age 117

fiSHER,

Guard


!.arson, high in the air after a o ne-handed pu~h shot, while Conkling, Oregon State center, stan ds ready to snatch the ball if it doesn't go in.

Up in the air again, this time it's the ball that's ctc fying the laws of gravi t y, with Hibbard of 0. S. C. on the pushi ng end .

Oregon Series GÂŁRA(.HT>,

Guard

W ARNER,

Guard

LARSON,

Forward

Oregon's Webfeet, a team that played brilliant ball at times during the year, too k the Vandal series, 3 to J . I daho drubbed Oregon in the second M oscow game for its only D uck win. l daho was blazing away with a fire that had other conference schools worried whe n Oregon came to M oscow. After leading 17 to 1 r ;tt half time in the first game, Oregon faltered to let Idaho knot the score at 27-all, then eked out a 29-0:7 victory o n Bud J ones' pivot shot in the closing seconds . \\'all y G erag hty, ldaho guard, sank 13 points . With Geraghty looping one on the opening tip-off, ldaho piled up a 39-21 win in the second game. H alf-time score was 21-6 for Ida ho. Oregon unsuccessfully used ten men to stop the Yanda) onslaught. At Eugene, too much Sammy Leibowitz and \\'illie J ones decided the first game. \\'ith only three minutes to go, the \'andals led 27-2+ Leibowitz passed a pointgetter to J ones, but Vic Warner holed out a d ribble to give l daho a 29-26 margin. T wo rapid fire baskets, however, on " Leiby's" assists saved the Webfeet. Substitute forward R oll)' Rourke rallied Oregon in the second tilt, the Webfeet winning, 42-35. T railing '2J-I7 at half time, the \ 'andals evened it up to a 27-35 sco re with five minutes to pla y. Two baskets by Hou rke on zoom ing passes from Leibowitz doomed I daho.

l'aJI,e 1/H

'


Bergs trom, Or:tnge guard, bnts 1 he ball around with Iverson, while Klumb stands rcncly 10 grab it. Iverson, arms stretched to heaven, prays that the old ball slides in, and it did, but not often enough.

Oregon State Series R ooÂŁ~Tsos, Center

KAT>ILOMÂŁTÂŁs, Forward

T wo defeats at the hands of Oregon State, 25-18 and 24- 18, snapped the fi er y spirit of the Vandals. The Beaver victories, following two losses to the University of Oregon, climaxed a disastrous road trip for Idaho. 'Keeping pace with the Beavers in the first game, the Vandals fought on even terms to within five minutes of the end. T hen wiry little Wally Palm berg snaked a left-handed toss through the ne t for the Orangcmen, giving them the edge, 'l l-18. An other shot by Palmberg and a tip-in by Conkling, Beaver center, ended the sconng. nable to shatter an impenetrable defense, a tired \' andal crew never overtook the Beavers in the second game. By garnering the two 1oscow games, 26-24- and 35-37, Oregon State cinched the northern division title and shoved Idaho into the cella r. l daho just missed in the first home game. Though Oregon State led off, Idaho rallied to lead 18-17 early in the final period. :\ swift rall y, however, brought the invaders' total to 25. Baskets by Warn er and Fisher and L arson's free throw boosted Idaho within tying distance, but the rally fell short. Tn the final game the Beavers cut a 9 to 2 Idaho lead down to one point at half tim e, 14-13 . Smothered, the Vandals bowed to a final winning barrage of Oregon State baskets.

Pull~

II?

s~EOAKER, Guard


Wally Geraghty bats the ball beyond the reach of Steve i\lc eil, veteran Washington State guard, but Cougar Rogers is right behind them. No, this i•n"t an adagio act, it"s Lank y Bob J-louston getting the tip-off from Hal Klumb in the set·ond \\'. S. C. game.

Washington State Series K Lot a, Center

l daho vs. Washington State!

1n split series, I daho divided four contests with the Cougars. The first game saw Idaho playing her first at ho me. Just returning fro m Washington, where they divided a twin bill, the Vandals delivered the goods. T he final score stood 37-28 for Idaho. The Vandals, clicking in perfect unison, piled up a '2'2- Jl lead by half time. At this junction of the game it appeared that Jdaho had the game put on ice, but the Cougars came from behind to take the lead, 28-29. Once again Idaho, led by Kl umb, mustered together all they had and took t he contest . With Klumb in the infirmary, prospects for the second game at Pullman were not so bright. The Yandals, however, exhi bited a stiff defensive and smooth running offense the first half to tie the score at 19-all. The second half changed matters, the Cougars pulling out in front and never losing the lead until the end of the game. T he score then stood 4'2-jl. Before :noo fans, Idaho registered a 29-30 victorr over t he foes from across the line in rheir third game. In as dramatic a finish as one could hope to see, Geraghty c:tme through with a freak one-hand push shot when Idaho was behind, 28-29, and put the game in the win column . " Ida ho's hopes for emerging from the cellar position are bl asted!" Such was the report after the last game of the season when the Vandals were defeated 34-23. W. S.C. went wild in netting 17 points the first half as against 3 for rdaho .

l'a(l;t' 1;!0


TRACK


VARSITY TRACK

DoNAI.Il CARNF.S

W inners in three dual meets out of fi ve, Coach Otto Anderson's 1934 Vandal trackmen had a busy and fairly successful season of competition. Early season meets with Whitman College and C heney ~o r ma l resulted in overwhelming wins for the I daho squad. At P ullman the Vandals showed surprising power, although they were defeated 73 to 58 b~· W ashington 'tate College's 193-l conference champion squad. Oregon State College also won from Idaho, 76 to 55, in a dual meet at Corvallis, but the Yandals kept Anderson's record of never losing to i\Iontana clear as they defeated the G rizzlies in an exciting 67-to-6-l duel. Captain J im K albus, Carroll Livingston, T heron W ard, Bill Squance, Bob Felton, and George R ich made up Idaho's team which garnered 5~ points to win sixth place at the conference meet at E ugene. quance skimmed the high hurdles in l-l·7 seconds, and J ack LeGore high-jumped 6 feet 2 "s' inches to set two new Ida ho track records.

Season's S core s Idaho ... . ..... .. 87

Whi tma n ....... ·-l4

I daho .......... ·95%

Cheney Normal. ·35%

.L daho ........... 58

\V. S. C ........ ·73

I daho .......... ·55 .Ldaho ........... 67

0. S.C. ......... 76 lontana ........ 6-l

W ashington tate won the nor thern division meet at Seattle with forty-six and five-twelft hs points.

Front Row: 1). Klingltr, S. Brown, J. Kalbus, H. Bowltr, J. uGore, J. Crowe, P. \\1-e Rack Row: Coach Anderson, C. Livingston, P. Btrg, A. Berg, R. :'11cCue, \\'. Squance, T. Ward, L. Parktr, :'llanager D. Carnes l'ogr 122


Rodney Pearson breaks the tape to win his letter in the two-mile. Ward and Felton trail yards behind Montana's speedy Peden.

Whitman-Cheney ]AMES KALBI;S

THERON WARD

Sprints

Sprints

Open ing her 1934 track season with determined attacks on Whitman and Cheney Normal, Idaho piled up a total of 87 points against the Missionaries' 34, and crushed the tracksters from Cheney Normal, 95 to 35路 Captain J im Kalbus startled the Cheney cinder contenders by equaling the Idaho long-standing roo-yard dash record. "Cap" J im raced down the slow Cheney track in 9.8 seconds. Big T heron Ward drove through the string just a yard behind. Big Theron was high point man in the match with the W hitman Missionaries. H e zipped through the 200-yard for first; scored second in the 100; and finished the day with another first in the broad jump, for a total of 12 points. Squance followed close at his heels with a blue ribbon in the 120 and 220 for 10 points. Kalbus drew a third in the roo-yard dash and ran with Livingston, Luvaas, and Felton on the winning relay team. Berg and McCue were first and second, respectively, in the shotput. Idaho was represented in the mile run by Bowler, who took first, and Klinger, who came right beh ind him. Newhouse, noted ASUI polejumping prexy, took a second and R ich a third in this exciting hobby. The 440-yard dash was won by Livingston; Felton seized a third. L eGore and Newhouse tied for a first in the high jump. Bob McCue fittingly ended the occasion by throwing the discus 134 feet, 931 inches.


Parker, Bowler, and Pearson off on a two-mile jaunt in the Montana meet. Part of the crowd who saw the Vanclnls best the invading Grizzlies.

"Washington State CA~ROLL LIVINGSTON

Middle Distances

ALrRED BERG

Shotput

After one conference and two school records were broken, the Idaho Vandals lost to Washington State College on ly after victories in the last two events gave the Cougars a 73 to 58 margin. Captain J im Kalbus and Theron Ward sent I daho off to a flying start with first and second places in the century. Washington State soon took the lead after Theodoratus made a new conference record in the shotput with a toss of 51 feet 4 % inches, but were never more than a few points ahead. The closest races of the meet were the two hurdle events between Bill Sq uance and Captain Ron Kelley of W . S. C. Sq uance set a new Idaho record in the high hurdles in the time of 14.7 seconds, while Kelley just nosed him out in the 220-yard lows to establish a new W . S. C. mark of 24.4 seconds. H olden Bowler brought the crowd to their feet by overccming a JO-yard lead in the two-mile and winning by 20 yards. Other Idaho wins were made by LeGore, who won the broad jump and tied with Giles of Washington State in the high jump; Kalbus in the 22o-yard dash; and ewhouse and R ich, who tied for first place in the pole vault. The Vandals took an early lead in the relay but in the final lap Ken Leendertsen, conference half-mile champion, overcame Jim Kalbus' lead and won by a yard.

râ&#x20AC;˘oge 124


Squance splits the ribbo n far in advance of the pack. Over the last hurd le in a burst of speed, wi th Bert Larson third and Squance first.

Oregon State WILLIAM SQ.UANC E

RosERT McCuE

Hurdles

Discus

Staging a whirlwind finish in which they broke one school record, the Oregon State track and field team swept nine first places to defeat the University of Idaho, 76 to 55, at Corvallis. Speedy Captain Jim Kalbus, as usual, put the Vandals in the lead by winning the Ioo-yard dash, and big Theron Ward added more points by running third. Oregon State took the lead after the mile run by winning the first two places, and kept it until Kalbus and Ward tied the score at 36-all by taking first and third in the 220-yard dash. Eckman, Orange high jumper, again put 0. S. C. in the lead, and after making a clean sweep in the broad jump, Oregon State never again was headed. Bill Squance did some stellar timber-topping by winning both hurdle events. He won the high hurdles in 14.8 seconds, and then won the 22o-yard low hurdles a half hour later in 24.9 seconds. Others who won points for the Vandals were Newhouse and Rich, who tied for first in the p::>le vault; Alfred Berg, who won the shotput; McCue, who placed second in both the shotput and discus; Felton, who placed third in the 44o-yard run; L eGore, who won third place in the high jump; Wise, who won third place in the javelin; Livingston and Brown, who placed second and third in the 88o-yard run; Bowler, who placed third in the mile; and P earson, who placed second in the two-mile run.

Page 125


f:nd of the 220, with Kalbu s trailing douds of glor)", and the tape. A Grilli), well in advance of Idaho's Stew Brown.

Conference Meet ROBEU ~EWHOUS拢

Roa拢1lT FELTOS

Pole \'ault, High J ump

Middle Distances

T rail ing O regon and Washington with on ly one event to go, Washington State College swept eight points in the discus to win its second successive northern division conference track meet. The Cougars made 44 ~fz points, as compared to 42 7{2 points for the University of Oregon, and 40 for the niversity of Washington. Oregon State with 22 "{2 points, ~ l antana with 9r路~, and the University of Idaho with 53 4 were next in line. Vandals who won points in the meet were Bill , quance, third in the 120-yard high hurdles; Carroll Livingston, a third in the 880-yard dash; George R ich, a tie for third in the pole vault; and a mile relay team which was composed of Felton, Livingston, Squance, and Kalbus captured a fourth. Three records were broken and a fourth tied by the time the day was over . .\ new record was set in the first event of the meet when hcemaker, Oregon, won the IOO-yard dash in 9.6. Bobby Parke bettered the javelin record almost 15 feet when he sent the shining spear whistling through the air 220 feet, 7'' inches. l ie is also from the University of Oregon. Roy Peden, ~ Iontana, won the 220-yard dash in 21.6 to equal the present recognized record. George T heodoratus, Washington State, set a new record in the shotput, heaving the iron 52 feet, 路~ inch to better the old record by almost a foot and a half. H igh point man of the meet was the huge Greek, who won two first places for an individual total of 10 points.

l'a~~

126


BASEBALL


VARSITY BASEBALL

CoACH H1 cu

Fox

MA U Ril' E ~IAR(' II

Boasting a hard-hitting wrecking crew and a sparkling hurler in Neil Speirs, the I9J+ Vandal baseball nine was one of the best in Idaho history. Coach R ich Fox had only six lettermen for a nucleus but the recruits up from the frosh and transfers from other schools stepped in to the vacancies and performed like veterans. :\!though I daho trimmed \Y.S.C. in three of the four conference games, the Cougars finished above the Vandals by the narrow margin of one-half a percentage point. Of eleven non-conference games, the Vandals won eight. Five of seven games with Whitman were won by the Foxmen. Two wins were chalked up over Lewiston ~onnal, and in two games with the Erb Hardware team of Lewiston the Vandals got an even break. \\"ally Geraghty annexed the best batting average, but Katsilometes and Albee edged out the "fence busting" honors over their slugging team-mates.

Season's Scores Tdaho ........ . . . 5 Idaho ....... . .. . 5 Idaho . ...... . .. . 12 Jdaho ........... 4 Idaho ......... .. 3 Idaho . . . . ...... . 7 Jdaho . . . . ....... 13 Idaho . . ......... 6 Idaho .......... 'l 1 Idaho . .......... 21 Idaho . .......... 17 Idaho .......... 3 Idaho .. .. .. .. .. 7 Idaho. . . . . . . . . . . 6

J.

Idaho ........... 'l Idaho. . . . . . . . . . . 8 Idaho ........ . . . 3 Idaho . . .... . ... . 10 Idaho ........... 1 Jdaho . . .. . . . .... 3 Idaho ... . ....... 5 Idaho. . . . . . . . . . . 8 Idaho . . . ........ 8 Idaho . ........ . . 8 Idaho .. .... .. . . 10 Idaho . .. . . . . . 15 Idaho . ....... . 7 Ida ho. . . . ... . . . 11

Oregon . . . . . ...... . 6 0. S. C. . . . . . . . . . . . 4 0. S. C. ....... . .. . 5 Was hington ..... . . . 1 Washington ... ..... 8 W. S. C .. . .. . . . ... 5 \V. S. C. .. . . ...... 1 0. S. C. . . . . . . . . . . 4 0. S.C.. ...... . ... 16 Oregon . ..... . . . ... 7 Oregon ............ 'l \\'.S.C. ......... . I) \Vashington . . . ..... 16 Washington .. ... .. . 5

March, C. Geraght y, \\'. Kleiner, N. Speirs, J. Hrubaker, G. :-:aslund, F. Newton, \\'. Katsilometes, P. Anderson, Coach Fox. \\'heeler, W. Sh urtliff, R. Leute, \\'. Geraghty, C. Anderson, L. Albee, C. McNealy, R. Hanford, H. S.:hodde

Hack Row: Front Row:

Lewiston Normal. .. 1 Lewiston Normal ... 1 Whitman ....... ... 4 Whitman .... ...... 6 Whitman ..... .... . 6 Whitman . . ... . . ... 5 Whitman ... . ...... 8 Whitman . .. ... .. .. 3 Lewiston 1ormal .. . 7 Le wiston 1ormal. .. 6 Erb Hardware ..... 1 1 Erb Hardware ..... 4 Whitman .. .. .. .. .. 4 Oregon . . . . . . . . . . . . 4

~tanager ~1.

Po~~ 128


Bill Karsi lomete\ swings at Le ft y Irvine's pitc h in the W. S. C. ga me.

Joe Wheeler plants a foot on second en route to third.

Oregon Series

fRA NC IS

RWTON

Pitc her

1'AU I. ANilERSON

BtLL Kt. PINF.R

Outfielder

Second llascnurn

Combining two timely hits by Katsilometes and 1c Jealy with a walk and a Webfoot error, I daho chased two runs across in the eleventh to win the first confere nce game of the season with Oregon, 6-4. The undaunted \Vebfeet came back to win the nightcap, 6 to 2. For eight innings of the first game, D on McFaddens, Oregon's hurler, gave only one scratch hi t while his teammates were collecting four runs off ~eil Speirs, Vandal pitcher. A \'andal rall y in the ninth tied the score and set the stage for an Idaho victory in the eleventh. peirs pitched steady ball, allowing 12 scattered hits. I ke Don in pitched three-hi t ball for Oregon in the second game. A barrage o f 23 hits, many for extra bases, gave Idaho victories in the two home games with Oregon . The scores were 8 to 7 and TO to 2 . D onin, Webfoot pitcher in the first game, gave way to Bu chnum in the fourth, after being nicked for homers by the two Geraghtys, Wheeler, and Schodde. With Cy Geraghty at bat in the eighth, Schodde scored the winning run on a squeeze play. Anderson, Vandal left fielder, relieved Newton in the second. li e allowed the visitors just three hits and one run for the remainder of the game. F our-hit pitching by Speirs and five Vandal runs in the first inning featured the second game. Albee, Schoddc, and Katsilometes got homers.

l'a ~

/ :!9


Me ealy gazes at a Roating foul ball; too bad, 1\!ac. The~Washington State catcher, feeling for a ball that

never

arrived~

'Washington Series

Cl' RIL G E RACHTY

\\' ALLACll G llRACHTY

] OE \\' H EEI.ER

C cr. ter Field

Shnrtstop

R ight Field

Even though the Idaho Vandals finally finished in a higher position in conference standing than the University of Washington Huskies, it was the nine from Seattle that kept the Vandals from the Division championship. The H usky team was the only club with which the Vandals did not get better than even, or at least, an even break. The Huskies had the pitching staff that was able to silence the Vandal slugging hitters for three out of four games. Out on their first away-from -hom e date, the Vandals met the 路washington Huskies at Seattle May 7路 I nability on the part of the Vandal hitters to solve the ofrerings of the Husky battery resulted in a I O- to- I beating in the first game. The next day they again experienced difficulty in seeing the horsehide, and were defeated by a score of 8 to 1 . Virtuall}' unbeatable was the Vandals' impression of the Huskies after their initial encounters. The Huskies blew into Moscow on May 30 and 31 with the resolution to oust the Vandals from second place in the division standings. A 16-to-7 win for the Huskies the first afternoon put a bad complexion on things from an Idaho standpoint, but the heav}'-hitting Foxmen returned the honors on the JISt with a sizzling I I-to-5 win . On the wings of this victory, second place honors in the division came back to ldaho to roost, but not for long, the Vandals winding up in third place, behind Oregon and W. S. C.

I'Ufo.'C 130


Cy (;eraght) 'quare' off to bat one over the fence. Lcs Albee looks :tnxious ahout a \\'. S. C. bn'<! runner.

Oregon State Series

B ILL " Anll.O\I拢TF.\

l.t:SLIE .-\Lit拢

Left Field

First 1\ase

An even break was the extent of Idaho's success in the four-game series with 0. S. C. T he \ 'andals tock the first gan路e played at Corvallis, 8-4; the Beavers grabbed the second, 5-J. The second was a tough battle. Boyd Rasmussen, Oregon State chucker, and :'\leil Speirs, Yanda! hurler, saw action in both games. After each had pitched part of the firs t game, they carried the duel over to the second contest. Allowing only four hits, Rasmussen outlasted peirs in the second game. A spirited tribe of Vandal bat swingers conquered Oregon State in the first game of the series on l\1acl.ean Field. The score was 8 to 4路 Slats Gill's Beavers t~1rned tables on Idaho in the second contest, however, and pounded out a 16-to-8 VICtory. In the first home game, Speirs gained revenge on Rasmussen . H e allowed only five scattered hits and reeled off nine strike-outs. 'chodde drove in four Yanda! runs. Catching th e Idaho battery napping, Callan, 0. S.C., stole hom e in the sixth. [daho led 6 to 1 at the start of the fifth inning in the second con test on the s trength of Katsilometes' and Kleiner's four- baggers and " Lefty" :'\Taslund's threehit hurling. A splurge of Beaver hits and costly Yanda! errors in the fifth decided the game. llibbard was the spark plug of the Oregon crew.

l'a~,.

13 1

:-.'r1L SrrJJts Pit( her


Ace Speirs lets a high one loose. Again C)' Geraght)' stands read)' to knock o ne out.

Washington State Series

I-I ENR\.

ScHOooe

Third

13a~e

Me Catcher

CLARENCE

EALY

BARNEY ANI>ERSON

Third Base

T he Vandals took the measure of the Cougars from Washington tate College by winning two out of the three games played, being rained out on their first try for the Cougar pelt. Inability to hit L efty Irvine, W. . C. hurler, cost the Vandals the next go in a close 3-to-5 battle with the Carmen. Still undaunted, they came back to win on the next day by a score of 5 to 1. The game was featured by the sta r hurling of ~eil ":\ce" Speirs, Idaho's o. 1 moundsman. ~To Cougar was allowed to cross the home plate until there were two men out in the ninth period. The Vandalmen scored all of their counters in the second inning. Les Albee clouted out the only home run by hitting to deep right field with two men on. The win by Tdaho evened the count. The third game came to the Idaho club by a score of 1 5-9路 Neil Speirs was again the star hurler of the day. Newton, who relieved peirs, also pitched nicely. The Cougar pitchers, Irvine and " Long Bob" Houston, were unable to stop the hitting Foxmen from loscow. " J o-jo" Wheeler and " L efty" Naslund knocked out four-baggers, and by the first of the ninth inning it was 15-3 in favor of the Idaho ball club. The Vandals loosened up in the last half to allow six Cougar runs to come in. lt was this win over the Washington State outfit that culminated the Idaho drive from the cellar position to third place in the conference standing.


MINOR SPORTS


MINOR SPORTS

J"" es

RALPH H uTCHI)<SO:<

H u :<TSACII

Death of T rainer R alph H utchinson cast a temporary gloom over the Vandal minor sports camp this spring. " H utch," for several reasons, has been a boon to Idaho spirit in minor sports. \i\7hat a year it has been for the lesser lights! And it has been Idaho students who have coached Idaho teams to victory. L ouis August headed boxing; Stan Skiles, wrestling; R ay Weston, fencing; Egon Kroll, swimming; and R ay Sowder, tennis. L eo Calland, athletic director, coached golf and Trainer H utchinson directed tumbling. So earnestly have :\ ugust and Skiles worked with their boxing and wrestling sq uads that these two spor ts are now almost as widely heralded at Idaho as major sports. August's crew subdued all available competition in the 1orthwest, while the Vandal wrestling team won the P acific Northwest Jntercollegiate meet and places in the P acific Northwest amateur matches. I

STANU-:Y S K ILES

Lo urs

A u<>l'ST


BoxiNG, coached by Louis August, was composed of a squad this year that was rated as the best in the history of the school. At the start of the season Coach August's call for boxers was answered by the largest turnout in years. A beginners' class was also organized under the supervision of :\ugust and students who were qualified to teach boxing. T he Vandal boxers fought at home and in neighboring Inland E mpire towns. Out of a total of fifty-four bouts, the Idaho men lost seventeen, won thirty-six, and drew one. On all of these cards the Idaho fighters proved to be the drawing attraction, and in all of their bouts the Vandals showed examples of clean, speedy fighting. T wo Pacifi c coast amateur champions fought on this year's team, George Riddle and J oey August, both of whom fought in the light weight division. Members of the squad winning minor " l " sweaters were Bill Morrow, J oey August, 1orey Fickes, Roy H anford, Earl pencer, Louis Rich, and George Riddle. T hese boxers were unable to take part in the P acific Coast Intercollegiate matches this year, but experts rated some of the Idaho men above the winners of their division. A lack of material for certain divisions as well as a lack of money made it impossible for Idaho to participate in inter-school meets. Fro nt Ho w: \ '.Gossett, B. Miller, J. August,\\'. Stevens, G. Riddell, E. Spencer, 1.. Purcell, G. Erickson, J. Laing, L. Ridl, W. Morrow, Coach August Back Row: D. Gudmundsen, S. Woodruff, II. Carssow, A. Wilson, D. Strickfaden, K. Preston, J. Rayburn, R. Crowl~)'• R. Hanford

Paul Jo nes wrestle• with n Co ugar- Brave boy

Look out, j oey, Gen e Brado will land that

right~

f-ront Row: S. Skiles, H. Stoddard, H. Delo, W. Edelblute, P. Jones, D. Evans, T. Wright, R. Miller, C. Sutton Back Row: M. William s, E. Leatham, J. Barbee, L. Holmes, G. Seutler, K. Preston, \V. o ·Neill

\Y RESTLIN<i, under the excellent coaching of Stanley Skiles, completed the most successful season since this sport became part of the athletic set-up. During the last two years Coach Skiles has built up the wrestling squad until it has finally reached the top. :\ championship team is always a drawing card, and this year wrestling was one of the most popular of t he minor sports. I n their first meet of the season, the Washington State Cougars edged out the Idaho grapplers 2 0 to 18 . Each team took four bouts with Idaho winning three falls and a decision, and \\'. S. C. winning four falls. Those who won for Idaho were J ames Wright, 118 pounds; Stanley Skiles, 128 pounds; Earl Leatham, r68 pounds; and J ack Barbee, Idaho heavyweight. After this meet, the Vandals proceeded to win the northwest intercollegiate mat championship. Seven Idaho men won the right to enter t he finals and five of them won championships. These five men were Robert i\Iiller, 11 H pounds; Stanley Skiles, 126 pounds ; Paul J on es, TJ5 pounds; Earl Leatham, 165 pounds; and J ack Barbee, the heavyweight. In the :~. :\. U. northwest championshi p matches at Portland, liller and Leatham rated the semi-finals while Skiles and J ones both lost in the second round .

/*a# 135


SwJM~JJN\.,coached

and managed by F gon Kroll, finished a successful season with a creditable list of victories by the varsity team . Composed of twelve men-Egon Kroll, J ack l.e Favour, \'ernon Shook, Bob J ohnson, J ack Ic Kibbin, Gus D ahlke, J ohn Iorris, F red l lampf, J im Mottern, H arvey Hollinger, J ohn llitzler, and Rob P ainter the team was whipped into shape for the first meet of the year with \\'.S.C. on J a nuary 7· Losing this first contest by a small margin, Idaho entered the annual triangular meet with \Yashington and W ashington State, but did not gather enough points for victory. Egon Kroll, Yernon Shook, Fred H ampf, J ack LeFavour, and J ack ~ I cKibbin made the jaunt to Seattle to enter the :..rorrhwest Championship meet. \\'hile Idaho did not place a single first in this contest, enough seconds and thirds were garnered to place her high among the list of con tenders. Returning to home water for the final engagement with \\' . S. C ., l daho's hcpes for victory were blotted out when the more experienced ream from Washington State piled up a decisive score for the college.

Front Row: G. Dahlke, H. Hollinger, J. Morri•, E. Kroll, F. Hampf, V. Shcok Linck Row: J. McKibbin, J. LeFavour, R. Painter, J. Mottern

The andent art of fencing, a• demonstrated at Idaho

Vandal breast strokers churn the water in the\\'. S. C. meet

Left to Ri!'ht:

A. P. :"\dson, F. B•ach, C. Inman, R. \\"e•ton, R. llnrn'

under the capable supervision of R ay Weston, boasted a skillful squad when they defeated the Spokane Fencing Club, which has had about sixteen more years of experience than the Idaho team, by a score of five to two. The Idaho team was the mcst inexperienced squad in the Inland Empire Fencing Conference. T he Vandals were the only team to beat the highly rated Spokane team this year. T he University of Washington defeated Idaho by a score of 5 too in the only match the two teams played. The\\'. S. C. team defeated the Idaho team in two meets, while the Vandals succeeded in trouncing W. S. C.'s squad on ly once. I n thei r meets with the W hitman College team, the Idaho Fencing squad broke even with t he Missionaries with a win apiece. Much credit is due to the new members of the fencing team- Inman, Beach, and Nelson for their remarkable showing. In the spring of I9J+, I daho's chapter of Foil and fask secured its charter from the Intercollegiate Foil and Mask Club. Fencing interest in the niversity has been kept alive by the club. A pioneer in northwest school fencing, Idaho has finished its fifth year in this sport. Fr.NCTNG,

l'u11~

13/i


Got,F in 1934 saw a season without losses. Under the direction of Coach Leo Calland, four matches were won and none dropped. Captained by William Lewis, the squad twice defeated W ashington State College on the loscow course and won twice from Cheney Normal on foreign links. The first match of the season was a 9 to 3 victory over the ~ormalites on their own course. Bill Lewis, Bob Denton, L ewis Ensign, and :\lee lorgan played for Idaho. On l\ lny 12 the Cougar golf team visited the l\ Ioscow links and were drubbed wYz to -tYz by an Idaho team made up of Lewis, l\Iorgan, Ensign, Curt l\ Iann, and Chester Rodell. \\'. . C. was entertained again the following week, but could manage to earn only 7 points as the Vandal squad made 8. Vincent Bevis replaced Curt l\1ann in the match. The final match of the season with Cheney was held on a course unfamiliar to both teams. The two squads were sent on a trip north to Spokane and played on the D ownriver Golf course, but the change seemed to aid the Idaho golfers and they easily beat their opponents, 1 I to 1. Sweaters, earned on the basis of the number of points won, were awarded by Calland to six men Lewis, Ensign, Morgan, Rodell, Mann, and Bevis.

Alec Morl(nn swings pretty

Left to Right:

R. A'!cll, \\". McCrc•, P. Rust, H. EIJridl!e, R. Sowder. \\'dl•, \\" . .\brrin, P. M•rtin, \'. Irvine

J.

C. Rodell, A. Morgan

Sowder flo•ts • lob ball over in a practice set

1'E:-::-;ts, led by Ray Sowder, completed the 1<).1-t series, winning three out of six matches.

In the first match, with Gonzaga, the Idaho men were defeated by a large margin . However, in a return contest, Idaho defeated the boys from Spokane by taking a decisive victory, winning five out of seven matches. \\'. S. C. took the Vandals into camp in the second match play at P ullman, four out ot seven matches. Bill Hudson and R ay Sowder were the outstanding Vandals in winning two singles and pairing to win one doubles match. It was only after a fast, line-driving double match that they bowed to defeat in the second doubles match . Tn the last match of the senson with theW. S. C. five, Idaho men won their minor " I" letters by defeating W. S. C. by a score of 4-3 . Idaho took three of the five singles and split the doubles. The Vandal cohorts had a disastrous weekend when they lost every match played in fourteen against U. of W. and Whitman . (T he Vandals lost all their matches by decisive scores.) t\ xtell was the only man who gave his opponents any kind of a fight at all. In the Whitman matches, P aul R ust was the only Idaho man to win a set in play. H udson, H . Rust, P . Rust, Merchant, and Sowder represented ldaho in all match plays. l'a~

137


INTRAMURAL SPORTS


INTRAMURAL SPORTS

CHARLES WILSON

ALFRED 13ERO

Enthusiasm in all students characterized the successful intramural program for this year under the direction of :\p Berg and Chick \\'ilson, the two intramural managers, assisted by Cy Geraghty, Earl Smith, and the house group managers. Boxing, inaugurated last year to replace cress country running, was abandoned. The group managers voted to include ice hockey, speed skating, and pir路g por路g as intramural sports, but weather conditions prevented the inclusion of he ckey and skating. :\nother important change is in the running-off of the annual spring track meet. This year each league held a separate meet to place the men who competed in the all-school championship meet between the two leagues. :-\new division cf the groups was started at the beginning of the year. The Independents dropped out and two new teams, Senicr ll all and the niversity Club, were admitted.

Back Row:

Bob Lambert, Bob Tucker, J ohn Crowe, Glenn Owen, .'\ lliwn Berg, Bill Pauley, l.eness ll all, Don llolmes Front Row: Jay l\lacy, Elmer Jo hnston, Yule Holland, Brrn:ml Peterson, Ru ss Honsowet7, Bill Kar~ilometes, Louis '\ugust, Oale Eddington

Page 140


BASEBALL saw nineteen scrappy squads entered in the 1934-5 intramural indoor contests. The Delta Chis, after losing one game to Beta Theta Pi earl y in the season, crashed t he series with victories over T au Kappa Epsilon, L ambda Chi, Beta Theta Pi (in semifinal s), and Phi Gamma D elta, in the championship game for "A" L eague. The " B" League series was inaugurated by the Phi D elts and Lin dley H all on October IJ . Alpha T au Omega beat Ridenbaugh 10 to 7 on the J6th, a nd then went straight through their schedule, suffering only one defeat and winning games with the 路U ni versity Club, Sigma Chi, Phi Delta Theta (in a second attempt), and finally " B" L eague championship when they defeated Sigma Alpha Epsilon, 6 to I, on November I 5路 The willow-wielders were divided in to two circuits. Representing "A" L eague were Beta Theta Pi, Delta C hi, D elta Tau D elta, Kappa Sigma, L ambda C hi, Phi Gamma D elta, Senior H all, T au K appa Epsilon, and T au M em Aleph. " B" L eague was represented by Phi D elta Th eta, Lindley Hall, Sigma Nu, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Alpha Tau Omega, Ridenbaugh H all, L. D. S. Institute, Sigma Chi, University Club, and Chi Alpha Pi. The final game for the int ramural championship was played on November '2'2 between t he Delta C his, winner of "A" L eague, and Alpha T au Omega, winner of " B" L eague. The score was 10 to 7 for the A. T. O.'s, giving them the championship.

Owen Seatz, Delta Chi, winds up a hard one for Larsen, A. T. 0.

Left to Right: R. Baldwin, \V. A~h, J. Gridley, L Goetz, D. Larsen, R. Finch, P. Probst, D. Evans, G. :\lcFadden, H. Cook, H. Fisher, W. Studebaker, J. Daly, 1). McKee, M. Noel, F. Kennaly, 0 . Jarlett

L. Albee, R. Jensen

Jensen tosses one while Lambert looks at the birdie

HoRSESHOES drew an unusual amou n t of interest this year. Meets were held on the University cou r ts in Lewis Court . Both leagues had some good teams e ntered in the torunament and "ringers" were the rule instead of t he exception, all men playing a fine brand of barnyard golf. . In t he "A" L eague, Dale Sanner and D ean Greene, representing Kappa Sigma fra ternity, won the final game from the Senior H all team to win the league championship. Senior Hall was represented by Lewis H etzler and J ay Macy. L es Albee and Ralph J ensen, representing Ridenbaugh H all , won t he " B" L eague championship from Sigma Tu. Bob L ambert and Glen "Lefty" Naslund played for Sigma Nu . Close playing throughout the league made tough sledding for all teams entered, and tight games were a feature of the play. In the final intramural event held before the Christmas holidays, Ri denbaugh Hall clinched the barnyard golf tou rn ament with a win over Kappa Sigma. Albee and J ensen, pitching for Ridenbaugh, tossed extraordinar y good horseshoes to beat a very fine Kappa Sig team. Time after time the winners flipped ringers in just when they did the most good. Page 14 1


\'\'RESTJ.1l\ G replaced boxing in the intramural program this year because of the immense interest taken in varsity boxing. ln order to enter varsity boxing, extensive training is necessary, and those participating are ineligible for intramural boxing. The interest in wrestling is shown by the widespread division of points awarded. The A. T. 0. grapplers won intramural wrestling by winning two of the eight events. Though there was great interest in the semi-finals, the final bouts created the mos t excitement. l n the 118-pound class, Wrig ht, Lambda Chi, defeated Stearns, T. M. :\. McElroy, A. T. 0 ., cinched the 125-pounders in one bout. L ambert, Sigma ru, outwitted O'Neill, T. K. E., in a hard- fought battle in the 135-pound class. I n the T+S-pound division, Ri ce, T. M.A., outpointed Woods, R idenbaugh H all. Dahlke, Lindley Hall, whipped Smolinski, ·. A. E., in the 155-pounders. In the r6s-pound class, Angell, R idenbaugh Hall, beat Ellis, Phi Delt. Jarlett, A. T. 0., defeated Green, Kappa Sig, for the champi onship of the heavyweights, wrestling at 175 pounds. Thiessen, S. :\. E., took Ritzheimer, Beta, in a close one.

Champion Intramural Wrestlers

Slug Walker hole' in a gift sho:

Two of th e boys all wrapped up in their work

Left to Right: A. Jdfcrie•, J. Am mcr, J. Barbe~. ~1. Ficke\, 0 . Searz, W. Kleiner, D. Witter, R. J aggard, R. Pai:tter, D. Holmes

BASKETBALL, roughest of intramural games as played by g roup houses and refereed by lettermen managers, revealed three outstanding teams in each league. Delta Chis, T au :\1em Alephs, and Fijis dominated "A" League; Ridenbaugh Hall, ' niversity Club, and Sigma Nu "B" League. Delta Chis, besting the Fijis in an overtime match, 20-19, imprO\·ed s teadily to win the "A" League finals with T au ~ I em Aleph, 17-1+ Ridenbaugh H all, " B" League favorite, ran into snares. Defeated by the hallmen once, lJ-19, Uni versity Club gained another shot at them and won an upset, lJ-22. Sigma :-.Ju boosted Ri denbaugh out of the tournament, 23-20, but lost a see-saw battle, 28-25, to University Club in "B" League. Bagging 1,1 poin ts in t he last six minutes whil e holding University Club scoreless, Delta Chi snared the intramural championship. Don \;\'itter, D elta Chi guard, looped in nine points in the final rally. Half-time score favored Delta Chi, 1 2- I O. Witter and Wa yne H ill, Sigma Nu, were guards on the all-intramural team named by "Chick" \\'ilson and :\p Berg, 'mural managers. H ugh :\IcKay, Ridenbaugh center, with Forwards Orrin Lee, "U" Club, and R ussell Johnson, Tau Mem Aleph, fini shed the team. l'a~

ll:l


VoLLEYBALL was won by Phi Delta Theta who defeated Tau 1em Aleph, the winners of A league. Tn the semi-finals Tau Iem Aleph played Beta Theta Pi and emerged from a hard fought contest the champions of A league. Phi Delta Theta won B league honors from the L. D. S. Institute. The tournament was based on the double elimination policy. Both the L. D. . Institute and Phi Delta Theta were defeated once during the tournament. Th e champion Phi Delt team was driven to the wall by the Phi Gamma Delta squad, whi le the boys from the Institute suffered an early season defeat by Phi Delta Theta. Beta Theta Pi , runners up in the :\ league championship battle, were defeated twice by Tau 1em Aleph, once at the beginning of the season and finally in the league championship game. Except for their early season defeat by Phi Gamma D elta, the Phi Delt team went through the tournament without meeting serious competition. The A league championship game with the L. D. S. Institute was the bitterest battle of the tournament, the scores being IS to 9, and 1 S to IJ. A "Two Ring" Volleyball Circus

Champion Intramural Swimmers

Swi~IMJNC

\V. Geraghty, J>. Martin, F. Rodgers, E. Metzgar,

F:. Hokanson, \'. Warner

\'ern Shook

again proved itself one of the most popular sports of all intra-group activities this year. The A and B leagues each held a preliminary meet before entering their winners in the finals. Scoring firsts in five events, L indley H all gained the intramural swimming championship, netting 28 points. coring 15 points, the Beta Theta Pi swimmers were runners up. The Fijis were third with five points. I n the 50-yard free style, Witherell, Beta, took first with Woods, Delta Tau Delta, runner up. McKibbin, Lindley H all, first, and Witherell, Beta, second, furnished a good show in the centu ry dash. The 200-yard free style was taken by Hollinger, L indley, and seconded by Dimock, Ridenbaugh. ] n the SO-yard breast stroke, Mueller, Sigma Chi, was first with Dahlke, Li ndley Hall, runner up. McKibbin, Lindley, took first and Tibbals, Fiji, second in the so-yard back stroke. In the plunge for distance, Cobb, A. T. 0., took first with Cooper, Delta Chi, second . Lindley H all produced the winning relay team in the 200-yard relay and Beta Thera Pi came in second . The dives were taken by LeFavour, Lindley, and Witherell, Beta, first and second place winners.


TRACK was run ofl"last spring as a feature of the Campus Da y celebration . The event was one of the most hard-fought and exciting in the history of intramural sports. P hi Gamma Delta nosed out her fifth consecutive win by 1o points, rolling up a total of 4o, with four firsts : a tie for first in the pole vault, two second places, three thirds, and two fourths. :\ second place in the meet standing was given to L indle)' Hall with 30 points. They captu red two firsts, five seconds, two thirds, and one fourth. The Fijis gained their points by firsts in the so-yard dash, IOO-yard dash, 220-yard dash and a tie for first in the pole vault; seconds in the so-yard dash and 100-yard clash; thirds in the high hurd les, low hurdles, and 路Ho-yard dash; and fourths in the broad jump and the low hurdles. T he relay was t he final event of the meet, with the Fijis eking out a close victory from the Phi D elts. Following the Fijis and Lindley Hall in the scoring were Beta Th era Pi and the rndependents, who tied for third place with 20 points each. Alpha T au Omega was fou r t h with 10 points. I ndividual scoring honors were distributed evenly among Willis , mith and Addison Beaman of the Fijis and Earl Ri tzheimer of the Betas. In tramural Track Winners

Champion Intramural Golfers

G oLr, held last spring, saw one of the most successful seasons in the histor>' of the history of the sport on the campus . T here was a great amount of interest in the tournament as shown by the number of persons com peting for the teams in each group house. Every group house in the tournament was represented by a team composed of four men. T here were as man y as twelve from each ho use trying out for positions on their g roup teams. The tournament was held through the cooperation of t he Ioscow Golf Club. The tournament had as close a finis h as any of the other sports conducted in the intramural g roup. Only one-half match point sepa rated t he winners of the championship from the runners-up in the tournam ent. The team representing the Phi Delta Theta fraternit y wo n the championship of the ( Tniversity for that house. The members of this team were Kenneth :\Tail, captain; lierman Wilson, Ralph Claycomb, and Robert \Yilliams. J usr one-half point behind the champions were the members of the Phi Gamma Del ta team. Th ese men were Chester Hod ell , captain; James Keel, J ames Watson, and Fred eri ck B aldridge. Pa[fr 111


FRESHMAN SPORTS


OTTo

ANDERSON

FRESHMAN FOOTBALL Though the frosh failed to turn in an impressive win record, much promising varsity material came to the surface. Otto Anderson coached the yearlings, handl ing the entire squad without assistance. In the season's opener, the Babes trounced L ewiston Normal, 19 to o. Against the Cheney Normal eleven the frosh chalked up I 5 first downs to nine against them, but lost, 26-6. In the only home game, the Babes tied Gonzaga, who had defeated theW. S. C. yearlings. Th e score was 6-6. Both teams failed to take advantage of opportunities to shove over the winning touchdown. Ellensburg Torma I took a 20- t 2 victory over the freshman in a hard-fought game. Th e following week at Boise, the frosh dropped another close one to the Junior College, 6 to o. The stunning blow of the year was the 6o-o defeat by theW . S. C. frosh. The Vandals were minus four regulars and six of the remaining seven first-stringers could play on ly a small part of the time.

Left to Right:

Coach Otto Anderson, Rich, Rettig, Gamble, Erickson, Bowka, Gannon, Palmgren, Manager Louis Paskin Left to Right: \\'ethera ll, Sanner, Betts, Pierce, Santer, Ahlskog, Fehr, Croy

Page 146


GLENN jACOBY

FRESHMAN BASKETBALL The Idaho freshman basketball team, coached by Glenn "Red" Jacoby, came through the season with a record in the 路350 percentages. The schedule included games with Erb Hardware of Lewiston, the Washington State freshmen, and L ewiston Normal. In developing material for future varsity teams, the winning of games is not the main object in view. Various men proved by the caliber of their playing on this year's freshman team that they have excellent chances of working into future varsity berths. J acoby, an understudy of Fox, shou ld be given much of the credit for developing the Vandal Babes into a well-rounded club. Their first test was against the W. S. C. frosh, who won a 38 to 42 victory. The Kittens also trimmed I daho in the two following encounters by scores of 26 to 38 and 37 to 38. The L ewiston Normal series was marked by a 44-44 tie in the home game, after four overtime periods. In the Lewiston game of the series, the teachers won by a 32-38 score. J ohnson, Eddington, P eacock, Stover, Beattie, Bohman, Kramer, Hallberg, and Cable were numeral winners.

Top Row, Left to Right: Manager Pauley, Bowman, Johnson, Kingsbur y, Cable, J ergensen, McCleary, Palmgren, Bl'att y, Kramer, Coach Glenn Jacoby Bot tom Row, Left to Right: Peacock, Brown, Stover, Eddi ngton, Halberg, Fitzgerald, Gannon, Briggs, Thorpe P<tge 147


DAHO ACTIVITIES


*

DEDICATION

OF

THE

OLD

STEPS


WOMEN


DEAN OF WOMEN

PERMEAL

J.

fRENCH

Since her arrival at the University in the fall of nineteen hundred and eight, there has not been a more popular person on the campus than Miss P ermeal J. F rench, Dean of Women. H er keen interest in student problems and college activities has endeared her to every person attending the University. T he memory of her sympathy has drawn and is constantly drawing many old graduates back - she is a link between the past college generations and their alma mater. Each year finds a larger number of old Idaho students sending their sons and daughters from all parts of the country to I daho in order that they, too, may benefit by the guidance of t his charming and able person . T hey could not show in any better way how much they value her understanding natu re, friendship, and judgment.

Dean French's Office Page 151


Co-Ed Prom

The annual Co-ed Prom was held in the women's gymnasium under the management of Maxine I Jofmann and the H ome Economics Department. T he idea featured was the Century of Progress and the hall was turned into a veritable fair grounds. Cider and doughnuts could he purchased in the various exhibition halls. E very woman connected with the University was invited, and the P rom afforded the women students an excellent opportunity to become better acquainted with each other. As tradition demands, all members of the opposite sex were excluded . D uring the intermission each group gave a stunt. :\clever radio station broadcast from the Centur)' of P rogress won for the Delta Gammas the silver loving cup. P rizes were also given to Frances Williamson and Frances Eldredge for the cleverst costumes carrying out the Century of P rogress idea.

;\l AX I~ r

I lotMA~N

The Co-Ed Prom

Taps and Terps

Annual Taps and Terps

T he seventh annual presentation of Taps and Terps by the \Yemen's Athletic Association was held May fourth, nineteen thirty-four, in the University Auditorium . T he main feature of the prcgram was " T he utcracker Suite," played by Dorothy Goede and acted by the dancing group. Other titles of events were " H umanity en fasse," by Miriam Marmein, which fea-路 tured a dramatic study. More than seventyfive girls participated in the production of this sh< w.


Associated "Women Students E 'rHLYN

O'NHAJ.

The Associated Women Students, under the leadership of Eth lyn O'Neal, president, and her cabinet, have advanced another step toward bri nging to t h e campus a circuit of famous speakers. T he Associated Women Students have also continued their system of loans to girls who would have been unable to continue school without aid. Another project was the appropriating of one hundred dollars for teas, given for the purpose of developing friend! y cooperation and fellowship among the women students. Other officers are Cynthia D aly, vice president; D orothy Preuss, secretary; J anet Kinney, treasurer; Esther Hunt, point supervisor; and Martha J ean R ehberg, yell queen. The cabinet is also composed of twelve representative girls from the group houses, halls, and town associations .

A. W. S. Cabinet

Big Sisters One of the greatest aids to the freshmen girls is the Big Sister Movement, which was started on the Idaho campus in 192.5 and since then has been recognized as a most successful institution. Every spring a woman student is chosen by the A. \i\'. S. Council and by D ean French to be the Big Sister chairman. She in turn selects ten girls, one from each organized woman's group, to work under her as captains. As soon as the new student's application is received by the registrar, she is assigned a big sister with whom she may correspond during the summer. During the first week at college the big sister furnishes all necessary help in registering and filling out time schedules. Mabel Mullikin was the chairman of the Big Sister Movement last fall. Captains working with her were Coaina Amstutz, Maxine Stewart, R uth Evans, J eanette Wines, Elva Anderson, Do rothy Dole, Anna Sweeley, Isabel Gibson, R uth Farley, Cynthia Dal y, and IVlildred Carson.

M ABEL M UI.LIKIN

Big Sister Captains Pase 156


Women's Athletic Association The Women's Athletic Association is one of the University's most beneficial organizations. Membership in it is obtained by earning one hundred points in any of the organized or leisure time sports offered. It aims to build the spirit of fair play, arouse interest in athletics, and bring the women of the University together in a feeling of good fellowship. W. A. A. enterprises are planned and carried out by the following members of the Executive Board : Carol Campbell, president; J anet Kinney, vice president; Rosanne Roark, treasurer; Mae Pugh, recording secretary; MaUI路ina Aldecoa, horseshoes; Edith Slatter, speedball; Jane P ost, volleyball; Dorothy Armstrong, baskethall; Dorothy H ohnhorst, baseball; R uth Ferney, swimm ing; Dorothy Preuss, tennis; Orene H ardman, rifle; Dorothy Rosevear, hiking and oth er leisure time sports.

W..-A. A. Executive Board

"I" Women Th e outstanding workers in the Women's Athletic Association becorr:e members of the \\'omen's "I" Club as soon as they receive the white "I" sweater, the reward for having earned one thousand points in W. A. A. activity. The "I" blanket is awarded to women who have earned eighteen hundred points during the season. Mae Pugh and H elen Thornhill are the on I y two girls on the cam pus this year who received this award last year. Those who received " I" sweaters for the work they have done this year are J anet Kinney, Ruth Evans, J ane Merrick, Edith Miller, Helen Creaser, Esther H unt, Huth Ferney, and Mariette Kalbus. The officers of the Women's " 1" Club are Mae Pugh, president; Rosanne Roark, vice president; Mary Schlueter, secretary; D orothy Preuss, treasurer, and Gertrude Olesen, sergeant-at-arms.

Page 157


CAMPUS DAY T he annual l\ [ay Fete was held last spring during the Campus D ay celebration in the lemorial G ymnasium . H undreds of students and interested friends gathered to witness the crowning of the l\lay Queen and to observe the annual pledging of Iortar Board and Silver Lance. Following the processional, which was led by the members of l\Iortar Board, children of the faculty members of the l ' niversity presented a dance around the 1aypole. It was gay and spi rited and delighted the onlookers by its naivete. The children also acted as attendants to the Ma y Queen and the l\ Iaid of Honor, and assisted in crowning the queen . Edna Scott, the Associated Students' choice for lay Queen, was, after the traditional pomp and cerem ony, crowned queen of the 1ay by her attending 1aid of H onor, Eleanor M erriam . Laura 1cGrath served as page to the queen . The queen was lovely in organd y with a large bouquet of garden flowers which she carri ed in her arms. The Maid of llonor also wore organdy. Flowers were the kevnore of the scene. As in former vea J:s, Silver L ance and Mortar Board, sen ior honor ary organizatiOJ;s, tapped their new members. After much obvious deliberation M ortar Board pledged the following women : Carol Campbell, Iarjorie Druding. Helen L atimore, Frances Wimer, J anet Kinney, Ethlyn O'Neal, and Rosanne Roark. Last year's i\1ortar Board members presented each new woman with a red rose and the i\ Iortar Boa rd cap and gown. Dean Permeal J. Fre nch was ""'A scorr called upon to give a short speech. Before the Silver L ance members t>ut't'n were chosen the \'andalecrs sang several numbers in keeping with t he spi rit of the day. Silver L ance honored the following men : Carl Iorfitt, Charles \\'arner, H arold Boyd, Paris l\ l artin, David Kendrick, J ohn Powell, Elburn Pierce, and Robert H errick.

''â&#x20AC;˘>

Tht' QuÂŤn'~ Attt>ndonts

The Coronation

Processional ru# 15/J


VoLLEYBALL proved to be one of the most popular sports last November, with one hundred enthusiasts turning out for practices. Jt is an ideal winter game, as it requires skill and alertness. Class teams were chosen and the holding of an inter-class tournament was planned after five weeks of practice and instruction. Various games were played between the class teams. The juniors won in the final inter-class game against the freshmen . The members of the winning team were Gertrude Olesen, captain; Dorothy Preuss, Jane Post, Betty Mix, Dorothy Armstrong, Mariette Kalbus, and Mary Margaret Rosebaugh. All women who had turned out eight times, the required number of practices, were placed on teams. Besides a large number of second teams, there was one first team for each class, with two substitutes for each. All the teams were well matched. I t was an interesting study of feminine brawn and brain, to say nothing of feminine grace, in the performance of the game. The players also had to demonstrate true ability, with marked determin ation and sportsmanship. Esther Hunt, manager, proclaimed it a highly successful season.

Junior Volleyball

A Ringer

T~am

A Practice Game

Neva Eisinger, Ruth Smith

HoRSESHOES, which made its initial appearance on the campus last year, is rapidly gain ing in popularity, as evidenced by the fact that the number of women turning out this year represents a material increase over last year's number. This game requires steadiness, accuracy, and concentration. Sixty-six girls turned out and points were given upon the basis of their rank compared with that of the other girls. Twenty-five points were awarded to the upper one-third of the contestants, fifteen to the middle one-third, and ten to the lower one-third. Following the W. A. A. tournament an intramural, round-robin tournament was held. All the sororities, Hays Hall, Forney Hall, D aleth Teth Gimel, and the Women's College Club participated in this event. Because there were so many teams, they were arbitrarily divided into two leagues, the winner of one playing the winner of the other for the championship. The Alpha Phi team, composed of Ru th Smith and Neva Eisinger, was the winner, and the Delta Delta Delta team, composed of R uth Evans and Marian Swanson, was the runner-up. Pasâ&#x20AC;˘ 159


is popular as a physical education course in the University, but it is equally as popular as a major sport. Four class teams are organized, and in order to be el igible for a team a woman must have ten practice periods and must pass tryout tests before an authorized group of swimm ers. She must also be able to perform two standard dives and one optional dive. One hundred points are given to women who make their class swimming team, according to the Women's Athletic Association point system . Additional points may be earned by participation in the swimming meet and by passing the senior life-saving examination. Every spring a swimming meet is held. Exhibition of various dives and strokes are shown, and these, combined with free-style races and other events, arouse much interest and excitement among the spectators. A great deal of swimming and diving talent is evidenced at this time.

SwiMMING

Champion Swimmers

An Exhibition Dive

â&#x20AC;˘

A Foul Shot

Freshman Basketball Team

as usual, proved one of the most popular of women's sports this year. Approximately eighty-four women turned out, of which seventy-two won their points. This number made it possible to have one more team than last year- twelve teams. These consisted of four first teams and eight second teams. The interclass championship was won by the freshman team after defeating the juniors in a closely contested game. The women were allowed five weeks of practice preceding the tournament, which began March 11 . Th e members of the winning team were Ruth Smith, Billye J ane Austin, and L ola Mae Dickinson, forwards; Evelyn Jenkins, Pearl Summers, and Ruth Runyon, guards; Frances Murtha and Kathryn Emery, substitutes. The second teams were classified as A, B, C, D, E, F, and G. T eam A was the winner and was composed of junior girls. The members of the winning A team were L ois Boomer, Lorna Jane Cornell, and Bernice Levy, forwards; Marjorie Collins, Lu cile Nelson, and Gertrude Olesen, guards. Dorothy Armstrong was in charge of the tournament. B ASKETBA I.L,

Page 160


was shown greater enthusiasm and interest than ever before this year. Interclass competition was first on the program again th is year in an attempt to pick a team as successful as the one last spring. Out of the hundred women who turned out for rifle, thirty-six were chosen by the process of elimination to make up the competing teams. In another week this list was cut down to twenty-four, thus allowing six women from each class to fire on the team . A steady eye and hand as well as good nerve are the prerequisites for a good gunner. The women's scores were kept for each practice. This made keen individual competition in addition to the class competition . The senior team came out ahead this year, due to the experience of the junior women who were winners last year. The winning team members were Carol Campbell, Anna Sweeley, Mary Schleuter, J ean Clough, Geneal McKinney, and Esther Wohlaib . Lieutenant H art coached the women's rifle team this past season.

RI FLE TEAM

Learning Marksmanship

Mae Pugh, Marian Ginder

'Nomen's RiRe Team

Practice set in rainy weather

TENNIS was quite seriously handicapped by weather conditions for a great part of this year, but withal it was marked by a great deal of enthusiasm. A singles elim ination tournament, begun in the fall, was postponed because of the intervention of winter and was not completely played off until late spring. L ast spring's ladder tournament, in wh ich the winners from each class played for singles and doubles championships, was won by Mae P ugh and Lucile Bell in the doubles series, with Dorothy Preuss emerging victor of the fall singles tournament and Marian Ginder of the spring sin gles tournament. Instruction in the fundamentals of tenn is is given to those women who have never previously learned or played the game. A class in tennis meets in the gymnasium for t wo weeks before th e competitive series begins. P oints in the Women's Athletic Association are given to all women who enter the tournaments, to all winners of the tournaments, and to those who play a certain number of hours of tennis as a leisure time sport. This season was successfully managed by Dorothy Preuss. Page 161


BASEBALL, always a popular sport among boys, has lately grown to great importance as a girl's game. Characterized by quick action and great excitement, it can be played only by alert and fun-loving people. Although not the most important sport on the Idaho campus, it boasts many expert players as well as eager amateurs. L ast year, owing to the fact that the weather was wet and cold, only fifty-five turned out, of whom forty turned in enough practice periods to earn \\". A. A. points. There were four first teams, one for each class and one substiwte for each ream . The sophomores finally won the championship crown . The members of the v.inning team, each of whom received one hundred and rwemy-five points, were Ruth Puckett, Dorothy Preuss, R uth Evans, Eileen Kennedy, Carolyn Carnahan, Tlilda Froisness, Helen \\'inkier, Retty Mix, l ariette Kalbus, and the substitute, Anna !lay H enderson. T hose not on the winning team each received one hundred points.

l\lariette Kalbus, Ooroth)' Preuss, Jane Post, Huth Evans, Betty l\l ix

Sophomore Speedball Team

is known as the same game as soccer, but is a better all-round game. About 6o girls turned out at the beginning of the season, and all those turning out eight practices were put on a team . First team members received 100 points and winning team members earned 25 points extra. 'econd team members won 50 points. T here were four first teams, one for each class. T he Sophomores won the tournament with the J uniors as runners-up. Members of the winning team and their positions were Charlotte Kennedy, Center Forward; L ucile Nelson, left forward; Marian Swanson, right forward; Edith Slatter, right forward; Laurina Nichols, right halfback; P hyllis Miller, left forward; fda Allen, center halfback; Zelva Hahl, center halfback; Marguerite Ianion, right halfback; Dorothy Hohn horst, left fullback; and Yivian Larson, Goal Keeper. Edith Slatter was manager of the sport.

SPF.EOBALL

l'ase 162


PUBLICATIONS


Gem of the Mountains Editorial Staff

RoBERT

II Ell RICK

RoBERT H ERRICK \l RICE ,\IAI.IN

,\J

- Editor - / /J.rocinl f' r:t!itor

SE<.' Rin \R\' Phvllis T embv. ARr William 路;nders, Cr~mie Wilson. AI>MINil>TRATION Harold Ellingson, Frederic R andall. C1.ASSES J ane Baker, Ruth Eggert, Georgina Howarth. ATHI.ETICS Philip lliaring, Edward t\layer, William ,\lcCrea, Edward Riley, Glen Whitesel, Robert Granville, William Pauley, Junior t\lonett, J ack Wilcox, J ack Daly, Laurence Duffin, J ack lcKinney. CoMI'OSITION Ruth E vans, Ferne J ohnson, Amber Wolf. ORGANIZATIONS \\'allace Rounsavell, Helen Latimore, James \Va tson, J ames Perry, Sherman Bellwood. I DAHO Llt'E- Shull Arms, Eugene Freeman, Dorothy Rosevear, Wendell Lawrence. ACTIVITif:s- Virginia Merrick; Publications, Lewis Ensign; Dramatics, ina Varian; Music, Esther llunt, R obert Seymour; J udging, J erome Evans; Awards, J ane Archbold; Military, Lewis Orland, Fred Robinson; Society, Janet Kinney, Dorothy Dole, J o Betty Wickes, 1\larabel Edmonds, Nancy Chamberlin; \\'omen, Ru th Farle)', Esther Flenner, Pamela Parsons, i\1ary Elizabeth Kostalek, Ada Hoehel. l NI>F.x- J oc llerndon, J oseph P aquet, James i\1cFarland. P ullLICITY -~ ! arion J ohnson . T vrlsTs- J anet anders, l nez Equals, Elizabeth Childs.

Gem of the Mountains Editorial Staff


Gem of the Mountains Business Staff

CECIL GREATHOUSE

- Business Manager Assistant Business JVfanager WAYLAND TONNINC Circulation Manager Richard Paris, Berry Kercheval, Robert Painter, Walter Dinnison, Hiram Everest, Alfred Giese CECIL GREATHOUSE

FRANK B EviNCTON

Et.MER CHAFFEE Advertising Manager J udson \Vark, Dorothy Harmon, George Swisher, Virginia Helm, Frank Higgins, Herman Dietz EARL BOPP - Organizations i\lfanager Mary Short, Barbara Lipps, Esther Moncher, Richard Finklea, Avon Wilson, Mary Margaret Braxton CHAR!.ES SANOERS - Publicity Manager Leona Myrick, Frances Williamson, Louise Tomlinson, J ohn Crowe BARBARA WAt.KER Secretarial Manager Rosalie Sanderson, Orene Hardman, Marguerite Manion, Shirley Krogh

Gem of the l\路lountains Business Staff

Page 165


The Idaho Argonaut Editorial Staff

ll uow Bovo l~ditor

II ARor.o Bo,•o I ILC.H E t.ORIDGE D owAJI'/ \ '•:;cENT \\'u.J.JAM AsH AL ANDERSON

j OHN L \..KENS

1\IARJORJE W uRSTER, 1\IARY K AY

RJL H

.lfrmaging l•.ditor x~w.s F.ditfJr / J.rsistant x~ws EditfJr Night F.ditfJr ,\laluup Editor -Day Editors

Dr'" John Bro~nan, Editor; Earl Bullock, Auistam Editor; Barbara \lcxkl~r, Lewis Orland, Paul Taylor, i\larion l)elana, Erma Lewis, Joan Sandford. \\'o"E' F.il~~n J... enn~dr, Editor; Nina i\lae J ewell, Roberta ;\lauh~ws, i\largar~t i\lurph)·, R~U) Hatfield, 1\ mb~r Wolf, Doroth)' Walton, Edith Slauer. Sot·tr.n i\larion Johnson, Editor; Kathryn Kendall, i\largaret lllingswonh, F~rn l.~ighton, i\larian \\'ill<ey, Bell) Groves, Dorothy Brown, i\largaret Mattes, i\laxine Berger, i\larjorie Blaine. St•o~t·r~ Phil l-liaring, Editor; Eddie Mayer, Assistant Editor; Bill O'Neill, Robert Granville, Lawrence Duffin, Jack Dal y, Bill Pauley, Glen Whitesel, Ed Riley, Halbert Lefebre, James l.aing. F>.AH RE< Ruth Haller, Editor; Everett Colley, Frances Heath, Donald 1\lch.eever, Hobert Krummes, Helen l\lcCormick, J ea n Pence, Ada Hoebel, Ruth Runyon. Ext'IIA~<.R> Barbara 1\lockler, Editor; lola Grover, Barbara Lipps. St'R<' IA L WRI'rF.RS Jack Mc Kinney, Avon Wilson, Vivian oyer. Cot.VMNS i\larjorie Wurster, Nina Varian, Homer Fisher. EotTORIAI.S Francis l.aney, Phyllis P eterson. ART Wendell Lawrence, Editor; Janet Sanders, Margaret \\'ycofT, Lester Walker, Jr., ;\larie 1-!aasch, \l ary Short, Charles 13aylon, J ean Dunkle, Dorothy Dotson. R f.\\ Rli'F. Jane Baker, Esther Flenner, Sarah Jane Baker, Dorothy Rosevear, \'irginia llealy, Joe Koll, Edna Simpo;on. CAMI•t< STAt 1 ;\lildred Ash, Alline King, Miriam :\tcFall, Edris William,, l~red ;\lueller, Pe11 Rosebaugh, Shirley Krogh, Kent l\lcQueen, Dick GudmundSC'n, l\tary Curri•, \'ivian l.aro;on, Rachael Platt, Arlene Blackwell, Bill)·e J ane Austin, ;\lary Elizabeth Kostalek, ;\larjorie Glenn, Bett) Thomwn, Frieda llethman, \\ ilhur Yincent, Leona ;\lyrick, J ay Jordan, George Evans, Jean Stew3rt, Fli1abeth Coate,, Louise Paulsen, John \\'right, Constance Turner, ;\lurva James, Eleanor Echternach, Ph)lli' Rand, Ruth Bcvts, Kathr)'n \\"halen, Dora Biard, \l ary Wickes, :\ancy Chamberlin, ;\largaret J..(htcrnach, \largarct Thornton, Alice Acuff, \t ar) l•litabeth ;\litchell, ;\largaret Hansen, Jayne \\oodin, 1-Jeanor Jan e 1-<:e, R;t) Randall, John Ga,kill, Hett) Pea,·e)> Grace Larsen, ;\larjorie Gibson, Wallace Garet,, Clatre Copp ock. (01>\

Idaho Artonaut Editorial Stall" Paw- 166


The Idaho Argonaut Business Staff

CHARLES W ARNER

CHARLF.S \\' \Rl"'F.R HRt:CE BowLER RAY LJNCOI.l"'

Businns .\1annger - Cirallalion .\1nnnger -Advertising ;wanager

Ct RCULATJON-Gene Ryan, Assistant ;\ lanager; ))wight Harton, Alline K ing, Yivian ~oyer, J ohn Anderson, Harold Smith, Fred Robinson, Charles Morbeck, Earl Evans, Robert Pain ter. PROOF R EADER- Gerald Crisman. ADvERTISING- William Smith.

1acl.ear, I Ierman Dietz, Wendell Lewis, J ohn Kinney, William

CouECTION MANAGF.R- Roy Gray. ll RUC>. Bowt,ER

SEC R ~:TA Rt ES-Murva

J ames,

Audr~.:y

Idaho Ar:onaul Pafl<' 167

Businc~'

Robinson, Lucile Nelson, Peggy Hester.

taff


The Idaho Blue Bucket Editorial Staff

Don; HOolE

D ocK ll ocvE j AMES CRAWFORD FRANCES \\'! MER, YIRG!l'IA i\IERRICK 13 ETn路 GooDWIN B ARBARA i\ l ocKLER -

- Editor-in-Chit'] - Assistant r~ditor Co~d Editors /lrt Editor Exdzange Editor

Dallas Watkins, Marie Schneider, Dolores Kenworthy, Ruth Hailer, Erma Lewis, I nez Equals, Elsie Wahl, Mary Poyneer, Brennan Davis, Mary Short, Dorothy Brown, Audrey Robinson, Marie ll aasch, Barbara Geddes, Clyde Crooks, Cromie Wilson.

j AMES CRAWfORD

The Idaho 8 /ut Bur/ttl Eclitorinl Stnlf

I'Oflf' /611


The Idaho Blue Bucket Business Staff

ARTHUR H AGEN

ARTHUR

Business ;uanager - Circulation Manager - /lduertising Manager

H AGEN -

\\'AYLAND T oNNING -

EuoENE

FREEMAN

J ohn Barker, Dorothy R osevear, J ohn Clauser, Rosalea Sanderson, Margaret Echternach, Franklin Burns, Frederic Randall. SECRETARIES- J ean P ence, Vivian

1oyer,

Mildred Ash.

W AI' LANI) TONNINO

Wayland Tonning, John 13arker, Frederic Randall, Eugene Freeman

PaS" 169


The Idaho Engineer

BRAI"CH WALKER E l,TON L EITNER G EORGE BRt..NZEJ.L G F.ORGF. SwiSHER A ~soc t A

1

Editor-in-Chit/ - ,\fanaging Editor Businns ,\1anag;tr /ls.ristant Busilus.r ,\1anag;tr

F. EDITORs- Albert Blair, Frank P eavey, \\'illiam Pauley.

ll UMOR- Lawrcncc Frisch. CAMI'US

Ews-Gmce Fenton.

CtRCU t,ATJON

H iram Everest, Robert Strachan.

AsSISTANTs- Milam Bottinelli, Frank Smith, William Arms, Dale Eddington, Emile Bachand, J ack Miller, Douglas Guy, Oliver Hamilton. FACU t,T\' ADvtSORS Dean 1van C. Crawford, Prof. J esse Buchanan, Prof. J . II ugo J ohnson, Prof. II. F. Gauss, Prof. Louis Cad y, Prof. Robert Hull.

Idaho Enginur Editorial and

Uusine~~ Sta ff<

G EORGE BR VNZEI. t.


The Idaho Miner

DARRELL LARSEN

DARRELL L ARSOI'<

\\'ll.I. IAM ll UOSON

EARl.

HAYES

RICHARD

ALUMNI

EDITOR

CouRTNE\'

Editor-in-Chid - Managing Editor Business i\fanager - Circulation A1anager

Leo Woodruff.

AssiSTING EotTORs- William Lundstrum, Philip Peterson, T rcvcr P age. BuSINESS AssiSTANTs- J ohn Wells, Arthur

Idaho Mi11~r Edirorial and Business Staffs

p,.,~

171

clson, M. L. Smith.


DRAMATICS


DRAMATIC ART

T.

J. PRICHARD

Idaho Director Fred Blanchard is a rare combination of talent, enthusiasm, ingenuity, and unfailing artistic sense. Possessed of that innate flair that characterizes the true showman, he has given to his productions a tone far superior to the usual run of university dramatic efforts. Handicapped by inadequate staging facilities, lack of workshop space, and an over-crowded schedule, he still accomplishes a wide variety in presentations. Hi s programs each season range from the ligh test of farces to the pageantry o f epics. Playwrights, periods, type and tone of vehicle, and casts change with every production, each ski lfully turned out, consistent and polished . T his year Bl anchard started a course in the history of the theatre which stud ies the theatre as an ins titution and an art form. H is program of one-act plays produced in the L aboratory Theatre, under the direction of Iiss J ean Collette, is also a distinct advance in the opportunities offered I daho students in the dramatic field. These pl ays constitute a project of the members of the elementary play production classes, and give invaluable practical experience in staging and acting. Blanchard received his Bachelor of Arts degree in dramatics, and his laster's degree in English at the University of Washington . li e was two years with the Cornish Players, and did radio work, arranging and broadcastin g plays, in Seattle. Invaluable to the excellence of Idaho productions is Technical Director Theodore P ri chard, head of t he Art Department. H e, too, represents an unusual combination of the practical and the ar tistic. H is interests and varied career are indicative of the man's versatility and tal ent. Prichard designs all the sets for:\ Lll productions. Equally effective with a hamme r as with a brush, it is his ability and taste that make t he rising of t he curtain on ever y new production a surprise and a delight for every appreciative theatre-goer. He designed sets for a time at the niversity of 1\ linnesota and was interior decorator for a large department store in ~1 inneapolis.

"Taos" from the wings

The make-up room

''"/!." 17 ~


Three-Cornered Moon

llimplcgnr fortitude fnces fickle fortune-Honors to poverty nnd pleasure

T he 1934-35 dramatic season opened October 26 and 27 with the well-known, seldom-heard bang, as the mad, mad Rimplegars burst upon the scene. Gertrude T onkonogy's "Three-Cornered 1oon" was a rollicking success in spite of the difficulties ensuing from a first-on-the-bill pia y and a comparatively inexperienced cast. The story is one of the slightly moon-struck family of the Rimplegars, none of whose members ever does, says, or thinks of anything sensible except by accident. Wealth and a veneer of unruffled nonchalance combine to make the household of four children and their mother a delightfully topsy-turvy one. Devising complicated methods of suicide and quick trips to the ends of the earth are all in a casual afternoon with the Rimplegars. It is Irs. Rimplegar who finally sacrifices this idiot's heaven on the altar of a "trusted" margin broker, and while she wraps a Turkish towel around her head and meanders dizzily upstairs and downstairs, her children run the Rimplegar flag at half-mast and struggle to keep it as high as that. T he daughter Elizabeth was portrayed by Hel en Wilson, whose vivacity and brunette attractiveness gave the character much individual charm and interest. Erma Lewis appeared in her most substantial rol e to date, as Mrs. R implegar. Miss L ewis was happily cast, most capably rendering the "beautiful inanities" of the mother with an understanding, and a sure flair for the ridi culous. Aldrich Bowler gave a finished performance as the dreamy-eyed you ng poet-with-apenchant-for-posies. J ean Ricker was cleverly insipid Kitty, who should have had more lines. T he broad-shouldered Dr. Stevens was most satisfactoril y undertaken by Burnell Baker, and J ohn Daly, Jack J ames, and George Oram were spirited, amusing young sons and heirs of the R implegar debts and deficiencies whose antics contributed generously to the uproarious, mad melee. Catherine Bjornstad as J enny, the long-suffering, shock-proof factotum who wiped up the R implegar crumbs and swept their floors, completed the cast.

\\'HERE'S Santa Claus? ... A quiet

~vening

at home ...

Posie~!

\\'hen I need ,hoesies!


Dangerous Corner

Truth party at the Chatfield home

Those little whi te lies- are t hey, after all, preferable to the truth? J. B. Priestley's psychological melodl"ama, " D angerous Corner," gave a new angle to the honor-bright theory, when within t he space of a few short hours facts about t he lives and actions of the Chatfield di nner guests are amazingly revealed through a series of fateful conversational chains and the psychological reactions of the characters. At the end, the idle dinner talk has led into such dangerous channels that three homes are shattered, a business has collapsed, and a frantic husband is about to shoot him self. A blackness descends and characters and audience have the weird experience of being cat apu lted back through the hours as the people pick up the thread of t hei r lives, continuing to weave their intricate pattern of deceit- and to let sleeping dogs lie. R obert H errick, four-year veteran of the Idaho stage, made hi s last appearance in the role of t he neurotic Gordon Whi tehouse. H errick's work, always made interesting by a sympathetic, workmanlike execution of his role, far surpassed all of his previous portrayals in the intelligent, professional handling of Gordon. D orothy Pierce, one of I daho's favorite actresses a few seasons ago, made her reappearance as Freda Chatfield . The sophi sticated, unhappy hostess was a role that gave ample opportunity for Mrs. Pierce's experience and talent. She was ably supported by Eldred Stephenson in the diffi cu lt characterization of R obert Chatfi eld. Olwen P eel was played by Alline King, a valuable recruit from the stage of the Southern Branch, whose charm and intelligent acting created a very real "heroine." P aul Selby as Charles Stanton again appeared as the somewhat sinister, suave heavy, and again scored a ver y definite success with his protrayal. Nina Varian as Betty Whitehouse and Ethl yn O'Neal as Maud Mockridge completed the cast.

"I didn't know the gun was loaded- " ... Freda- Mystery Woman ... "It was not a suicide-" Pase 176


The Strategy of Grandma Gates

The police raid Gates' Asylum

Once again Idaho claimed the distinction of a prem iere when the 1933-34 season was climaxed by George avage's comedy, "The trategy of Grandma Gates." The play is a sound, amusing American comedy whose actions are motivated by the unobtrusive Grandma Gates, she who is the personification of that much-vaunted, ingrained American characteristic- gumption. The story deals with the somewhat unique situation of a nouveau pauvre family taking up its abode in an abandoned mill, where its members and followers set up their shabby Lares and P enates and start the social season with the latest in tree-trunk chairs and a pine cone motif for t he walls. The deposed society matron, Ph yll is Gates, was handled by E thlyn O'Neal wi th her usual skill and understanding. Mrs. Gates has a natural ability fo r leadership that fl ourishes as happil y in a logging camp as in a drawing room, and she soon has regimented the entire household, with her husband Peter as chief flunkey. Clarence Anderson gave an amusing Will R ogers fl avor to his role of Peter Gates, as he conciliates with his wife and encourages the escapades of their daughter Iillicent and her cohort Theodore. Margaret l\l oulton and Aldrich Bowler made a professional and highly diverting team as the two sixteen-year-olds who gloriously complicate the situation for Gerald Baker (Bill Cherrington) and Marger y P erry (Nina Varian) . E arl Bopp was cast as the arguing J ack Caston, Eldred Stephenson as Mr. Wilston, and H elen L awrence as his wife. Alberta Bergh Utt played as Letitia; R uth Lyons, J ane; and Coana Amstutz, M rs. J ohnson. H arrod E nking gave an appeali ng and interesting per formance as the elderly Michael. The themerole of Grandma, who motivates and gives heart to the play, was taken by M a rian Dresser, whose experience, ability, and sympathy created a very vital, real, and not-soon-to-be-forgotten cha racter.

"Everyone here is ins3ne-" ... Father Gates-~laster Mind ... Strife begins with poverty l'age 177


Night Over Taos

Taos receives news-of battle

Kight falls on Taos as its man-made 1ontoya dies prophesying a new and more glorious dawn for his race and his beliefs. With his spirit goes the strength and the freedom that had been the heritage of the men of T aos for generations. laX\\ ell Anderson's epic of the ~ew i\Iexico of 1847 was a triumph of gorgeous pageantry. The effectiveness of the set, the brilliance and beauty of the costuming, created a background for the Rash of swords, the swift emotions that spell disaster, and the subtle signs of a changi ng world that are all bound together by the si ngle golden thread of one man's life. Eldred Stephenson topped his university career with a magnificent portrayal of the chieftain P ablo lontoya. B ill Cherrington and Don Tracy as his sons, Federico and Felipe, gave him competent support. To his role of Iartinex, the priest of the turbulent Taos Rock, l alcolm R enfrew brought intelligence and talent, and i\Iurva J ames gave interest to the part of Di ana, the ~路oung northern girl. :\larian Swanson's dark attractiveness lent conviction and charm to D ona J osefa, in sharp contrast to the bitter, malicious ancient Veri, so well portrayed by Erma Lewis .

The "Squealer"

A "Priestly Plot"

"Brace up, old man"


Night Over Taos

"A Toast!"

I n spite of the unwieldy number in the cast, each character as conceived and acted was distinct and different . •AIIine King, Barbara Walker, Catherine Bjornstad, Berniece Wilson, Tillie Jeppesen, Fanny Hopwood, Coina Amstutz, and R uth Farley were cast as the women in the Montoya household . .J ohn D aly, Kenneth Lauritzen, and Burnell Baker played Don Fernando, Don Hermana, and Don Miguel, those of noble blood supporting the Montoya cause. Earl Boop was Captain lolyneaux, the trapper, with H albert LeFebre and Eugene R yan as his fellows. Clarence Anderson as Graso, Aldrich Bowler as Santos, Robert Granville as Diego, J ames Laing as Narciso, Harry Humphre)' as Andros, and John Barker as Mateo played character roles . .-\ndrew J ames and \Yayne Harper ,.,.•ere soldiers of the Taos army. The rhythm of the blank verse, the pictorial perfection of the production, the excellence of the technical details, recalled "The Cradle Song" of four years ago. With "Night Over Taos," M oscow audiences saw another near-professional show that speaks convincingly of the skill of D irectors Blanchard and Prichard.

"The lost art," a duel! l 'ufl.•' li9

:.1 urva James and Eldred Stephenson

\\'omen wail, Taos is lost!


Elementary Play Production class Advanced Play Production class The banquet given on the Auditorium stage in honor of Mr. Savage, who auended th<" premier of his play, "The Suategy of Grandma Gates"

1'11/l~ 180


M

U

S

I

C


CARLETON CuMMINGS

DEPARTMENT OF MUSIC 1tis with pride that we direct visitors at the University of Idaho to the Music Department. Much of this pride has come to us because of the wonderful opportunities offered to the I daho Vandaleers and other musical groups has brough t many music lovers to Idaho T he reputation that P rofessor Cumm ings has helped to spread throughout the West of the Idaho Vandaleers and other musical groups has brought many music lovers to Idaho for further studv. One of the .:nost unusual features of the Music Department, of which the members themselves are proud, is the large set-up of very expensive and unusual musical instruments that are placed at the disposal of any student who is unable to have one of his own, and who wishes to study and obtain instruction in that particular line of work. Working together with Mr. Cummings is a talented and able facu lty. Professor Carl Claus, Director of the University Symphony Orchestra, has studied abroad under the direction of some of the greatest musicians. Miss Isabel Clark, I nstructor in Pi ano; Miss L ucile R amstedt, Assistant I nstructor in P iano; Miss Mi riam L ittle, Cellist; Miss Berenice Barnard, I nstructor in Music; M iss P auline P aterka, Voice; and Mr. R obert B. Lyon, D irector of the University Band, comprise the faculty.

Karl Wilson, Alys Lee, Eleanor Stewart, Arnold Westerlund

L. Ramstedt, R. Lyon, C. Claus, C. Cummings, P. Paterka l. Clark, B. Barnard, M. Little J>,.ge 182


UNIVERSITY ORCHESTRA \\'hen Professor Carl Claus came to the Pni versity of Idaho thirteen years ago, it was with the primarr idea of building a good university orchestra. His first group boasted ten pieces and each year it has grown until now the membership is sixty. From an ordinary collection of musicians, the orchestra has risen under the baton of Professor Claus to an accomplished unit with the highest standards and an enthusiastic following. In 1931, Professor Claus spent the summer in alsburg, Germany, studying advanced conducting and musical literature. Idaho is fortunate in having such a fine musician on its music faculty. Special training for the violins and violas with him, and for the cellos and basses with Miss liriam L ittle, has been a factor in the development of the organ ization . Two concerts are given each year, in which music of the master composers is performed. A student soloist is presented at both concerts, with the orchestra accompanying. Thi s yea r the features of the concerts were " Hosamond Overture" by Schubert, "Finlandia" by Sibellius, "Carmen Suite" by Bizet, and Beethoven's "Egmont." H a rriett 1orri s, pianist, was solo ist t he first semester, and I athcrine Kennard, cellist, the second. In April the orchestra played in Spckane for the convention of the I nland Empi re T eachers Association. T o be asked to play for this convention is, in itself, recognition .

UNn'ERS!T\ SnHâ&#x20AC;˘uo~' 0Rl' IIF.s'n

l'aJ<â&#x20AC;˘ 18.1

¡\


REOIN'ALD LYON'S

THE VANDALEERS "The finest organ ization of its kind I have ever heard," was the tribute paid the Idaho Vandaleers by a member of the Board of R egents of one of the neighboring universities. A mixed chorus in which talent, character, and musicianship are requi red, and scholastic standing is rigidly maintained, the Vandaleers, under the direction of Carleton Cummings, have received praise throughout the state for their excellent programs. Climaxing a year of singing engagements was the ten-day tour of Southern Idaho in the new university bus in the early par t of October. Concerts were given at E mmett, Weiser, Buhl, Burley, R exburg, Idaho F alls, P ocatello, F irth, T win Falls, Rupert, Nampa, Kimberly, and Boise. The eleven seniors will long remember the many pleasant experiences shared during the time they have r aised the Vandaleers to a point of perfection seldom achieved by any group of amateur standin g. Officers of the Vandaleers for the past year were Reginald L yons, president, and Fay P ettijohn, secretary. Senior members of the organization are R uth J ohnson, Mary Hartley, Carol Campbell, Alice Bell, Bertha Mae Wilburn, Jean Clough, Reginald Lyons, R obert H arris, John King, Albert Blair, and P aul R ust. Other members are Dorothy Brown, Bar bara Geddes, Jessie Keeney, F ay P ettijohn, Donald Klingler, R aymond Vaught, Wayne H ampton, and Don Tracy. D elsa Crowley is accompan ist.

Back Row: R. Lyons, J. King, W. Hampton, R. Vaught, 0. Klingler, A. Blair, R. Harris, P. Rust, 0. Tracy Front R ow: B. Geddes, R. J ohnson, M. Hartley, D. Brown, J. Clough, J. Keeney, A. Bell, C. Campbell, D. Crowley, F. P~ttijohn

Hail, Gondoliers! Page 18 t


THE GONDOLIERS T he two presentations of Gilbert and Sullivan's opera, " The Gondoliers," on February 8 and 9, best represent the number and excellence of vocal students on Idaho's campus. I t is seldom that a ny institution boasts sixteen young artists t hat demonstrate real solo abilit)'. The chorus of fifteen additional voices gave t hrill after thrill and was heartily applauded throughout the evening. " The Gondoliers" was presented through the cooperation of the :\Iusic, Dramatics, and H ome Economics Depa rtments of the Uni versity. Th e musical direction was by Carleton Cummings, t he dramatics by Fred C. Blan chard, and the costumes were made under the supervision of Miss l\Iarion Featherstone. A great deal of praise fo r the success of t he o pera goes to Gertrude G ehrke, accompanist, for the untiring efrort and patience shown during the many rehearsals. Light opera marks the beginning of a type of en tertainment new on Idaho's campus, and by its popular appeal bids fair to become a traditional affair. " T he Gondoliers" was replete with humo rous moments set in the gay atmosph ere of Venetian life portrayed in colorfu l costum e. Light opera has for almost a century been one of the most entertaining forms of music, and its widespread indorsement shou ld make it o ne of the highlights of future coll ege years at Idaho. University music lovers are looking forward to the next Idaho operatic production.

Alice Bell, Ruth Johnson, \\'ayne Hampton, Jenkin Palmer, Robert Harris l'aJI<' 185

Reginald Lyons, Dorothy Brown, Fay Pettijohn, Paul Run


RonERT CAMI'IIELI.

IDAHO PEP BAND T he Idaho Pep Band is an Idaho tradition. \\'ith the " T wel fth Street Rag" and various other well-known tunes, the P ep Band has advertised the Vniversity all over the state and along the coast, until a real Idahoan thinks "pep band" whenever he hears spirited music. l t is an official A P I organization, formed in 1921 to keep the famous Vandal Spirit popular. E arly in the football season, the band accompanied the football team to Seattle for the University of Washington game. Later several trips were made to Spokane to advertise Inland Empire games. I n the spring, the band took a week's trip through ~orthern l daho, playing for assem blies in the various high schools and staging shows in the larger towns. Robert Campbell, leader, had a difficult job this year because of the unusually large number of new members, and because several men dropped out during the year. T he band, however, maintained its reputation . !embers of t he band a re J ohn H olt, Clayton Spear, Otto M osley, and Sam R yan, clari nets; J ohn Snodgrass, piccolo; R obert Thompson, Alber t Bl air, and R alph R adford, horns; Richa rd Swingler, ba ritone; H a rvey 'elson, sousaphone; E lburn Pierce, P au l Fn nis, .J ames Armour, and Hichard Baker, trumpets; Robert Seymou r, J ack Gray, a nd J ohn Wri gh t, trombones; H arley Reckord and Winston Goss, d rums. P a rris K ail, Willi am H udson, Fred Sanger, and Clarence Bell d ropped out of the band du ri ng the year. Dr . .J. \\'. Ba r ton is t he faculty advisor and El burn Pierce is the business manager.

Front Row: Flburn Pierce, Paul Ennis, Jack Snodgrass, Robert Thompson, Ralph Radford, Jack Gnl)', J ohn Wright, Robert Campbell econd Rcw: Dick Sv.ingler, \\'in,ton Goss, Harley Reckord, Harvey ~elson, Clayton Sl"'or, Jame\ :\rmour, Albert Blair, J ack Holt. Bob Seymour

I

The Show Band

l*aJ.."f" I H6


PEP BAND SHOW "One of the best Pep Band shows we have ever seen," is typical of the comments heard on the campus after the ' 935 P ep Band how. For several years one of the season's highlights has been t he P ep Band Show. Con ceived and staged by the band, it is a revue of the best musical talent on the campus. This year the show was staged under the direction of Robert Campbell, Band Leader. The show was divided into two parts, formal and informal. T he formal section featured semi-classical music by the band. The program included "Orpheus in der nterwelt" by Gizet, "A D ay in Ven ice" by Nevin, and a trumpet trio composed of R ichard Baker, E lburn Pierce, and P aul Ennis playing Victor H erbert's "Three olitaries." A highlight of this part of the show was a new school song, " Fighting Ida ho," by two alumni, R ichard Stanton and orval Ostroot. The second, or informal part of the show, was in lighter vein. An eighteen-piece stage band opened with " J itters," an original composition by Bob Cam pbell . The Alpha Chi Omega quartet, Mary Reeland, Marjorie Blaine, Charlotte Thompson, and Marie H aasch, something new in the way of entertainment, sang "Chloe" and "Clouds." Lights went low for " Bolero," played by the orchestra a nd danced by J essie Hutchison and Bob 1iddleton . D aryle H olt and J o Betty Wicks scored a hit with a tap dance number, while H arley Reckord horned in on the encore.

llarley Rcckorcl, Winston Goss, Charlotte Thompson, Bob Campbell

I'"~'路 /IIi

The Pep Band Show ensemble


:\liss Isabel Clark's piano

~tudents

l 'niver\it) String Quartet: ;\liriam Linle, Carl Claus, Raymond \'aught, \erne\\ ilson

/'ofÂŤ' 188


DEBATE


VARSITY DEBATE

COACH WHITEHEAD

The first debates of the year were held at the annual meeting of the W estern Association of T eachers of Speech at Salt Lake City, from 路ovember 27 to D ecem ber r. Le wis Orland, sophomore, and Cecil Greathouse, junior, represented Idaho. Th ey won five out of seven debates, and out of fort y-t wo teams in the varsity division they were among the final six team s. T he men's question was, R esolved : " T hat the nations sho uld agree to prevent the international shipment of arms and munitions." On this same trip they spoke at the Kiwan is Club in Boise, the high school in Kimberl y, and t he C ham ber of Commerce in Twin Falls. On J anuary 7, Paris Martin and Lewis Orland debated the niversity of California on t he question of" ocialized ~ Iedicine. " I t was a non-decision debate. Greathouse and Orland debated Gonzaga over 'ration KHQ on l arch 2 . They also debated Gonzaga on their home floor in an audience decision on March 10. Each team received twenty-five votes. Clyde Koontz and R obert Iason met Brigham Young Unive rsit y later in the season in a non-decision debate. The question was o n international shipment of arms and munitions. T he Townsend Old Age Pe nsion P lan was the subj ect of a debate held on March 19 between St. Mary's College of California and I daho. P aris Martin and Cecil Greatho use represented I daho. Greathouse and Orland attended the Annual P acific Forensic t eet at Walla Wall a late in larch. They participated in the debate tournament, Orland entering the oratorical contest and Greathouse taking part in the extemporaneous speaking contest and after-dinner speaking contest.

\'irgini~ ~lerrick,

Josephine

~litchell

I'"Ji.'' 190


VARSITY DEBATE

Varsity Debaters

The Annual \\'omen's Triangular D ebates were held in Walla Walla with Whitman and Washington. tate College on December 10. The question was, Resolved : "That there should be a maximum limit on incomes and inheritances." The University of Idaho was represented by Virginia 1errick, senior; Erma Lewis, junior; Anna Sweeley, senior; and J osephine ~ l itchell, sophomore. The teams won two debates at the tournament. On December 17, the Annual Men's Triangular Debates with Whitman and Washington State College were held in Pullman. Lewis Orland, Cecil Greathouse, Clyde Koontz, and William P eterson participated. The teams won four debates at the tournament. The question was, R esolved : "That the nations should agree to prevent the international shipment of arms and munitions." The J nland Empire T ournament for men and women was held at Whitworth College during Januar y. Washington State College, Gonzaga, M ontana, Whitworth, Cheney Normal, Lewiston ormal, pokane J unior College, and Idaho all had teams represented. Ten freshmen and sophomores represented Idaho. The debaters were Robert Mason, Raymond Randall, Kent McQueen, William Reese, Fran ces Murtha, Virginia McDonald, :M ary Curtis, Lorraine Hulett, Doroth y Rosevear, and Elizabeth Coats. Th e question was on the international shipment of arms and munitions. Creating much interest in forensics for underclass students, this enterprise will be continued in future. The experience received by the students provides them with additional training for future varsity material.

Lorraine Hulett, Mary Curtis

l'a~

191


Women's Intramural Debate

Eleanor Echternach, Margaret Echternach

Women's intramural debate was won by Kappa Kappa Gamma onl, iarch 8. The Kappas were represented by Eleanor and Margaret Echternach, upholding the affirmative, against Gamma Phi Beta, represented by Spckane Smith and Miriam McFall. The winners received the new trophy presented by D elta Sigma Rho with the aid of the ASUI. The question was, Resolved : "Th at proportional representation is adaptable to the I daho campus." ln t he first round Pi Beta Phi, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Kappa Alpha T heta, Gamma Phi Beta, Alpha Chi Omega, and Hays H all defeated Delta Gamma, Alpha Phi, D elta D elta Delta, Forney Hall, and Women's College Club, respectively. Gamma Phi won from Hays Hall and the Kappas won from the Thetas in the semi-final s to debate together in th e finals.

Anna Sweeley, Erma Lewis


Men's Intramural Debate

Oren Allison, Kent Peterson

l\len's intramural debate was won by

igma Alpha Epsilon. The S. A. E.'s were represented

by Kent P eterson and Oren Allison, upholding the affirmative, against L. D. S., represented by Karl J eppesen and \\'ayne L ee. The question was, R esolved: "That compulsory military training at the University of Idaho should be abolished.'' even minutes were allowed for constructive argument and five minutes for rebuttal. Faculty members were judges. In the first round L. D. S., Phi Delta Theta, Delta Chi, igma ~u, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Alpha Tau Omega, and Sigma Chi were victorious. Delta Chi, 1.. D. S., and Sigma Alpha Epsi lon won in the second round. Jn the semi-finals L. D. S. and S. A. E. emerged victors to debate in the finals.

Lewis Orland, Cecil

l'llfll' /tl.1

Greathou~


H

0

N

0

R

S


Scholarship Awards

KAPPA ALPHA THETA

P ermanent possession of the scholarship cups was granted this year to Kappa Alpha T heta and to the L. D. S. Institute. These cups are presented each year to the women's and men's groups obtaining the highest average in scholarship. Kappa Alpha T heta has had top place for th ree years among the women, with an average of 5.024 in 1927-28, 4.838 in 1932-33, and 4路936 in 1933-34. T heir third attainment of this high rating gave the Thetas the Mar y McClintock Upham Cup permanently. T he L. D . S. Institute succeeded in maintaining their high place in the men's groups for three consecutive years, and were rewarded with the ownersh ip of the Burton L. French Cup. During this time their average has been 4路7 10 in 1931-32, 4.805 in 1932-33, and 5路177 in 1933-34路 T he awarding of these cups sees the end of a close race in scholarship, and these two groups are to be commended on their ability to keep on the top.

L. D.

s. I N STJTUTE


INDIVIDUAL

AW"ARDS

largaret Anderson received the gold key awarded by Phi Chi Theta, women's national honorary business fraternity this year . .~n average of 5.787 during her junior year and a high standing in activities and leadership earned this award. The key is given to the senior woman in the School of Business Administration on t he basis of character, leadership, and scholarship. A transfer from the Southern Bran ch, Miss Anderson has shown superior ability in attaining recognition by Phi C hi Th eta for her record made during her first year at the University of Idaho.

David K endrick, president of the ASU I, was awarded the Alpha Kappa P si Medallion fo r maintaining the highest scholarship among the men in the School of Business Administration during his sophomore and junior years . Alpha Kappa P si is a men's national business honorary . The 5.718 whi ch Kend ri ck attained proves his versatil ity in being capable of holding the highest student's executive office on the campus as well as excelling in the academic field. The students of the University of Idaho may congratulate themselves on having a man of his ability to govern them in the student affairs, and they may be proud of his leadership in both fields.

;\IARG ARf. r ANDERSON

SHERMAN KELLY

The Alpha Zeta Cup is awarded each year to the man who in his freshman year made the highest average in the College of Agriculture. Fred R asmussen, with an average of 5.676, received the cup for 1933-3+ This is a flying start to his college education, and one that will help him to success through the remaining years at school. Alpha Zeta is a national agricultural fraternity.

Sigma Tau, national honorary engineer's fraternity, awards a medal each year to the sophomore who during his freshman year makes the highest average in the College of Engineering. The Sigma T au Medal was given to Sherman Kell y for the year I933-3+ 1Iis grades as a freshman averaged 5路75 路

l'<r~'<!

191


JUDGING


Livestock Show

F. \\'. Atkcson, II . \\'. ll ulbcrt, D. R. Theophilus, C. \\'. Hickman

Each year Idaho sends judging teams from every agricultu ral department to participate in the Pacifi c lnternational L ivestock Show at Portland. Schools competing are Idaho, M ontana, \Vashi ngton, Utah State, and Washington State. P articipation entails extracu rri cu lar work. The experience is valuable to the student in that he meets influential livestock men from every part of the coun try.

Animal Husbandry Th e Animal H usbandry judging team received fourth place at the last P acific I nternational how. Idaho, coached by C. \\'. Hickman, made 4-10+ points as against l antana State's first place score of ++14 points. This showing was not so good as in previous years, partially because all team members were first-year men. Those competing were H enry 'chodde, Eldred L ee, Yale H olland, R ay Petersen, and Rodney Pearson .

Hu~bandry Perer~en, Lee, Y.

Animal

J udgang Te:1m i\l embers: R. llolland, H. Schodde, R. Pearson, \\'. Baumgartner ... Swine judging ... Judging bt-ef ... Prite Rambouillet ~hecp ... Holstein cows ... A ll olstcin bull.

r:.


Dairy Husbandry

E. Spencer, 0. Campbell, L. Hall, C. .-\rndt

Hepresented by D uard Campbell, Leness H all, Chester Arndt, and Edward Spencer, the Dairy H usbandry judging team won first place at the P ortland show. L eness H all was high point man in this department. Idaho won first place in judging H olsteins and J erseys, second in Ayrshires, and third in Guernseys. This championship team was coached by F.\\'. :\tkeson.

Agronomy The :\ gronomy judging team this year won first place with the highest number of points ever made by one team in the Pacific International Show. T he highest individual score ever made was chalked up by J ohn Schwendiman, Idaho. The team, coached by H . \\'. H ulbert, this year won the grain grading trophy and the cu p for judging and identification. Members were J o hn Schwendiman, Wilbur Schroeder, Mark P eterson, and Andrew J ean.

Ag Econ llont in Little I nternntionol parncle . . . Agronomy Judginl( T eam Member-= l\1. Petuson, W. Schroctl cr, i\. Jean, J. Schwendiman ... Jersey cows ... H~mp,hi re ~heep ... J>ercheron horses ..• Pri1e Jersey co" •·

Page 201


G. Beck,

J.

Ellerson, W. Oav id, 1.. Hall

Dairy Products Competing against four other schools, Tdaho's Dairy Products judging team took third place in the Pacific International Livestock how held at Portland this year. Those selected to represent the school were Glenn Beck, W illiam David, L eness Hall, and J o hn Ellerson . The team was coached by D. R. T heophilus. Other schools competing were Utah ' tate, 1\ lontana tate, \\'ashington, and \\'ashington 'tate.

Idaho Teams The niversity of Idaho Agri cultural judging teams have shown thei r skill consistent!)' by placing among the winners ever y yea r at the Pacifi c Internati onal Livestock Show held ar Portland. Id aho has entered judging teams yearly since the first show in L91 2, and has a large collection of valuable trophies for rewards as proof of her cA-.orts to excel.

Jutlging

team

member~

and managers

Pri 7e Rambouillet

~heep

/'(ll{t' 202


MILITARY


Commandant of Cadets

8RICADIF.

Ron&RT MosER

G&... ERAL E. R.

CttRISMA)( WJLLIAM

Rouu

Commencement last year marked the according of a signal honor to Brigadier General E. R. Chrisman, retired, for forty years connected with the Iili tary Department at the University of Idaho. In tribute to his untiring work in the service of the niversity, a group of alumni presented a large portrait of General Chrisman to the school. General Chrisman's popularity on the campus is attested to by the fact that he has been made an honorary member of Blue Key. As a young lieutenant, six years out of 'A'est Point, General Chrisman came to Tdaho in 1894 when the niversity had been established only five years. During the Spanish-l\merican war he left the University to see active service in Cuba. After the war he returned to Tdaho, once again to take up his duties in the military department. Active dut)' called him, however, this time to South Dakota, :\Iaska, )lew J ersey, and the Pan ama Canal zone. When the World W ar ended, General Chrisman was in command of military forces in Pu erto Rico. H e has remained at the University continuously since his last return in 1919. nder his guidance the military department has reached a point of efficiency comparable to that of any University Reserve Corps in the West. Each year the cadet corps maintains the constant upward trend by passing the annual inspection with high honors. T hree years ago G eneral Chrisman was permanently retired from the army after fifty-four years of service. At the present time he serves on the Academic Council of the University and lends his prestige and counsel to the military department, in which he still maintains a great deal of interest.

l'afiJ' 201


Military Personnel

Top:

Major O'Connell, Captain Henkle, Captain Hale, Lieutenant Hart Bottom:

C. Frazier,

J.

Crowe, L. Ensign

~ I ajor O'Connell, head of the ~1 ilitary Department at Idaho, comes from Fort Benning, Georgia. H e spent the past four years there, one year taking advanced cou rses at the I nfantry School and three years with t he headquar ters staff. H e was assistant P rofessor of Military Science at New York University for five years. 1ajor O'Connell was graduated from the College of the City of ~ew York in 1915. H is favorite pastimes are bridge and golf, in both of which games he is acknowledged as being an expert. The supervision of all junior officers comes under t he duties of Captain H. L. H enk le. He also handles advanced classroom work in combat principles, howitzer weapons, and field fortification construction. With the remainder of the military staff, Captain H enkle assists in directing field d rill. An ardent sportsman, Captain Henkle can be found off-duty hunting or watching university athletic contests. For four years connected with the Mil itar y Department of the niversity of I daho, Captain \V. A. Hale has coached t he ri fl e team to a place where it is considered one of the best in the P acific Northwest. At his previous post at the University of W ashington, Captain Hale's team won t he championship four times. Besides coach ing the rifle team, Captain H ale is in charge of the sophomore cadets. L ieutenant H art returned to the Un iversity of Idaho M il itar y Depar tment this fall after an absence of five years. He was previously stationed here from 1924 to 1929. Leaving Idaho, he spent two years in H awaii, one year in Arizona, and two years in W yoming. Lieutenant H art has charge of freshman military classes, and instructs the women's rifle team.

Pa&r 205


Military Personnel

SERGEANT

Wooos

R. MosER

SERGEANT BARNUM

L.

ENSJG!':

llAI'IOLEAOER LYON

H.

CACLE

First Sergeant Lonie \\'oods is in charge of the supply room. H is duties include the issuance of uniforms and the cleaning and repair of all military equipment. No work for Lonie Woods is the job of handling all of the rifles in the department, for guns are his chief hobby. The large amount of clerical work necessary in carrying on the ~Iilitary D epartment falls to the lot of ergeant Frank Barnurn. Besides the office work, Sergeant Barnum assists in fi eld drill and in the instruction of freshmen . ergeant Barnum, who saw active duty in China in 192+, holds a captain's commission in the Officers R eserve Corps. Robert B. L yon is Directo r of the ~lilitary Band and is an Assistant Professor of ~rusic. H e is a graduate of the niversity of Illinois. The ~ J ilitary Band holds an important place in the musical activ ities of the campus besides its reg ular functions at cadet drill. Under the leadership of i\1r. L yon the l\1ilitary Band has developed into one of the best bands in the \Vest.

1'"11'

tor.


Military Personnel

Front Row: II. Kaeser, L. Ensign, D. Ridings, R. Moser, R. Ames, B. Walker, R. Morgan, W. Schoenfeld, C. McPherson Back Row: F.. Iddings, M. Bowler, D. Smith, D. Burnett, Major O'Connell, Captain Hale, M. McFarland, J. Wark, 0. Nelson Bottom: J. Crowe, T. Ward, E. Smith

The curriculum of the Military D epartment is dedicated to a cultivation of good citizenship in tin:e of peace as well as in war. The first year course embraces not only the expected military training but also instruction in the constitution and general citizensh ip. Included in the pu rely mil itary phase of t raining are field d ri ll, rifle practice, and an extensive lecture course deal ing with subjects that can not be actually demonstrated. Advanced courses are offered to those who wish to continue military training after the compulsory first two years are completed. Yearly a number of advanced students attend a summer encampment at Fort George W right, Spokane, W ashington . L ast year students from t he 路 niversity of I daho won the " Dough boy of the West" trophy, which is awarded to the school whose delegation achieves the highest proficiency in rifle marksmanship. This year the military band, under the direction of R . B. L yon, has been divided into a concert band and a maneuver unit. Bernt Nielsen, bandmaster for seven teen years, died last spring.

l'a!{~

207


Cadet Officers

Military Inspection

CADET OFFfCERS

Commrmdint Regimmt - Exemt ive Officer - Regimmtnl /ldjntrmt RegimmlrJ! Sgt. M11jor

Co1.0N&J. RoR ER'r MosER LT. CoLONEL KERMIT HovF. CAI'T•"N WILLI AM Ross MASTER SeT. ROBERT SPENCE

COMPA NY 8

COMPANY A

CAI'TAIN HOWARO CAGLE

-

COMJlANV C

CAPTAI>I PARRI S KAIL

COMPASY E

COMPANY D

CAI'TAIN FRANKI.IN SMITH

CAPTAIN RoBERT AMES

CAI'TAIN BRANCii WAI.KF.R

fiRST LT. LEO S£NrTEN

FIRS'r LT. RICHARO H11.1.

fiRST LT. HERMAN WAGNER

fiRST L T . H uoH B uRNETT

FIRST LT. H ERSCH ELl. SWANN

FIRST SeT. RICHARD AxTELl.

fiRST SC1·. I'RANKI.IN DAVII)

Fl RST S01'. JOHN MORRI S

FtRST SGT. THERON WARD

FIRST SoT. L ES LIE HOLME•

SeT. GEoRG£ R1 cH

SeT. DoNALI> SPAUOY

SeT. K ENNETH RoB ERTSON

Sc·r. D AVID \\'. £vANS

SECOND BATfALIO M AJOR }OliN CROW£ COMPANY f

COMPANY 0

CAPTAn< \\'n.LIA M H uNT

COMPANY H

CAPTAIN jOHS RANTSCHLER

CAPTAHI CouRTNEY STEV£Ns

FIRST LT. VICTOR WARNER

FIRST LT. jACK STANTON

FIRST LT. GoRDAN O'BRYAN

FIRST LT. lRVHIC FAIRWEATiiER

FIRST L T . RICHARD NuTTING

FIRST LT. ELBURN PI ERCE

FIRST SGT. FRANK B EVINGTON

I'1RST SeT. RoBERT FELTON

FtRST SeT. PR ESTOs HAu:

SoT. ERLING LANDE

SeT. joHN LuKENs

SeT. WILLIAM M cCREA

SGT. ARTiiUR NELSOS

SOT. ELMER jOHNSTON

SoT. R ECTOR j ACGARI>

THIRD BATTALIO MAJOR LEWI S ENSIGN COMPANY I

CAPTAIN \\'oRTH CI.ARKE

COMPANY K

CAPTAIN ALEC MORGAN

COMPANY L

CAI'TAIN DONALD RIDI NGS

COMPANY M

CAI'TAIN EARL SMITH

FIRST LT. GERALI> FooL£

fiRST L T . NORMAN ~ I JI.I.ER

FIRST LT. DOWAIN VINCENT

FoRST LT. PRANCES LANEY

FtRST LT. HARVI E WALKER

F1RST SeT. jAMES MooRE

FIRST SeT. GLENN Owes

FIRST Sc-r. jAMES CRAwo·oRo

FIRST SeT. JoNATHAN L ANG

SeT. BERNARD PETERSON

SeT. ALrR£0 GIESE

SeT. CHARLEs SEVERINE

SOT. ALBERT ANOERSON

SeT. REUBEN HAGER

SeT. RoBERT SETTERS

Scrr. WILLIAM GAUSS

SeT. WAYNE HILL

SeT. LO UIS AUGUST

SeT. CuRTISs Bt:AROMOR £

SeT. Ao.ueRT 13o.AIR

Second Year Cadet Officers

Page 208


Cadet Officers

:'ll ilitary

Band

11

CADF.T OFFICERS

Commrmdm.t R~tim~lll - Evuulioe Ojfirtr - Regimmlal /ldjulal/l Regimmlnl Sgt. Majnr

CoLONEL RoBERT ;\loSER L T. CoLONEL

l.t w1s

f:s,u,,

CAl'TAIN HOWARD CAGI.E MASTF.R S eT. TllERON WARO

F I RST llATTAI.IO l\ I AJOR EARL S•1ll'>l

COMPA~Y

A

CO~i PA'O\•

COMPAS'\' 8

CAPTAIN RA l.Pll MORGAN

CAI'TA I N WORTH CLARKE

C

CAl'l'AlN BRAN t'll WALKER

COM PA'\' 0

CAPTAIN R ouER'r AMES

FiRST I.T. HERMAN WAGNER

FJRST LT. H uG H B uRNETT

FtRST LT. GoROON O'BRYA'<

FIR\T L T. NORMAN ;\IlLLER

S>.t'OSO LT. ]O>IN " IIRDY

F1UT I.T. Lto SF'rTEs

SEt'()'() LT. I.L0\'0 F LOYD

Sr.(oso LT. WA I.TP.R B o.;oo&

FIRST SGT. RICHARD AXTELL

Secoso LT. HAROLD ANDERSON

F... , ..

F... ,T SGT.

SeT. DoN Pn sRsON

FiRST SeT. RonERT F&I.TON

SGT. LE,LI E HOLM ES

R o.;SSELL HONSOW&TZ

SEC0:->0 BA'ri'AI.IO~ MAJOR JoHN CROWP.

CO>IPAS\' H

COMPA\Y F

CAJ'1'AIN D ONALl) RIDING S

CAl'TAIN HARVJ& WALKER

CAPTAIN FRANKI.IN SMITH

CAPTAIN YtCTOR WARNER FIRST LT. HERSI' ll&LL SwA''I

FJRS'r LT. jAcK STANTON

FJRST L-r. RJc>JA Kil N u1·nsc

FIR'T L T. RICHARI) HILL

FJRST LT. ELBl'l('l PIERCE

Fu'T L T. D D\\Al' \'tNCE'T

SEt'O'D L T. ALBERT P ESCE

F1UT SeT. ] AMU ;\looRE

F asT

FIRST

L·r.

GF.RAI.J> FoGI.E

F1 R'T Sc.T. PRE,TOs HAI.E

SeT.

Svr. ]AMES

WILLIAM o·~r.ll.L CRA\1 roRo

First Ycar Cadet Officers

FIRST I.T. F o.ANl'lS LANE\' S&t'O'D L T. ROBERT SPENCE

F1R~T Scr. K s,_.:Til Ros>:RT>ON


BlliOADIER G!)IU.AL

F. R.

CHilJSMA)I

Commttndttnl of Cttdttl


SOCIETY


SENIOR BALL The m~stery of Egypt dominated the enior Rail, given annually by the graduating class. This affair is one of the most impcrtant social events of the year and was held December 8 at the Blue Bucket Inn. Decc rations were especially attractive this year, the Egyptian motif lending itself to a clever decorating scheme. Indirect lighting came from behind realistic panels of pyramids and green palm trees. Separating these panels were splendid drawings of rolling white sand dunes wh ich gave an effect of eastern richness. Huge Egyptian pil lars, accentuating this effect, lined the beautifu ll y decorated dance Aoor. A huge Egyptian head watched over the dancers at the far end of the dance Aoor with the wise eves of age. T he head completed the appearance of the hall. Soft white suede dance programs with a picture of the 1\ lemorial Gymnasium on the front added to the pleasure and were pleasant reminders of the formal affair. Patrons and patronesses were President and ~ I rs. ~[. G. ~eale, Dean Permeal J. French, and Dean and 1\J rs. I van C. Crawford. Senior Bo.ll

" I " CLUB CARNIVAL Something different in the line of dances was carried out by the " I" Club at their Carnival, held on March 8. The l emorial Gymnasium was transformed into a series of sideshows and gambling booths, which, together with dancing to the music of Chuck Collins' Orchestra, afforded the unique entertainment for the evening. The use of counterfeit money was a novel way of carrying out the carnival idea. The climax of the evening was the coronation of ~ [ary Hartley " I" Queen. She was chosen from the Senior Class for her scholarship, activities, and personality. Charles Wilson, president of the "1" Club, introduced her during intermission and presented her with an " 1" pin and blanket. T he dance chairman, Joe W heeler, and his committee brought forth one of the most novel dances of the un iversity social season, proceeds of which were used for payment on a trophy case purchased a year ago by the Club. P atrons and patronesses were Mr. and 1rs. Leo Calland, 11r. and Mrs. Otto Anderson, and 1r. and 1 rs. R ich Fox.

\l AilY H AilTLEV

"1" Club Carnival l'age 212


SPINSTER ' S SKIP

1.

' t

I

l

The Spinster Skip, day of days for the springstyled coeds and their fortunate dates, was unusually successful this year. Perhaps it was the many beautiful Rags which decorated the Blue Bucket Tnn that inspired the feeling of patriotism and enthusiasm among the dancers; perhaps it was the sun which had shone fitfully during the morning and came out in its full glory during the afternoon; and it might well have been the swi nging music played b y the Blu e Bucket orchestra that created a feel ing of gayety among the people present. At any rate M ortar Board is to be highly complimented on the dance. On the Idaho campu s, as is always the custom, this is the women's day. Lt is o n this day that the women call for the men, escort them to the dance, and then take them to dinner. As is always the custom, too, it is on this day that women pay all the expenses incurred from the time that the men leave their homes in the early afternoon until they again return to thern in the evening. Both dancers and the patrons and patronesses, who included Dean Permeal J. French, I iss Ida Ingalls, and Doctor and l\1rs. G. i\1. l\ liller, left the dance at five o'clock with the feeling of havirg spent a mcst pleasurable afternoon .

E T HL\'1>

0'

' EAL

Skip

MORTAR BOARD FASHION SHOW Spring was formally ushered in with the staging of the annual 1ortar Board Fashion Show on March 23 at the M emorial Gymnasium. ":\ D ay at the Yacht Club" was the theme carried throughout. Beginning with a dance by the scrub woman, R uth Ferney, and the antics of the darkie bell hops, Aldan Hoffman and \\'illiam O'Nei ll, the clothes fo r all the hours of the da }' were shown sport clothes, luncheon frocks, suits and coats, tea and afternoon dresses, dresses for the cocktail hour, and formals. Iodeling for Creighton's were 1rs . Fred Blanchard, Audrey Robinson, l\label ~ye, Gene Conklin, and Glenn Starlin. On parade for Davids' were 1rs. J esse Buchanan, Margaret Brodrecht, Beatrice J ane Fisher, Homer Fisher, and Robert Pelton. Stylish and chic were the Fashion Shop's models, Kathryn P arker and J oan Sandford, as were the P arisian's, Mrs. Milton Melzian, Patricia E spe, and Maxine Berger. Penney's chose M rs. Gale Mix, Marj orie Blaine, H elen Madson, R ay Sowder, and Earl Bullock. H ats were shown by Peggy's H at Shop and T o rson's. Music throughout was furni shed by Chuck Collins' Orchestra. The clever stage settings were designed by Theodore P richard . ;\lortar Hoard Fashion Show l'uef* :!IJ


j

DouGLAS SMITH

JUNIOR PROM The J unior Prom lived up to its reputation of being the year's most anticipated dance. Held April 26 at the Blue Bucket, decorative effects secured by indirect lighting on a false ceiling created a colorful atmosphere. R eceiving were President and Mrs. M. G. Neale, Dr. F . C. Chu rch, Captain and Mrs. H. L. Henkle, David Kendrick, William 0' eill, Barbara Geddes, and J ane Post. T he climax of the evening was the crowning of the queen of the prom- Dorothy Scoggin. Credit for the success of the Prom is due to Chairman Douglas Smith. Edwin Atwood, Edgar Wood, Tillie J eppesen, and Bernic(Levy planned the decorations.

Scabbard and Blade Dinner

Dane~

"Holly-day" Dance Pllge 2 11


I

t

jAMES MOORE

JUNIOR CABARET By far the liveliest event of Junior Week, and probably of the year, was the J unior Cabaret, held at the Blue Bu cket Inn, April 27. D ecorations downstairs of black and white contributed to the H arlem night club theme, where dancers stepped to the music of Chuck Collins' orchestra. Upstairs white modernistic decorations and music by Tom Armour's band were in order. D uring intermission a clever floor show added to the evening's entertainm ent. P atrons and patronesses were Captain and Mrs. H . Tâ&#x20AC;˘â&#x20AC;˘ H enkle, Professor and Mrs. C. W. Hickman, and Li eutenant and Irs. C. H . Hart.

A. T. 0. Heart Oance

Kappa Sig

llous~

Part)


DAHO CAMPUS LIFE


*

THE

CAMPUS

WALK


CAMPUS KALEIDOSCOPE

Three Delts, not T ri, at R ussian bank.

Brosnan, Jason Lee, nuff said.

Spur pals.

Vandaleers load up at Emmett.

P hi D elts lounge midst artistic realms.

Paskin pauses.

From the smiles it must be illustrated.

Not built for two . . . but adaptable.


MAY DAY MERRY-MAKING

Silver Lance selects those to carry on .

And so the pole is wound by Faculty children.

The queen's advance agents trip the gay fantastic.

Mortar Board and Silver Lance lead the way.

Cups are awarded to groups for ground improvement.

Page 222


DIPLOMA TJ~IF.

The diploma's hers, don't forget to shift the tassel.

All done, speaker, prexy, and General depart.

The file and rank for a day.

king's

:\ bird's-eye view, crowd and everyone.

Orchestra lounges dry?

f'a~ 223

speaker


TAKING FIVE, SWEET

Music, AND GAs \VHAT

Betas take five.

Among those present at the Co-ed Prom.

Pour boy, is it "dated"?

Braham gives the camera a break.

Incognito if they were traveling, but just SAE's.

It takes more than clothes to disguise these, but the Co-ed Prom insisted.

Attention! " lug" \\'alker in a new role.

Gas what, the miners they are expecting it.


CAROL CAMPBELL

FRANK BEVINGTON

EARl. BoPP

MARJORIE 0RUDING

CAMPUS

L E A D E R S


H OliiECOMING D ECORATJONS

Dalta Tau Delta.

Phi Gamma Delta.

Pi Beta Phi.

Delta Chi.

Delta Gamma.

Kappa Sigma.

Chi Alpha Pi.

Delta Delta Delta.

Lambda Chi Alpha.

f'U/t8

226


HoMECOMING DECORATIONS

R iden baugh Hall.

Beta Theta P i.

Kappa Alpha Theta.

Alpha Phi, prize winner.

Forney Hall.

Phi D elta Theta.

Tau Kappa Epsilon.

L. D. S. Institute.


H Of\IECOl\IING D F.CORAT IO NS

Alpha Tau Omega.

Alpha Chi Omega.

Women's College Club.

Gamma Ph i Beta.

Lindley H all.

Sigma Alph a Epsil on.

Sigma Chi, prize winner.

Sigma Nu .


END

OREGON's TRAlL

Kappa Sigma's prize-winning covered wagon.

Prexy Kendrick presents the homecoming trophies to members of Kappa Sig and Sigma Chi.

Goss- isn't he funny and Geraght y do right by their Gamma P hi's.

Covered Wagon Days at the homecoming day.

A lass and laddie think it's a pretty good idea.

Some of the "Oldest guard" try a little football.


EsTHER H uNT

H AROI. O B OYD

H uGH E LDRIDGE

j ANET K tNNEY

CAMPUS

L E A D E R S


HOMECOMING HAPPENINGS

We're jolly good fellows. Gee whiz, we haven't got a chance against those real horses!

Fiji Indians on a rampage.

Tsk, tsk, a duck pulling a wagon.

Bonnets and shawls for the women who valiantly strove to "End Oregon's Trail."

Pick a hot one, as it's dern cold out there on those bleachers.

We didn't get the play and it looks as if they didn't either.

Delta Gammas put on the finishing touches.

1'aR6 23 I


BEF.R

TO

B RJI)(; E

Here's looking at you.

Leo watches the boys practice at Denver on the way to t he Creighton game.

O'Neill, Robb, and, oh yes, 1 lorris is the name. 路" Rosie" Randall shows the big boys how it's done in Grangeville.

Sports Editor Ph il H iaring.

"Bevo" slings a little beer at Walgreen's.

J ust another . A. E.

Yes, the Kappa Sigs pia y bridge, too.


FooTBALL FANAnc's FROLIC

T he nose have it ...

Stop- Look- Eldridge speaks to the crowd.

Rally 'round, I daho spirit's the thing.

In the days before traditions were scrapped .

••

If on ly all of these were pay customers.

Kail, Kail, the band's all here.

Dcg-gone it, let's yell.

If we were on I y in there.

T icket, please.

T'<tge 233


CAMPUS CAPERS

Idaho's first basketball game broadcast, with Harry Lantry peeking around the mike.

A "bright star" of Sigma

Nu.

Ford ping pongs for the small boys.

Idaho purs on with some peppy gals.

Sigma Chi-Delt frosh snow fight.

"Saturday comes but once a week, and with it-路 clean feet," says Dick Schumaker. l\'ancv Chamberlin and Leader Campbell strolland stroll. Finklea smokes his "piece" pipe.

ASUI rooting section.

i>aJ(f'

231


[

I

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II EI.EN

LATIMORE

CECil. GREATHOUSF.

ARTHUR H AGEN

c

l'u~

l!JS

A

M

p

u s

RLl>l>ELI. HoNsowE路r路t.

L

E

A

D

E

R

s


I DAHo's \ V1NTER

\V0 N DE R LAN 0

F rost-covered trees.

Ad Tower.

Campus walk looking south toward the Engineering B uilding.

Campus steps. Silent cannons and a silent background .

P loughi ng t hrough to classes. North of the Ad Building, toward \Yomen's Gym.

Science H all on a cold, clear day.

Weeping willow in a coat of ice.


B ACK

TAGE

Murva J ames gives P aul Rust a "base."

"The Gondoliers" from the flies.

Phyllis Rand does a little late rehearsing.

So what?

Carol Campbell applies the powder.

H ow the opera looked from the wings.

R osanne R oark gives 1al R enfrew the once over.

J ohn D aly gets the works from D irector Bl anchard.


FooTBALL GMtEs AND R At.LIES

Some of the college boys and gals- eniors, too.

T he Pep Band takes live.

Oh! Oh! he's got his green cap on wise boy.

Take a good look- it's passe now.

P ep Band men also take the count.

The Washington game rally at the depot.

T hree Fijis going "doggy."

Spur " Boop" has her eye on PI a yer Iverson.

Po~

238


CAUGHT BY THE CANDTD CAJ\IERJ\IAN

They play to beat the band, those Militar y boys, what a difference a year makes.

Me and my shadow, looks like a hard-nosed combination .

H ap Gamble puts in Rough Week on t he end of a kalsomine dauber.

P etite Pianist Crowley, on the Vandaleer tour. The day it "rained" ed icts. Kappas study, shame on you, Shirley, for moving. Snoop via the Graflex, Camerman Arms.

T he crowd, not the locomotive, was waiting at the station.

Big sisters and brothers greedily wait for a shot at their prospects.


ETHI.YN

O'NEAl.

DAVID KENDRICK

MAURICE MALIN

c

A

M

p

u s

CARL MoRFrn

L

E

A

D

E R

s


CuLINARY, STUDENT, AND i\h scELLANY PosE

~o

danger of Bob getting hot-headed with t hat ice pack as is.

It's a tight squeeze, another argument fo r a n e w library.

Can the I 936 Gem be on its way so soon?

Haughty but ni ce, those Gamma Phi purs.

Pots, pans, cooks, hasher mans, at Forney Tl all's kitchen.

ot moral su ppo r t, but plenty hand y in Bopp's predicament.

Turkey talk, as the Sig Chis dig in at T hanksgiving.

l'ull<' 2 II


CANDJD CAMERA CLICKS AGAIN

J ulie is higher than a kite, and does she draw the onlookers. Alice in Wonderland, or something, or is it?

Prof Cohn pauses to read something which looks interesting.

A pre-class snap, or where's the prof?

Li brary shot, and there's the Kappa table- it must be reserved.

Brace up, pal.

Where we gather around the banquet board, soil erosion prob lems are dealt with.

J',~e

212


,

R o SANNE R oARK

ELB U RN PI ERCE

D owAJN VJNCENT

FRANCES \'VJM ER

l'a"" 2 13

A

M

p

u s

INA VARIAN CHARLES W ARNER

Wll, l.I AM W ETHE RAU

M A RJO RIE W uRSTER

c

,,.

L

E A

D

E R

s


_._ DAHO ORGANIZATIONS


*

THE

CAMPUS

STATUE


'

1

SORORITIES


Panhellenic Association OFFICER S

Pn:sident //ice President Secretmy

ESTHER H UNT

EsTHER H uNT - RosA.'INE RoA R K -

FRA:-ICES WIM E R

R OSANNE R OARK

P I BETA PHI

D ELTA DE LTA DELTA

Esther Hunt

Marion J ohnson

Rosanne Roark

At.rHA PHI

Helen Latimore

K AI'I'A At.I'HA TH ETA

Margaret lllingsworth

Elaine Hersey

D ELTA G AMMA

Mary Ellen Brown

Carol Campbell ALPHA CHI OM EGA

J osephine Breckenridge

Frances Wimer

Barbara Geddes GAM~IA PHI BETA

K A PPA K AI' I'A GAMMA

Ja ne Arc hbold

Hazel Ge ntry

Doroth y Dole

1\ largaret Brodrecht

Marjorie Druding

'

M. Druding, M. Urodrecht, J. Breckenridge, M. E. Brown, D. Dole, J. Archbold, C. Campbell, E. Hersey R. Roark, H. Gentry, B. Geddes, F. Wimer, H. Latimore, i\1. 111ingsworth, E. Hun t, M. Joh n ~on

(

Pogâ&#x20AC;˘ 250

t


Gamma Phi Beta Founded 1874- S)•ramu Unir:ersity Xi Chapter-November 22, 1909 Colors-Buff and Brown Flower- Pink Caruation

~IE~IBERS SENIORS

j UNIOR'>

Sot•HOMORES

FRESHMEN

Miriam Babcock, Mary David Beamer, Marjorie Druding, Kathlet:n Goodwin, Kathryn Kennard, i\lartha Jean Rehberg, lary Katharine Riley, J ean Wilson.

Margaret Brodrecht, Lois Davies, Mildred Elliott, Ruth Farley, 1arian Graham, Betty Hatfield, Eileen Kenned~', Betty ~lix, Pamela Persons, Ph yllis Peterson, \'atura \ 'an Engelen.

E lea n or Hoyt, Dorothy Kerr, Katherine Kimball, Margaret 1\l urphy, Ka therine Schuettenhelm, Jo Betty \\'icke~.

Sarah J ane Baker, Dora Baird, £Iizabeth Childs, Eleanor Callahan, J ean Dunkle, Bernice Exleton, l\Iarjo• ie Gibson, \ 'irginia Helm, Mary Louise J ordan, Mary Elizabeth Kostalek, liriam i\lcFall, Lorene l\l ellinger, J anet Sanders, Mat y Wickes, Spokane Smith, Kathryn Whalen, Margaret Wycof[

r

D. Baird, :\1. Bab.-ock, S. Bak~r, D. B~am~r, \I. Brodre(:ht E. Childs, L Davi~s, ~1. Druding, J. Dunk!~, ~1. Elltou, B. hl~ton, F. fxl~ton, R. Farley, M. Gib<On, D. Good, K. Goodwin ~I. Graham, R. Hatfield, \ '. ll ~lm, B. Horton, F. Ho) t, ~I. 1- J ordan, K. K~nnard, E. Kennedy, D. Kerr, K. Kimball, ~I. F_ Kostal~k ~1. McFall, L. ~!ellinger, B. \lix, l\1. Murphy, P. l'er~ons, P. Peterson, M. J. Rehb~rg, l\1. K. Riley, K. Schuett~nhelm, S. Smith K. Whalen, J. B. Wickes, M. Wickes, B. Wilburn, J. Wilson, M. Wycoff l'oge 251


Delta Gamma Founded 1874-Lewis School, Mississippi Nu Chapter-September路 16, 1911 Colors- B1W1Ze, Pink, nnd Blue Flower-Cream W!Jite Rose l\ I拢l\IBERS FACUI.TY

J uNIORS

SOI'HOMORES

FRESHMEN

Ida Ingalls.

Mary Ellen Brown, Marjorie Collins, Kathe rin e Kendall, Alline King, Lucille J elson, Vivian Noyer, Doris Papesh, Betty Peavey, Cons tance Turner.

Mildred Ash, Harriet Jean Aston, (ary Virginia Congdon, Delsa Crowley, Marion Delana, Esther Flenner, Gail Friend, R uth Haller, Shirley Mack, J oan Sandford, Marie Schneider.

Betty Groves, Peggy Hester, Jean P ence, Edna Simpson.

SENIORS

Josephine Breckenridge, Abigail Davis, Jsobel 1acdonald, Eleanor Merriam, Eileen O'Dea, Jean Ricker, Helen P. Wilson, Marjorie Wurster.

(

I

1

~1. Ash, H. Aston, B. Booth, J. Breckenridge, M. E. Brown, M. Collin~, M. Congdon, D. Crowley Delana, E. Flenner, G. Friend, M. L. Greene, B. Groves, R. Haller, P. Hester, K. Kendall, A. King, S. Mack l. Macdonald, E. Merriam, L. Nel~on, V. Noyer, E. O'Dea, i\1. O'Neill, 13. Peavey, J. Pence,\'. Reed, J. Ricker Sandford, M. Schneider, A. Sherman, E. Simpson, C. Turner, H. Wilson, H. P. Wilson, G. Woodcock, M. 'W urster

~1.

J.

Page 252

1


I

'

Kappa Kappa Gam1na Founded 187o-Monmouth College Bttn Kappn Chnpter-Februnry 26, 1916 Colors- Dnrk and Light Blue Flower-Fieur-de-lis

MEMBERS FACUI.T\'

JU~IORS

Dr. Ella Woods.

Alice Acuff, 'ancy Chambcr路lin, Gladys Coiner, Dorothy Dole, Eleanor Echternach, Margaret Echternach, Kathryn Lane.

SENIORS

J ane Archbold, ll annah Bozarth, Jean Clough, J anet Kinney, Margrethe Kjosness, Frances ~l c. aughton, Erma Deane Sogard, ina Varian. -

SOI'IIOMORF.S

FRESHMEN

J ane Baker, Julie Davis, Ellen Dollard, Maxine Eastburn, Marabel Edmond~, Beatrict' Jane Fisher, \\'ilma Fisher, Emily Gascoigne, l.ois Pe:1rce, Rosalea Sanderson, Barbara Walker.

Margaret B erlinger, Virginia H ealy, Ruthe ll oneywell, Evelyn J enkins, Shirle)' Krogh, ll e lcn Luke, Julia Moore, R uth Runyon, Lorraine Smedle)', Grace Torcson, Margaret Thornton, 1arian Willsey.

I

A. Acuff, J. Archbolcl, J. Baker, M. Berlinger, H. Bo?arth, N. Chamberlin, G. Coiner E. Dollard, J. Davis, D. Dole 111 Eastburn, E. f<:chternach, :'\1. Echternach, M. Edmonds, B. J. Fisher, \\'. Fisher, E. Gascoigne, R. Honeywell, V. Healy, E. Jenkins J. Kinney, M. Kjosness, S. Krogh, K. Lane, M. LaRue, H. Luke, F. 1\lcNaughton, J. Moore, L. Pearce, R. Runyon R. Sanderson, V. Scott, D. Sheridan, L. Smedley, E. D. Sogrud, M. Thornron, G. T oreson, N. Varian, B. Walker, ~1. Willsey


! Kappa Alpha Theta Founded 187o-DePauw Universil)' Bela Tlula Chapter-May Ij, 1920 Colors- Black and Gold Flou:er Black and Gold PanS)' ~ I DIBERS FAC'III.T\'

j UNIORS

SoPHOMORES

FRESHMF.N

P auline Lamar.

Betty Bandelin, r-.1ary Louise Iddings, Erma Lewis, Ermel ~latt!'on, I rene P arrott, Doroth }' Preuss, Margaret Rosebaugh, Eula Wellman.

Anna Brende;:, Ann Curtis, Eldene Gove;:, Jean Graham , Cecilia Hurley, Charlotte Kennedy, Marguerite Manion, Beulah Moore, Rachael Platt, Carol J ean Samm, Kathleen amm, Ruth Taylor, Rema Walters, Ellamae Walters.

Maxine Andrus, Elizabeth Bod well, Matha Boles, Doris Dawson, Ruth Eggert, M )' rtle J ensen, Veld ora lcFaul, i\ larguerite Iiles, Mabel r\ye, Louise Paulsen, .\ largaret Scott, J ean Stewart, i\lelissa Stone, Dorothy \\'alton, Ja yne \\'oodin.

SENIQRS

Carol Campbell, Sue Evans, i\lary Hartley, \ lary Heist, Elaine Hersey, Anna Sweeley.

ti l. Andrus, B. Uanddin, F. Bodwell, t\1. Bol~>, A. Hrende, C. Campbell A. Curti~, D. Daw<an, R. F.ggert, S. F.vans, E. Gove, J. Graham, :\1. Hansen, :\1. Hartle). M. Heist, C. Hurley, E. HerSC} :1.1. L. ldding<, \I. Jenâ&#x20AC;˘en, C. Kennedy, F_ l.ewi,, \1. \!anion, E. Matr<on, \' . :\lcfaul, :1.1. \Iiies, B. Moore, M. ;-lye, I. Parrott I . Pauhen, R. Piau, D. Preuss, :1.1. Roscbaugh, C. J. Samm, K. Samm, ~1. Scott, J . Stewart, :1.1. Stone, A. Sweeley, R. Ta)lor D. Walton, E. ;1.1. \\'alters, R. \\'alter<, E. Wellman, J. Woodin f'flg~

251


Pi Beta Phi Found~d 1867-Monmouth Coll~g~ Idaho Alpha Chapt~r-r~brumy 28, 1923 Colm·.r· Win~ Red and Silver Blue Flowi!I~Wine Camation

~ I El\ IB E R F ACUI.TY

Marian F eath c•stonc, Janet Montgomery. SENIORS Tsabel Gibson, l\'cllie I rwin, Betty Pomeroy, R osanne R oark, C harlotte Tigert, Helen \Volfe.

JUN'IORS

SoPHOMOREs

Hazel Gentry, J ean Irvin, Mariette Kal hus, IIden Madson, ~largaret Quist, Eleanor Stewart, Elsie \\'ahl, Berniece Wilson.

Mary F erguson, Georgina arth, Rachel el$On, Betty meyer, Frances Paine, Fay john, ;\lary P oyncer, Phyllis Ruth Stewart.

FRESHMEN l"l owOberPettiRand,

Margaret Barton, Mary 1argaret Braxton, 1argaret Brindcll, Kathryn Cleveland, Dorothy E lliott, P hyllis Fairbairn, Gertrude Gnaedinger, Fern Leighton, 1\largaret i\1attes, I Jelen McCormick, Barbara Me icoll, E lizabeth Mottern, Dorothy Reed, Emmy Lou Smith, l\l ary Adeline Summers.

t

~1. Barton, ~1. Braxton, k\1. Brindell, K. Clevdand, B. Dahl, D. Elliott, P. Fairbairn, k\1. Ferguson, H. Gentry I. Gi'b'fon, G. Gnaedingc"• G. llowarth, J. Irvin, . Irwin, M. Kalbus, F. Leighton, H. Madson, E. Mottern, M. Mattes B. McNi,·holl, H. McCormick, R. Ndson, B. Obermeyer, F. Paine, F. Pettijohn, B. Pomeroy, M. Poyneer, M. Quist, P. Rand D. Reed, R. R~rk, E. Smith, E. Stewart, R. Stewart, M. Summers, C. Tiger+ F.. \Vahl, B. Wilson, H. Wolfe-' .

Pn# 251


Alpha Chi Omega Founded 1885-DePauw University Alplza Rho C!zapter-May 9, 1924 Colors-Scadet and Olive Green Flowers- Red Carnation and Smilax M EMBERS F ACUI.TY

J uNIORS

SOPHOMO R ES

FRESHMEN

Berenice Barnard, Miram Little.

In ez Equals, Barbara G eddes, Betty Goodwin, l ola Grover, Grace Larsen, R oberta McKissick, Marjorie L'Herisson Titus.

Cecilia Gibbs, Beatrice Gibbs, Barbara Lipps, Marjorie Ann McCall Gwilliam, Barbara M ockler.

Marjorie Blaine, Frances Eldredge, Marie Baasch, Dorothy Harmon, Jewel Holte, Florence Kelly, Charlotte Thompson, Frances Williamson.

SEN10RS

l sa Adamson, Coaina Amstutz, Bett y J ean Fisher, Marian Lewis, Ed na Lind, Mary Reeland, Alene Ril ey, Ph y lli s T em b y, H ele n Thornhill, Frances Wimer.

l

I. M. Adamson, C. Amstutz, M. Blaine, F. Eldredge J. Equals, B. J. Fisher, B. Geddes, B. Gibbs, C. Gibbs, B. Goodwin, T. Grover, M. Gwilliam, M. Haasch, J. Holte D. Harmon, F. Kelly, G. Larsen, M. Lewis, E. Lind, B. Lipps, B. Mockler, R. McKissick, M. Reeland, A. Rile)' C. Thompson, H. Thornhill, F. Williamson, F. Wimer P age 256


Alpha Phi Founded 1872-S)•racuu Uniun-sit)' Beta l eta Chaptn-- ]une I 2, I928 Colors- Silun- and Bordeaux Flowers- Forget-1m-not, Lily-of-the-Yalley i\ IEMBERS FACU I.TY

J UNIOR S

SOPHOMORES

F RESHME:-1

Lea h Buchanan, R uth Remsberg.

Charlotte Ahlquist, J ean Boomer, Lorna J ane Cornell, R uth Ferney, Bernice Sather.

Catherine Bjorns tad, Lois Boomer, Myrna Creswell, Harriet D unham, Gertrude Gehrke, Betty Mallory, Annette Morse, Dorothy Rosevear, Edith Slatter, Mary Short, Mary Elizabeth Smith, Edna Belle \Vood.

Billye J ane Austin, Maxine Berger, Martha Egbers, eva Eisinger, Ethel Ge hrke, ~ la rjorie Glenn, Margaret Latimore, rv1ary Louise;: Murdock, Beatrice Sheehan, Ruth Smith, Betty T homson, llclen Turnbull.

SENIORS

Margare t Anderson, Cynthia Daly, Margare t Tllingsworth, Helen Latimore.

C. Ahlquist, l\1. Anderson, B. Austin, M. Berger, C. Bjornstad, J. Boomer 1.. lloomer, L. J. Cornell, M. Creswell, C. Daly, H. Dunhnm, M. Egber~, . F.isinger, R. Ferne)•, G. Gehrke, E. Gehrke M. Glenn, 1\1. lllingsworrh, H. Latimore, M. Latimore, B. Mallory, A. Morse, M. L. Murdock, D. Rose,•ear, B. Sather, B. Sheeh:tn M. Short, E. Slatter, M. E. Smith, R. Smith, B. Thomson, E. Wood


Delta Delta Delta Founded 1888- Bostor1 Universit)• Theta Tau Chapter- Ma)•, 1929 Colors- Silver, Gold, and Blue Flowe!~Pansy MEMBERS

Jean Collette. SENIORS

Esther Hunt, Rut h J ohnson, Geneal McKinney, Lucille McMillan, J ane Merrick, Virginia Merrick, P atsy Ruth Miller, Lillian Sorenson, Lucile Stephenson, Ruth Underdahl.

J uNIORS

SOPHOMORES

FRES HMEN

Patricia Espe, Ruth Evans, Aileen Groome, Marion Johnson, Jessie Keeney, Eva Oberg, Lois O'l\1eara, Barbara Schmidt, Dorothy Williams, Marjorie Wilson.

Dorothy Brown, Marian Swanson, Clarabelle Turner, Amber Wolf.

Virginia Granville, Gladys McCauley, Virginia lcDonald, Ferne Johnson, Frances Murtha, Edna Moore, Louise Tom linson, Ernestine ·wentworth.

D. Brown, P. Espe, R. £,·ans, V. Granville, A. Groome, E. Hunt, F. Johnson M. Johnson, R. Johnson, V. Johnson, J. Keeney, G. McCauley, V. McDonald, L. McGrath, G. McKinney, l.. McM1IIan, J. Merrick V. Merrick, R. Miller, E. Moore, F. Murtha, E. Oberg, L. O'Meara, B. Schmidt, K. Roos, L. Sorenson, L. Stephenson M. Swanson, L. Tomlinson, C. Turner, R. Underdahl, E. Wentworth, D. Williams, M. Wilson, A. Wolf Page 258


FRATERNITIES


Interfraternity Council OFFICERS President Vice-Presidt nt Secretary Tt·eas urer jOHN ARAM

WILLIAM SIMON

ALPHA T Au OMEGA

THERON WARD WILLIAM H U NT

L AMBDA CHI At.PHA

William Hunt

Leo Senften

B ETA TH ETA PI

Mark Felt

J ohn Lukens

J ohn McManamin

Charles Warner

PHI GAMMA DELTA

Stanley Hall

Earl Bopp

DELTA CHI

Conrad Frazier SIGMA AI.PHA E••SILON

J ohn A ram

John von Bargen

John Crowe

DELTA TA U DEL.TA

Maurice Malin

Edgar Wood PHI DELTA THETA

Pr

Wilson Bow

Cecil Greathouse SIGMA CHI

Paul Rust

William Simon

KAPI'A S!CMA

Jack Dyer

}OHK ARAM

\\'iLLIAM SIMON

THERON WARD

Howard Cook

CHI ALPHA

-

Wayland Tonning SICMA

Keith McDaniel

Carl Morfitt

Nu Theron Ward

TA u KAPI'A F.J'SJI.ON

Robert Bennett

Russell Honsowetz

W. Hunt, H. Cook M. Felt, J. Lukens, S. Hall, W. Bow, J. Aram, J. von Bargen, P. Rust, M. Malin, K. McDaniel, J. Dyer L. Scnftcn, E. Wood, C. Warner, J. McManamin, E. Bopp, C. Frazier, C. Greathouse, J. Crowe, W. Simon, vV. Tonning C. Morfitt, T. Ward, R. Bennett, R. Honsowetz Page 260

..


Kappa Sigma Founded 186<)-Universil)' of f/irginia Gamma Thtla Chapt~April 28, 1<)05 Colors Scarlet, White, and Green I•lower- Lil)'-of-tlu:- f/tdley ;\1£ IB t::: RS FA CUI.T\'

General Edward R. Chrisman, Lieutenant Charles C. H art, Louis D. Smith. El'IIORS

Charles Douccttc, Gerald Fo~l e, Russell Hall, Robert H erman, Elburn P ierce, \'ictor Earl Smith.

J vN IOKS

SOI'HOMORES

FRES HMEN

Albert Anderson, Alfred Giese, Keith McDaniel, F.dward Russell, Frederic Sanger, Edward Spencer, William T aylor, George Turner, A. C. \\'hitaker.

Robert Carpenter, Jack Cummock, J ack D yer, LaMon te Gripton, Morgan Heap, Dwight Hoffman, \\'alter Largilliere, Richard Roman, Karsten Skaar.

Walter Betts, Chester Dissmore, Leslie Fogle, Dean Greene, Robert Guenther, Dean Haggardt, J ohn Kirtley, Erich Korte, J ere ~ l aupin, J oseph i\ lontell, Ronald P ierce, Mark Robinson, Dale Sanner, Gerald Stewart, Donald Stivcrs, Ka y Stoker, Robert \'erberkmoes.

A. Anderson, \\'. Betts, R. Carpenter, F.. l'ierce Dissmore, C. Doucette, J. D yer, G. Fogle, 1.. Fogle,.\. Giese, D. Greene, R. Guenther, 1.. Gripton, D. ll aggardt R. 1-lall, M. Heap, R. Herman, D. Hoffman, G. Kinghorn, J. Kir tley, ~:. Korte, W. Largillierc, K. McD:tniel, J. Maupin, J. ~1ontcll R. Pierce, l\1. Robinson, R. Roman, E. Russell, F. Sanger, D. Sanner, H. Schlegel, K. Skaar, L. Smith, E. Smith, E. Spcnrer G. Stewart, D. Sri,•ers, K. Stoker,\\'. Ta)'lor, G. Turner, T. \'an Dyke, R. \'erberkmoes, :\.Whitaker

J. Ctt,Hnock, C.


Phi Delta Theta Founded 1848- Miami University Idaho Alpha C!tapler-u;o8 Colors-Argent and A-;:,ure Flower Jf/!Jile Camalion ~IE~IBER F ACUI.TY

j UNIORS

SOPHOMORES

FRESHMEN

Lawrence Chamberlain, Oren A. Fitzgerald, George E. Horton, Theodore Sherman, William 1•. Stephens.

Rohert Campbell, Franklin David, William Feat herstone, Wallace Geraghty, William Martin, Edward ~ l etzgar, J ohn Morris, Kenneth , ail, William Pauley, F'ranklin Rodgers, Donald Spaugy, Ra ymond Thornhill.

J ohn Brosnan, Dan Camphdl, I van Crawford, Clarence Devlin, Wilfred Fry, Charles Hester, ·woodrow llall, J ohn Holt, Jack James, Lewis Orland, ~1alcolm Parsons, Edward Potts, Ralph Spaugy, Ross Sundberg, Robert \\'illiams.

Ausman Beall, Donald Berger, Kermit Bue, Joseph Crampton, Ralph Crowley, Homer David, Robert Dudley, Guy T om Ellis, Wallace Garets, Richard Greenough, J ohn Gaskill, Edward llokanson, Gerald H onsowetz, \'ern Irvine, J ohn Kinney, \\"m. Kramer, \\"endell Lewis, Richard ~1axwell, Raymond Mel ichols, Cortland Northrop, Harley Reckord.

SENIORl>

Harold Boyd, R obert Felton, ;\lerrill Green, Curtis ;\!ann, Paris ;\Jartin, J ohn l c~ l anamin, Frank Peavey, William Robb, lloward T imken, Branch \Yalker, Charles Warner, Victor Warner.

A. Beall, D. Berger, H. Bord, J. Brosnan, II.. Bue, 0. Campbell, R. Campbell, I. Crawford, R. Crowle)' F. David, C. Devlin, R. Dudley, R. Felton, \\". Fr), \\". GMcts, J. Gaskill,\\". Geraghty, ;\I. Green, R. Greenough, E. Hokanson J. Holt, G. Hono;o"cll, \". Irvine, J. J ames, J. Kinne),\\". Lewis, B. Lindquist, C. Mann,\\'. ~lartin, P. ;\lartin, R. Maxwell J. ;\k;\lanamin, R. ~lc=-:ichols, F.. ;\let?.gar, J. ;\I orris, C. Northrop, \1. Parsons,\\". Paule)', F. Peave), H. Rcckord, \\'. Robb, F. Rodgers C. Ru ssum, D. Spaugy, R. Spaugy, R. Sundberg, H. Timken, B. Walker, C. \\'arncr, \' . Warner, R. \\'illiams l'ag• 262


Beta Theta Pi Founded 1839 Miami University Gamma Gamma Cllaptet'-Seplember 19, 1914 Colors-Shell Pink and Sk)' Blue Flower Rose ~ l.E I\1BE RS F ACU I.T\'

j

Dean Ja y Glover Eldridge.

J oseph Acuff, Richard Axtell, Laurence Baird, Robert Baker, J ohn Carpenter, William Chatterton, George Dean, Louis Denton, Lewis Ensign, Donald B aasch, Paul Kerr, J ohn Lukens, ~oble Palmer, Robcrt Seymour, Robert Tucker.

Sr-:NIOR!>

R obert Ames, H ugh Eldridge, ;\lark Felt, Joseph Gilgan, J ack Gray, Roy J ump, Clayton pear, Edmond Turner.

J. 1'1111" 263

UNJO RS

SOPH OMORES

FRESHMEN

R obert Bre wer, Elmer Chaffee, llerman Dietz, J ack Frye, Joseph Gauss, Roy Gray, Cl)'c!C Inman, Arthur J ohn~on, J ames L aing, B rooks L andon, D ean L emon, Lloyd ~1cPhail, J oseph Paquet, Robert Parker, Earl Ritzheimer, ;\}elvin Shepard, William Smith, J udson \\'ark.

Sherman Bellwood, Jack Daly, Addison Dodds, l.aurence Duffin, William Gigra y, J ohn Kingsbury, J ack Murphy, Merland 'everin, George Sommer, Thomas Witherell.

J. Acuff, R. Ames, R. Axtell, 1.. Uaird, R. Baker, S. Bellwood, J. Carpenter E. Chaffee,\\. Chatterton, J. Daly, G. Dean, L Denton, H. Oiet7, \\'.Dodds, 1.. Duffin, H. Eldridge, 1.. Ensign, M. Felt J. Frye, J. Gau-., \\'. Gigray, J. Gilgan, J. Gra)â&#x20AC;˘, R. Gray, D. Haasch, C. Inman, A. j ohn10n, R. Jump, P. Kerr Kingsbury, J. Laing, B. Landon, D. Lemon, J. Luken,, 1.. \lcPhail, J. l\lurphy, ~- Palmer, R. Parker, J. Paquet, l\1. S.:verin R. Seymour,\\'. Smith, G. Sommers, J. Sommer1, C. Spear, R. Tucker, E. Turner, J. \\'ark, T. Witherell


Sigma Nu l·tnmded 1869-f/irginia .\1ilitar;· Institute Delta Omicron Cllapter- Ma;• 22, 1915 Colors- Black, WIIile, and Gold flower- WIIite Rose ~JEl\ IB ERS

F ACU LTY

j UN IORS

SoPIIOMO I~ ~:s

FRESHMEN

D ea n J. F. M esse nger, Fl oyd Packer.

Milam Bottinelli, Wilbur Brahnm , Glenn Coughlan, \·\ 'ayne Hampton, \Va yne ll ill, Arnold J ohnson, Robert Lambert, William McCrea, Glen aslund, H oward Scott, Kenneth T hompson, Frank Titus, William T uson, Theron Ward, Walter Ware, Max Weber.

Earl Bull ock, Adam Campbell, Winston Goss, lloward Hartley, J ames Innis, William Lin dsay, Edwald l\1arer, T revor Page.

R ichard Baker, Fred Cluhh, Adrian DeWinter, P aul Ennis, Wa yne Eubanks, Robert Granville, Geurge Handy, Eugene llarman, Kenneth Hun gerford, James l\-l c F arlane, Louis Racine, Edward Riley, llenry Rose,·ear, Robert Stewart, Albert Whi te, Glen Whitesel.

SEN IORS

Carl l\l orfitt, Richard Schumacher.

R. Baker, M. Bottinelli, E. Uullcxk, \\', Braham, A. Camrbell, f.. Clubb \..Coughlan, A. DeWinter,\\'. Eubanks, P. Ennis, R . Granville, \\'. Gos•, II . Hartle), G. Handy,\\'. Hampton,\\'. Hill, K. Hungerford J. Innis, '\. Johnwn, R. Lambert,\\'. Lindsar, K. Lundburg, E. :\1a)·er, W. :\lcCrea, J. ~lcFarlane, C. t\loriitt, G. Naslund, T. Page 1.. Racine, J. Renfrew, J. Rhodes, E. Rile)', I. Rollefson, H. Rosevear, R. Schumacher, II. Scott, R. Stewarr, 0. Talboy, K. Thompson F. Tuus, \\'. Tuson, T. Ward, \\', \\'are, :\1. \\'cber, A. \\'hite, G. \\'hite,eJ p,.~

261


Sigma Alpha Epsilon Founded 1856 Universil)' of Alabama Idaho Alpha Clwpter-J\ .ovember 1, 1919 Colors Purple and Gold Flou.;er- f/iolet ~ ! EM B ERS F ACUI.'I'Y

J UN IORS

SOPHOMORES

FRESHMEN

Louis C. Cady, Captain II. L. Henkle, Glenn Jacob)', J. H. Rearden.

Oren Allison, Curtiss Beardmore, t\ lbert Bl air, lloward Born, I lamer Budge, John Crowe, ~ l ark llegsted, Kent Peterson, George Rich, La \'erne Sackett, Charles Sanders, J oe \\'heeler.

J ohn J ensen, Cyril Higginson, li arold Kaeser, William Kennedy, Ray Lincoln, Paul Redmond, \\'alker Rich, Roscoe Smolinski, Rodney T egan, George Thiessen, Donald Tracy, Avon Wilson, Paul \\'right.

J ohn Banks, Franci ~ Beatty, William Black, \\'alter Dinnison, Robert Ebert, J ohn llassen, Wesley J acobson, Holmes ~ l cCieary, Lewis andcrs, Francis Rich, \\'illiam Scott, J ames kiles, Ralph Wilson.

SENIORS

Burnell Baker, Stewart Brown, D ale Clemons, W illiam D avid, Cecil Greathouse, Winston Jones, R alph ~l organ, Robert Moser, Stanley Skiles, R aymond Sowder, Delevan Smith, Orrin Tracy, Loren Wrig ht.

~I.

0. Allison, B. Baker, T . !lank,, C. Beardmore, F. Beatty, \\', Black A. Blair, H. Horn, S. Brown, H. Budge, D. Clem<'n,, j. Cro-.e, \\'. David,\\'. Dinnison, B. Fhert, C. Greathouse, J. Has<en Hegsted, C. H1gg•n-on, \\.Jacobson, J. Jensen, W. Jone,, \\'. Koe<er, R. Lincoln, H. ~lcCiear)·, R. ~I organ, R. \loser, E. Ol<tCn K. Perer<:On, P. Redm(•nd, L. Rich, W. Rich, \', Sackett, C. Soncler-, \\'. Sanders, F. Scott, S. Skile~, C. Smith, D. Smith R. Sowder, R. Tegan, G. Theissen, A. Wilson, R. Wilson, L. \\'right, P. Wright


•• Phi Gamma Delta Founded 1848-]ejJersorr College Jlu Iota Chapter-March 11, 1921 Color-Ro)•al Purple Flower-Ciem(ltis ~I

EM B E RS

FACULTY

J UNIORS

Dr. George Morey ~I iller, J ohn Beckwith, R ichard A. Fox, Malcolm R enfrew.

Shull Arms, James Bauman, Earl Bopp, Bruce Bowler, J ack Emahiser, Frank Gibson, H oward Goldsmith, Elbert I nman, Leslie J ackson, Halbert LeFebre, Glenn Owen, Edgar R enfrew, Kenneth Robertson, Galen \\"inter, ] . R . Woodruff.

SENIOR!.

Lawrence Frisch, Conrad Fraticr, P arris Kail, Aleck 1-...etchen, Reginald L yons, Keenan :\l ains, Chester Rodell, IIerman Wagner, Robcrt \\'ctherdl.

FRESHMEN

J.

T. Anderson, William Arms, Addison Beeman, Dwight Barton, William Boies, Aldrich Bowler, Francis Buchanan, J ohn Clouser, Charles Collins, Gene Conklin, Paul Fuller, Douglas Guy, R onald Hersey, Robert Krummes, :\ lbert i\l onnctt, Ralph Lee, Phillip P eterson, \\'allacc Rounsavell, l larold mith, J ohn T ihhals, De~mond Smith, Robert Strachan, James Watson.

J oh n Anderson, Eugene Boughton, Gordon Davidson, Leland Frazier, R oderick H earn, J oseph llolzer, Andrew J ames, l~reeman J ensen, J oe Koll, Robert Schiller, Raleigh Smedley, Glenn Starlin, Albert Torelle, Willard Thompson, Paul T aylor, \\' ilbur \'inccnt, Jac.:k Wilcox.

J. T. Anderson, J. Anderson, \\'. Arms, S. Arm~, D. Barton, E. Boughton, J. Bauman E. llopp, A. Bowler, II. Bowler, F. Buchanan, J. Clouser, C. Collins, G. Conklin, G. Davidson, i\1. Fisher, C. Fra2ier, L Fratier 1.. Frisch, P. Fuller, F. Gibson, H. Goldsmith, 0. Gu~, R. Hearn, R. Hcr<e), J. Holter, L. Jackson, A. James, F. Jensen, P. Kail A. J...ctchcn, J. Koll, R. Krummes,R. Lee, H. LeFebre, A. :'\lonnett, G. Owen, P. Peter'iOn, F. Renfrew, K. Robertson, C. Rodell,\\'. Rounsavcll R.Schiller, R. Smedle), D. Smith, H. Smith, G.Starlin, R.Strachan, R. Swingler, \\'.Thompson, R. Thompson,.\. Torelle, T. \'aughan, \\'. \'incenr H. Wagner, J. \\'atson, R. Wetherell, J. Wilcox, G. \\'inter, J. R. Woodruff \\'.

lloie~,

I 'll!!" :.Ut6


'

.

Sigma Chi Founded t8ss-J1iami Uniuer.rit;â&#x20AC;˘ Gamma Eta Chapter A/arch 15, 192.1 Colors-Blue and Old Gold Flower-WIJite Rose ~!EMBER S

FAcur:rv

Dr. J. Wesley Barton, Dr. E. E. ll ubert, Fred C. Blanchard, Jesse E. Buchanan, Frank Stanton, Donald D. DuSault, Cecil Hagen, lb . phael Gib bs, J ames Ka lbus. SENIORS

l.ionel Campbell, llarold Ellingson, Albert Fitzpatrick, Arthur llagen, Hobert Herrick, Paul ~Iiller, Dorsey Moore, Albert Pence, Sprague

Stevens, William Simon, J ohn Steward, Casady T aylor, Harvie Walker. } t:KIORS

Boyd Baxter, Walter Baumgartner, Frank Bursted t, Cvrus Drew, Harold Fisher, Reuben. Hager, William Hudson, Norman I verson, Robert Little, William lorrow, Ra) mond trawn.

SOPHOMO RES

\' os Darb y, Eugene Freeman, Franklin Gwilliam, J oseph llerndon, Rodney J ohnston, Robert Painter, Fred Shafer, Woodrow Sorenson, Robert Strawn, Wayland T onning.

J ohn Barker, T ine Davis, Glen Erickson, Richard Finklea, Richard Gudmundsen, Samuel Hall, J ohn I l an~en, Richard Komcs, .I ack lcKinney, Charles McLaughli n, Fred Mueller, J ames Perry, Frederic R andall, \\'alter Schoddc, William Sorenson, Clarence Steene, \\'arren Stephens, Rex T aylor, Edris \\'illiams, Don Zimmerman .

J. Uarker, W. Baumgartner, B. Baxter F. Burstedt, C. Drew, II. Ellingson, G. Erickson, R. Finklea, H. Fisher, A. Fittpatrick, E. Freeman, D. Gudmundsen, F. Gwilliam, R. I lager A. Hagen, S. Hall, J. Hansen, J. llcrndon, R. llcrrick, W. Hudson, N. Iverson, R. J ohnston, R. Komes, R. Little, J. McKinney C. ~lcLaughlin, D. i\loore, W. ~lorrow, F. ~lueller. R. Painter, J. Perr), F. Randall, W. Schodde, F. Shafer, W. Simon, W. Soren-on R. Strawn, C. Steene,\\'. Stephen~, J. Steward, R. Ta~lor, \\'. Tonning, II. Walker, E. Wilham; J>a8" 261


Delta Chi Founded 18()0-Conufl University ldallo Cllflpler- .Vor:ember 6, 192-1 ColorJ- Buif and Red Flower lf/liite Carnation ME~ !HERS F ACUI.TY

Dean Pendleton H oward, Liter Spence, Jefr Rogers, \\'alter Pierce, Wallace Steffens. F.NIQRl;

J ohn Aram, Wallace Baker, Jack Barbee, Wayne Hancock, Eugene ll argravcs, John Ha yden, Aldon ll offman, Wilbur Hogue, Donald ll olmcs, David Kendrick, Amos 1 ugent, \\'illiam Kleiner, Marion

Klingler, Owen Seatz, J ohn von Bargcn, Charles Wilson.

jl

'\IORS

Chester Ball, Lester BrO\~n, Clyde Crooks, Robert Gardner, Edward lloffman, Rector J aggard, Andrew J ean, Allen Jeffri es, Alvin J oslyn, Elton Leitner, \\'ilhur Schroeder, Robert Spence, Gerald Staudacher, Courtney Stevens.

SOI'HOMORES

FRE SHMEN

Franklin Ru1 ns, Rcckford Coon, J ohn Cooper, \\'cslc) Crow, Claude Hart, Clyde Koontt., J ack ~Iill er, James ~loore, Robert ~ l ullins, Thomas Painter, J ames Treve), Stephen ummers, Cromie \\'ilson, Glenn \\'oodr.

RobertAhbott, J us tin Am mer, Tom Bauch, \\'iltiam J one~, William ~larshall, \'irgil Naser, Kinney O'~eal, Rex Painter, Raymond Peters, \\'a) ne Pitcher, Allen Pyrah, Rohcrt 'proat, Glen T arbox, Lee Trail.

R. :\hbott, J. Ammer, J. Aram, C. Hall, J. Barbee, F. Hurn~. B. Coon, J. Cooper C. Crook~, \\ . Cro><, :'-1. Fickes, R. Gardner, J. Gooding, 0. Hamilton, \\'. H an~ock, E. Ha'llrave~, C. Hart, J. Hayden, F. lbggiM A. Hoffman, I-_ Hoffman, D. Holmes, R. Jaggard, A. Jean, A. Jeffries,\\'. Jones, A. Josl)n, D. Kendrick, :'-1. Klingler, C. "-oonr1 F.. Leitner, \\ . ~l arshall, J. ;\tiller, R. \I ullin•, \'. ~a-.er, A. 1ugent, K. o·~eai, R. Painter, 1'. Painter, R. Peters, \\'. Potcher A. Pyrah, \\'. &·hroeder, 0. Seatz, S. Summers, R. Sproat, L. T rail, J. Trevey, J. von Bargen, C. Wilson, C. Wilson, G. Woody


Alpha Tau Omega Founded t 865-Virgi11ia Military Institute /)ella Tau Clzapter- Ma)' 28, 1925 Colors-Azure a11d Gold Flower-Jf/ilite Tea Rose ~ ~ E ~1B£RS F ACULTY

William R aeder.

IT. Pittman, J ohn M .

Alfred Berg, P aul Berg, \\'orth Clarke, Charles Crowley, Arthur Dahl, David L. Evans, Ross I larris, Will iam H un t, Kermit I love, Harold Kl umb, Darrell I .arsen, Clyde ~ l c Birney, Stephen Riordan, William quance.

J uN IORS

SOI'HOMORF:S

FRESHMEN

Walter Anderson, R obert As hbrook, William Cherrington, Howard Cook, John Daly, Boyd Erikson, David\\'. Evans, Roht. Finch, \\'illiam Furchner, George Gagon, ll oward l ll'sse, Vincent ll unt, Oscar J arlctt, Rober t ~l cCue, l l ugh Maguire, James McCabe, Donald Mc Kee, Robert Middleton, Dale Michael, I Ioiiis 1eveux, T homas Redlingshafer, John R uebke, Paul Selby, J ohn Thoma~, Ddwain \ 'incent.

William Ash, J ames Black, Albert DeAtley, T homas Furchner, l.ouis GoetL, Robert ohnson, Eugene Kiley, Robert ~ lcFadden, Wa~rren ~ I iller, Edward ~ l yers, ~ l ax :\oel, Howard Rukgaber, J ack R uud, \Yilliam Studebaker.

Theodore Aim, Robert Ba ld win, J ohn Blake, Ray Briggs, Clarence Childs, F rederick Cobb, P hilip Croy, Homer Fisher, Wendell Gannon, \\"in ton Gray, J ames Gridle~, Clarence Hallberg, Gordon llillman, Luvern H ustead, Frank Kennaly, William l aclear, Carroll McElroy, Gordon Michael, Frank Patterson, August Pene, P atrick P robst, Robert 'herfey, J ack Soltman, Cecil Thorpe, Glenn Willey, J ames \\"right, J onathan Wright.

r

T. Aim, C. Anderwn, \\". A•h, R A•hbrook, R. Baldwin, J. Rlack, C. Childs, J. Chestnut, F. Cobb H. Cook, C. Crowley, A. Dahl, J. Daly, A. DeAtle)•, U. Erikson, D. Evans, 0. F'•an•, R. Finch, H. Fisher, W. Furchner, T. Furchner G. Gagon, W. Gannon, L. Goetl, W. Gray, J. Gridle)', C. Hallberg, R. Harris, G. Hollmon, W. Hunt, \'. ll unt, 1.. llustead, 0. Jarlett R. J ohnson, F. Kennaly, E. Kile)', D. Larsen, D. Lyle, til. l\laclear, C. Mc Birney, J. McCabe, C. McElroy, R. tl lcFadden, H. Maguire, 1). tllc Kee D. Michael, G. Michael, R. Middleton, W. Mi ller, H. Neveux, M. Noel, F. Patterson, A. Pene, P. Probst, T. Redlingshafer, J. Ruebke, J. Ruud J. Saltman, R. Sherfey, W. Squance, W. Studebaker, J. Thomas, D. Vincent, G. Willey, J. Wright, J. Wright l'ag. 269


Lambda Chi Alpha Founded J()O()--Boston University Epsilon Gamma Cl1apter-]une .;, 1927 Colors Purple, Green, and Gold F/ou:er-1/iolet MEMBF.RS I'At l i i.TY

j UN IORS

So i'HOMO R ES

FR F.SII MI:N

Kenneth A. Dick, George L. Luke, \\'. \\'aync Smith.

Earl Alden, Aldous Barnes, Frank Beach, R ay Hanford, Russell Osgood, Douglas Smith, Edgar Wood.

\\'illiam Armstrong, Al lison Berg, Donald Burnett, ll arold De Mars, 1\'orman Doyle, Glenn Orton, William T eed.

Kenneth Arnett, Blaine Crawford, Ar t hur Dretke, J ames English, H omer J ohnson, Max Ken worthy, Roy Krebs, Gerald Larson, Harold Luoma, \\'arren ~ l acGregor, Roger ~lallory, Charles ~ l orbeck, Dewey P hillips, Burton Rooks, Slete J ustin, Clarence S tokes, Harold T aylor, Clifford Wickward.

St.l\IORS

Howard Arnett, Charles Dickerson, Robert H arri~, Richard H ill, I.eo Kraemer, T dpher \\' right, Leo Senften.

\\'. Arm~trong, H. Arnett, K. Arnett, .\. Barne•, F. Beach, A. Berg B. Cra,.(ord, II. De\lars, C. Dirkerson, :-;,Doyle, A. Dretke, J. English, R. \\'. Harri•, R. Hrll, H. Johnson, 1\f. Kenworth) L. Kraemer, II . l.uoma, ;\1. MacGregor, R. :O. Iallor), C. ll l or~ck, G. Orton, R. Osgood, n. Phillip-., B. Rook<, I.. Senften ). Sletc, D. Smith, C. Stoke•, H. Taylor, \\'. Teed, C. Wickward, T. \\'right Pagt 270


Tau Kappa Epsilon Foundtd 1899 I 1/inois Wnle)'fm University Alplw Dtlta Cl1aptn· Januar;• 1, 1928 Colors Cl1en·y and Gra;· Flown· Rtd Carnation ME TBERS F Acur:rv

.J UN I ORS

J.

Ken neth G osling, Bruce Groves, Russell llonsowetz, Frank H orga n, Lee Kin?, Clarence M cPherson, R obert Morris, William 0' eill, K enneth R oberts, \'irgil Siple, Oscar Smiset.

H. J ohnson, \\'. E. Shull, D on R . Theophilus.

SENIORS

David Alftine, R obert Bennett, Wa yne H arper, George Kl ein, 1orman 1iller, J ohn Rantschlcr, H erschell Swann.

FR ESH M EN

G eorge Evan!', Frank Randa ll, Samuel R )•an.

Charles Ba)'lon, George Beu tl <.• r, Ernest Beck, R oland l .ane, Gerald Lukens, Kenneth Rin ck, Charles Strom.

D. Alftinc, C. Bryan, E. Beck, R. Bennett, II. llcrgen G. lleurler, G. Evnns, K. Gosling, B. Groves, F. Horgan,\\'. ll nrpcr, J. !lowe, 1.. King, G. Klein, R. Lane (1. Luken~, K. Luken~, C. McPherson,\\'. Merchant, '. Miller, R. :\1orris, \\'.O'Neill, F. Randall, J. Rantschler, K. Rinck K. Roberts, S. Ryan, V. Siple, 0. Smiset, C. Strom, H. Swann l'a~

271


• Delta Tau Delta Fou11dtd 185()-Beth411)' Colltge /)ella Alu Chapter- ,\tlay 2, 1931 Colors- Purple, White, a11d Gold Flower-Pansy MEMBERS

J UN IOR.S

FACI ' l.TY

Dean Edward J ohn Idd ings, Dean J ohn A. Kostalck, D1. Alfred Anderson, Allen J ans~en. SENIOR~

George Brurllcll, Robert Ford, John Hays, William Pittman, F rederick Richardson, Paul Rust, liarIcy Smith, Kern T hurman, Raymond \\'eston.

Louis August, Frank Bevington, William Bowen, l\1aurice Byrne, Adam Czchatowski, Leonard Gaflncy ,James H annah, !\!organ ll obhs~ Robert Lang, ~Iaurice l\l alin, Arthur 1'\elson, Fred Robin~on, Bernard Snow, Hobart Styffc, Donald Thomas.

SOPIIOMORF.S

FRESHMF.N

J ames McFarland, Hichard l\1arch, Ronald l\ lartin, Paul Richelson, Eugene R )':In, i\1ark Southworth, George Swi,her.

H oward Ahlskog, J oseph August, Jerome Evans, lliram Everest, Perry Gamble, \'ernon Gossett, Ben Humphrey, John llill, Ed ward I ddings, Robert Joice, Berry Kercheval, J ohn Kinn e, Wendell Lawrence, Donald ~ lartin, J ean :-\icholson, Richard Paris, Paul P oulson, Everett \\'ood.

H. Ahlskog, T.. August, F. Bevington, \\'. Bowen, G. Bruntell, t\1. Brrne \'. Carn~, J . Evan•, H. Everest, R. Ford, L. Gaffne), P. Gamble, V. (;o,~tt, J . Hnys, J. llill, t\1. Hobbs, B. Humphre)' F. ldtling,, R. Joice, II. Kercheval, J. Kinne, R. Lang, \\'. Lawrent·e, 1.. l.oveda), 1\1. \lalin, D. Martin, James :\lcFarland, A. "'el<on J. ~ichol<on, R. Paris,\\'. Pittman, P. Poulson, F. Richardson, P. RichcJ,on, F. Robinson, P. Ru~t, E. R yan, H. Smith, It Snow H. Styffe, G. Swisher, D. Thoma~, K. Thurman, J. Weaver, R. Weston, E. Wood I'll~

272


I

Chi Alpha Pi Founded 19Jl-Uniuersil)' of Idaho Colors路 Crimson, Wllite, and Purple Flower-Syringa

MEM BERS FACULT Y

j UN IORS

Sol'HOMO R RS

F R ESHMEN

Dr. R. D. Russell, Dr. C. D. Wells, Dr. A. C. Lemon .

Chester Ande rson, Elmer J ohnson, R aynor Severine, Robert Wal ker.

Fred Campbell, J va n Campbell, La Verne Cobbett, Robert F rey, Arthur Pecka.

Ja mes At wood, Lloyd Bow, Ernest Coon, Herbert Day, Ralph !<:din, Sumner Holbrook, I vcr l .ongcteig, R obert \J ason, Raymond Randall , T. \V. R ichmond, Don Springer, Harry T olford, Theodore Zuur.

SEN I ORS

Wilson Bow, Stanley II all, J ohn King, J onath:m Lang, Elwyn Mercer, Donald Ridings, Dean Sachs, Charles Wamstad.

C. Anderqon Bow, \\'. Bow, F. Campbell, L. CobbeH, E. Coon, I I. Day, R. F.din, R. Frey, S. Hclbrook S. Hall, F. Johnston, J. King, D. Sachs, I. Longeteig, R. l\hson, A. Pecka, R. Randall, D. Ridings, 0. Springer H. Tolford, T. Zuur

J. Atwood, L.

Pa,. 273


INDEPENDENTS


Daleth Teth Gimel OFFICERS PrNidmt Prrsido:: -

L At.:RA i\1cGRA'JII

f/ia

- B E11T H AH' IEI.O

Surtlnr_l'

LAURA i\l cGRATH

Br.TrY II ATrJEJ.o

I SABEl. i\l AGF.E

ISABEL MAC£E

1\IEl\lllERS SENIORS

] UNIORS

So 1•1tOMOR£~

Ver:o Allen, l\ l axinc llofmann, t\ lary Schlueter.

F.lva Anderson, Mildred Anderson, Mildred Carson, Angelin Cherutti, Rose Hall, Betty Hatfield, Mildred Himes, Dorothy H olt, Betty Horton, Laura McGrath, Edith 1\liller, Lucille 1\lills, Gertrude Olesen, l .oi~ O'l\leara, Helen Reeder, 1 eva 1\lae Roberts, Bernice Sather, Nomi Smith, \ 'crna Thorall, l\larjorie Wilson.

Ida Allen, J ewell Ben nett, Jane Cramer, Zelva Dahl, Fern Erickson, Fervid Forkner, j une Fleming, Certrude Gehrke, Mary Hamacher, Vivian Larson, lone M cPherson, lsabell\l ngee, Alberta Martin, Victoria Nelson, 1\larjoric Odenborg, Agnes O' Hara, Oorothr Rosevear, Carol J ean Samm, Kathleen Samm, Ro>ella Smith, l\lar Sturdevant, Connie Tegland, 1\l:uy Thompson, Parthena \\'hire.

Kathryn Adams, Lenora Anderson, Helen Anson, EliLabeth A,hlee, Sarah j:>ne Baker,

~1.

Yvonne Ball, Edwardine Bechtol, ll clcn Benson, Ruth !:levis, Martha Boles, l~leanor Callahan, Anita Clark, Mary Curtis, Alta Oeithelm, eva Eisinger, Dorothy F.shom, Bernice Exciton, Eileen Exclwn, Cretchen Farber, Louise Faulkner, Grace Gordner, Dorothy Hart, Dorothy Harrison, l.illian Hi ll, \'ivian Hites, Carol Humphrey, Dclcic Humphreys, Gail Ingle, Irene Johnson, Ele:o nor Krick, 1\lary Elizabeth Kostalck, Edna La=n, Helen Luke, l\l :tr1an 1\lacquaid, Katherine l\leneely, Elizabeth 1\l oerder, Beverlr Olson, Jean Pettet, Dorothy Peterson, Lois Savage,l\largaret Scott, Ro~e 1\lae Sellars, Marcelline Seltice, Katherint> Smith, ~farian Smith, ~l ildred Southworth, Frances Wakefield, Doroth)• \\'alton.

Y. Allen, R. Be•·is, J. Bennett, l\1. Carson, Z. Oahl, F. Erickson Hofmann, 0. H olt, D. H umphreys, G. Ingle, I. l\lcJ>her.on, l\1. Magee, M. Odenberg, G. Olesen L. O'Meara, B. Sather, L. Savage, l\1. 'khlueter, P. White

l'aJC#' 276


Tau Mem Aleph OFFICER

Prnitlmt l 'irr Prni !mt -

-

Suretm:\'

ALBERT :\1\0ERSOI'\

:'\OR\IAX RonrR·1:.. R ICH \RO

RoYcE

'ORMAs

RootRTs

RICHARD

Bovc E

ALR£R"r i\~I>ERSON

MEI\ IBERS SEN I ORS

J uN I ORS

So t•HOMORES

F RESHMEN

Edwin Atwood, Ric hard Boyce, K enneth K i rkpatrick, Donald l urphy, J orman Roberts, Walter Walstra.

Albert Anderson, H arold Anderson, Carl Buell, ewe! C handler, Floyd Claypool, J ohn H al l, R obert J ensen, Kenneth J ohnson, R ussell J ohnson, H arry Kerr, Earl ~ l e­ neely, Bernard P eterson.

H enry Anderson, R obert C hamhers, T odd J ewell, Alfred Meneely, Robert 1\ liller, Donald O'Meara, E arl Spencer, 1 yrl Stearns, Dallas Watkins.

Gilmore Anderson, J ames Chance, D arwin F leming, J ames Gihhs, C harles H ughes, Robert Kirkpatrick, Cleo ~I iller, \\'illiam Osmundsen, Alfred R ice, Rupert Sanborn, Thomas Stafford, Rodney T cgl:tnd.

•\. 1\ncler~on II. Anderson, F. Atwood, R. Boyce, :N". Chandler, F. Clnn>ool, J. Gihh•, C. ltughe,, R. jcn<en, K. johnson, K. Kirkpatrick R. Kirkpatrick, G. Larson, A. ;\l eneely, E. ;\leneely, C. !\Iiller, T. \/ewell, D. ()"1\leara, B. Peterson, ~. Roberts, F.. Spencer R. Tegland, 0. Watkin~ l'a!V 277


Hays Hall OFFICERS Pre.<ident Vice President Sect·etmy

E·mcYN O'NEAL

ETHLYN

0'

1EAL

H €LEN CREASER

v\' II.MA

l\f ITCH ELI.

WILMA MITCHELL

MEMBERS SENIORS

SoPHOMORES

Maurina Aldecoa, Dorothy Chamberlin, Helen Creaser, Genevieve Gardner, Mary Kersey, Ethlyn 0' eal.

Abigail Anderson, Kathleen Bailey, Arlene Blackwell, Hazel Blake, Harriet Boren, Marjorie Consalus, Betty Crandall, Bess Cuddy, Davina Cummock, Edith H orton, Murva James, Doris McDermott, Leona Myrick, J eannette R eese, Katherine Smith, Virginia T owles, Evclyne White, Dorothy Whiteman.

J uNIORS

Alice Bohman, Ellen Hulme, Bernice Levy, \Vilma Mitchell, Mary J ane Pace.

l\1. .'\ldecoa, K. Bailey, H. Belsher, \'. Biggart, B. Blackman, A. Blackwell H. Blake, A. Bohman, E. Briggs, E. Carlson, M. Consalus, C. Coppock, 1.. Coppock, B. Crandall, H. Creaser, 0. Cummock \'. Daugherty, V. E~pe, l\1. Flink, R. Freehafer, G. Gardner, G. Harrigan, M. Harris, H. Heiner, E. Hoebel, E. Horton F. Horton, J\1. James, L. Jelinek, l\1. Jen~en, H. Jewell, N. Jewell, 1.\1. Johnson PClge 278


Hays Hall

MEMBERS FRESHMEN

H elene Belsher, Bl ythe Blackman, Ethel Briggs, Evangeline Carlson, Claire Coppock, Laura Coppock, Virginia Duagherty, Vola Espe, Marjorie Flink, Rose Freehafer, Madeline Gerry, Margaret Hansen, Gwendolyn Harrigan, Myrle Harris, Frances H eath, Helen Heiner, Ada Marcia Hoebel, Daryle H olt, Florence H orton, Louise J elinek, Marian Jensen, H elen J ewell, Nina Mae Jewell, Lucille J ohnston, Mar-

garct J ohnson, Vera J ohnston, Katharyn Kat zenmeyer Lillian Larson, Eleanor Jane Lee, Eleanor McCarty, Esther McCutcheon, Mary McKinley, Mary Mitchell, Virginia Moran, Janice Moore, Katherine Parker, Rowena Ramey, Rosella Rosecrans, Laura Runck, Mary Schmitt, Donna May South, P earl Summers, Margaret T eicher, Elvina Tullett, Ruth Alice Vanouck, Agda Walden, Barbara Walker, Helen Wallen, Esther Wennersten, Helen Williams, Marie Wra y.

L. Johnston,\'. JohnHon, K. Katzenmeyer, L. Larson, B. Levy, E. McCarty, E. McCutcheon 0. McDermott, M. i'vlcKin ley, B. Minty, M. Minty, M. Mitchell, W. Mitchell, L. 1\lyrick, E. O'Neal, M. J. Pace, K. Parker J. Reese, R. Ramey, L. Runck, M. Schmitt, 0. Simonds, K. Smith, C. Southard, M. Teicher, V. Towle~, E. Tullett R. Vanou~k, B. Walker, A. Walden, H. Wallen, F.. Wennersten, E. Whi te, M. Wray Page 279


Forney Hall President f/ ice Preside;;: -

Secretary Treasurer -

DOROTH\' REQUA

HARRIETT

ORRIS

DoRoTHY HARRIETT

REQUA

ORRIS

VlltGIN I A !\'oRRIS VIRGINIA \ V I J.I.IAMS

VJRC INIA NORRIS

MEMBE RS SENIORS

J uNIORS

Molly Anne Adams, Pearl Courtney, Anna Dau, Marian Ginder, Mary Louise Greene, Ethel Hanson, Hallie Hansen, Maurine Kinghorn, Mary Agnes Jeffries, Esther Matthies, Alice Moore, Mabel Mullikin, Dorothy Sturgeon, Helen Thornton, Lois Thomas, Clara Wallace, Esther Wohllaib.

Martha Allen, Alma Almquist, Dorothy Armstrong, Ruby Case, Elsie Cutler, Frances Drake, Donna Eames, Helen Farmer, D orothy Hodge, Alice I ngle, Marion J ones, Helen Lindcnman, Margaret !\ [atthews, Eva 1icc, Harriett orris, Lucille Ogee, Jane Post, Dorothy Requa, Loanda Ricks, Opal Snyder, Irene Spencer, Jeanette Wines.

M. Adams, M. Allen, A. Almquist F. Bethman, R. Broemeling, D. Carr, R. Case, J. Clough, E. Coats, E. Cutler, A. Oau, 0. Dotson, f. Drake D. Eames, H. Farmer, M. Fattu, M. Ginder, E. Hanson, H. Hansen, 0. Hodge, D. Hohnhorst, A. Ingle, R. Ingle M. Jones, M. Jones, 1 • Kinghorn Pag• 280


Forney Hall

ME 1BERS Soi'HOMOREs Frieda Bethman, R ose Broemeli ng, Elizabeth Coats, D oroth y Dotson, Mary Fattu, Dorothy H ohnhorst, Roberta ~1atthews, Phyllis Miller, Virginia orris, AI vera l urss, Shelley Olson, Audrey Parke, Irma Pinnell , Audrey R obinson, J ulia Wade, Carmen Webb, Virginia Williams.

t

Betty Ingle, ina Kinghorn, Katherine Ta ylor, D oris Simonds.

l\1. Kinghorn, H. Lindenmnn, F.. t\ lntthies l\1. 1\l atthews, R. Matthews, P. Miller, l\1. 1\l ullikin , E. Nice, H . orris, V. Norris, A. Nurss, L. Ogee, S. Olson I. Pinnell, D. Requa, L. Ricks, A. Robinson, 0. Snyder, 0. Sturgeon, K. Tnylor, L. Thomas, H. Thornton, J. Wade C. Wallace, \ '. Williams, J. Wines Pa~281


Ridenbaugh Hall OFFTCF.RS

President Vice P1路eside111 Secretary and Treamrer -

ELDRED STEPHENSON

- EARL H AYES - ELDRED STEPHENSON MARTELL H ARRI S

MARTELL H ARRIS

MEMBERS SENIORS

J uNIO RS

Leslie Albee, Chester Arndt, Glenn Beck, Duard Campbell, Earl Carlsen, J ay Conquest, Dale Eddington, Lloyd Floyd, Martell H arris, Earl Hayes, Wayne J ohnson, Hugh McKay, Leon P arker, Mark P eterson, Eld red Stephenson, Clement Streifus, Walter Virgin, Leo Woodruff, Maurice Yearsley.

Paul Anderson, H erbert Angell , Seymour Beck, Charles Brown, Ervin Hollingsworth, R alph J ensen, J oseph Ladle, Earl Leatham, D onald Linehan, Preston Mortimer, D on 1ortimer, L ewis Nelson, Wayne Stambaugh, LeR oy Willmore, Samuel Woodruff.

L. Aitken, T.. Albee, P. Anderson, H. Angell, C. Arndt H. Ball, G. Beck, S. Beck, R. Cardon, E. Carlsen, D. Campbell, J. Conquest, K. Dayley, R. Dean, D. Eddington J. Ellcrson, E. Evans, i\1. Galbraith, L. Gillett, t\1. Harris, E. Hayes, D. Henley, C. Hunt,\\'. Johnson, R. Keyes, H. Klaas, J. Ladle, E. Leatham, D. Linehan

J.

Keyes

/'uge 21J2


Ridenbaugh Hall

MEMBERS SoPHOMORES

FRESHMEN

Lynn Aitken, Marlin Galbraith, Harold Ball, Royal Cardon, Kendall Dayley, Donald Dimock, J ohn Ellerson, Herschel Klaas, Raphael Linehan, David Maul, Rex McDowell, James Mottern, Merlin Murdock, Harold elson, Claude ugent, Ernest Oberbillig, Austin P ark, Harold Parkinson, Frederick Rasmussen, Maurice Sorenson, Edgar Stockton, Jay Talbot, William \<\Iatson, Thomas Wilson, J ack Woods.

Rodney Dean, Earl Evans, Laurence Gillett, Swen Hanson, Donald Johnson, Gerald Kinghorn, Ralph Maughan, Bud ave, Arnold Paulson, Carlos Stone, Keith Tovey, Raymond Wright.

R. Linehan, H. McKay, L. Maughan, R. Maughan, D. Mortimer P. Mortimer, M. Murdock, H. Nelson, L. Nelson, E. Oberbillig, A. Park, L. Parker, H. Parkinson, A. Paulson, M. Peterson F. Rasmussen, R. Ricks, M. Sorenson, W. Stambaugh, E. Stephenson, F.. Stockton, C. Streifus, J. Talbot, K. Tovey, R. Unander \V. Virgin, W. Watson, L. Willmore, L. Woodruff, S. Woodruff, J. Woods Page 283


Lindley Hall OFFICERS Pr~sidmt

\\'ILLIAM \\'ETHERALL

BRENANN DAVIS

- \\'J LLIAM \\'ETHER \1,1,

f/ ia Pnsidmt -

-

BRENNAN D A\' IS

s~cr~lflr)'

-

PHI I.LIP AtBOHN

PHILLIP ALBOHN

MEMBERS SEN JORS

J uNIORS

SOPHOMORES

Gordon Anderson, llugh Burnett, Gustav Dahlke, Alfred Day, Brennan Davis, Edwin Fricke, Robert Hall er, Virgil Lessels, William Lundstrum, Clement ft.larch, Gordon O'Bryan, Gra y Reynolds, Henry 'chodde, Allen T igert, Sheldon Witwer.

Ellis Airola, Phillip Albohn, Elson Basom, Carl Buell, Alfred Cuoio, Sam Garrett, Frederick H ampf, William Hauck, D on H owe, William Katsilometes, Aldon 1elzian, Elden M cConnell, Spencer 1\'elson, Donald P orter, Edgar Schaufelberger, Loren Strawn, Savel Silverberg, R ussell Tigert, Willi am Trude, Lester Walker, William Wetherall, Angus \\'ilson, Paul Wise, H enry Ziminski.

Cyril Adkins, Hollice Aldridge, Jo.. seph Anderson, Woodrow Arrington, J ohn Blackman, Wilbur Calnon, Alessio Caparaso, Howard Cohen, Frank Collins, Neil Coventry, Robert Hulquis t, George Larsen, Frank LaRue, Lawrence Lineberger, Louis ~l ann, \\'ill is ~!axson, I larry ~ I arsh, Bert i\lunthe, J ohn ~ l c K ibbin, Alfred ~ugent, Leon :-.'adeau, Reino Oja, Everett Olson, Roger eaquist, R ichard Seel-

ey, Dudley Tucke r, Lloyd Turrentine, Lawrence Whiteside.

C. Adkins, E. Airola, P. Albohn, A. Alexander, G. Ander'IOn, F. lla'iOm, P. Bender, 0. Bigham, A. Blewett, C. Buell J . Hurkhard, G. Callaway, W. Calnan, .o\. Caparaso, F. Collins, R. Crouch, A. Cuoio, G. Dahlke, R. Davis, A. Day D. Deane, C. Esmay, W. Glint, D. Ford, P. Gjelde, R. Goemmer, R. Haller, F. Hampf, W. Hauck, ~1. Hosoda D. llowc, J . Jordan, A. Knudson,\'. l.cssels, C. Lewis, L. Lineberger, W. Lundstrom, R. ~lcCullough, J. ~lcKibbin, W. ~lc\'cy f'a/Y' 281


Lindley Hall

MEMBERS FRESHMEN

Aleck Alexander, Loren Anderson, Lorin Anderson, Jack Averett, William Berkenbosch, orman Beveridge, Robert Beverly, Oren Bigham, William Brewer, J ames Burkhard, George Callaway, George Carroll, Boyd Carssow, Kenneth Coates, Benjamin Coplen, Ralph Crouch, George Davidson, Darrell

Deane, Wendell Decker, William Doupe, Robert Duncan, Carle Esmay, Wilbert Fawcett, Gerald Foote, Donald Ford, Paul Gjelde, Robert Goemmer, Leon Grieve, Robert Haynes, Samuel Heaney, Max Hosoda, Paul Hughes, Jay Jordan, Carl Lewis, Melvin Lafrenz, Paul Mann, Homer March,

Otto Mosley, Raymond McCullough, Arthur elson, Lawrence Nissen, Bernard Nogle, Eino Nuuttila, Harold Oldson, J ule Peacock, John Phinney, James Pierce, Kenneth Preston, Ralph Radford, Robert Raubach, Clarence Rettig, Robert Rogers, John Roice, R obert Sarles, Charles Scott,

Lloyd Shangle, Woodrow Snyder, Harry Solberg, Edgar Stanton, Robert Teeter, Howard Thorsted, Wayne Tucker, Oscar Wasserman, William Weisshaupt, Donald Wilson, Charles Yeager.

C. t'>larch, H. March, 0 . Mosley, B. Munthe, S. Nelson, G. O'Bryan, R. Oja, H. Oldson, L. Paskin, J. Pastoor Pierce, D. Porter, R. Radford, C. Rettig, G. Reynolds, J. Roice, R. Sarles, E. Schaufelberger, H. Schodde, C. Scott R. Seaquist, R. Seeley, S. Silverberg, \\'. Snyder, H. Sparks, E. Stanton, I.. Strawn, R. Teeter, R. Teeter, A. Tigert R. Tigert, E. Tittle, D. Tucker, W. Tucker, 0. Wasserman, W. Weisshaupt, W. Wetherall, L. Whit~side, S. Witwer, H. Ziminski

J.

J>age 285


L. D. S. Institute OFFICERS Prtsidml Fia Prtsidmt St'crt'lar_,·-Tn•asurer -

Roor.RT

~1.

K>.RR

R&x LEE

RonERr :'\1. KF.RR REx Lu: HO\\ARD

CH \I

\1.\:-.'

HOWARD CHAPMAX

MEMBERS SENIORS

) UNIORS

SOPHOMORES

FRESHMEN

Howard Bodily, Yale l l olland, Robert Kerr, Eldred J.ce, \\'inn Madsen, R odney P earson, J ohn Torgesen.

Melvin Beck, Elden Bodily, Howard Chapman, Brooks Fairbanks, Rodney Hansen, Karl J eppesen, Rex Lee, Curtis Taylor.

William Brown, L ynn Goodsell, Kenneth Lauritzen, Ford Smith, Donald Snedaker, ~orval Wardle.

Glenn Bodily, Brandt Gessel, Lee Goodsell, Lloyd 1 lamilton, Rud Hansen, Ormc Jergensen, Wayne Lee, Kent :\lcQucen, Robert i\lorley, Luke Purcell, William Reese.

M. Beck, E. Bodilr, G. Bodily, H. Bodily, \\'. Hrown H. Chapman, B. Fairbanks, B. Gessel, L. Goodsell, L. Good~ell, L. llamilton, R. Hansen, R. Hansen, Y. Holland, K. Jeppeson 0. Jergen~n, R. Kerr, K. Laurinen, E. Le~, R. Lee,\\'. Lee, K. ~lcQueen, 1_. Machen, R. :'-lorley, R. Pear~n L. Purcell, W. Reese, D. Snedaker, C. Taylor, J. Torge•en, ~- Wardle l'o~

286


University Club Pre.ride11t !'ice Presidmt Suretnr_)'-Treasurer -

V£RN£J.DO GRI(('O ORRIN Lt:E HAROI.D R ll.f:Y

VU.NELDO GRECO

OutN L EE

MEl\ tBE RS SENIO RS

) UN I ORS

SoPHOMO RES

Clifford Evans, Orval Goodsell, Lenness ll all, Orrin Lee, Helmer Westerlund.

Verneldo Greco, J oseph Greer, Philip Hiaring, D wight Loosli, Linford t\l anning, Lionel ~ ! iller, Curt 1\leng, I larvey ~elson, Alvin Orme, l larold Riley, Royal Sorenson, \'ictor Thompson, J ames \\'ells, J ohn Wells.

Glenn Butler, Grant I fodgson, Lorin ~l cGregor.

n.

Benedict, H.

Corle~~.

J. Cushing, \\'.

FRESHMEN

Donald Benedict, Dean Broadhead, ll oward Corless, J ohn Cushing, J ohn Davidson, Wayne Grabner, William Jones, J ohn Lewis, Jarvis l .owe, Howard Lupton, George M ueller, Ellis Mathes, Don ye, Earl Phillips, Floyd P ickett, Elden

Smit h, D onald Spiers, Gordon Spiers, La Rele Stephens, Harry Wakefield, Arnold Westerlund, Osburn Whiteley, :\icklaus Wetter, Karl Wilson, Clifton York. GRADUATES

Mont Lewis, Clifford Riley, Frank Stevens.

Darrington, J. Davidson, C. Evans, 0. Good<ell, \'. Greco

l.. llall, \\. llall, E. Harris, P. Hiaring, \1. Hogaboam, L. Manning, 0. w, J. Lcwi•, :11. Lewis, D. Locali J. Lowe, Jl. Lupton, E. ;\lathes, L. :\Iiller, G. Mueller, H. 'ei<On, A. Ormr, E. Phillips, F. Pickett, C. Riley

F. Smith, R. Sorenson, G. Spiers, F. Stevens, V. Thompson, H. Wakefield, H. Westerlund, 0. Whiteley, K. \\'ilson. C. York / 'lJJI,O

207


HONORARIES


Phi Beta Kappa Founded at William and Mary College December 5, 1776 Alpl1a Chapter of Idaho I nstalled June 5, 1926 Of.FI CE R S

Presidmt Yice Prtsidmt Sttrttary Treasure-r -

GRORO& MOREY Mrr.L>:R H AROI.I> L uc r us AxTELl. FREDERIC CoRsF. C u ullcrt R APHAEL SANFORD G1 n us

C HARTE R AN D ASSOC I A TE

l\1 ~:l\1 B E R S

GF.RTRli>B BouTON AxT&I.L {Ch icago, 1907) "-I ARIF. OlliE B ANKS ( W ashington, 1915)

R Avtt l l uNTER FARM>:R {Oberlin, 1916) LO~lSE B LAU II AMM AR { W ashington , 1910)

W rr.LJAM CARR BANKS ( W ashington, 1916)

ARTHUR

~:I.MfR

FREDERICK BETH { W isconsin, 1917)

SYLVE~TF.R

H owe (William and M a r y, 1911)

j ottN ANTON K OSTALEK { W isconsin, 1907)

WILLIAM EDWARD III A~TERSON { Texas, 1915) GtORC£ "-l OilEY M ILLER ( I ndiana, 1891)

F REDERIC CoilS£ CHURCH (Cornell, 1909)

]AY GLOVER ELDRIDCE (Yale, 18¢)

EccE:<E TAYLOR { D ePauw, 1907)

H ONORA R Y ~~ E~I BF.RS WARI.E:< TllUITT {~lcKendree, 1878)

}AMES H AilVEY F oJt:<EY {Wofford, 1875)

ALVl\1 ~ 1 M DIB E R S A~D l\IF\I BE R S I ~ COl' R SE

18~

F r.Oilr'<t'F. CoaarTT } Oil'<STON

1901

BtkTO' L EE FRE,Cfl

1

903

1918

FRANCES BAII.EY j A(" KSO~ *ADA Bt• kKE DAVID

F\U.tA \'roLA

EuNICE

II &SH TO\\N>PND DARLINGTON

jENNIE Pt:T&ItSON

ZELI.A J>ERKI'<S f.CDAHL

A.

j ESSIE En1TH GrssoN *"- I AR>:L \\'o1.n: GILL I.AWRF.M'E I h :NRY GIPSON H onPRT L >.F. (;HOR•II.R'' G&RTRli>R j F.NK I ~S H u r. ME \\'II,I, I AM ~:RWIN I. E& 1.011 18 AI.VIN T UR I.I\Y

J. GLSTIS

19JO

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Pu# 290


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Blue Key National Upperclassmen's Tlonornry Fraternity

CARL MORFI 'M'

OFFICERS

Fb路st Semester RoB ERT H ERRICK CHARLES 'WARNERELBURN PIERCE CARL MoRFITT EARL B OPP

Second Semester Pt路esident - Vice President Treasurer Secretary Sergeant-at-Arms

CARL MORFITT CHARLES WARNER PAuL R usT MAURICE MALIN EARl. BoPr

MEMBERS R OBERT BENNETT

CECil. GREATHO USE

FRANK BEVINGTON

R OBERT HERRICK

CARL MORFITT

EARL B orr

R usSE LL HoNsowETZ

ELBURN PIERCE

DAVID KENDRICK

PAUL. R usT

HAROLD

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MA U RICE MALIN

R OBERT CAMPBEI.I,

J OHN L U KENS

DowAJN VINCENT

H UG H ELDRIDGE

vVII. I.IA~I McCREA

CHARLES WARNER

CONRAD FRAZIER

\VTI.I.IAM

\V F:TH ERA 1.1.

Second Row: R. Campbell, W. McCrea, P. Rust, D. \'incent, C. Greathouse, H. Eldridge,\\'. Wetherall First Row: C. Morfitt, M. Malin, R. Bennett, E. Bopp, C. Warner, C. Frazier

Page 292


Cardinal Key National Uppn-classwomm's Service llonorary

EsTHER

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OFFl C ER S E sTH ~: R

President Vice Prcsidmt Secretary Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms

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M A RY

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\". l\l errick, H. Farley, l\1. Rehberg, E. ll unt, l\1. llartle)', J\1. l llingswonh, R. Ferne)•, D. Dole, J. Kinney Second Row: R. Evans, N'. \"arian, H. Latimore, C. Campbell, S. EvaM, W. '\l itchell, F. Wimer T hird Row: l\1. Druding, R. Roark, C. Daly, l\1. Rile), II . llo/arth, N. Irwin, E. 0' :--leal, B. Goodwin

First How:


Sigma Tau J\'ntionnl IIonornry Enginuring Frnternity

LAWRENCE FRISCH

OFFI CER S

First Semester

Second Semester P1·esident - Vice Presidmt Suretm-y 1/i.storinn

FRANK P EAVE\' ARTHUR DAHL \\'JLLIAM SIMON H AROI.D H AFTERSON

F AC DEAN h ·.\N

c. CRAWFORD

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B ucHANAN

J. H. j OHNl>ON l\I El\ 1BERS R tcHARD B oYCE EWELL CHAN()t.ER

DONAL!) H AASCJI

FRANK PEAVEY

H AROI.I) IIA fTF.RSON

ARTHUR ScHWARr.tENHAUF.R

I I At.l.

J ouN C RowE

j OHN

ARTHUR D MII.

\\' AYNE J OHNSON

FRANK SM ITH

FR ITZ D ANIE I.SON

j OHN KERR

Ct.EMENT STREJFUS

CHARLES D oucE·t-rE

J);\RRF:t.l . LARS~:N

J ouN ToR.CE SEN

DAt.E EDt)INGTON

ELMF.R l .t• NI>Qt 1ST

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Sigma Tau

Pap291


Xi Sigma Pi National Honorary Forestry Fr·atcrnity

HENRY ZIMINSKI

OFFI CE R S

Forester· Associate Forester Ranger Sccrelar)•-Fisca! Agent Executive Councilman

HENRY ZIMINSKI PAUL ANDER SON STEWART B ucHANAN STEWART B ROWN -

L ITER SPENCE

FACUL TY D R.

\V. D.

MILLER

DR. ERNEST DR.

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R OYAl.£

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MEM B E R S

W . G oENNE

PAUL ANDERSON

CHARLES G . B ROWN

FREDE RI CK

R ICHARD B ICKFORD

STEWART BROWN

H ENRY ZIMINSKI

STEWART B ucHANAN

Back Row: F. L. Otter, R. Pierson, R. E. McArdle, T. S. Buchanan, S. C. Clarke, G. Turner, P. Anderson Front Row: R. Bickford, C. Brown, S. Brown, H. l:iminski, F. Goenne, D. McKeever, W. D. Miller, E. C. Jahn

Page 295


Sigma Gamma Epsilon National Professional A1ining Fratffnity

OFF I CE R S

President Fice President Treasurer Editor

DARREl.!. L ARSEN R o1n:RT l l ll\IPHREYS EARL HAYES R O\' QVINSTROM

F:\C L ' L TY DR . ,-\1.1 REI> , \ 1\DER!>ON

Dh AN . \. \\'. F \HREl\1\ \1.1>

\\'II.I.IAM \\'. ST,\LE\"

~ I EI\ IB E RS H 1CiiARD CouRTNEY

\\' ti.I.IAM KLEINt::R

C l.EMENT MARCH

FRtT'l D ANIELSON

EcoN KROLl.

ARTHUR NEI.SON

EARl. II AYES

EARl. L EATIIAM

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D A tlR F. l.l. I.ARS~:N

J oHN W EJ.LS

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\\'11 .l.IAM I.UNl)S'l'llUM

Second Row: 1~. Danielson, E. Hayes, R. Humphreys, R. Quinsrom, E. Kroll, A. \\'. Fahrenwald, A. L. Anderson,\\'. Staler First Row: E. Leatham, J. \\'ells, \\'m. l.undstrum, C. \larch, D. l.af\en, A. ~elson, \'. Hammerand

l'u# 296


Alpha Zeta IIonorar)' Agricultural Fraltrnil)'

JOHN SCHWENDIMAN

OFFICERS J ottN ScuwENDIMAN

Chancellor Cmsor Scribl! Chronicll!r Treasurer

- R AY P ~:TF.RSEN i\1ARK 1-f EGSTED EJ.ORF.O L EE R EX LEE

F ACULTY

F.\\'.

C. \\' .

ArKF.SON

E.

R oscOE

D EAN

D uANE D ALY

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w. II LNGE RtOill)

RAI.I'H KNIGHT

\\'AYNE B F.VER

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\\'.\l: rER

J-h CKM \N

CHARLES

B Eu

E.

CHARI.ES

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c. H ANSON

J uLIUS

J. A.

E.

H.

PI E RCE

GEORGE S .

CHI LLING

CLAREI'ICE

c. \'J NCENT

CLAUDE \\'. \\'AKEFIELD

I DDINGS

I I ARR\'

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P.

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M U RPII\'

L F.W I S

E I.SON

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M ELVIN B F.CK

Y AI,E H OL LAND

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D oN P ETERSEN

D EvERE TovE Y \VALTE R VlltGIN

FLOYD CLAYPOOL

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MARK P ETF. RSON

j AY CONQUEST

R EX LEE

R AY P F.TE RSEN

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FREI)

L F.NESS II ALL

Ht.:GH ~lcKAv

R AJ.I'll SAMSON

R \SMUSSEN

W ADE W ELLS L E R OY W ILLMORE J AcK W ooDs

Back Row: H. 1\lcl\a)', L. Hall, F. Hrown, R. Knight Second Row: Y. Holland, G. Beck, L. :\elson, D. Marie), D. 1\lurph)', 1.. Willmore, E. Lee, R. Petersen Front Row: :'II. Peterson, R. Pearson, R. Lee, D. Tove), ;II. llegsted, \\'. \'irgin, ;II. Beck


Sigma Alpha Iota National Honorary ft1usic Fraternity

1 OFF I CERS

President Vice President '/'reas urer Secretary Editor Clzaplain

MARTHA -

J F.AN

R EHIIERG

l l ARRIE'I'T

ORRJS

KATHRYN K~:NNA R D MARYRELI.F. F u 1.TON -

ELEANOR .TEWART AI. ICE BF.LL

.\ I E~ I BERS ALICF. B HI.

GER'I R UDE GEHRKE

i\ I ARTHA J EAN R EHBERG

DEI.SA CROWLEY

KATHR\'N KENNARD

l\I ARIE ScHNEIDER

MARY1n:1.1.~:

\ \' i LMA 1\ liTCHELL

EI.EANOR STEWART

Fu I .TO~>

II A illliETT

ORRIS

' I

First Row: ~1. R~hb~rg, G. Gcrhke, K. K~nnard, D. Crowley Second Row: i\1. Fulton,)!. Schneider, A. Bell, \\'. ~litch~ll, 1:.. Stewart

/ 'all• 298

1


Phi Upsilon Omicron Nationa/1/onorar)' for lf/omtm in Home Economics

MARY TuTILE

OFFI CERS

President //ice President Treasurer Secretar)'

l\I ARY T t "I. I'I.E

~ I ARF.I.

l\JUI.LIKIN

D oROTHY PR Et.ss R t TH J OHNSON

Cl~nplain

-

K AIIII.EEN Gooow1N

Historian Editor Corresponding Secretary

B \RBARA GEODES

A Ill(; \II.

D A \ ' IS

II ANNAII B OZARTH

l\IEi\IBERS JI ,\NNAH BozARTH

K ATHLEEN GooDwiN

l\I AIH:I. MUlliKIN

1-l E I.EN CREASER

GEORGINA II O\\ ARTII

L OIS O'MEARA

AljiCAI I. D AVIS

MARY L OUISE I DD I NGS

D OROTHY PRE USS

j ANP. FL EM I NG

R uTH JoH NSON

M ARY T uTTlE

BAI~BA RA G EDDES

L UC II. I.E MIJ.I.S

Eow1 NA Vv 11.LIAMS

l sAIJE I. GIB SON

Ual路k Row:

l't1~ 299

AMBER

\Vo1.r

R. Johnson, ~1. Iddings, H. Creaser, 1\. Goodwin, 1.. ~t ills, U. Geddes, H. Bo7arth Front Row: ~1. Tuttle, " t ultikin, I. Gibson, A. Davis, D. l'reuss

"1.


The Curtain Locnl Dramatics Fraln-nity

EARL 1301'1'

OFFI CE R .

President //ice President Sen·etary Treasurer -

EARl. B OPP - C1. \RENCE ANDERSOl\' !'INA VARIA:\' - R ol>ANNE R oARK

~ lHIB E R B uRNELL B AKER

R onERT H ERRICK

ETHI.YN O'NEAL

ALDRICH B owLER

ALI. INE KING

j EAN RI CKE R

J oHN D ALY

ER~IA J. ~: WIS

D oROTHY D o 1.E

E LDR ED STEPHENSON H Et.F.N

P.

WJLSON

E. Bopp, J. Ricker, '. \'arian, D. Dole. A. King, E. Lewis, C. Anderson

l'a#JIXJ


Delta Sigma Rho National Forensic Honorary

V!ROI!<I A MERRICK

OFFJCERS Prt.sidmt 1/iu Pruident -

VIRGINIA MERRICK -

ETHLYN

o路.

EAL

FACULTY DR. G.

i\1.

i\IIJ.LER

A. E.

J EAN CoJ.J.En路

MEMBERS

0'

CECIL GREATHOUSE

ETHI.YN

ERMA LEWIS

l'vl lt.DRED P ETE RSON

VrRGINIA MERRICK

ANNA SWEEI.f:Y

E. Lewis, E. O'Neal, A. Sweeley, \' . Merrick, A. E. Whitehead

EAI.

WH ITEHEAD


Theta Sigma LofaiJoumalism Honorary for Women

MARJORIE WuRsTER

OFF ICER

Presidmt 1/iu Presidmt Surelar;• Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms

-

~IARJORIE W uRSTER \'iRGINIA ~ ~ ERRICK -

-

ELVA ANDERSON

~IARJORIE DRl:OlNC ;\IAR\" KAY RII.EY

ME lBERS EwA ANDERSON

MARION J OHN!>ON

PH YUIS PETERSON

MI WREO CARSON

ErtEF.N KF.NNF.r>Y

MARY K AY R ILEY

MARJORIE DRUOlNC

VIRGINIA MF.RRICK

MARJORIE \V u RSTER

1\1. K. Riley, 1\1. Druding, P. Peterson, E. Ken ned), \'. lllerrick, 1\1. Carson, k\1. Johnson, l\1. Wurster

l'aBI' 302


The Press Club Local Journalism Honorar)' for Aim

OOWAIN VINCENT

O FFI CE R S

Editor i\1/anaging EditorBusiness Manager News Editor -

1)1)\\ All\ \ 'INCENT

-

j OHN Lt-KENS

JA \1 E!> -

CRA \\' t'ORD

Atllf.RT ANOER!>ON

IE;\!BERS ALBERT A NDE RSON

H ucH EI.DRIDCE

j oHN L u KENS

EARL B OPI'

CONRAD FR AZIER

MA URICE M ALIN

BR UCE BowLER

ARTHUR H ACEN

WILI.IAM McCREA

H A ROW

Bo,,o

J AMES CRAWFORD

PHILII' HI AR I NC

DDWAIN VI NCENT

ROII E RT II E RRI CK

CHARI.ES \ VARNER

C. \\'arner, H. Bo)路d, A. Anderson, C. Frazier, P. Hiaring, f.. llopp, 1\t. 1\l alin, J. Crawford, H. Eldridge, J. Lukens, W. l\lcCrea, B. Bowler, D. Vincent


Intercollegiate Knights Underclassmen's National Honorary Service Organization

FRAN K B EVI NCTON

OFFICERS

llonorab!e Duke Worthy Sc1·ibe Exchequer llistorian -

FRANK BEVINGTON - \ VILL.IAM ARMSTRONG B ERT L ARSON C I.YOE KOONTZ

J UNIOR ME r \Vli.Ll AM CHERRINGTON

MARK H ECSTEO

J oHN L u KENS

KENNETH GosLING

HERBERT KROLL

\Vu.LJAM McCREA

MEMBERS J oHN B ANKS

'NILFRED FRY

GEORGE LAR SEN

}AMES P E RRY

EA RL B UL LOCK

R oBERT GRANVILLE

GERALD L ARSON

FRANK R ANDALl.

FRED CAMPBEU

R oY GRAY

WARREN MACGRE GO R

FRED R ASMUSSEN

J ACK CUMMOCK

EDwARD HoKANSON

WILI.•IAM MACI.EAR

MARK R oBINSON

R oDNEY DEAN

GERALD HoNsowETz

J oHN McKlnlliN

EuGENE R YAN

L AuRENCE DurnN

} OHN j ENSEN

} AMES MOERDER

GLENN STA R LIN

J ACK DYER

0RME } ERGENSEN

R Ex PAINTER

MYRL STEAR NS

CARLE f.SMAY

B ERRY KER CHEVAL

j OSEPH P AQUET

R O llF:RT STRACHAN

B uD STROM

H ONOR A RY MEMB E R S L EO CALLAND

GEORGE E . HORTON

DEAN T HOMAS

s. KERR

K. Gosling, ti l. Ste:lrns, G. Larsen, G. Larson, F. Rasmussen, E. R )'an, F. Bevington, W. Maclear, J. Banks, B. Kercheval, R. Dean, B. Strom, W. Armstrong, H. Kroll Second Row: C. Rodell, J. Perry, J. Paqu~t, J. McKibbin, C. Esmay, G. Starlin, R. Granville, E. Bullock, R. Painter, M. Robinson, L. Duffin Third Row: J. Moerder, C. Koontz, G. Honsowetz, J. D)'er

first Row:

Pa~304


Idaho Spurs National lfonorary Service Organization for Underclasswomm

DOROTHY 81lOWIJ

OFFI CER S

President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Editor -

DoROTHY B RowN CHARLOTTE K拢NN~:ov DoRJs i\lcD拢R~tOTT FAY P ETTIJOHN EDITH

I.ATTER

MEMBERS IDA ALLEN

FERN ERICKSON

FRJEDA B ETHMAN

1ARY FERG USON

B ARBARA MocKLER MARGARET MuRPHY

j ANE B AKER

E sTHER FLENNER

FAy P ETTIJOHN

CATHERINE B JORNSTAD

R uTH H ALLER

E DI TH SLATTER

DoROTHY BROW~'<

MuRvA j AMES

R F.MA \VALTERS

E1-1ZABETH CoA'T'S

CHARLOTTE KENNF.DY

j o B F.路nv WI CKES

B ARBARA L1rrs

AMBER

MARABEL EDMO NDS

Wou路

DoRI S M c DERMor r

First Row:

Pagr 305

Third Row: J. Baker, M. f-erguson, R. \\'alters,.-\. Wolf, I. Allen, F. llethman Second Row: D. Brown, f.. Pettijohn, R. lialler, K. Bjornstad, C. Kenn edr E. Slatter, E. Coats, D. McDermott, E. Flenner, II. Mockler, B. Lipps, J. U. Wicks, F. F.rickson


Phi Alpha Delta National Honoran· Law fi·atn-nity

PARIS MARTIN

OFFICERS Justice Vice Justice Clerk Tt·eas urer

-

PARIS~i\ I ARTJN \V11.1.1 AM T usoN CARL B u£ 1.1.

\V11.LI AM FuRCIINF.R

FACULTY B. £.

Pr.~~:I>I.F.TON" I l owARO

llorKINS

\\'11.1.1 \M PITTMAN

;\IE:\IBER RA1.rH ARMS1RONG Bl. ~:I. I.

CAR l.

\\'11.1.1AM FuRCHNER

MoRRIS O'DoNNELl,

MILFORD I NCEBR ITSEN

\V11.1.IAM TusoN

P ARIS M ARTIN

Front Row:

Back Row: \\'. Furchner, \\'. Tuson, B. Hopkins P. ~lartin, \\'. Pittman, Dean Howard, C. Buell, ~I. I ngebritSen

''"~ 306


Scabbard and Blade National Militar)' Honorar)'

RoBERT MosER

O F F TCF.R S

Captain First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant First Sergeant -

R oBERT MosF.R -

D owAIN VINCENT R onERT S1•ENCE GERALD FoGJ.E

~ I E~ IB ER

ll t

1\ I ORRO\\'

GEORGE R tcH

R-.;ssEt.t. HoNsowETZ

\ \ ' JI.I.IAM

WoRTH Ct.ARKE

KERMIT HovE

R osF.RT !\ l osER

K ENNETH R oBERTSON

j OH!'; CROWF.

Y I:.CENT H UNT

R ICHARD Xu·rrtNG

R oBERT SPENCE

GF.RALD F oGLE

Et.BERT

CoNRAD FRAZIER

PARRIS KAII.

AI.BERT PENCE

H ERSCHEL!. SwANN

At.t' RF.O GtF.SE

ROBERT KRUMMES

j AMES P ERR\'

DDWAIN VtNCENT

W A\'NE H ILl.

J AMES MooRE

Et.B U RN PtERCE

HERMAN " 'AGNE R

C:H BURI'ET'T

TNMAN

Gt.ENN

0\\ EN

CouRTNEY STEVENS

T HERON WARD

l-10

10 R A R Y

Co t. .

F.

MEM B E R

G . KNAIH:NsHU I·:

ASSOCIATE MEM B E R S GF:N.

E.

1\ l i\jOR

R . CHRISMAN

A. B.

O'CONNELl.

CArT.

H. L.

CAPT.\\'.

A.

c.

HENKJ.E

Lr.

II ALE

Sc:T.

H.

F. L.

H ART, J R . BARNUM

Back Row: Sgt. Barnum, J. Moore, G. Rich, A. Giese, G. Owen, W. Morrow, K. Robertson, Lt. Hart, Captain Henkle Second Row: J. Perry, T. Ward, E. Inman, R. Honsowet7, W. Hill, E. Smith, V. Hunt, R. Krummes, Major O'Connell Front Row: B. Burnett, H. Swann,\\'. Clarke, D. Nutting, J. Crowe, R. Spence, E. Pierce, D. Vincent, W. Robb, R. Moser

l'au 307


Alpha Lambda Delta National Scholastic Honorary for Underclasswomen

jANE fiAKER

OFFICERS

President //ice President Secretary Treasurer -

- JAN£ BAKER ALBERTA MORTON EDITH SLATTER DORIS ~ l cD ERMOTT

MEt-.IB E R S J ANE BAKER

DELSA CROWJ.EY

CATHER I NE BJORNSTAD

R uTH H AI.LER

MARIE SCHNEIDER

1-l F.L.F.N B uE

DoRIS McDERMOTT

EDITH SLA'ITER

ALBERTA MORTON

MARGUERITE MANION

First Row:

J

l3aker, C. Bjornstad, D. ;\lcDermoll, E. Slatter, A. ~lorton, M. Schneider, 0. Crowley Second Row: J. Kinney, M. ~!anion, H. Rue, R. Haller

Pu~308


Phi Eta Sigma Freshman National Scholastic Honorary

J uosoN

W ARK

OFFI CE R

First Semester

Second Semester President - J uosoN W A R K C HA R LES G A RRISON J oHN B ROSNAN - Vice Prnidmt S H E RMAN K ELLY Secretary-Treamrer SHERMAN K ELLY Upperclassman Advisor - L EWIS E NSIGN llonorary Member D EAN 1 \Y GI.O\'f.R E toR IDGE Faculty Advisor L AW R ENCE H . CHAMBE R LAIN J uosoN W A RK-

! EM BER ' A DDISON B EEMAN

A I.BERT K ASSENS

K ENT M cQuEEN

J o H N B RosNAN

S H ERMAN K ELI.Y

FR EDE RI CK RA sMuSSEN

R o B E RT CH A MB E RS

M AX KI NG

WH.LI AM R EESE

) OH N D ECK E R

H ARO I.O KlRKI'ATRI CK

j AMES SKILES

EA RL E vANS

G ERA I.O L ARSO N

P AUL T AY LOR

CH A RI,ES G A RRI SON

L OU I S M ANN

J u o s o N W A RK

J A M ES GRA LO W

P AU l. M A NN

H EN RY WE I.LNER

J AY j ORDAN

j AC K l\ Jc Kt NNE \'

J o u N WRIGH T

Third Row: J. Me Kin ne)', J. \\"ark, J. J ordan, L. Chamberlain, 1.. Ensign, C. Garrison Second Row: J. Gralow, l\1. King, P. Poulson, P. l\1 ann, F.. F.,••n•, G. Larson. R. Chambers, Dean J. G. Eldridge ~'irst Row: J. Skiles, J. Brosnan, A. Beeman, S. Kelly, H. Kirkpatrick, J. \\'right, H. Wellner, F. Rasmussen

l'o~

JO'J


Kappa Delta Pi National Honorary Educational Fr路aternity

FORR EST H AUCK

OFFICERS

President Vice Pr路esident Secretary Treasur路er Corresponding Secretary -

-

FoRREST H AucK

- R osANNE R oARK -

H At.L.IE H ANSEN

- M AU REEN KINGH ORN -

FRANC ES WIM ER

FACULTY FR ED BLANCHA RD

P AULTNF. L AMA R

L AW RENCI': CHAMBERl-AIN

DR. ALI.F.N D EAN

J.

c. L EMON

DR. R A t.PH

w.

D.

R ussE J. t.

W AYNE SMITH

F. M ESSENGER

Rack Row : C. Miller, W. Roesch, R. Roark, A. Sweeley, M. Kinghorn, F. Laney, W. Micchell, Dr. Russell Front Row : F. Hauck, H. Hansen, D. Requa, M. lllingsworch, B. Randelin, E. Scewart, M. Aldecoa, H. Walker


Bench and Bar Association Loca/1/onorm)' Legal Fraternity

CARl. BliELL

OFFI CE R S

Secoud Semester

First Semester - Chief ]11stice 1/ia Clliej ]1/Siire Treasm·n· Secretary Sergemtt-nt-Arms

Jl AMER B uDGE STANI.EY SKILES EDWARD DAVIS CLAYTON SI•EAR \\'11.I.IA\f T usoN

CARL B UEI.I. - L IONF.L CAMI'BELL - j EAN CLO UGH

- J F.AN -

CLO UGH

FR EDERIC CROMWELL

FAC LTY D E \N P ENDI.EION IIOWARD

ARTHUR L EON H ARDING BERT

E.

\\' tl.l.l \\1 H ENRY PI TTMAN

HOPKIK S

l\I El\ I BERS R A I.I'H AR\IS'IRONG

FREDERIC CROMWEI.I.

P ARIS ~ I \R' lllol

AI.I.EN ASIIF.R

EDWARD DAYIS

j MIF.S l\ JcCAilE

STANI.E\' SKII.ES

ELM E R B ETH

RoBERT DEACON

RI CHARJ> l\1rn.: ~n: 1. 1 .

CLAYTON SPEAR

BR ucE H ow J.ER

~lARK FELT

L YNN l\I OORE

CASADY T AYI.O R

CI,YOE B OYA'I"I'

THOMAS FEJ,TON

II AROI. I)

ORRIN TRACY

I I AM~:R B uDGE

\V JLI.IAM FuRCIINF.R

SPENCF.R NF. l.SON

Ci\lu.

WARD H OWARD

\ VJU I AM P ARR

D AI.IAS \ VATKINS

K ARL J EI'PESEN

R <lln: RT PF.TF.RSON

l\ l Ax WEBER

B u "LL

RI CHA RD B uRKE

EI.SON

\V1ut AM T usoN

LION EL CAMI'IJEI,L

WI NSTON J oNES

\VJI.I.IAM R ENfREW

WII.I.IAM \ VETHERALL

D AI,E CLEMONS

R OBERT K ERR

W ARREN RL SSE I. I,

\\' II, I.ARD \ VJLDE

j EAN CLO UGH

CHARLES L EA\'\'

CHARJ.F.s ScoGGIN

GAI.EN WILLI S

ITELF.N Wo1.rF.

Bench and Bar Asst:ciation

l'op.o 311

CH A RI.E S SHAW


Phi Chi Theta National Business llonorar;• for If/omen

OFFICERS Presidmt //ice President Secretary Treasurer

ORA D uRHAM ELEANOR MERRIAM EDITH MILLER EsTHER H uNT

Rack Row: J. Irvin, "'1. Anderson, E. Hunt, M. Graham, D. H olt, B. Schmidt Front Row: B. Hatfield, G. Larsen, L. Ricks, H. Gentry, I. Adamson, i\1. O'Connor, D. Williams, 0. Durham

Alpha Kappa Psi National Professional Commerce Fraternity

OFFICERS President Vice President Secretary Treasurer -

J oHN ARAM -REGINALD L\'ONS -

EucENE II ARGRAVE~ LEO KRAEMER

Front Row: 0. Kendrick, R. Lyons, "'1. i\lalin, 1.. Gafl'ney. 1.. August, C. Geraghty,\\'. Rich Second Row: J. Holt, R. Herman, 0. Linehan, S. Summer~,\\'. Wilde, E. Hargrave~, D. Barton, R. Ashbrook Back Row: J. Aram, L. Kraemer, T. Painter, J. Hannah, R. Jaggard, C. f...oontl, F. Robinson, J. O)•er, R. Seymour

/'aS<" 312


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Associated Foresters

jOHN

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OFFI CERS President f/ ice President Secretary-Treasurer Ranger

j OHN H AYS LES I.lE ALBEE

l\ I n.TON

EDWARDS

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Jh.

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jOSEPH ~kCARTIIY

LESLIE lARSON

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KEsSETH IILs<.FRrORO

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SAVEL SILVERBERG

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J.~O' ~AOEA~

RussELL SMITH

WooDROw Do~PE

RALPH j F\<"'

l iAR\'£\' ~EI.SOS

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jAC K A\'ERETT

EVERETT D~.:vALL

HowARI> joHS\ON

At.FRED ~n.EsT

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A~CIL BAKER

RALPH EDJN

ROBERT )OIIN,ON

HAROLD Ot.DSON

ALEX STIM DoNALD STIVERS

l.o u ' A'oFaso' PAlL Aso&RSON ltoaERT

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KtN~ETH BAI.I)WIN

\\'tLBERT FAWCETT

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Ag Club

D UARD CAMPBELL

OFFICERS D u \ RO

President f/ia President Surtltlr)' Trttlsurer

CA M PB ELL

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Associated Miners

FRIT"L DAN I ELSON

OFFICERS President f/ice President Secretar)·-Treasurer -

FRII"L D ANIELSON EARl. L E \THAM j \CK B ARBEE I)

1\IE~II!i'.RS II AOJI "'"DI At'SHAR

Fun DASIELsos

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Associated Engineers

LAWRENCE FRISCH

OFFI CER S

President Vice President Secr·etary-Treamrer -

L AWR ENCE F RISCH ELMER L uNDQUIST ALBE RT B LAI R

~ I EM B E R S F I.OYD A>IDERSON

R ENJAMIN COPJ.EN

R ooERT H A t.LER

Jos£PH L ATIMORP.

H ENRY ANDERSON

EvERETT Cox

LI.OYO H AM I LTON

I VER L ONGETEIO

EARL SM ITH

W ILLIAM ARMS

]VAN CRAWFORD

EAR l. H AROLOSEN

K ENNETH L UKENS

FoRo SM ITH

HOWARD ARNETT

ADAM CzEHATOWSKI

EINO HIETAI.A

GERAI.D L UK>:NS

THOMAS STAFFORO

\ YoOOROW ARRINGTON

ARTHUR DAHl.

GoRDON H 1LL"AN

EI.MER L UNDQUIST

R ooERT STRACHAN

M ARVIN ASLETT

R ICHARD DmnEY

J>AuL H uGHES

DAN MA RDEN

D EAN T AL.BOY

EDWIN A-rwOOD

CHARLEs D oTsoN

H ERBERT H uLTz

ELLIS MATTES

GERWIN TA\'LOR

} AMES ATWOOD

W ARREN EASTER I.Y

W AYNE j OHNSON

CHARI.ES Mc L AUGHI.I:<

R AYMOND T EETER

W ILI.IA M B AIRO

AR·ruuR EvA.NS

WooDRow J ouNSON

ALDON M ELZIAN

GEORGE T HOM SON

R OBERT B AI.DWIN

GERALD FoGLE

ELMER j OHNSON

ERI.E

EJ.SON B ASOM

LAWRENCE FR I SCH

SHERMAN KEJ~ I.V

ELWYN MERCER

W ILLIAM T RUDE CHARLES W AMSTEAD

t\1EN EE L.Y

] AMES SKILES

H owARD T HORST£AD

CHARI.ts B A\'I.ON

Vos GARDNER

ALECK K ETCHE>I

B uo NAvE

j OHN B ERG

CHARLES GARRISO>I

FRANK K E\'ES

] AMES NIXON

j uDSON W ARK

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W u. t. I AM R1 NCK

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The Associated Engineers


American Society of Civil Engineers

OFFI CER S

Presidmt Via President Secretm:l'-Treasurer -

ARTHUR EvANS KEnH ~ l c DANIEL.

}LD~ON \\'ARK

FACULTY

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EDWARD SMITH

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CHARLES WAMSTAI)

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Jla~

318


American Institute of Electrical Engineers

HELMER WESTERLUND

OFFICER S

1I EI.MER

President f/ice President Secretary-Treasurer -

WE STE RLUND

CI.EMENT A. STREIFUS } AMES

11.

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The American Institute of Electrical Engineers

Pa~319

EDGAR SCHAUFELBERCER ANSBERT SKINA


"I'' Club

CHARLES WILSON

OFFICER S

First Semester

Second Semester

PA UL BERG RoBERT FELTON R ICHARD

UTT1NG -

CHARI.ES WTJ.SON

-

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President - Vice President Secretary Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms

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Page 320


Minor "I" Club

PAUL

R usT

OFFICER S

President !/ice President Secretary

PAuL R usT EARL LEATHAM FRANK BEVINGTON

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GEORGE vVoODWARD

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Page 321


Hell Divers' Club

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Po~322


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\\'tLLIAM H UNT

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Page323


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MAIN

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MOSCOW


Topical Index H

A ACKNO\VU~DCM ENT

ACTIVIT I F:S ADMINISTR \TION ADwi,ISTRATION Buu .OJ~<o .. • .. .. . . . . . 9, AD\II>II!!TRAT\ 1& Ol't'ICIAI.S .............. ADVERTISING •• . •. •. . •• Ao C1.uo . • • •••.••.• AORO"'OMY JUOC:INC: T&A\1 .••.••••••••• AI.I'IIA Clll o~n:GA,. ... • •••...••. AI.PIIA KAPPA 1>s1 ............ . AI.PIIA KAI'I'A PSI KF.Y . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . AI.I)IIA LAM80A [)t:I.TA

........

0

••

••••••

AI.I'IIA Pill ... .. . . . . . . . . . . . . .. AI.I'IIA TAU Omx:A •••• .•••• ••• . . . . . . . . . AI.I, HA

Zf:TA ,. . .... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ' .. .

ALI'IIA ZF.TA AWAIII> . . • • .••.• • . . • . . . . . AI.UMN I Al!.'i()('IATION .... • • . • . . . . ••.••.•. ANIMAl. I!UHIIANI)IIY JUI)(liNO TEAM . . . . ••• A>U~IIIC'AN INRTITUT>l OP ~;I ,I•:CTIU (' AI, RNO INt:t;;lt.!-1 , • . .

.

0

•••••••••

•••••••

A>n~III{'AN SO<'l &Tv ov C 1v11. Jo:NOINE>~Rs AM>:I!I('AN SO<'I>~TY Of' M E('IIANICAI. ~;Nc:JN>~F.IIl< • . • , .• , • • • • • • • , .•... ASSOCIATfllt ~;NOIN&ER.'i.,.. . . . • • . . , • • • • ••••.• A S.'<(){' IATEl) FOJIF-~T>:JIN .. Al<.'iO<'IATfll) M INF.tU! ••••••••••••

A. S. U. I.

ATHLk:TICS A. W. S. CARINF.T

350 U9

9 217 17 329 315 201 256 312 197 308 257 269 297 197 21 200 319 318 327 317 314 316 27 97 156

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127 115 3 11

26.'l 158

292 17

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278 322 321 289 19G

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254 :110 25:) !125 261

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177

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I I

Ci..l eteffa c:£kor COR HECT APPAR EL

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Come and J;; njoy It Ev('ry lcllermtlll '.~

most cherish<'d possession

NO ONE OWES PENNEY'S A Penny! No monthly bills to m eet from Pen ney's! W e sell for cash, th e thrifty way for you to buy and S AV E !

"I t Pays to Shop

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• • PH O U CT OF'

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I ~

Personal Index A

l

l

Au, Martha •. , . . . •• . •• . . . 38 Abbott. Rolx>rt . • . . • . • • • . . • . . . . . • • 86, 268 Acuff, Alit'(' • • • • . • . • • .. • . • . . 56, 253 Acuff, J oe. .. .. .. .. . .. . .. .. 56, 263 Adams, Kathryn . . •.••.••. , . . 86 . 56, 280 Adams, Molly Ann<> . • • • . . . . . . • Adamson. l•a • •. • • . . •. 38, 256, 312 Adkins, Cyril. . .•..•... .. 71, 284 Ahlqui~t. Charlotte ..•.. . . .. . . 56, 257 Ahlsk01if, Howard . . . . . 86, 146, 272 Airola, Elli~ . . . . .. .. . . . . 66, 28-1 Aitkrn, !,ynn .. . .. . . . . 74, 282 AIIX'r, Le!llir 38, 103, 128, 131, 111, 282, 320 .. ... ...... . . 56, 281 Albohn, l'hlllip Ald~coa, Maurinn ............... 38, 278, 310 Al~xnnd~r. Al~ck ........... • .. , ........ 86, 28~ Airline. Oavid ......................... 38, 271 Allen, Martha .. . ......... • ............. 56, 280 Allen, lrenr ........................ 38, 276, 305 Allison, Orrn ....................... 56, 193,266 Aim, Theodoro .. .... .. ................. 86, 269 Alm<1ui~t. Alma .......•.....•..... . .. 56, 280 Am('!!, Robert .................. . . 38, 207, 263 Am mer, Ju~tin .. .....•.. . ......... 86, 142, 268 Amstutz, Coaina ........................ 38, 256 And~raon, Albt>rt I,, . • • . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. 296 Andrr11on, Allx>rt . . . . . . . . . . . . ....... 56, 277 AndN'IIOn, Ch('lltrr . . . . . . . 56, 273 Andt>MIOn, Clar~nce . 38, 106, 113, 128, 132, 269, 300 Andr1110n, •~Iva . . . . . . . . . . . . 56 Andrroon, Harold . • . • . . . . . . . . . . ... 277 And~rson, Henry . . • • • . . . . • . . • . . . . 71 And~rson, J amiW . . ••• . •. . •. . . 38, 284 Andei'\OOn, J. T. . . . . • . . • • . • . . • . 71, 266 And~rson, John . . . •. . . . . . 86, 266 Ande1110n, Margaret • • . . 56, 198, 257, 312 AndeM!On, Mildred 38 Anderson, Otto 101, 102, 122, 146 Anderson, P. \IIX'rt .. .. • . . 56, 261, 303 And~M!On, Paul ••••.. 38, 128, 129, 295, 382 And~raon, Wallt>r . ••. • . . • . 56 Andrus, Maxin<' . 86, 254 \nerll, Herlx>rt .. • • • • .. • . • . . . 56, 282 A ram, John . • .•••.•..•. 38, 260, 268, 312 Arrhbold. J ane • . • • . • • . . . . . . . 38, 250, 253 Armour, James . . . . . . . . . . . . . 103, 186 A rmo, Shull • • • , • , •. , . • . 56, 266 Arm•, William .. , . . . . • . . • . . • . . .. 74, 266 Arm•trong, Dorothy ....................... 322

Armstrong, William . ... . . • . . • • . • 74,270,301 Arndt, Chester . . .. , ...... 38,201,282 Arnett, Howard • •• •• •• 36, 38, 270 Arnett, Kenneth. . •.. ..•..•.. 86, 270 Arrin11ton, Woodrow . • • . • • . . • . . • 38 Ash, Mildred .. . . • . . • . •. • 7-1, 262 Ash, William .. 71, 141, 166,269 Ashbrook, Robert 56, 269, 312 Aston, Harriet Jean 74, 252 . 200 Atkeson, F. W. . . . . Atwood, Edwin. . . . 56, 277 .. 86, 273 Atwood, Jam~. . . August, Joseph . 135 August, Lou1s ..... 56, 131, 135, 140,272,312,321 Austin, Billye . . . . . 86, 166, 257 Axtell, Richard . . ... . 137, 263, 321

Beamer, M&J:Y D..... .. . . .. . .. . . .. . .. . 39, 25 I Beardmore, Curtiss. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 57, 265 Beatty, Francis . . . . . .. .. .. .. . 86, 147, 265 Bechtol, Edwardine. .................. . 86 Beck, Em~t ................. 74, 271 Beck, Glenn . . ............... 57, 202, 282, 297 Beck, Melvin . . .. . .. .. . . . . . . . 57, 286, 297 Beck, Seymour. .. .. .. .... .. .. . .. .. . 57, 282 Beeman, Addison . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 309 Bell, Alire................. 37, 39, 184, 185. 298 Bellwood. Sherman . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 86, 263 Bebber, Helene....................... 86, 278 Bender, Philip.... ................... . . 74, 281 Benedict, Donald . . . . .. . . . .. . . . . . . . . . . . ~6. 287 Bennett, Jewel... ............. .. . . 74, 276 Bennett, Robert ................ 39, 260, 271, 292 Bennett, Wayne................. . ........ 86 Benson, Ellen. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 86 Berg, Alfred . .. .... .. ..... . .. . 106, 110, 124, 140 Berg. Allison .......... ... .. ........ 71, 140, 270 Berg, Paul. . . .. .. . .. . 103, 106, Ill, 122,318,320 Bergen, Harold ....... . ... ... . .. . ..... .. 39, 271 Berger, Donald .... . ......... . .......... 86, 262 Berger, Maxine ......... • . .. .. • . .... 86, 166, 267 Berlinger, Margaret..... • ..... .. .. . . . 84, 86, 263 Dcthman, Frieda ..... ... . .......... 74, 280, 305 Betts, Walter ... ........... ..... ... 86, 146,261 Beutler, George ................... . 86, 142,271 B~vington, Frank ..... • 57, 165, 225, 272, 304, 321 Be,·i!, Ruth .. ......................... 74, 276 Bickford, Richard ......................... 296 Biggart, Vera. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 86, 278 Oit~ham, Oren ... ............... . . ...... 86, 2114 Bissell, Alma . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . :;7 Bj'orl\lltad, Catherine .......•... 74, 257, 306. 308 Back, James ......................... . 74, 269 Black, William . . .. . .. . .. . .. . . . ....... 74, 265 Blackman, BlythP . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 86, 278 Blackwell, Arlene............... ........ 74, 278 Blaine, l\1 arjorie . . . . . . . . . . . 84, 86, I 66, 256 Blair, Albert ............... 57, 103, 1S1, 186, 265 Blake, Hazel....... . . . . . . . . . 74, 278 Blanchard, Fred C. ........... .. .. .. . 174 Blewett, Aaron ........................ 86, 284 286 Bodily, Eldon . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Bodily, Glenn . .. . .. . . . . . .. . .. . .. . . . 86, 286 Bodily, Howard. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . • 39, 286 Bodwell, Elizabeth .... .... ........ ....... 254 Bohman, Alice................... . 57, 278 Bohman. Willis...................... .. . 147 Boie<~, William ...............•..... . .. 7\, 266 Bole3, Matba ..... ...................... 86, 254

B Babcock, Miriam ...................... 38, 251 Bailey, Kathleen .... .... ,. . . . ......... 74, 278 Bair, Lillian E.. . . . . . . . . . • . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 26 Baird, Dora ........... ..... .. . . . . 86, 166, 251 Baird, Laurence . . . . . . . • . . . •.. , . . . . . . 66, 263 Baker, Burnell . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ...... 38, 266 Baker, Jane....................... 74, 263, 308 Baker, Riohard. . . . . . . • . . • . . • . . . . . 86, 261 Baker, Robert.... . ... . ........ . 74, 263 Baker, Sarah Jane.. . . • . . . 86, 261, !106 Baldwin, Robert. ... . • • . . 86, 141, 269 Ball, Chester.. . . . . . . . . . . .. . 56, 268 Ball, Harold . . . . . . 74, 282 Bandelin, Betty, . 56, 261, 310, 322 Bank!, John . . . . . . . . . . 86, 265. 304 Barbee, Jack ... 36, 38, 102, 106, 142, 268, 320, 321 Barker, John... .86, 267, 323 Barnard Berenire . I 82 Barnes, Aldous . . ..•... ..•.• .• 57, 270 Barnhill, Donald. . • . . • . • . . •. • 86 Barnum, FrankL. . • • . • . • • • . . 307 Barton, Dwight .••.••.••.•.. 7 1,266, 312 Barton, Margaret . . ..•.•..•.. , . • 86, 255 Barton, Sherwin •. •. . . • . . 71 Basom, EL'IOn . • •• • •. • . • 57, 28-1 Bateman, Winifred. ... . .. .. .. .. . 57 Bauman, James... • . . . . • . • • . . • 266 Baumgartner, Walter.... • • . • . 67, 200, 267 Baxter, Boyd..... .. . • 57, 267 Baylon, Chari~ •• • ••. . •. . •. 86, 271 Beach, Frank . . • . . • . . • . . • • • . . 67, 136, 270 Beall, Ausman ................. . . 86, 262

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1857

BOOKS sed and

1

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On Every Subject IW LST O

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524, SOUT II M AI STR EET MOSCOW ... lDAI-10

1'<•8" 335

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" ell the Books You Don't NeedAnd Buy the Ones You Do"


Boomer, Ev~lyn . . .... 67, 257 , ;;7, 257 Boomer, Lois . Booth, Belly . . . 57, 252 Bopp, Earl 39, 223, 260, 26F, 292, 300, 303 Born, Howard . 74, 265 Bottinelli, lllllam .. 57, 264 Boughton, Bill . 86, 266 Bow, Lloyd 86, 273 Bow, Wil.on 39, 260, 273, 318 Bowen, William ... . . 57, 272 Bnwkf'r, J ohn 146 74, 266 Bowler, Aldrich Bowler, Rru<'e 266. 303 Bowler, Holden . 122 Bowler, MPrle 20i lloyce. Richard . . . . 52, 277 Boyd, Harold . . 39, 16C, 23(1, 262, 303 Bozarth, Hannah 39, 253, 293, 299 Braham, Wilbur . . . 57, 261 Brar, Sarmukh . . . . . 39 Braxton, Mary Margaret . . 86, 255 Breckenridge, J 001ephine 39, 250, 252 74 Brt>nd .. , Anna Brewer, Robt>rt .. .. • .. .. . .. .. . 74 Brigp, Ethel .. . . . .. .. . .. . • . .. . .... 86, 278 Brigp, Ray .... . .. .. .. .. . .. .. . .... .. 147 llrim, Garth . ... . . . . • . • • . . • . . . . . . . 86 Rrindcll, Margaret....... . . . . . . . . . . . . 74, 285 Brodrecht, Mnrgarct . . . ...•.. . . . . . . 57, 250, 251 Br()(>meling, ltot!c . . , ...... , •. . ... . .. 71, 280 Bronson, Karl . ..... .. ...... .. ..... 86, 262 Brosnan. John . . . . .. . . • . . . . . .. . ... . . 74, 309 llrown, CharleJI . . . . . . . . . . 295 Brown, Donald . . . . . . . . . . . . . 39 . 71, 11!1, 186, 268, 305 Brown, Dorothy Brown, Edith . . . . . . . 57 Brown, Edward . . . . . . . .. 297 Brown, Mary Fllen . 57, 250, 252 Brown, Swwart .. 39, 265, 295 Brown, William • . . . . . .86, 286 Brubaker, Jerc>me . . . •. . . . . . . . . 128 Brunu-11, GI'Orgc .. .. ............. 58, 170, 272 Buchanan, ThomM . . . . • . . . . . . . 39, 295 Buchanan, Francis • . . . . • . . • . • . . • . .. 71, 266 Budge, Hamer . .. . .. . .. .. .. .. 265 Bue, Helen . . 74, 308 But>, Kermit 87, 262 Buell, Carl 68, 284, 306, 311, 323 Bullock, Earl 71, 166,264,304 Burkhard, Jamcoa 87, 284 Burnell, Donald 207 Burflll, Fn~nklin 75. 268 Burns, Ill arcella 87 Buratedt, Frank 58, 267 Byington, Darrell 75 Byrne, Maurice . . .••..••.•..•.. 58, 272

c Cable, Oscar 147 Calland, Leo.. . 101, 102, 103, 106,320 Callaway, GI'Orge 87, 284 Calnon, Wilbur . 75, 284 Campbell, Adam ., . 76, 261 Campbel!, Carol 39, 184, 226,260,251, 293 Campbt>ll, Dan . 76, 262 Camp!x>ll, Duard 39, 199, 282, 316 Campbt>ll, Fred 76, 273 Campbell, Robt>rt 68. 103, 186, 262, 292 Capa MIJIO, Al..,io . 76 Cardon, Royal 75, 282 CarlJicn, Earl. . . 39, 282 Carlson, Alvina. •. •• •• . 87 C arlson, Evangeline ., . . . . . . . . • . 87, 278 Carlson, Lillian . . ..•.. .• . . •. 58 Carnes, Donald, . 122 Carns, Vernon... .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. 87,292 C arpenter, John . . ..•..•..•.. 68, 263 Carpe nter, Robert . . . . . . . . , . . . . 75, 261 Carr, Dorothy .. . . . 39, 280 Carson, Mildred . ,., , . , .. , .. , .. &8, 276, 302 Carssow, Boyd .. . . . . . . . . . • . . . . . . . . . 135 Carte, Walter . . . .... , , . . . , . . . . 116 Case, Ruby . . . . . . . . . . • .... . . 58, 280 Chaffee, Elmer . .. . . . ............... 76, 263 C hamberlain, J,awr~nec . . .......... , ...... . 309 Chamberlin, Nancy . • . . • . . 68, 253 Chambers, R obert . , , . . • . • . . . , . 76, 309 Chandler, Newell . . . . • . . • . . • . • . . . 58, 277 Chapman, Howard . . , . . . . , . • . . . . 58, 286 Chatfield, Fay~ttc ...... .. • • • . . • . . . . . . 75 Chatterton, William . , . . , . . • , , , ... , . 58, 263 Cherrington, William . 58 Chester, Thomas .... 75 Chestnut, John . . 87, 269 Childs, Clarence . 87, 269 Childs, ElizaiX'th 87, 251 Chohlis, J ohn . . . 75 Cbrutiansen, John 87 Clark, Isabt>1 182 Clarke, Worth .. 307 Clarke, Stanley . . . 295 Clau.s, Carl 182, 183, 188 Claypool, James . 55, 58, 277 Clemons, Dale . 75, 265 Cleveland, Kathryn 87, 256 Clough, Jean . 39, 184, 280 Clou.ser, J ohn 75, 266 Clubb, Fre<l .. ,. 87,264 Coats, Elizalx>th 76, 280, 305 Cobb, Frederic 87, 269 Coblx>tt, LaVern<'. 75, 273 Coiner, GladY>~ 68, 253 Collins, Charl<'S . . 7G, 266 Collins, Frank .. 87, 28.1

58, 252 Collins, Marjorie . . . . . . . . . . . . . • . . . . Congdon, Mary Virginia .. 75, 252 Conklin, Gene.. .... . . 75, 266 Conquest, Jay ... . . . . . . . . . • . 68. 282 Consalu.s, Marjorie . . . • . . 75, 278 Cook, Howard ............ 58, 141,260,269 Coon, Beckford . .. .. . . . 75, 268 Coon, Ernest.. .. . . . . 87, 273 Cooper, J ohn ........... 73, 75, 103, 106, 268, 320 Coppock, Claire . . . . . . . . . . . 75, 278 Coppock, Laura . . . . 75, 278 Corless, H oward . . 87, 287 Cornell, Loma Jane . . . . . . . . . • . . . . SS, 257 Coughlan, Glenn ... . . .. .. .. .. .. .. 58, 261 Cox, Everett . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . • . . 87 Cramer, Jane ... . . . . . • • . • • • • • • . . 75 Crandall, Betty. . ... . . . . . . • . . . . . . • . . 75, 278 C rawford, Blaine . . . . . . . . , . . . • . . . 87, 270 Crawford, Ivan C.. .. .. .. .. . .. .. . . 21 Crawford, Ivan, Jr. , , . , .. , . . . . . . 75, 262 Crawford, James ..... ......•...•...... 168, 303 Creaser, Helen . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 39, 278, 299 76, 257 Creswell, Myrna .. . .. . . . . . . . . . Crooks, Clyde.. . . . . . . . . . . . ... . ........ 76, 268 Crouch, Ralph. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 87, 281 Crow, Wesley . .. . ..... . .. . .. . . . ........ 75, 268 Crowl', J oh n ..... . .. . . 58, 122, 140, 260, 266, 307 Crowley, Charles ..... . .. . .... . . .. . . .... 39, 269 Crowley, Oelsa . . .... . ..... 75, 184, 2 52, 298, 308 C rowley, Ralph . .. .. . .. . .. . .... .. .. 58, 135, 262 Croy, Philip .. . . ...... .. ... . ....... . ... . .. 146 Cummings, Carleton ......... . .... . ...... 182 Cummock, Davina . . ... ... ...... . . . ... 75, 278 C ummock, John . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 261 Cuoio, Alfred . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . • . 58, 284 Curtis, Ann . .. ..... . .. ,............ . . 75, 25-1 C urtis, Mary .. ...................... 87, 191 Cus hing, John . . . ....... .. , . . . . 87, 287 59, 280 Cu tler, Ell!ie . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . •

D Dahl, Arthur ... . , ...•... , .. Dahl, Elizabeth . • . Dahl, Ze1va . . . . . . . . . . . . . • • , •• Dahlke, Gu.•tav . • ..•..•....... Daly, Cynthia .. . . Daly, Jack .... . . . . . Daly, J ohn ... . Danielson, Fritz.. Darrington, William .. Dau, Anna ........ . Dau~herty, Virginia .. . DaVId, Franklin.. . . . . . . • . . • . . . David, William . . .. . . Davidson, Gordon. . . . . . . . ...... Davidson, J ohn . .. . . ..•........

40,269 59, 256 75,276 40, 136, 28,1 10, 257,293 87, 263 59, 141,269 10,296, 316 87,287 40,280 87, 278 59, 262, 323 40,202,265 87, 266 87

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Davies, Lois • . . • . . . . • . . . . 69, 251 Davis, Brennan • . • . . • • . 37, 40, 284 Davis, Juli<' 76, 263 Davi•, Mary Abigail ... 299 DaW1!<ln, Doris . . • . . . . •. . •. 87, 264 Day, Atrred . . • . . • . •. . •. 40, 284 Day, Herbert . . . . . •. . . . , . 87, 273 Dayley, Kendall •• . . •• • • . . 75, 282 Dayton, Wendell .. . • • . • • • • . . • . . . . 106 Dean, G('()rge . . . •• . • . . • 59, 263, 323 Dean, Hodney , . . . •• . •. . •• 87, 282, 304 Deane, Darrell •• •• ••• . . • . . 87, 284 DeAtley, Albert .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. 59, 269 Oelana, Marion • . . • . • . • . . . ....... 76, 252 Delo, Harry . . .•..• .• • 69, 14.2 Oelo, John • . • . . • . . • . . . . . . . . . . . 59 Delo, Mary .. .. .. .. .. .. . .. . . 40 DeMars, Harold . . . . . . . . . 76, 270 DeMo..s, Darrel . . . . . . . . . . 87 Denton, Louis. . ... . . 59, 263 Devlin, Clarence.... . 76, 103, 106, 114, 262, 320 DeWinter, Adrian . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 87, 264 Dickerson, Charles.. . .. . 40, 270 Dickinson, Lola ... . , , .. , ........•..... , . 87 Dickinson, VIrgil ...... . .. .. .. .. . .. .. .. .. 87 Diet7., IIerman . . .. , . . , . . • . . . . . . . . .. 76, 263 Dinnison, Wnlter .......... , ........ . ... 87, 265 Di!l8more, Sh<'!lter .... , ..... . ..... , ... , .. 87, 261 OoddsbWiley .... ,,., . . . . , , .. , ........ 87, 263 Dole, orothy .. . .. , .. , , .. 69, 250, 263, 293, 300 Dollard, E llen .. .. ................ 76,253 Donahey, Tracy ....•....... , .. , . . . . . . . . 40 Dotson, Dorothy . . . • . . . .......•... , . 76, 280 Doucette, Charles . , . . . . . • . • . . • . . . . . .. 40, 261 Dowdy, Francis ........•.. , ...•. , .. , . . . . 76 Doyle, Norman ... . . . . . • . . • . 76, 276 Drake, Franr<'ll . . . . . 59, 280 Dretke, Arthur . . . . . . . . . , 87, 270 Drew. Cyru.o ,.. 76, 267 Drudlng, Marjorie 40, 225, 250, 251, 293, 302 Dudley, Robert . . . . . .. 87, 262, 322 Duffin, Laurence . . 85, 87, 263, 304 Dunham, Harriet............. 76, 267 Dunkle, Jean . . 87, 251 Dunn, Lewis . 40 Durham, Ora . , .. 312 Dyt'r, Jack 76, 260, 261, 304, 312

E Eames, Donna 59, 280 Eaatburn, Maxin(' , .•..•.. , ..•. , 76, 253 f:asterly, Warren , .•.•.•.•• . 87 Ebert, Robert . 87, 265 Echternach, Ei•anor 59, 192, 263 Echwrnach, Margaret. . . • . . . •... 59, 192, 263 Eddington, Elmer ... . 147

Eddington, Dale.. . . . . • . . . . • 40, 140, 282 Edelblute, Walter . . •. . •. . . • 142 Edin, Ralpb .... .. .. 87, 273 Edmonds, Marabel .. ... .. .. .. .. .. 76, 263 Edwards, Milton 40 Egbero, Martha 87, 267 E"ert, Ruth .... 87, 264 EJ.Singer, Neva 87, 257 Eldredge, France1 88, 256 Eldridg<', Hugh 10, 137, 230, 263, 292, 303 Eldridge, Jay Glover 18, 309 Eller.10n, John . . . 76, 202, 282 Ellingson, Harold . •, • , , • , •, . 40, 267 Elliott, Dorothy 88, 255 Elliott, Mildred 59, 25 1 Engen, Harold .... . . 40 Englis h, James . . . ... 88, 270 Ennis, Paul 81, 88, 103, 186, 261 Ensign, Lewis . . . . . • .59, 207, 263, 309 Equals, Inez . . . . . . . . . . . 59, 256 Erirkson, Fern . . . •• • . . . . . 76, 276, 305 Erickson, Glen .... .. .. • . . 88, 135, 146, 267 Erickson, Ruth . . . . . . . • , . . . 76 Erikson, Boyd .... . • • . • . . . . 69, 269 Esmay, Carle. . . . . , . . . . • . . • . . . . 88, 281, 304 Espe, Patricia , . . , ... , .. , . . . . , . . . .. 69, 258 Espe, Vola-Claire...... . . , , .. , .. , . . . . 88, 278 Eubanks, Wayne ...... .. .. .. . .. .. . 88, 26~ Evans, Arthur .. .. ..... .. . .. . .. . . . . 40, 318 Evans, Clifford ... . . . . . . . . . . . . , . 40, 287 Evans, David Lloys .. . . •... , . . . 41, 2G9 Evans, David Wesley . . . . . . 69, 141, 142,269 Evans, Earl . . . .. , . . . 88, 282, 309 Evans, George .... . . 76, 271 Evans, Jerome . 88, 272 Evans, Ruth . . . • . ••... , • . 69, 2 68, 293 Evans, Sue . . . .. .. . .. .. .. . 41,264,293 Everest, Hiram .. . . . . • . •• 88. 272 Everett, Wayne.... 88 Exleton, Bernice.. . ..•.. , . , 88, 251 Exleton, Eileen . .. ..•.• 88, 251 Fahrenwald, Arlhur W.... 24, 296 Fairbairn, Phyllis . 88, 265 Fairbanks, Brooks .•..•. .. . 59, 286 Farley, Ruth .. • 69, 251, 293 Farmer, Helen . . . 60, 280 Featherstone, William 137 Fehr, Norman ... 88, 116 Felt, Mark . • • 41 , 260, 26.1 Felton, Robert . • . . . II, 126, 262 Fergu,., Leone 88 Ferguson, Mary 76,255, 305 60, 257, 293 Fern<>)', Ruth Fickes, Maurice. 41, 142, :!68, !l21 Finch, Robert.. 60, 141,269 Finklea. Richard .. 76, 267 Fisher, Beatrice Jane. . 76, 263 Fisher, Betty Jean . • . . . . • . •• . • 41, 266

H

Fisher, Harold .... . . . . . . 76, 267 Fisher, Homer . . . . . . . . . 88, 141,269 Fisher, Merle.......... 60, 103, 116, 117, 266, 320 Fi•her, Wilma .. . . . . . . . . . . . . 76, 263 Fitzgerald, Kenneth.. . 76, 147 Fitzpatrick, Albert... . . . . . . . . . • II, 267 Flenner, Esther . . . . . . . . . . . . . . • 76, 252, 305 Flink, Marjorie ... . . . . . .. .. .. .. . . 88, 278 Flint, Weldon . . . . . . . • . • • • . . 60, 28-1 Fogarty, Jerry ......... ....... . .. . . 41 Fogle, James... .. . .. .. .. .. .. .. 60, 261,318 Fogle, Leslie . .. . .. .. .. .. . . 88, 261 Ford. Donald . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 88, 284 Ford, Robert.............. 41,272 Forkner, Fervid . . . . . . . . . . . . 76 Fox, Richard A .. .............. 101, 102, 116, 128 Frazier, Conrad .. .......... 41, 260, 266, 292, 303 Frazier, Leland .. . . . . • . . . . . . . . . . 88, 266 Frederic, Helen . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 41 F-reece, Herbert ... .. .. .. .. . .. .. .. .. , .. 41 Frl't'hafer, Rose ............ , ............ 88, 278 Freeman, Eugene . .. . .. . .. . .....•....... 76, 267 French, Permeal J .. . , .... . . . . . . • . . 19, IM Frey, Robert ... ... . .. .. .............. ,. 76, 273 Fricke, Edwin ., .. , . . . . . . . . . . . . . ...... .41, 284 Friend, Gail... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . , . . , 76, 262 Frlsh, Lawrence . .. .. ...... .41, 266,294, 317,327 Fry, Wilfred .... . ... . .. . .. , .. , .. , ,. 76, 262, 323 Frye, Jack ., ... , .. . ............. . .. . ... 76, 263 Fuller, Paul.. ..... . .. , ...... , .. , . . , 76, 116, 266 Fulton, Marybelle . ........ ... . . .. . ..... 60, 298 Furchner, Thomas.... , .. , ..•..•.. 60, 269, 306 Furchner, William . . . . . . ............. 60, 269 G Gabby, Maxine ............. . . . . . . . . . . . . . 76 Gaby, Lewis...... . . . • . . • . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 88 Gaffney, Leonard ..... ...... 60, 272, 312, 323 GaKOn, George ........ , . . . . ... , .. 60, 269, 318 Galbraith, l\farlin . . . . . . . . , . . 76, 282 Gamble, Perry . . . . . . . . . . . 88, 146, 272 Gannon, Wendell... . . . ..... 88, 146, 147, 269 Gardner, Genevieve .... .. 41,278 Gardner. Robert. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 60, 268 GanJts, Wallace................ 88, 168, 262 Garrison, Louis . . . . . . . . . . • • . • . . 309 Gaseoignt>, Emily . . . . . . . . . • • . . . 76, 263 Gaskill, John ........................ 88, 262 Gauss, J08t'ph . . .. . .. .. .. . . . 76, 263 Geddes, Barbara ........... 60, 184, 250, 256, 299 Gahrke, Ethel.. .. .. .. . .. . . .. .. .. 88, 257 Gehrke, Gertrude .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 76, 298 Gentry, Hazel. .... .... . 60, 250,254, 3 12 Gt>raghty, Cyril . 52, 103, 106, Ill, 128, 130,312,320 Geraghty, Wallace .... .. M, 60, 103, 116, 118, t 28, 130, 262,320

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T Wl N .FALLS


Gerlach, M ax...... ....................... 88 Gessel, Brandt ... . .. . .. . ............... 88, 286 Gibbs, Beatrice ....... • ................. 76, 256 Gibbs, Cecilia .....•.....•..•..... . ..... 76, 2G6 Gibb•, James ........................... 88, 277 Gibson, Frank .... . .... .... . .. . .. .. . . .. . 41, 266 Gibson, Isabel. ........ • . .•......... 41, 255, 299 Gibson, M arjtlrie .. . .. . ...•. . • .......... 76, 2!H Giese. Allred .......... ..... .... .... 76,261,307 Gigray, William .. , .. , .......... , . . . ... 88, 263 Gilgan, Joseph . . . . . . . . • . . • . . • . . . . . .... 51. 263 Gillett, Laurence ............... . ....... 88, 282 Ginder, Marian .... . . ... ...... . . .. .. ... .41, 280 Gj'elde, Paul. .......................... 88, 284 G enn, Marjorie ...... . ..•.. . .. . .. . . 88, 166, 257 Gnaedinger. Gertrude .... . ....... . ..... . 88, 255 Goemmer, Robert . . . .................... 88, 284 Goenne, Frederi~k. . . . . . . . . . . . . ........ 60, 295 Goetz . Louis............. .......... 77. 141, 269 Gold•mith, Howard ........... .. . ....... 60, 266 Goode, Dorothy . ..... .......... . .. . .... 41, 251 Gooding, John ........... •.. . ..•........ 60, 268 Goodsell, Lee . . .... . . . . ................. 88, 286 Goodsell, Lynn .. . ...................... 77, 286 Goodsell, Orval. ... . .. .•..... .... .. .. . . .41, 287 Goodwin, Betty ................. 54, 60, 2[>6, 293 Goodwin, Kathleen ..... . .. .. . . ..... 60, 251, 299 Goslin!(, Kenneth ..... ..... ......... 60, 271,304 Gos.~. Winston .. . .. , .. ,., .. , 72, 77, 103, 186, 264 Gossett, Vernon .......... . ... .. .. .. 88, 135,272 Gove, Eldene ........................... 77, 254 Graham, Jean ....... . .. . .. . .. . ..... . .. . 77, 254 Graham, Marian ................... 60, 251,312 Gralow. James . .... . . ..................... 309 Gran viii~, Robert .. . .. . ... . .... . .. . . 88, 264, 301 Granv1lle, Virginia ..... , .. , .. , .. , .... , .88, 258 Gray, Jack .................... 42, 103, 186, 263 Gray, Roy ... ..... .. ....... . ........ 72, 77, 263 Gray, Winton ..... , ................. , .. 8!1, 269 Greathouse, C<>cil ...... 26, 42, 165, 193, 235, 260, 265, 292 Greco, Verneldo ............... . ........ 60, 287 Green, Leon ...... .. . ..... ... ..... 103, 106, 320 Green, M erri!l. ........................ .42, 262 Greene, Mary Louise .... .... . .......... .42, 252 G reenc, Dean . .. .. .. .. . . ............... 88, 261 Greenough, Richard ... .. . ............... 77, 262 Greenway, Gordon . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 88 Gridley, James ........ .... . ...... .. 88, 141,269 Gripton. LaMonte ... , .. , ........ , .. , .. , 88, 261 Groom, Jack. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 42 Groome, Margaret . . .. . ............•.... 61, 258 Grover, lola .. . . ........................ 6 1, 256 Groves, Bruce ........... . .............. 61, 271 Groves. Elizabeth ... . . .. . ............... ~R. 252 Gudmundscn, Dick ................. 89, 135, 267 Guenther, Robert ....................... 89. 261 Guthrie, William ...... , .. , ....... , ..... ,.. 77

Guy, Douglas ....... ....... .... .. . . .. . . 77, 266 Gwilliam, Franklin .......... , ...... 77, 106, 267 . . . .. . .... 77, 256 Gv:illiam, Marjorie McCall.

Hassen, John ........ . .•..•..... .... .. .. 89, 265 Hatfield, Betty ... .. ... ............ 61, 251,312 Hatfield, Rae.. .. . .. . . . .... . .... . . . . . . . . . . 77 Hauck, Forrest .... . ....... . . ........... 43, 210 Hauck. William Jacob ..... .. ............ 61, 284 Hayden, John . .... .. . . . . . .............. 43, 268 Hayes, Earl. ........... . . . . . . . .43, 171, 282, 296 Haynes, lielen. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 61 Hays, John . .. .........•. . •. ....... 43. 272, 314 Hays, Monroe... .. . .... . .... . . . . . . . . . . . . . 77 Healy, Virginia ... . .................... . 89, 253 Heap, Morgan ........ . .... • .. .•.... .. .. 77, 261 Hearn, Itoderick ... ...... . .•..•. ..... ... 89, 266 Heger, John. ............................. 43 Hegsted, Mark ..................... 61, 265,297 Heiner, H elen ........ . .... .. .. . ... . . ... 89, 278 Heist, Mary ................... •. ....... 61, 254 H elm, Virginia .........• .. •. .. • ........ 89, 261 Henderson, Minnie.. ... .... ...... . . . ..... . 89 Hendricks, Lula . . . . . . . • . . . • . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 43 Henkle, H. L. . . . . . . . . . . . . . • . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 307 H enley, Dwight ... .. ,., .•........... . .. 61, 282 H erman, Robert ..........•.. .... ... 43, 261, 312 Herndon, Joe ...... . .......... .......... 77. 267 Herrick, Robert ... . .... . . . .... . . ... 43, 164,267 Hersey, Elaine .... . .... ... ...... . .. 52, 250,254 Hersey, Ronald . . . ...... . .....•. ... . .... 77, 266 Hesse, Howard .... .. .. . .•........... . .... 106 Hester, Peggy ............ • . ...... . ..... 89, 252 Hiaring, Philip ., , . . .. . .. . . .. .. . . . . . 61, 287, 303 Hickman. C. W. ... . .... ..... .. ........... 200 Hietala, Eino ........ . . . . . . . . • . . . . . . . . . . . . 89 Higgins, Frank . ... ...... . . •.. .... • ..... 89, 268 lligginson, Cyril ...... . .•......•..... ... 77, 265 Hill John . . .. . . . ...... . .. . .•..• ........ 89, 272 Hill, Lillian . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 89 Hill, Richard ............. ... ........... 43, 270 Hill, Wayne .. .. . . .. •. .. • . .•.... ... 61, 264,307 Hillman, Gordon .. . ....... . ............ 89, 269 Hixon, Vernon. . .... .. .. .................. 43 Hobbs, Morgan ..... ........... .... ... . . 61, 272 Hodge, Dorothy ..... . . . .•......•....... 61, 280 Hoebel, Ada .. . .... . .. . . . ........ ...... 89, 278 Hoffman, Aldon ....... . . . ............. .43, 26!1 HolTman, Dwight . . . .. ...•. . .•.. . ....... 77, 261 Hoffman, Edward . .... . .... .. . • . . . ... . . 61, 268 Holmann, Maxine . . ........... . .... 43, 155, 276 Hogaboam, Gilbert. ... ..... ...... .... . ... . 61 Hogaboam, Mcrril . . ........ •. . ......... 89, 287 Hogue, Wilbur .... . . .. . ....... .. . ... .... .. 168 Hohnhorst, Dorothy ... . .. .. ...... ... ... 77, 280 Hoidal, Clarence. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 43 Hokanson, Edward .......... .... ....... 89, 262 Holbrook, Sumner ..... ... . ........... . . 89, 273 Holland, Yale ...... . . ..... 43, 140,200,286, 297 Hollinger, Harvey.... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 61 Hollinger, Melvin ................. . ..... 89, 136 Holmes, Donald ..... .•..•.... . . 43, 140, 142,268

H

Haasch, Donald . . .... . .... .. .... ... . .. 61, 263 Haasch, Marie . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 85, 89, 256 Halterson. Harold ... .. . . . . ... . .... ... . . 42, 318 Hagen, Arthur .......... 36, 42, i69. 212, 235, 267 Hager, Reuben ....................... 61, 267 Haggardt, Dean ..................... . .. 89, 261 Hat.•, William A .. .. .. . . ............... , .. , 207 llale, Preston .. .. .. .. .. .. . .. .. .. . .. .. 77, 116 Hall, Leness ........... 61, 140, 201, 202, 287, 297 Hall, Russell ...... .... .. . ..... . .. . .. ... 52, 261 Hall, Samuel .....•..................... 89, 267 Hall, Stanley ............... .. ..... . 42, 260,273 Hall, Willis ...... .......... .. . ......... 89, 287 Hallberg, Clarence .. .. . ..... .... .... 89, 147, 269 Haller, Robert ... ....................... 42, 284 Haller, Ruth .............. 77, 166, 252, 305, 308 Hamacher, Mary Elizabeth. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 77 Hamilton, Lloyd .................. . ..... 89. 286 Hamilton, Oliver ..... . ...... . .. .... .... 82, 268 Hammerand, Vera!. ... ....... ............. 296 Hampl, Frederick .. ............ 77, 138, 284, 322 Hampton, Wayne .........•.... 42, 184, 185, 264 Hancock, Wayne . ... ....• .............. 42, 268 Handy, George .......... . ......... ... . 89, 264 Hanlord, Ray ......... .. ....•......... 128, 135 Hannah, James ...... . ...•.....•.. .. ...... 3 12 Hansen, Hallie .... ..... •........... 42, 280,310 Hansen, Jack.. . .. . . . . . .... .... 89, 267 Hansen, Margaret ..... ... ............ .. 89, 254 Hansen, Rodney . .. . .............. . .. , .. 61, 286 Hansen, RueI ....................... . .. 89, 286 Hanson, Ethel. ......................... 42, 280 Hardman, Orene. . . ........... . . . . . . . . . . . . 77 Hargrave•, Eugene ..... . .. . .. . .. . . .42, 268, 312 Harman, Eugene . . .................... . ... 89 Harmon, Dorothy ..... . .. .. ... .. ...... . 89, 256 Haroldsen, Earl. ... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 42 Harper, Wayne .. .... ... ..... . ........ . .42, 271 Harrigan, Gwendolyn ... .... . ........... 89, 278 Harrig, Blwin ............ ... ........... 89, 287 Harris, Martell ......................... 42, 282 Harris, Myrle ......... . . . .............. 89, 278 Harris, Robert ......... 42, 136, 184, 185, 270, 321 Harris, Ross ....................... .. .. 42, 269 Hart, Claude ..................... ..... . 89, 268 Hart, Charles H ... .............. . ......... 307 Hart, Miriam. ... . .... . ........... .. .. .. .. 89 Hartley, Howard .... . .................. 77, 261 Hartley, Mary . . .....•.... .42, 184, 212. 254, 293 Harvey, George. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6 I Harvey, Orner . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 89

F LOW ERS POR

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THE NEWS-REVIEW Moscow,

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207-1 1

,~,A L L ST. , S P OKA

E , WASII I NCT O

p"~· 33/J


Holmes, Le•lie . ... .. . ...... ............ 106, 142 Holt, Dorothy . .. . . ... ............. . 61, 276,312 H olt John . . . .. .... ..... . . . 77, 108, 186, 262, 312 Holte, Jewel .... . .. . ... .... .. . ..... . .. . 89, 256 Holzer, Joseph .. .... .. .............. .. . 89, 266 Honeywell, Ruthe . .. . . . . ............ ... 89, 253 Honsowetz, Gerald ... . .. . .. . .. . .. ... 77, 262, 304 Honsowetz, Russell .... 61, 103, 106, 110, 140,235, 260, 307, 320, 822 Hopkins, Bert. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 306 Hopwood, Fanny . . . . . . . • . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 43 Hopwood, Henery..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 43 Horgan, Frank .. ...... . .. .. .. . ..... . .. . 77, 271 H orton, Betty ... ... . .. .. ..... , . .•.. . ... 61, 251 Horton, Edith. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 77 Horton, Florence ....... ... . .. • .. . .. .. .. 89, 278 Horton, George E. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 26 Hosoda, Max . ... ........•.. • ... . ....... 89, 284 Howard, J. W.. . .. ........ . . ............. . 318 Howard, Pendleton ....... .. .. . .. . ...... 23, 806 Howard, Warner. .. . .. .. . .... ..... . . ...... 77 Howarth, Georgina ........ • .. • .. • . . . .. . 77, 255 Howe, Don.. ... . .. .. .. . .. . . .. . ...... 61, 284 Howe, J ohn ...... ............... •.. . . . . 62, 271 Hoyt, Eleanor . . .... . . . . ...• ...... .. .... 77, 251 Hudson, Glenn. . . . . . • . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 77 Hudson, William ..... .... .... . ..•...... 62 267 Hughe3, Charles . . ......... •. .... . ...... 89, 276 Hulbert, H. W . . .... . .. .... .. . .. . .. ...... . 200 Hulett, Lorraine..... ... . .. . . . .. .. . ... 89, 191 Hultman, Anders. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 43 Humphrey, Ben ....... ... . . . ... . . .. 89, 272, 296 Humphrey, Mary . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 62 Humphreys, Delcie .... . ................ 89, 276 Hungerford, C. W. .. .. .. .. . ... .. . . . . . . . . . . 19 Hungerford, Kenneth .... . .... .. . . .. .... 89, 264 Hunt, Clare ........ .. . .... . . .... ....... 77, 282 Hunt, Esther . ... .. ... .43, 230,250,258,293, 312 Hunt, Vincent ... . .... .. .... . .. 62, 269, 307, 823 Hunt, William ... . ... ...... 43, 106,260,269, 323 Huntbach, James ......... .. . . ... . . .. .. . .. 134 Hunter, William... ..... .. .. . ... .. .. . ..... 43 Hurley, Ce<·ilia ........ .. .... •.. ........ 77, 254 Hustead, Lavern ..... . .. .. . .. . ... ..•.... 90, 269 Hutchinson, Ralph.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 134

Iddings, Edward . . . . . . ..... . .. .. 90, 207, 272 Iddings, E. D. ... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 20 Iddings, Mary ...... .. . .. . ..... .. .. 62, 254, 299 lllingsworth, Margaret ..... . 44, 250,257, 293, 310 Ingle, Aleie .. . .... .. ....... . . .... ..... . 62, 280 Ingle, B etty .......... . .. . . ...... .. .... . 90, 280 Ingle, Leoni. .. . ...... ..... . . . • ... . .. . .. 90, 276 Ingle, Ronald .. ... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 90 Inman, Clyde .. . ..•....... .. . . •.. . . 77, 136, 263

Inman, Elbert.... • ..... . . ........ . .... 106, Innis, James .......................... . 77, Irvin, Jean ............. .. .. ........ 62, 255, Irvine, Vern ...... .................. 90, 137, Irwin, Nellie .... .. . .. . .. . ......... . 44, 255, Iverson, Norman ... 54, 62, 106, 110, l16, 117,

307 264 312 262 293 267

J ones, Winston ... . .. . ... • .. • ........... 62, 265 Jordan, Jay . ..... .. ................ 90, 284, 309 Jordan, Mary Louise . .. . . . .. . . ..... .. ... 90, 251 Joslyn, Alvin ............... • . .. .. . ..... 78, 268 Jump, Roy...... .. . .. .. .. . . .44, 263 K

J Jackson, Leslie ......................... 77, 266 Jackson, Ralph . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 62 Jacobson, Wesley .. ..... • ............... 90, 265 Jacoby, Glenn ........ ....... . ... .. 102, 106, 147 Jaggard, Rector . ............... 62, 142,268,312 Jahn, E. C ........ . .. . .. . .. . .. . ... . .. . .. . 295 James, Andrew ................... . ..... 90, 296 James, Jack .. .. ... ..•...•....... ... . .. . 62, 262 James, Murva ... ....................... 77,278 Jarlett, Oscar . . . 62, 141, 269 Jean, Andrew ..........•.....•.... . 62, 199, 268 J effries, Allen .................... .. 44, 142, 268 J elinek, Louise ............ . ....... .. .. . 90, 278 J enkins, Evelyn ........................ 90, 253 J ensen, Freeman .. . .. •.. ... . .....•... . .. 90, 266 J ensen, John ........................... 78, 265 Jensen, Marion . .... . ... . .. . ......... . .. 90, 278 J ensen, Myrtle .. ....................... 90, 254 Jensen, Ralph .. ....................... 141, 323 Jensen, Robert ...................... ... 78, 277 Jeppesen, Karl ... ................... . .. 62, 286 Jeppesen, Tillie . . .... .. . ..... . ... . .. . .. .. . 62 Jergensen, Orme . .............•..... 90, 147, 286 Jewell, H elen . ..... . .. .. .. . .. . .. . ... . .. . 90, 278 Jewell, Nina Mae ....................... 90, 278 J ohnson, Arnold .. . .. . .. . ............ .. . 62, 264 Johnson, Arthur ........................ 78, 263 Johnson, Ferne . .. .. . .. . .. . .. . . . .. .. .. . . 90, 2 58 Johnson, Homer ......... . .........•.... 90, 270 Johnson, Howard .. .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 90 Johnson, Irene . ..................... . ... . . 90 Johnson, Kenne th . . . . . .. . .. . ........ 62, 277 Johnson, Lucia . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 62 J ohnson, Margaret...................... 90, 278 Johnson, Marion . . . ..... . .. 62, 166, 250, 258, 302 Johnson, Robert . .. . .. .................. .. 269 Johnson, Ruth . . . . ......... 44, 184, 185, 258, 299 John•on, Virginia . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 90 Johnson, Wayne . . . ...... . .............. 44, 282 J ohnston, Elmer . ................... 62, 140,273 Johnston, Lucille ......... . ............. 90, 278 Johnston, Rodney .... .... ... . .. .. .. . ... 78, 267 Johnston, Vera ......................... 90, 278 J oice, Robert ....... . .... . . .. . .......... 78, 272 Jones, Margaret ....................... . 44, 280 J ones, Marion ..... .. .. . ......... . ...... 62, 280 J ones, Paul ..... .................•..... 62, 142 Jones, William ... . .. . .. . . ...... . ......... 268

Kaeser, Harold . . ........ . .. . ... 78, 207, 265, 318 Kail, Parris ... . .. . .. • . .. .. ............. 4~. 266 Kalbus, Jame3 ......................... 122, 123 Kalbus , Mariette .. . .. . ... . ...... . ...... 62, 255 Kantola, Mildred . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 44 Kantola, Walter . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 90 Katsilometes, William .. ... 116, 119, 128, 131, 140 Katzen meyer, Eva. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 278 Keeney, Jessie .......... . . . .. .. . . .. 63, 184, 258 Keithly, Clyde. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 90 Kelly, Florence . . ... • . .• .. • . . . . ... .. . ... 90, 256 Kelly, Richard ......................... 44, 309 Kelly, Sherman . . ... . . .. . ............... 78, ! 97 Kendall, Kathryn . . .............. . ...... 64, 252 Kendrick, David ........ 27, 44, 197, 240,268, 312 Kennaly, Frank ... . .. ... . . .. ...... . 90, 141, 269 Kennard, Kathryn ... .... .. ...... . . .44, 251, 298 Kennedy, Charlotte . ........ ........ 78, 254, 305 Kennedy, Eileen .. . .. ..... . 63, 166, 251, 302, 322 Kennedy, William.... ... . . . . . . . . . . . . . 90 Kenworthy, Max ... . . • . ... . . . .. .. ... 85, 90, 270 Kercheval, Berry ... . . .. .. .. ........ 90. 272, 304 Kerr, Dorothy . . . . .. . .. .. . . .. . .. . . .. .. . . 78, 251 Kerr, Paul. .. . .. .......... . ........ 63, I 03, 263 Kerr, Robert . . .. . .. . .. .. . . .. . .. .... .. . . 63, 286 Kerr, T. S................ . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . 22 Ketchen, Aleck . ...... •......... ... . 63, 266, 318 Keyes, James ..... . .•............ . ... . . 78, 282 Keyes, Robert .... .... .. ............... . 90, 282 Kiley, Eugene ....... . ..... . .. ... . ...... 78, 269 Kimball, Katherine ... .•.............. . . 77, 251 King, Alline .... ...... .......... . .. 63, 252,300 King, John . .. ....... . ............. 44, 184, 273

m

~:~~: ~~: ·.·.·.·.. ·.·.. ·.·.. :·.·.:·.·. :·.. ·.·.·.:·.·.·.·. 63. Kinghorn, Gerald . . ..... . . . .. . ........ . . 90, 261 Kinghorn, Maurine ............. 44, 280, 310, 322 Kinghorn, Nina ........................ 90, 280 Kingsbury, John .... .. .. . .......... 90, 147, 263 Kinne, J ohn . ........................... 90, 272 Kinney, Janet . ........ 44, 230, 253, 262, 293, 308 Kinney, John ... . .. .. . . .. . ............. 90, 168 Kirkpatrick, Harold. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 309 Kirkpatrick, Kenneth ................... 44, 277 Kirkoalrick, Robert ...... • .......... . .. . 90, 277 Kirtley, J ohn .... ....... . •.............. 90, 261 Kjosne'!S, Margrethe .. .. . .. . ....• . .. .. . . 44, 253 Klaas, Herschel . . ..... .... . . . . .. . ....... 63, 282 Klein, George ..............•........... 44, 271

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Kleiner, Williom .. 128, 129, 142 Klingler, Donald . . 184 Klin~tler, Marion 41, 122, 268 Klumb, Harold 106, 107, 116, 120 Knight, Ralph .... 297 Knudson, Arthur 90, 284 Koll, J oe .. 90, 266 Komes, Ri~hard _ ___ 90, 267 Koontz. Clyde 78, 268, 304, 312 Kortl', Erich 90, 261 Koatalek, J. A. _ _ _ 23 Koatalek, Mary F.lizabeth . . • . . . . . . 84, 90, 251 Kraemer, Leo. . .•..•. 11, 117, 270, 312 Krogh, Shirley . ..... • . . . 91,253 Kroll, Egon . . • , .•.••. 41 , 136, 296, 322 Kroll, Herbert . . . . • . •• . •• . 30-1, 322 Krumme-, Robert .. 78, 266, 307 Kurdy, John 63 Kurdy, Kl'lly . . . . .. . .. . . . . . . . . . . . 91 L

Ladle, Josl'ph .. . . . . • . . . _ .. _. _. 63, 116, 282 Laing, Jomes.... ...... . ... . ..... . . 78, 135, 263 Lamb, lleN!Ch('ll . . . , . . . . . . . _. _ _ .. __ . 45 Lumbert, Robert . . • . .•..•.... 63, 140, 141,261 Lame, Roland ......... , ................ 91, 271 Lando ~, Brooks ... .. • ......... _ . _..... _78, 263 Lane, Ktlthryn ... • .. •.. . ..•.....•.. . . 63, 263 Laney, Francis ..........• __ • _. • __ • _ .. .45, 3 10 Lt1ng, Robert . . . . . . ................... . 63, 272 Lnngord , B('nnl'tt. . . . _ ...... _........ 45 Ltlrailliere, Edgur . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 78, 261 La~en, Dnrrl'll . • .... 45, 141, 171, 269, 296 Lltl'len, Erna . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 63 Ltl~en, George . . • . . . . . . . . . . 304, 309 Larsen, Grace. . . . . . . • . . _ . _ 63,256, 312 Larson, Bert • . . . . ll6, liS Larson, Edna . • . • • .. . . . . .. . . . . . 91 Larson, Gl'rald ....•..•..•..... 91, 277,301 Larson, Lillian . . • . .. . . . . . . . . . .. 91, 278 Larson, VI vi an . . _. _ 78 LaRue, ~-1arian . . . • . . _ . . . . 78, 253 Latimore, llelen •. , . 45, 235, 250, 257, 293 Latimore, Maraaret ...... 91, 257 Latimore, Robert 91 Lauritten, Kenneth . . •. . . . •. 78, 286 Lawrence, Wl'ndl'll .. .. .• 91, 166, 272 Leatham, F.arl ••• 63, 112, 282, 296, 321 1.-, Alya .. .. .. . . . . . 182 Lee, Eld!W . .. . .. . . • . .. . 15, 200, 286, 297 Lee, Orrin •..•..•..•.• .. . . . . 45, 287 Lee, Ralph •. •• • •• . • _. _78, 266 Lee, Rex .. .. .. .. .. .. • . 63, 286, 297 Lee, Wayne . . •• . •. . •. . . • . . • . . . 91, 286 LeFavour, Ja~k . .. .. .. .. .. • 136 LeFebre, Halbert . • . , . . . . . . • . . . . . • . . 63, 266

LeGore, Jack .... . . . . . . . . . . • . 122 Leighton. Fern . .. .. . .. . .. .. . 91,255 Leitner, Elton . . 63, 268, 318 Lemon, Dean 78, 263 Le3sels, Virgil 15, 28-1 Leute, Robert. 128 Levy, Bernice 63, 278 Lewis, Carl • •• . 91,281 Lewis, Erma ...•. 78, 166, 192,251, 300, 301 91, 287 Lewis, John Le~. ~1arian .

45,256

Lewis, Mont . •. . . • . . . . • . . • . . 287 Lewis, Wendell 91,262 Lincoln, Pal. _ 91 Lincoln, Ray 78, 265 Lind, Edna 63, 256 Lindenman, Ht>len 63, 280 Lindquist, William .. 91, 262 Lindsay, William . ,• ., .. 78, 264 Lineberger, Lawrence 78, 281 Linehan, Donald .• .• .. . 63, 21!2, 312 Linehan, Raphael.. . 78, 282 Linton, Thomas . . . 45 Lipps, Barbara . . . . . . . . . . . 78, 256, 305 L ittle, Miriam .. . ... , . , . 182 Little, Robert .. . . . . . . . . • . . 64, 188, 267 Li vingston, Carroll ...... . . . . • . . . . 122, 124 Longctcig, I ver .. . . .. .. .. .. . .. 8 1, 9 1, 273 Loosli, Dwight . . . . . . . • . . ........... 78, 287 L oveday, Lamont .. . . . . . . . • , ..... 9 1, 272 Low~. Jarvi3.... . 9 1, 287 Luke, Helen ..... . .... 91, 263 Lukens, Gerald .. . _ . 91, 271 Lukens,John . 61,260,263,303 Lukens, Kenneth 91,271 Lundburg, Kenneth 64,261 Lundquist, Mildrl'd 61 Lundquist, Raynard ... <15 Lundstrum, William 15, 28-1, 296 Luoma, Harold. 91, 270 Lupton, Howard. 91, 287 Lyl.-, Don . " 69 Lyon, Robert B. 182 Lyons, Daniel 6I J.yon• , Raymond . ,. .. . 4S Lyons, Reginald .••..• 184, 18:;, 312

i\l<'Ardle, Richard E. 22,295 :\leBirney, Clyde 16,269 McCabe, James •• 6-1, 269 McCarty, Elizabeth ... 91,278 McCauley, Glady11 .. • 91,268 McCleary, Holmes . ... . . . . 91,117,265 McCormack, H elen . .. .. .. .. . 91,255 McCormick, Henry . • . . • . • •. . 16

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McCrea, William ..... ...... 6-1, 137,261,292, 303 M cCue, Robert .. _ . 106, Ill, 122, 126 McCullouyh, Raymond ... . . . . !II, 284 McCutcheon, Estb.-r... 91, 278 McDaniel, Keith . . . . . . . . . 6-1, 260, 261, :liS McDermott, Doris . . . . . . . 73, 78, 278, 30!>, 308 :\frDonald, Virginia. ..... 91, 258 McDow.-11, Rex ................... . . . 323 M~Eiroy, Carroll .. .. ............... _ 91,278 McFadden, George .............•... 78, Ill, 269 McFall, Miriam ..... _.. .. . . .. .. . 91,25 1 McFarland, Mack .......... ...... , 207 McFarlane, James . . . . . . • . . . . . . . . . 91, 261 McFaul, Katherine .......... . .... _. 91, 2M McGrath, Laura ....... • . . . . . . • 64, I liS McGrath, Lodia .. . .. _.... _...... 46. 258 McGregor, Warren. .............. . 270 McGregor, Lorin.. .. .. .. .. . .. .. 91 McKay, Hugh . . . . . . . . . . . • . . . . . . 46, 283, 297 McKee, Bill............. .. . . _ 79 M cKee, Donald .............. 64, 103, 141. 269 M r Keever, Donald. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 61, 296 McKibbin, John ........ _.. 79, 136, 28-1, 304, :122 McKinley, Mary. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ...... 92, 278 McKinney, Geneal. .................. 46, 258 McKinney, Jack...... .... . ......... 9 1, 267, 309 McKissick, Roberta . .... .. . ............. 64, 266 McLaughlin, Charles ...... .............. 92, 267 McManamin, John ... . . . • .......... 46, 260, 262 McMillan, Luoille ........... _ .......... 61, 258 McNaughton, Frances ..... ............. .'16, 253 McNealy, Clarence ....... .. .... .. _.. ... 128, 132 McNichols, Raymond . . . . . . . ........... 79, 262 McNicoll, Barbara . .. _......... .. . 92, 255 McPhail, Lloyd...... ........... . . 79, 263 McPherson, Clarence . . . . • . . . . . . 6-1, 207, 271 McPherson, lone .... .. _. .... _. . . . . 79, 276 McQueen, Kent ..................... 92, 286 McVey, John .. _.... _. ____ .... _..... _. . 92, 281 M

Macdonald, Isobel . . . . . . . .. . • . . . . . . 42, 252 Mack, Shirley . . . .. . . . .. .. . . .. . . _ 78, 252 Ma~lear, William............... 91, 267, 301 Macy, Aldus ... .. ... ..•..•.. 110 :lladsen, Lyman. .. . . . . • • 45. 286 Madson, Helen.... . . . 6-1, 255 Magee, Melvine ... . . _ . 78, 276 :\laRUire, H u!:h· ...... 61,269 Malin, Maur1ce ..... 6-1, 164, 240, 260, 272, 292, 303,312 Mallory, Betty_ .. .. _ 78. 257 Mallory, Roger................ . . _ 91, 28-1 Manion, Marguerite ..... .....•.••. 78, 251, 308 Mann, Curtis...................... .45, 262 Mann, Paul . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . • . . • . . . 309

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Po(V 312


Manning, l.inford . .. . .. 64, 287 March, Clement 45, 116, 285, 296, 323 Marrh, llomcr .. 91, 285 March, Maurice 128 Marden, l>ani<'l . •. . •• . •. . •. . •. . . . . . . 78 Ma rley, Oon . •• . . • . •. . •. . •. . . 45, 297 Marohall. William • • • . • • . • • . • • . • • 91 , 268 Marlin, J)onald • •• • . . • •• . 91 , 272 Martin, Powell .. • .. .. .. .. . . 45 Martin, Paril! •.•..••.••.. 46, 137, 262, 306 Martin, Ronald •. • . . • . • . •• 116, 120 ll!artin, William .. •• •• •• . . 64, 137, 262 Maoon, RolX'rt . . . • . . • . . • . . . . . . 91, 184,273 Math,, ElliB . . .. .. . .. • . 91, 287 Matt("!, Mafl{aret .. • • .. .. • .. 91,255 Matthewtl, Marcaret ••...•••... .. •. . . 61, 280 Matthews. RolX'rta .. .. .. .. . . .. ...... 78, 280 Matthies, E~ther . • . . • . • • . • . • • . . . . .45, 280 Mattoon, Ermcl . . . . . • . . • . . . . ..... 64, 255 Mauchan, T.yle • . . . . . . . . . . .... 64, 283 Maughan. ltalph ................. 91, 283 Maupin, Jere .. .. .............. 91, 260 Maxwell. Richard ... . . . . . . . . . . . ..... 91, 262 Mayer, ~:dwnrd . . . . . . . . . . . . . .... 78, 2&1 Mellinger, I .oren c. . . . . . . . . ..•........ 92, 251 Mcneely, ~;rle ................. . . . ..... 6·1, 277 Meneely. Allred ............... , ..... . .. 79, 277 Mercer, ~:lwyn . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 46 Merchant, Wilbur ............. . . . .. . .. . 42, 271 Merriam, ~:lt•anor . .......... . ...... 46, 158, 252 Mcrrlrk, Jane . . . . ....... . .......... . . 46, 258 Merrick, Virginia 46, 190, 268, 293, 301, 302 Me!lll<>ngN. James Jo'rnnklln. •. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 21 Metzgar, Edward . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 65, 262 Michael, l>1\le . . . . . . . . . . . 65, 269 Mirhael, Gordon ..... . . • . . • . . . . . 92, 269 Middleton, Robert . . • . . ....... 65, 267 Mil('!!, Frank . . .. . .. .. .. .. .. . .. ... 116 Mil("!, Marguerite ..... ............... 92, 254 Miller, Cleo . . . . . . . . . . . . . . • . . • . • . . . . . 92 Miller, Clyde .. .. .. .. • .. .. . . .. 310 Miller, Ralph .. .. .. • .. .. .. .. .. . .. . .. .. . 92 \lillrr, F.dith . . . . • • . . . • . . • . . • . . • . . . . . . . . 46 Miller, Jark • • • • . • . . • . . . . . 92, 268 Miller, James . . • . •• •••. . . •. . . . . 65 Miller, Lionel . • • . • . • • . . . . 66, 287 Miller, Norman ...... ....... . 46, 271 Miller, Phyllio • . •• • . • . . . . . . 79, 280 79, 135, 142, 277 Miller, Rob<ort Miller, Ruth .. .. .. . .. .. . 46, 268 Miller, W. D. 295 Miller, William . •. • ••• . •• . •• . . 65, 269 Mills, Edith .. .. .. .. . .. .. .. .. 65, 299 Minty, Margaret • .. .. .. .. .. .. .. . 79, 278 Mitchell, JOR('phlne ...... .. .. 65, 192 Mitch('ll, Mary . . .. 92, 278 Mitchell, Wolter . . . . 106 Mitchell, Wilma .. 54, 65, 278, 293, 298,310,325

Mix, Bet ty .... .. • .. • 65, 2 61 Mockler, Barbara . • . • • . • 79, 166, 256, 30a Moen, Arnold 46 Moerder, James. . • . . . . . . . . • 304 . . . . • . • . •• ••• . •• 92 Moncher, Esther Monnett, Albert 79, 268 Montell, Jooeph 92, 261 :lioore, Beulah 79, 254 Moore, Dorsey 46, 267 Moore, Edna . 92, 258 Moore, James. 106, 21 5, 307 Moore, Julia . . • . . 92, 253 Mor~k, Charles . . 92, 270 Morgitt, Carl. 46, 210, 260, 26-1, 292 Morgan, Ralph 16, 206, 265, 321 Morley, Rob<ort... 92, 286 Morris , John .... 65, 136, 137, 262 Morris, Robert 271 65, 135, 267, 307 Morrow, William ... Morse, AnMtte ... 79, 257 Mortimer, Don .. . 79, 283 Mortimer, Preston 79, 283 Morton, Alberta . . . . ... .. . . 308 Moser, Robert ... . . . 46, JOG, 1l1, 207, 265, 307 . . . 92, 286 Mosley, Otto... . Mottern, Elizabeth . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 92, 255 Mottern, James ..........•......... 136, 322 Mrachck, Jo~ . . ... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 79 Mueller, Frederick . . . . .......... 92, 166, 267, 322 Mueller, George . . ......•...... . .. . 92, 287, 322 . .. 116 MuJica, RobNt .. .. .. .. . Mullikin, Mabel. . ........... .46, 280, 299, 324 Mullins, Robert . . .. . . . . . .. . . . . .... 79, 268 Munthe, Bert. . ......... .. 47, 285 Murdock, Mary .... .. .............. 92, 257 Murdock, Merlin . 79, 283 Murphy, Donald . . . . . • . • • . . . • 47, 297 Murphy, Jack . .. • .. • .. .. .. 92,263 Murphy, Margaret.. . • • . • • . . . . . 79, 251 Murtha, Frances . ... 92, 258 Myrick, Leona 79, 278

Neveux, Hollis ... .. . . .. . .. .. . .. . . 65, 269 Newell, Todd . . . . . • • • • . . 79, 277 Newhouse, Robert ... . .... . . . • . . . . 126 Newton, Francis........ ........... 128, 129 Ni.,, Eva . . . . . . . . . . • . . • . • • . . • . 65, 280 Nichols, John ............ ...... ... . 18 Nichols, Laurena.. .. . .. . ..... • .. 79 Nicholson, Jean . . . . . . . . . . . • • . . . • • 92, 272 Noel, Mu .. . .. . .. .. .. .. . .. .. . 141,269 Norris, H arriett . . . . . . . . . . . • . . • . . . . 65, 280 Norris, Virginia. .... . . . . . • • • 79 Northrop, Cortland . . . . . . . . . . . • . . • • . 66, 262 Noyer, Vivian ... . . . . . . . . . . • • . • . . • . 66, 252 Nugent, Bunch . . . . . . • • 268 Nugent, Claude......... . . . . 17 Nurmi, Edwin .. . . . . • . . . 66 Nu11!8, Alvera .. . . . . . . . . . . 79, 280 Nutting, Richard ... . ..... 103, 106, 107,307, 320 Nyc, Afton.... . . 92 Nye, Mabel. ..... . . . . . 92, 251

0 O'Bryan, Gordon ..... . ............... 47, 285 O'Connell, Masor .... . . .. . .. .. .... .. ... 205, 307 O'Connor, Mona ... . ..................... 310 O'Dea, Eileen . . ......... . .. . .. . ........ 47, 252 O'Meara, Lois .. . . . .. . . ..... .. . .. . .. 66, 25R, 276 0' M earn, Donald.. . . .. . .. . . . . .. . . . . . 79, 277 O'Neal, Ethlyn .. .. 47, 156,213,240,278,293,30 1 O'Neal, Kinney..... ................ .. . . 79 O'Neil, Mary. .. . ..... . ............... 66,252 O'Neill, William ... . .. • . . . . 55, 66, 142, 271, 322 Oberbillig, Ernest... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 79, 283 Oberg, Eva . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 66, 258 Ob<ormeyer, Betty.. . . .. . . . . • . . • . . . . . . 79, 255 Odenhorg. Margaret . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . • . 79, 276 Ogee. Lucille.. . .... . . .. . . ..... ....... 66, 280 79, 285 Oj'a, Reino .... .. .. . .............. 0 dl!on, Harold ......... . ... . ...... . .. 92,285 OII"JJen, Gertrude . . . • . . . . . • . . . . . . 66, 274, 322 Olsen, Baylua...... . . . . . . . . . • • . . · 92 Olsen, Earl............ . ..... . . . . . 66, 26S Olson, Shelley . . .. . .. . . . . . .. .. .. . .. 79, 280 Orcutt, Donald . . . . . . . . . .. .. .. . .. . 322 Onoiro, Andres.. .... ...... .. . .. . 47 Orland, Lewis................ . .. 79, 166, 193 Orme, Samuel. .. . .. . .. . .. . .. .. .. 66, 287 Orton, Glenn.... .... .. .. • .. .. . 79, 270 O.born, Ralph ........... ........... 47 O.good, Frederick . . . .. . .. .. .. .. .. .. 66, 270 O.mundoen, William . . . . • • . . . . . . . • . . 92 Osterhout, Carl.. . . .. . . . . . . . . . . I 06 Otter, Floyd.............. . . . . . 295 Owen, Glenn ........ . 66, 116, 106, 140,266, 307

N Naser, Virgil . Naslund, Glen . Neale, ~[ervin Gordon Nebon, Arthur . . Nebon, Harold Nelson, Harvey

G~.

92, 268 103, 128, 264 , 320 ll

6S, 136, 272, 296 6S, 2113 6S, I 03, 186, 287 65,283,297 Nebon, Lewis . Nelson, Lucille . . . . . • . . • 65, 252 . 207 Nebon, Otto Nelson, Rachel 79, 255 Nelson, Rudolph .. . ••.•••••.•..•.. 65 Nebon, Spencer 65,285

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P HO!'\E

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\ 110'

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T TANOI ' C P H ARMACY

P RESCR I PTIONS PII OTO SU J>l?LL ES

T OILETRIES

l•'OUNTA I

SERVICE

BOISE


p

Pace, Mary Jane M, 66, 278 Page. Trevor . . . . 79, 261 Pame, Frances 79, 255 Painlt'r, llcx 92, 112, 268, 30 I Painlt'r, Robert 79, 136, 267, 322 Paint('r, ThomM 79, 268, 312 Palmer, J~nkin 80, 185 Palmer, Noble . . . • . . • . . . . •• . 80, 263 . . . 116, 147 Palmgn-n, B('n •• . , Paquet, JC*'ph . . . . . . . 54, 80,263,301 PariJI, Hichard . . . • . •• . . • . . • • 92, 272 Park, AuAtin 66, 283 Parke, Audn-y 80 Parker, Loon . . •. . . . . •. 122, 283 Parker, Katherint> .. ...... . 92, 278 Parker, Robert 80, 263 80, 283 Parkin110n, Harold Parka, Kenneth . •.. ... .. • . 47 Parrott, Irene . 66, 254 Par110na. Malcolm . . • . • . . . . . . . 80, 262 Paskin, Louis . . . • . . • . . . . 66, 146, 285, 323 Pastoor, John . . . 92, 285 Paterka, Pauline . . 182 Patlt'ri!On, Frank . . . .. . 92, 269 Pauley, William . ... . . • . . fiG. 140, 147, 262, 323 PauiMcn, l.ouisc . . . . . . . . . .. ... .. . 84, 92, 254 Pavkov, Stonko.......... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 92 1>cucock, Jute... . . . . . . . . . . ......... ... 147 Pearce, Lois... . .. • .. .. .. . .. . . .80, 253 Pear110n, Rodney .. . . 47, 200, 286, 295, 297 Peavey, Betty. . . 66, 252 Peavey, Frank .. 47, 262 Pceka, Arthur. . 80, 273 Pence, Jean . 92, 252 Pene, August ... 92, 269 Perry, Jamei 92, 267, 304, 307 Per110no, Pamela 66, 251 Peten. Raymond 80, 268 Pcter110n, Ray ••• . •• ••• . 200, 297 Peter110n, Bernard 66, 140, 277 Pet<'ri!On, ll omer . .. . .. .. .. 47 Peter110n, Kent . 66, 193, 265 Peter110n, Mark 27,201,283, 297 Peter110n, Philip . . . 80, 266 Peter110n, Pbylli• 66, 251, 302 . . . . 47 Pctci"'IIn, Robert Pettet, Elizabeth • .. .. • . . . . . . . . 92 Pettijohn, Fay . . . . . ... 80, 181, 185, 255, 305 Phillil)ll, Dewey . 92, 284 PhilliP'!, Earl 92, 287 Pbillipo, Ethel . 66 Pickett, Floyd .. • 92, 287 Pierce, Elburn 52, 103, 186, 187,213, 261, 307 Pierce>, John 93, 146, 285 Pierce, Ronald . 93, 261 Pinnell, Irma .. . 80, 280

Pitcher, Wayne .. Pittman, William H. Pittman, William Nelson Platt, Rachael. . Pomeroy. Bt'tly Pope, Steven PorU!r. Donald Post, Jane Poulson, Arnold Poulson, Paul Power, Otto . Poyoeer, ;\lary Preston, Kenneth Pn-u.,, Dorothy . . . . . Prichard, Theodore Jan .. Probst, l>atrick. Purcell, Luke Pyrah, Allen

93, 268 . 306 67,272 80, 21>1 17,255 . . . 17 17,28 ~ 1).1, 322

17, 283 93,272,309 67, 103 80,255 135, 112 . . . 67, 251, 299 171 93, I ~I. 269 .• 93, 135, 286 . .. . . 9:1,268

Q Quesnel, Clinton Quinstrom, Roy Quist, Margaret

67 . 296 67,265

Racine, Loui' ....... . 93, 264 Radford, Ralph 93, 103, 186. 286 Raide, T heodore . 47 Ramey, Rowena .. 93, 278 Ramstedt, Lucile 182 Rand, Phyllis 80,266 Randall, Frank . 80,271 Randall, Arthur . 93,217 Randall, Raymond . 27:1 Rants<:hlcr, John .... 27, 271 RMmu...en. Frederick 73, 80, 197,2~.301,309 Rayburn, Arnold .... .. 135 Reckord, Harley 93, 103, 186, 262 Redlingshafer, Thomu 67,269 Redmond, Paul. .. . 80,265 Reed, Dorothy ..• 93, 255 Reed, Vivian . 80, 2~2 Reeland, Mary 18, 256 Ree"C, J eanette.. ..• ,!;0, 278 Reese, William . .. . 93,286 Rehberg, Martha 18, 26 I, 293, 298 Renfn!w, Edgar . .. . 67, 266 Renfn>w, Jamf.'!'l . . ....... 93,261 Requa, Dorothy ... .. 55, 67,280,310 Rettip:, Clarence 93, 116, 286 Reynolds, Gray 18,285 Rhodes, John 67,26-1 Rich, George . 106, 113, 307 . • . •.••. Rich, LewiJI .... 93, 135, 116, 265 Rich, Walker . . • , • . . 80, 106, 265, 312

UNIVERSITY PHARMACY

Richardson. FTederick...... .... .. . . 48, 272 Richardson, Kenneth.. . . . . . 80 . 80, 272 Richellion, Paul. . . . Ricker, Jean . . . . . . . ... ..• 18, 252, 300 Ricko, Loanda.................. .67, 280, 312 Rirk!<, Rulon . . . . . . . . . . . 93, 28.'1 Riddle, George . . . . . • . . • . . . 135 Hidinl(<, Oonald...... . .. .. .. .. 37, 18, 207, 273 Ril<>y, .-\len" . . 48, 256 Ri!Py, Clifford . . . 287 Riley, Edward .. . 81, 93, 261 Hiley, Mary Katherine 67, 166,251,293, 302 RiMk, William 93, 271 llit:th<>imer, Earl. . . . . . 106 Roark, Ro•anne . . . ... 18, 24.3, 250, 255, 293, 310 llobb, William . 48, 262, 307 RoberL•, Kenneth ...... . 67, 271 Roberts, Norman . . . . 48, 277 Robertson, Garnet . . . .. . . 67 Rob<>rL'l<>n, Kenneth . . . . . . 67, 116, 119,266. 307 Robinson, Audrey .......... .. . . . 80, I 61!, 280 Robinson, Fred ..... . . .. . .. . . . .. 80, 272,312 Robinoon, Mark.. . . . . . . . . • . . . . .. 93, 2fil, 304 Rodell, Chester . .. ..... . ....... 48, 266. 304, 321 Rodgers, Franklin. . . . . . . . . . . . . .... 48, 116, 262 Roice, John . . . . . . . . . . . • . . . . . . . . ..... 93, 286 Rollefson, I van. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 80, 264 Roman, Richard ....... ... ....... .. .. . .. 80, 261 Romero, Juan. . . . . . . . . • . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 48 Rook•. Burton . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ..... 93, 270 Hoos, Katherine ........ .. .... . ... . .... 93, 268 Roecbaugh, Mary .. . ... .... . .. . ........ 67, 25·1 Rosevear, Dorothy ......•..•....... 80, 166, 267 Ros<>vear. Henry ............•........... 93, 261 Ross, C. Ben . . .. .. . .. . . . . .. .. . .. . IG Ros.•, GNaldine... .... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 80 Rounsavell, Wallace.... .... .... . . . .. 80, 266 Rud('('n, Cecil . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 80 Ru<>bke, John . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 67, 269 Runck, Laura . . . . . . . • . . . . . . . . . . . 93, 278 Runyon. Ruth ... .. ... .. 93, 166, 253 nu ..oell, Edward . . . • . . . . . . • 67, 261 Ru...ell, Eva.... .. . . . . . . . . . . . 93 RUMell, Lois . . . . . . . • . . . . 67 Ru.,.ell, Ralph D.. ........ . . . 310 RU88um, Charles..... . • . 93, 262 Rust, Paul . . . . .48, 137, 184, 185, 260, 272, 292, 321, 326 Ruud, Jack . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 80, 269 Ryan, Euvene.. .. .. . . . • . . . • . . • . . 80, 272, 30 I Ryan, Sam .. .. .. .. . • .. .. .. .. 93, 103, 271

s Sa~hs,

Dean ..................... .. 48, 273 67, 265 Sackett, J..a Verne . . . . . . . . . . . . . Samm, Carol Jean ... •..•..•..•..•.. . 80, 254

TABLE SUPPLY

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\\ h<> n

111

\ f oscow or its vicinity, do no t fa il to pa t ronize

T HE Prt>scription s a Speciafit_y

Firs t Trust & Savings Bank c \PITAL SlOO,OOO.OO

2336 . . . . . . 2336

Largest Ban!.- i n L atah County


Samm, Kathleen ....... . .. • .. • . ..... .... 80, 254. Sanborn, Rupert. ............. .. ... . . .. . . . 48 Sanders, Eugene . .. . ..... • . . ... • ..... ... 67, 265 Sanders, Janet.......................... 93, 251 Sanders, William ...... • .. .. . •. .. . .. . ..... . 265 Sanderson, Rosa lea ... ......•........... 80, 263 Sandford, Joan . .. . .. . ..• . .......... 80, 252, 322 Sanger, Frederic ...................... . . 67, 261 Sanner, Dale . .... .....•..•..•...... 93, 146, 261 Sarles, Robert ......... • .. • ............. 93, 285 Sather, Bernice..... . . . . .. . ........ 67, 257, 276

~::~~~·. ~~~1~·. ·. ·. : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : : ~~ Schaufelberger . .. . .............. . ....... 67, 285 Schiller, Robert .. . . . .....•......... 93, 266, 322 Schlegel, Henry . ..... . .. . ... •... . .. .... .48, 261 Schluewr, Mary ........................ 48, 276 Schmidt, Barbara . . . . . . . ..... . ... . . . 68, 258, 312 Schmitt, Mary Elizabeth . . ................. 278 Schneider, Marie . . .. . ....... 73, 80, 252, 298, 308 Schodde, Henry .... .. .48, 103, 128, 182, 285, 320 Schodde, Walter ...... ..... . ........ 93, 267, 300 Schoenfeld, Walter .. . .......... . .. . ..... .. 207 Schreiber, J u lius .. , ... , .. ,, ., , .. ,, .. , .. , .. 48 Schroeder, Wilbur .. .......... .•.... 68, 201, 267 Schubert, Kenneth . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 68 Schuetwnhelm, Katherine .... . .......... 80, 251 Schumacher, Richard . . ................. . 48, 264 Schwartzenhauer, Arthur ... ...... , .. , ..... 318 Schwendiman, John . . ........ .. ..... 49, 201,297 Scott, Charles .......................... 93, 285 Scott, Edna. . . . . . . . . . . . . • . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 158 Scott, Francis . . ... . ..•.. . ..•..•... . .... 93, 265 Scott, Howard .......................... 68, 264 Scott, Margaret ... .. ..... . .. . ........ . . 93, 254 Scott, Victoria .... ..... ....... .. .... 84, 93, 263 Seaquist, Roger ... .. ..... . .............. 81, 285 Sentz, Owen .................. .. ... 49, 142, 268 Seeley, R. H ... ......................... 81 , 285 Scltic~. Marceline... . .. . .. . .. . 93 Scnftcn, Lc..>o ................. .. .... 49, 260, 270 Severin, Mirland . ......... ... . .. .... ... . 93, 263 Seymour, !~bert ........... 68, 103, 186, 26!1, 312 Shafer, Fred ........ . .............. 8 1, 267, 323 Sheehan, Beatrice. . .................. .. . 98, 257 Sherfey, Robert . ....... . ............ . .. 93, 269 Sheridan, Donna . . . ..... •.. , ..•.... .... . 81, 263 Sherman, Anita .............. .... ....... 81, 252 Shook, Vernon ......... . .. . ..• . ........... 136 Short, Mary Oliver .. . ..•..•... , .. , . 81, 166, 257 Shurtliff, Wesley .. . . . . . . . . . • . . • . . . . . . . . . . . 128 Silverberg, Savel. ... .. .. .... .. ....... . .. 49, 285 Simon, William ... .... • . ......... . .. 49, 260, 267 Simonds, Doris ....... •... . •..•. .. .. . ... 94, 278 Simpson, Edna .................. . ... 84, 94, 252 Siple, Virgil. ......... ....... .. ......... 68, 271 Skaar, Karswn ...... •. . •. . •..•. . . .. . ... 81, 260 Skiles, James ... .. . ..... .. .. . ......... .. 93, 309

Skiles, Stanley ................. 49, 134, 142, 265 Skina, Ansbert .......... . ....... . .. . .. . ... 49 Slatwr, Edith .................. 81, 257,305,308 Slcte, Justin ... . ....................... .49, 270 Smedley, Lorraine ... . . . .. .. . .. . . .. .. . .. 94, 253 Smedley" Raleigh ....................... 94, 266 Smiset, vscar ............... . ........ . . 81, 271 Smith, Desmond ........................ 81, 266 Smith, Douglas . . ......... .. 54, 81,207,214,265 Smith, Earl LeRoy ........... .. ......... 68, 318 Smith, Ernest . .. . .. . ... . .. . .. . ... . . 81, 265, 307 Smith, Emmy Lou ...................... 94, 255 Smith, Franklin E .... .. .. ........... 49, 287, 318 Smith, Harley ........ ..... ......... 49, 272, 323 Smith, Harold ........................ , . 8 1, 266 Smith, Katherine . . . .. . .. . .. .. .......... 8 1, 278 Smith, Louis ... .. .....•......... . ...... .. 260 Smith, Marian ...... . ............ . .. . ..... 94 Smith, Mary .......................... . 8 1, 257 Smith, Ralcigh .... ... . ..... . ...... .... . 49, 322 Smith, Ford. ............. . ............. . . 81 Smith, Rosella .. .. ...................... 81, 267 Smith, Russell.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 68 Smith, Ruth . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 94 Smith, Spokane ....... ...... . . .......... 94, 251 Smith, Victor Earl. ............. 49, 106, 107, 261 Smith, William .. ..... . ..... . ........... 81, 263 Snedaker, Donald ......•....... 81, 116, 119, 286 Snodgrass, John .................... 4~, 103, 186 Snow, Bernard .............. . .. ... . . ... 68, 272 Snyder, Woodrow . ........•............ . 94, 285 Snyder, Opal ....... . .. . .. . . .. .......... 68, 280 Sogard, Erma Deane ................ . ... 49, 263 Soltman, Jack ..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 94 Sommer, George ................ . ....... 94, 263 Sommer, John .... . ...................... . 81 Sorenson, Lillian .. . ................ ... .. 49, 268 Sorenson, Maurice .....•............ . . .. 81, 283 Sorenson, Royal. ......•.....•.......... 68, 287 Sorenson, William ............ . .. . ... . .. 94, 267 Sorenson, Woodrow. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 81 Southard, Clara ..... . ..... ..... . . ...... 8 1, 278 Southworth, Mildred. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 94 Sowder, Raymond ............ .. 49, 137, 265, 321 Sparks, Harold . ............. .... . ...... 68, 285 Spaugy, Donald ........ . ........... 68, 106,262 Spaugy, Ralph . ... ..... . .. . ...... .. 81, 106,262 Spear, Clayton ....... . .. . ...... 49, 103, 186,263 Speirs, Neil . ..... .....•..•.. . ......... 128, 131 Spence, Robert . . ........... . .. . ....... 307, 321 Spencer, Earl.. ... . ..... 81, 135,277 Spencer, Edward . . . ........... 68, 201, 261 Spiers, Gordon .. ..... . ..• .............. 94, 287 Springer, Don ... ............... ..... ... 94, 273 Sproat, Robert ............... . ........ . 94, 268 Squance, William ....... .... . . . . 49, 122, 125, 269 Stafford, Thomas. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 94 Stambaugh, Charles .. ...... .. .... . ...... 68, 283

School Days_

Stanton, Edgar ............... .•.... . ... 94, 285 Stanton, Jack ..... , .. . , .. , .. , .. , .. , . , ... , 49 Starlin, Glenn .. ..... . ........... . .. 94, 266, 304 Staudacher, Gerald. ... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 55 Swarns, Myrl . ..... . .. . .. . .. .. . . .. . .... 68, 304 Steene, Clarence ........................ 81, 267 Swphens, Warren ...... .. .. ....... .. 94, 135,267 Swphenson, Eldred ............. . ....... 50, 283 Stephenson, Lucile ...................... 50, 258 Swvens, Walwr . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 287 Steward, John . . ...... • ... . . .. .. . .. . .. . . 50, 267 Stewart, Eleanor ........... 68, 182, 255, 298, 310 Swwart, Frances.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 50 Stewart, Gerald ..... . ....... .. . ........ 94, 261 Stewart, Jean ... ....... ...... ... ....... 94, 254 Stewart, Robert . . ........ . .... . ........ 94, 264 Stewart, Ruth ..... ......•..... . ........ 81, 255 Stivers, Donald .... . .... ........ ... 94, 261, 323 Stockton, Edgar ........ .. . . .... .. . . . . .. 81, 283 Stoddard . Harold . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 142 Stoker, Kay ......... . ..... . .. . ..... . . . . 94, 261 Stokes, Clarence .... . .. . ................ 94, 270 Stone, Melissa .. . ............•.. .. ... . . . 94, 254 Stover, Dan . .... . ....... , ....... ....... 94, 147 Strachan, Robert .......•........... 81, 266, 318 Strawn, Loren .... . , ........... . .. ... .. . 68, 285 Strawn, Robert ... . . ..... •..•....... .... 81, 267 Streifus, Clement .................. . .... 49, 283 Strick£adcn, Donald ..... .. . .. . . ......... 94, 135 Strom, Charles ..................... 94, 271,304 Stubbs, Ira . .. , ...... ,.. . ... . .. . .. .. . . .. . . 94 Studebaker, Billy .. .. . .. .. .. .. .. . . .. 81, 141, 269 Sturgeon, Dorothy ...................... 50, 280 Stylfe, Hobart ............ .. .. . ........ . 81, 272 Summers, Swpben ..... ..... .. . ..... 81, 268, 312 Summers, Mary ...................... .. 94, 255 Su ndberg, Ross ........ 81, 103, 106, 114, 262, 820 Sutton, Cecil. . . ............... .... . .... 94, 142 Sutton, Paul . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 94 Swann, H erschel! . . .............. 37, 50 271 307 Swanson, Marian ....... . .. ....... .. . . . . 81, 258 Swartz, Iri•. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 68 Sweeley, Anna ........ .... . 50, 192, 254, 301, 310 Swingler, Richard .............. 81, 103, 186, 266 Swisher, George .... . .. . ................ 94, 272 T

Taaca, Felipe . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 50 Talbot, Jay ......... . . .... . . • .. • .. . ... . 81, 283 Talboy, Dean ........... .. . . .. . ...... . . 94, 264 Taylor, Curtis . ...... .... ............. . . 68, 286 Taylor, Harold . . ..... ................ .. 94, 270 Taylor, John . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 50 Taylor, Katherine . . .. .. . ... . . . ......... 94, 280 Taylor, Rex .......... ..•..•..•..•... . .. 81, 267 Taylor, Ruth .............. ..... . .. . . ... 81, 254

JfiroTEL Moscow "A B etter P lace to E ntert.ain"

a re among the big events o f yo ur life, a n d the r e should b e a portrait to ma rk the occasion- a nd t o exchange with cl assmat es.

CLEAN, ATTRACTIVE R E ASO

ABLE PR ICES

We cat er to studen t b a nque ts a nd p a rties

1890

1935

CREIGHTON'S T H E H OM E OF GOOD

STERNER'S STUDIO T he Down-Town StLLdio

CL OT H E S FO R ME AN D WOMEN

MOSCOW, IDAHO

Pase 345


WESTERN

ENGRAVING

an/COI.ORTYPE

C~

2030-Fifth Avenue • Seattle • U7ashington·

SEATTLE

ENGRAVING

*

COMPANY


... only after tire gt>m cutwr lrus applied Iris art ..•

That the brilliance of this Gem may be enhanced by the application of fine printing and binding is the aim of our craftsinen as these pages go to press in the plant of •••••

SYMS·YORK COMPANY-BOISE


Taylor, Thomas. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 81 Taylor, William .......... . . • . . • ...... .. 94, 261 Teed, William . . ......•..•..•..•..•.. . .. 68, 270 Teeter, Raymond ... . .. . . ....... ........ 82, 285 Teeter, Robert. .... .. ............... . ..... 94 Tegan, Rodney .... .. ... ... . • . ....•..... 82, 265 T egland, Constance. . . . • . . • . . • . . . . . . . . . . . . 82 Tegland, Rodney ..... . ............ .... . 94, 277 Teicher, Julia ... . . . .. .. . .. ........... . . 94, 278 Theophilus, D. R. ..... ... . ................ 198 Thie-n, Georf.e . . ......... .•.. . . .. .... 82, 265 Thomas, Dona d .... .... ......... ... .. .. 68, 272 Thomas, John .. ..............•..•..... . 68, 269 Thomas, Lois ...............• ....... . . . 50, 280 Thompson, C harlotte ... .... . ......... ... 94, 256 Thompson, Earnest . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 94 Thompson, Kenneth . ..... • ............. 68, 264 Thompson, Robert ..... ...•.... 69, 103, 186, 266 Thompson, Victor .... ... • .. .. . ......... 69, 287 Thompson, Willard . . ............ ... 94, 266, 323 Thomson, Betty Jpan ......... . . .. ..... . 94, 257 Thomson, George . . . . . . . . . • . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 94 T hornhill, H elen .... ................. 36, 50, 256 Thornhill, Raymond.... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 137 Thornton, Helen . ......... ..... . . .. ..... 50, 280 Thornton, Margaret ......... . . .. . . . ..... 95, 253 Thorpe, Cecil. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 147 Thurman, Isaac ..... ..... . .... ..... .. . . 50, 272 Thurston, Theodore . . ....... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 50 Tierney, John . . . . . . . . . • . . . . . • . . . . . . . . . . 50 Tierney, Mabel. .......... .......... .... .. 50 Tigert, Allen .. . .. ... .. ...... •. .. ..• . ... 50, 285 Tigert, Charlotte ............•.....•.... 50, 255 Tigert, Russell ...... ..•..... ... . .. ..... 82, 285 Timken, Howard ................ . ..... . 50, 262 Tittle, f)rnest ... .. ... ............ .... .. 95, 285 Titus, Frank .. . ..... . .. . .. . .... . .. .... . 69, 264 Tollord, Henry .. . . .. . .......... .... .. .. 95, 273 Tomlinson, Louise ................... . . . 95, 258 Tonning, Wayland ......... 82, 169, 260, 267, 323 Torelle, Albert .. ....... ..... . .......... 95, 266 Toreson, Grace .. .. . ....... . .... . .. .. ... 95, 253 Torgesen, John ... ........•..•.......... 50, 286 Tovey, Devere .......... . ..... . .. . .. . . . 69, 297 Tovey, Keith . ... ....................... 95, 283 Towles, Virginia ... .... ................. 82, 278 T ownsend, Oan. .. . . . . • . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 69 Tracy, Donald.. .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 181 Trail, Lee.............................. 95, 268 Trevey, James .... ...................... 82, 268 Trude, William .... . ....... ............... 318 Tucker, Robert .... .. . ..... ... ... ... 69, 140, 283 Tucker, Dudley .... ....... . . . ..... .. ... 82, 285 Tucker, Wayne .... . . ........... ........ 95, 285 Tullett, Elvina .... .. . ..... . ......... ... 95, 278 Tulley, Maurice . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . • . . . . . . . . 69 Turner, Clarabelle ...... , ..•.......... . . 82, 258 Turner, Constance . ........ , .... , , ...... 69, 252

Turner, Edmond ..... .... . .. ,... . ...... 61, 263 Turner, George ...... .......... . .. .. 69, 261, 295 Tuson, William .... ..... , .. , ... , .... 69, 261, 304 Tuttle, Mary.... . . . ..... , .. 51, 299

u Unander, Ralph ..... . ..... . .. . ...... .. . 82, 283 Underdahl, Ruth ... ....... , ... , ........ 51, 258

v Valentine, Bernard. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 51 Van Dyke, Thomas . ......... , .. , .. ..... 82, 261 Vanouck, Ru th ....... . ...... ..... ...... 95, 278 Varian, Nina ........ , . . . 5 1, 243,2 53,293, 300 Vaughan, Tim ...... .. . .. . ............ , . 95, 266 Vaught, Raymond ................. . .. . 184, 188 Verberkmoes, Robert . ... ........ ,. , .... 95, 261 Villers, Ralph ................ . . 51, 103, 106, 320 Vincent, Ddwain .......... 69, 166, 243, 269, 292, 303, 307 Vincent, Wilbur ... , ..... , .. , ......... .. 95, 266 Virgin, Walter .... . ..... . ......... , 51, 283, 297 von Bargen, John . , .... , ......... . .. 69, 260, 268

w Wade, Julia . . .. . ........... .... , ... .... 82, 280 Wade, Ralph , ... , ..... , ......... . ...... , . 5 1 Wagner, Herman . ..... .. . ..... , .. . •.. .. 51, 266 Wahl, Elsie ..... . ............... . ...... 69, 255 Wakefield, Harry. . . . . . ... , , , .... . .. . . 95, 287 Walden, Agda ........... . .. .. ......... 95, 278 Walker, Barbara Alice . .. . , ........ . . . ... 82, 253 Walker, Barbara Elizabeth .. . ....... , ... . 95, 278 Walker, Harvie .. . ............. 51, 142,267,310 Walker, Samuel Branch ......... 5 1, 170,207,262 Wallace, Clara ........ , ..... . .. . .. . ... 51, 280 Wallen, Helen .. .. .... . .. ... .... , .... . .. 95, 278 Walstra, Walter . . .... .... , . . . . . ... , .. , . . 51 Walters, Ellamae .. . .. . .. . ..... , ........ 82, 254 Walters, Re m a . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 82, 254, 305 Walton, Dorothy .... .. ..... , .... ...... . 95, 254 Wams tad, Charles. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 318 Ward, Theron, ........ 69, 122, 123, 260, 264, 307 Ward, Walter . . . . . . . .. . ...... , . . . . . . . . . . 69 Wardle, Norval. ... , ........... . ...... , . 82, 286 Wark, Judson ............. 82, 207, 263, 309, 318 Warner, Charles ....... 51, 213, 260, 262, 292, 303 Warner, Victor . . .. ............. 51, 116, 118,262 Wasserman, Oscar .... .. ..... . .......... 95, 285 Wat kins, Dallas . ......... , ...... . ...... 69, 277 Watson, James . . . . ..•................ . 82, 266 Watson, William ...... •... , .. , .. . ....... 82, 283

Weaver, James .. ... . ...... . . ..... . ..... 95, 272 Weber, Max . . .... . . ...... . .. ..•. . .. . . . 70, 264 Weisshaupt, William .. . .. . .............. 95, 285 Wellman, Eula .... . .. .. . , ........ .... . . 70, 284 Wellner, Henry ..... ................... , 82, 309 Wells, John ... , ........... •..•..•. .. . . 137, 296 Wennersten, Esther .......... , .. , . .... .. 95, 278 Wentworth, Ernestine... .. . . ..... . ...... 95, 258 Westerlund, Arnold ... , .. , .. , .. , . . . . . . . . . . 182 Westerlund, Helmer ..... .... . .... . . 51, 287, 319 Weston, Raymond . , . , .... .. , ... 51, 136, 272, 321 Wetherall, William ...... • ...... 51, 243, 285, 292 W etherell, Robert ... , . .. ....... ... . ..... 51, 266 Wetter, Hans . . ... ............ ..... , . . . . . . 95 Whalen, Kathryn, . . .. . ... ....... ... . . .. 95, 251 Wheeler, J oe .... . . ....... 103, 106, 128, 130,320 Whitaker, Arthur . ... , .. ....... . .... . ... 70, 261 White, Albert ... ... , .. . ....... ......... 95, 264 White, Evelyne . . .. ....... . ... . .. • . . ... . 82, 278 White, Parthena .. , ..•.....•.. , ..•... . .. 95, 276 Whitehead, A. E ..... . . ................ 190, 801 Whiteley, Osburn . .. . .... . .............. 95, 287 Whitesel, Glen .. .......................... 262 Whiteside, Lawrence . . ...•.... ..... . .... 82, 285 Wickes, Jo Betty ... ............. 72, 82, 251, 805 Wicke3, Mary .......................... 95, 251 Wickward, Clifford ... .. . ............. .. . 95, 270 Wiens, Helen . . , .... , .. . .. , .. . . , .. .. , . , . 95, 280 Wilburn, Bertha Mae ..... . ....... .... .. 51, 25 1 Wilcox, Jack .. ... .............. , . , .. , .. 95, 266 Willey, Glenn .. ..... . .. .. .. . •. ...... . .. 95, 269 Williams, Dorothy .. . ............... 70, 258, 812 Williams, Edris . ... .... . .. . ... ...... . ... 95, 267 Williams, Edwina ..... . . .. . ..•.... .. ,. . . .. 51 Williams, Homer. . . . . . . • . . • . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 70 Williams, Macy, .... . . . . ... ...... . . ... . 82, 142 Williams, Robert .. , .. , ....• ,., ..... 82, 137, 262 Williams, Virginia ... . .. . . . ..... . .... . .. 82, 280 Williamson, Frances . . , .. .. . . ,, .... . . .... 95, 256 Willmore, LeRoy ................... 70, 283, 297 Willsey, .'M arian . . , .. .... . . .. , .. , ...... 95, 253 Wilson, Angus . ........... . .. .... . . .. . . ... 135 Wilson, Avon , .... . ....... . .... , ... , ... 82, 265 Wilson, Catherine J ean .. .. .... . ......... 52, 251 Wilson, Charles . . . ..... 52, 106, 113, 140, 268, 320 Wilson, Cromie .... , .. . .. , ........... . .. 82, 268 Wilson, Helen Eliza . ........ . .. .. ....... 82, 252 Wilson, Helen Pauline . . ................. 52, 252 Wilson, Karl . ........... , .... . .. . .. 95, 182, 287 Wilson, Marjorie ...... . . ............. , .... 70 Wilson, Nellie Berniece.,, .......... ..... 70, 255 Wilson, Verne .......... ... ......... , .. . .. 188 Wimer, Frances .. .. , .. , .... 52, 243, 250, 256, 293 Wines, J eanette . ...... ... . ... . ... .. . ... , .. 70 Winter, Galen . . , .. , .. .... . , ............ 70, 266 Winters, Adelbert.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 95 Wise, Paul . . .. ....... .. .. , .. , .. , .... , .... 122 Witherell, Thomas .............. 95, 146, 263, 322

The Boise Rendezvous of Young Idaho

FALK'S

Th e home of good taste, good service, good food, good times . .. and moderate prices.

e

Fashion Withou t Extravagance

HEE

The Price

HOTEL

BOISE

IDAHO

Can Never Be

Right

EMPIRE BAKERY

If the

QUALITY Is Wrong

'

FOR SPECIAL PARTY ORDERS ORTH THIRD

Moscow

P"ge 3./8


Witter, Donald . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 142 Witwer, Sheldon ... . ............ . ....... 52, 285 Wolf, Amber ... ......•..•..•....... 82, 268,30 5 Wolf~. Helen .................... . .. . .. . 52, 2 55 Wood, Edgar .. ............... . ........... 260 Wood, Edna ......... . ... . .. . ... . ...... 82, 257 Wood, Everett ....... . ..• . ........... . . 95, 272 Woodcock, Gretchen ... . . • ........•..... 82, 252 \Voodin, Jayne ..................... . .. . .. 254 Woodruff, J. R... . . . . . . . . .. . ............ 82, 266 Woodruff, Leo . . ... , ..• , .. , ......•...... 52, 283

Woodruff, SamueL . .. . . . .......... . . 70, 135, 283 Woods, Jack .. . .. . ...... . .. . ... . .. . .. .. 82, 283 Woody, Gl~nn .......................... 82, 268 Wray, Marie . ...... . .. . ... . .... 95, 278 Wright, James . ................ . ... . .... 269 Wright, Jonathan .......... 95, 103, 186, 269, 309 Wright, Loren . . ... . . . ....... 70 , 265 Wright , PauL . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 82, 265 Wright, Telpher . . ... . . . ............ 52, 142, 270 Wurster, Marjorie. ...... . . 52, 166, 243, 252, 302 Wycoff, Mnrgnrct... ..... . ....... 95, 251

y

York, Clifton . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . • . . . . . . . . . . . York, Ralph W. ....... . .................

287 21

z Ziminski, Henry . . .. . ... . ...... , . .. . 52, 285, 295 Zuur, Theodore . . . ....... . .. . ... . ..... . .. . 273

Advertising Index Berger Company, The H. 0 . ..... Blu~ Bucket Inn. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Botten, Henry J. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Carter's Drug store . . ......... . Cinderella Shop . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . C reighton's . . . . . . . . . . . . . David's............. . ... Davis, Ralph H ... . . ..... . ...... Dollard-Perrault Agency ......... Empire Bakery ... . ... . .. . ...... Falk's. . . . . . .............

343 331 339 342 334 34 5 341 349 3'2 348 348

Fa'!S()tt Co., Inc., The C.M.. . . Firs t Trust & Saving• Bank.. .. . Golden Rule .. . .. . .. . .. .. . .. Graham-Bi<~ham . . .............. H. & M. Ribbon & Carbon Co .. .. Hodgin's Drug Store . . . . . . . . . . Hoseley's. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Hotel Boile .. . . . ............... Hotel Moscow . . ... . . . . . . . . . . . . . Hunter's . . . . .. . ..... ,........ Hutchison Studio. . . . . . . . . . . . .

338 344 341 340 337 342 337 310 315 33 3 33G

Idaho Power Company . . . . . . . . . . Kenworthy and Vandal Theatre• .. Mode, Ltd., The . . .. ..... . .. . .. . Northwe1tern Mutual Life Ins. Co. Oriole Ne1t, The . . .............. Owl Drug Store, The . . . .. . ...... Owyb(l(' Hotel .................. Penney's . ... . . .. . . . ..... . ..... Review PubliJhing Co., The . ..... Scott Brothers .. . ......... . .. . .. Star-Mirror, The......

319 339 349 335 341 389 348 334 338 338 34J

Sterner's Studio . ........ . ..• . .. Student Book Exchange . . . . . . . . . Strawn & Company, Inc.. . . . . Sudler, Wegener & Co. . . . . . . . . . . Syms-York Company ...... , .... University Pharmacy . . . .. ..... . . Table Supply . .. .. . . . .. . . . . . . . . . Wa,hington Water Power Co ..... We,tern Engraving & Colortype Whitehead Drug Company ... . . . . \Vill-Wit.e . . ............... . ....

Style b eg ins with

T hings so new ... so s mart . . . so individual and so modest i n price, we confi dently say

Boise

"Shop Around B efore You Buy"

Dependable

ELECTRIC SE RVICE W Eare back of the bu tton,

or

switch , day and night, year 1n and year out to see that your servant E L E C T R I C I T Y , IS always on the job.

IDAHO POWER COMPANY

f'age 349

345 335 3(3 33 7 347 344 344 340 346 343 334


ACKNOWLEDGMENTS

We wish t o express our appreciatio n for the ser vices of all those wh o aided in th e produc tion of the 1935 Cem of the \fountains. E speciall ) do we wish to th ank t be folio'' in g for their interest and plendid cooperation : M embers of the editori al sta ff a nd bu siness sta ff of the 1935 Gem; Ralph W. Yo rk a nd the personn el of the Sy ms-York Company, Boise; Walt M. Irvine a nd t h<' p<'r, onnel of the We tern En gra ving & Colortype Compan y, Seattle; Hutchison Studio and Sterner's Studio, M oscow; C harles Dimond , pho togra phi c su viccs, H odgin's Drug Store, Moscow. The 1935 Gem also apprecia tes the support of the Gem advcrti ers for their intere tin lh<' l.J ni vcrsit) of I daho. Ro a1-:wr C. TT E RRI CK , E ditor. \1 \ L RI CE \( \Ll'\ , Associate. CECI L G RE \TII O E, Hanager. Fn \ \K B Ev n GTO l'i', Assistant.

J>al(~

350


1935 Gem of the Mountains, Volume 33 - University of Idaho Yearbook  

1935 Gem of the Mountains, Volume 33 - University of Idaho Yearbook