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SHEILA JANSSEN Edifot

BOB STIVERS GINGER. JONES Attocisfe Edifott


GEM of the Mounfaing


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Academic l<ingpin1 And Sfudenf Spoke1men .••

* Adminitftsfion

* Sfudenf Govetnmenf


Govetnot '1 Message ... Tt is with a great deal of pleasure that T extend to the students and faculty of the University my congratulations upon completion of another successful year in the history of your school. To those of you who will be adding experience to your knowledge in the com ing year, may I say that you have reason to be proud of your University. I t is my earnest desire that as many of you as possible remain with us to do your part to further the economic and educational development of Idaho. We are a great state that still suffers "growing pains" and there is much to be done by the youth of today. We welcome you as zealous workers for the good of the Great State of Idaho.

Sincerely, LEN JoRDAN, Governor State of Idaho

GovFRNOR L EN

Boatd of Regents

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J oRD.UI

Determining the general policy of the University of Idaho administration is the responsibility held by the Board of Regents. The board members come from all parts of the state and hold meetings periodically to discuss various educational problems and policies. J. L. McCarthy is 1952 chairman of the group. Emory A. Owen, long-time member of the Regents, died last fall while still a member. The newlyappointed regent is A. R. McCabe, St. Maries.

Board of regen ts members from ldt to right are : Alton H. j ones, Boise; J o hn D. Rem\ber~, J r., Rupert; J. 1.. l\l tCn rth y, Orofino; Marguerite Cam pbell, New i\J eadows; Emory A. Owen, Ida ho F alls (deceased wh ile in membership); Paul B. J essup, Walla<e. Not pictured is t he ne w member, A. It l\l tCn be, S r. i\laries.

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Ptelidenf'l

Message ... Whenever 1 leaf through a copy of the GEM OF THE MouNTAINS I am intrigued by the variety of study and wholesome recreational activities in which the students at the Un iversity participated. It is a busy campus world in which we live. But, it is this activity, this adapting to environment, this absorbing of knowledge that make for the better student, who becomes the better citizen in whatever community may beckon him . To grow mentally, morally and physically, the human being must be continually alive and alert to the world about him . Education itself is a process of growth, and those of you who have learned during the past year to sift knowledge and apply it have grown much. The University has grown with the years, but most satisfying is the growth of those who have attended it. incerely,

J.

E. BucHANAN, President University of Idaho PRESIOENT

J. E.

BuCHANAN

Governing day-to-day campuswide policies is the Academic Council. Included in membership of the group are all academic division deans, student affairs deans, field services representative, registrar, and two faculty members chosen at large. The group meets weekly, with Wednesday as the designated day. President Buchanan serves as chairman of the Council with Dean T. S. Kerr, Letters and Science, as vicechairman, and D. D. DuSault, registrar, secretary.

Academic Council

Academic Council members are, front row, left to right: Dean Louise Carter, Harlow Campbell, Or. Edward C. ~loore, Dean J. F. \\'eltzin, Dean A. \\'. Fahrenwald, Dean Edward S. Stimson, and Dean Donald Hart; back row, left to right: President Huchanan, D. 0. OuSault, Dun \\'alter Steffens, Dean H. E. L:mig, Dean Allen S. Janssen, Dean T. S. Kerr, Dean D. S. Jeffers, and Dean D. R. Theophilus. II


GuY P. WicKs

Field Ag:ent

L. c. CADY Executive Secretary

L. F.

ZIMMERMAN

] .ibrarian

j AMES

LYLF.

Alumni Secretary

UNIVERSITY ADMINISTRATORS The men behind the academic scene, without whom the University would perhaps be at a standstill, are constituted in the administrative officials. T heir duties range from engineering matters to that of handling money, and again to that of student counseling. As a whole, the adm inistration officers guide and maintain the smooth operation of University of Idaho administrative machinery. RA rF. G1uus

Director of Information

L. C.

\VARNER

Purchasing Agent 12

D. D. DuSAULT R egistrar

K. A. 01 cK Bursar

Students are not all aware of the vast amount of work which passes through these respective offi ces. University heating, money, housing, publicity, and even the library books are all a part of the various duties of these administrative heads. Without their assistance and planning, the University of I daho would find it hard to function satisfactorily. ROUF.RT GREENE

Director of Dormitories

OR. RAI.PH AtLEY

Physician

WARSER CORNISH

HARI.OW CAMPBELl.

Family Housing

F.clucational Field Service


Dean ol Women Dean Louise Carter this year completed her ninth year as Idaho's dean of women. In her job, she has a sincere desire to make each coed feel at home on the Idaho campus and is a friend and advisor to all. Dean Carter is advisor to all Panhellenic groups as well as to the Independent women on campus. Complete impartiality in all matters has won her acclaim during the past year and is only one of the attributes which have made her outstanding in her field. Mas. LoUISE CARTER Dean of Women

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STUDENT AFFAIRS COORDINATES H. E.

LATTIC

Dean of Men

Dean ol Men It's a hard job to keep all people happy all the time, but Dean H. E. Lattig, Idaho's dean of men, in his capacity, is effective in handling various problems of Idaho males. Dean Lattig is a graduate of the University of Idaho and is therefore close to the policies which he must set and carry out. He is well known to all students as a friendly and helpful person.

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ASIJ/ ARROWPOINTERS

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PRESIDENT R AY

Cox, Associated Students, University of Idaho

Energy and enthusiasm are two good adjectives for R ay Cox, 1952-53 A U I president. Not content with a dull moment, R ay had many a good, novel, and at times breathtaking idea for materialization by the s_tudent body. H e organized panty raids, foo tball appreciation ceremonies, and a Student Union band. R ay is married and the father of two small child ren. Plus this to keep him occupied, he is a law major, which, with his ASUI activities, keeps R ay Cox hopping with plenty of gusto.

Boa HoLOF.R ASUJ Vice-President

Betty Ruth Westerberg serves as secretary of the board, whil e Bob H older is ASUI "veep." Other members wh o also serve as mem bers of various other ASUI committees include Bonese Collins, Bill Nixon, Bob Allison, Bill Ringert, Veri King, Bruce Mcintosh, J ohn Bengston, Westerberg, Cox, and H o lder. Ex-officio members are Erlene Clyde, AWS president; Graham McMullin, ARGONAUT editor; Gene Hamblin, KUOI station director; Charles Decker, student counselor; and Gale Mix, ASUI general manager.

B&TTY RuTH WEsTERBERG

ASUJ Secretary

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Executive Boa/'d ASIJ/ Goveming Gtoup

BONES£ COLLJNS JoHN BENGSTON

BILL RINGER'!' BRUCE MclN'!'OSH

V£RL KING

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Boa ALI.ISON CHARLES DECKER Faculty Advisor and Counselor


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MORE ASfJI ADMINISTRATORS

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ASIJI Genel'al Manage/' The man with the cigar and the friend ly word on the I daho campus is always identified as Gale Mix, ASUI general manager. He has his finger in a million pies and knows a little bit about most anything. As manager of all ASUI functions from a minor dance to a football game, Gale is known th roughout the state as a swell guy and all Idaho students will heartily agree. As general manager Gale is business head of the ASUI and is subject to the general control of the student Executive Board. He has under his jurisdiction all ASUI funds and proper ty.

GAL£

Mix

ASUI General Manager

ASIJI Office Staffe19

Athlefic Newg Pail'

Between cups of coffee in the SUB cafeteria, ASUI staff members are kept hopping. From ticket selling to maili ng GEMS, the quartet of workers is called upon to do most any kind of job, in or out of the ASUI office.

Athletic news director Ken H unter and his assistant Karl Klages are responsible for the distribution of all Idaho athletic publicity. Press releases and radio tapes are sent to various newspapers and radio stations in t his region.

Left to right: Marvin Washburn, assistant general 'l·nanager; Betty Burnham, part-time secretary; JoAnne Faylor, secretary and cashier; William T. Bowlby, ticker manager.

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Ken Hunter, publicity director; Karl Klages, assistant.


A

w s ERLENE CLYDE

President, Associated Women Students

Associated Women Students is the group of coeds who discuss problems of University women and make plans for various social functions. The group is composed of representatives from each women's living group on the campus, who take the discussions of the weekly meetings back to their respective living groups for opinion or further discussion. Erlene Clyde served as president of the council during the school year following her election last spring by the campus coeds. Serving with her as officers were Mary H ansen, Linda Archibald, and Ann Tremaine, plus house representatives. Other A\VS officers are, left to right: Linda Archibald, secretary; Mary Hansen, vi ce-president; and Ann Trem aine, treasurer.

Council members are pictured, left to right, front row: Dorothy Carter, Mary Cornelison, Joan Welsh, Mary Joyce Briggs, Frances Brion, and Erlene Clyde; second row, Marie Beals, Ann Tremaine, Betty Fix, Linda Archibald, and Mary_Hansen.

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The Btighfet Side of life ...

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* Social Acfivifg * Pulchtifude * Ouf-01-C/sss Moments


New Face$ on Csmpu$ ... Fres hmen coeds were viewed like so many monkeys in a zoo as five days of rushing came and went. The usual round of parties, refreshments, entertainment, and sitting on the floor were again climaxed by the squeals of new pledges on the final day as they rushed up to the house of their choice.

Alpha Phi rus hers and rushees.

Thetas greet new pledges with ribbons and squeals.

Then 01ienfsfion . . . Orientation measures this year ranged from movies and dances to activity and study meetings for all new students. Led by Liz Winegar, the orientation committee organized all meetings which helped freshmen "get into the swing of things." Other members pictured at the left were Bill Miller, Dick R ogers, Larry H yer, J oe T om, Rosemary Bergdorf, Liz Winegar, and Pat Woodmore.


Followed hg Regilftafion . .. Registration, as usual, climaxed rushing and orientation with its reduced lines and schedule changing as the proverbial frosh and sophomore aggregations made their beelines for the auditorium for measly numbers. I n the above picture, someone looks confused.

And ..Cef-Acquainfed" MeS~Uie$ . . . T he fall was, as usual, this year cram-packed with activities from parades led by drum major and majorette Stan Blackwell and Bonese Collins to mixers in the SUB, football games, H omecoming, and tubbings. In the meantime, some students managed to shatter the dream world by studying.

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Fte1hman ''Green Glotg'' 21


A pretty girl. Jeanne DeMott rides the Alpha Phi float at Homecoming.

The first eight o'clock . . .

The Ses1on Wote On • • • The old and the new in the way of water tanks.

An old-fashioned still? Probably apple cider. '2'2

Resembling a mine shaft is Willis Sweet Hall.


One of t he famous Sigma Nu tubbings. Again we lost t he game to WSC and Graham and R ay walked to P ullman, en masse. The Delts build a Aoat and we watch the I:Jomccomi ng game.

. . . And So Did We

A classroom shot and the outside of the new Home Economics building, in its first year of use on the Idaho campus. I t replaces the old Engineering building and has the finest in domestic equipment.

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University of ldaho Alumni P resident William Guernsey crowns Shirlie Vorous 1952 Homecoming Queen at game half time.

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J<ing of Idaho Week End1 Rounding the stadium curve at half time is the winning women路s Roat presented by Delta Gamma, which featured actual beating arms hy the Indian.

Phi Gamma Del ta copped first place honors in the men's division with their balance wheel in a beautifully constructed Roat.


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The Alumg Refutn The week end of the return of the old grad was a huge success this year due to several factorsfor once the weather cooperated and it didn't rain. The day started with a bang, with the alums pouring into town and the students frantically finishing floats. The parade was bigger and better than ever with the Delta Gammas and the Fijis taking honors for the best floats. Lovely Shirlie Vorous reigned over the day's festivities and was crowned by William Guernsey. The high point of the day came in the early afternoon when the Vandal gridders took to the field. The day was somewhat darkened when the fates took hand with the enemy, and the Vandals, though valiant, were vanquished. The evening was completed with the usual dance, which was a large success and was attended by large numbers of students and alums.

Homecoming committee members, headed by Chairman Dave Lau, are pictured, left to right: Bob Huntley, Norma Stralovic h, Dolores Uria, Mary Hansen, Dorothy Carter, Dave Lau, JoAnn Ennis, Ruth Dimond, Keith Stevens, Bill Parsons, and Bob Speros.

Sunday was comparatively quiet, with the students visiting with parents and friends and recuperating from the strenuous activities of the day before. Among the remains of the floats that were scattered around the campus were seen grumbling groups of alums, who agreed that "we were taken" at the game. Students, faculty and alums all agreed that it was a fine celebration, and that next year, without doubt, the Vandals would roll to victory.

l\loscow's main Street was lined with interested spectators as campus, commercial, and humorous Aoats were presented, along with various bands and marching unitS.

One of the most impressive Aoats in the annual Homecoming parade was filled with campus pulchritude, with Homecoming Queen Shirlie Vorous and finalists ~1argery obles, Betty Ruth Westerberg, Madeline Melrvedt, and Emily Christie.


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Okny, Lo uie . . . drop the g un!

HOMECOMING You go buy and I 'll col lect the money.

Second-place float winn er is pictured, as Sigma Chi used white and black ofl'set with their crest in color.

l~t's

all go get a piece of referee.


P ICK us a winner, George.

You can look at the merchandise, but don't touch!

"The heck we won't win!" (Famous last words.)

HIGHLIGHTS "Our new Student Union will comfortably accommodate the entire student body . . ." Whose end are the roots on?


Willy, the fTIJStrated salesman, in two of the emotional crises that keep the show moving at fever pitch.

"Oeafh ol a Salegman'' " D eath" starred

DuANE NEss

ToM WRIGHT MARY Lou L EFORS

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Willy Linda

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ToM SAwYER

Happy - Bernard The Woman

Eo H ARGIS

P AT G EORGE loA MAE CoLLETT

STOWELL J OHNSTONEB ETTY R uTH WESTERBERG P AUL ACKERMAN CAL R IGGS D oLLY F ox

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NANCY LEEK

Willy is helped to his feet by the waiter, after one of his attacks.

Uncle Ben Howard Wagner Jenny Stanley Second Waiter Miss Forsythe - Letta

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Dad's Day chairman Jane Blomquist (behind mike) presents winners' trophies to Bud Fisher, Phi Delta Theta; Dorothy Carter, Kappa Kappa Gamma; and to AI D'Andrea, for the most unique beard.

DAD'S DAY

Dad's Day committee members include, front row, left to right: Janet Kirk, Karen Hinckley, Jane Blomquist and Dan Tibbetts, co-chairmen; Emma Jean Fairchild, Don McCabe, and Diana Simpson. Pictured in the back row are Eddie Hudson, Walt Root and Bob Speros.

Dad's Day decoration wmner in the men's division was Phi Delta Theta, with a "junk yard" explained by "We'll Clean Up This Afternoon."

Kappa Kappa Gamma copped two trophies in Dad's Day competition by garnering a first place in women's decorations and a first for having the most dads present for the week end's activities.


living Gtoupg Tutn Social George and Mary Ann dance at the Kappa Kappa Gamma pledge dance in November.

Gamma Phi members and their date, line up for a picture at their fall dance carnival ~tyle.

Pictured at the left are couples at the Willis Sweet Hall cabaret, one of the finest dances on the Idaho campus. Sigma Nus and their dates, complete with the Devil, are pictured at the Sigma Nu fall dance.

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Alpha Chi Omega members used a circus and carnival theme for their pledge dance, held in the Sl'B ballroom. At the right, the Phi Delt Christmas dance splendor is partially shown, complete with Chri~tmas greens and tree<.

The University band held a costume dance and this was t he result conga and crepe paper.

The Delta Delra Delta pledge dance, also amid crepe paper strearnero.

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The 26-member chorus ensemble of the original musical comedy is pictured in one of four specialty numbers. The comedy was written by Ted Sherman and Geoffrey Coope, with music by Halll\lacklin.

Special dance acts were woven into the plot, as were eleven original songs. A special 15路 piece pit orchestra added color to the music, while setting for the play was on an Idaho ranch and concerned the struggles of Senator Singleton in his campaign for re-election.

"SING SENATOR SING"

Blair Allen, Tom Glass, and Paul Matthews enacted a trio oflobbyins, while Chuck LaFollette portrayed Senator Si ngleton in the musical, which was presented for three nights in October.

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Also playing major roles were Bonese Collins and Tom Wright as Gladys and Phil. Others in the cnst were Leah Jensen, Ann Tremai ne, Bob Nixon, and Phyllis Ralstin. Director was Jean Collette of the drama department.


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Dr. E. S. Scstero, center, Roise bloodmobile chief, and Students relax :tfter giving blood in the fifth all-campus two :tssistants prepare the blood for shipment to the blood drive at Idaho, held this year in Octoh~r. Donors armed services. The blood was flown to San Francisco. gave 16oo pints in the three-day drive. Rows of beds were seen in the SUB center hall room. The total pints drawn in the three days lacked only 58 pints of equalling the number takrn in the four-day drive last spring.

A ()1op ol Blood . â&#x20AC;˘ â&#x20AC;˘

Red cross nurses and aides worked long hours extracting blood from students. Chairman of this year's drive was Don l\litchell. He organized the pre-drive rally, as well as entertainment during the extraction process.

All students were checked by nurses before giving blood. Final total on this fifth drive was 16oo pints collected, with 57 per cent of the student body donating. This made 5538 pints grand total during the live drives.

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AC BAWL Bales of hay and that barnyard smell greeted couples at the Ag Bawl, held this year in November. The Ag Club and Alpha Zeta were sponsoring groups for the all-campus dance, as levi-clad couples "grabbed their podnurs" for an evening of cavortin'.

MUCI<ERS' BAll H arold's Other Club made gambling legal at the Miners' all-campus dance. No bona fide money was allowed, for 1\fucker's Bucks were issued as the medium of exchange, as the SUB ballrooms turned int'> L:.s Vegas for the night. T he ball was held in J anuary.

ENCINEERS' BAll Chemical Engineers came ou t on top at the February Engineers' Ball, as they produced the winn in g display with a chemical bingo game. Each engineering group presented a display booth, while campus couples danced in the SUB ballrooms at the semi-formal dance.

FORESTERS' BALL P ine boughs, Pau l Bunyan, and square dances characterized the foresters' contri bution to all-campus social activity. All followers of P aul Bunyan stepped into t he forest primeval in jeans and calico for the February 24 dance. D isplays illustrating forestry work decorated the SUB.

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Ca~t member,: Shirle) Lent, I eah Jensen, Gary Leaverton, Sharon Henderson, ~l ary I ou LeFors, Stowell J ohnstone, and Rosemary Rowell.

''Blithe Spil路it ' CAS T Edith Ruth CharlesDr. Bradman Mrs. Bradman Madame /lrcatiElvira -

M ARY L ou L E F O RS SHARON H END ERSON -

G ARY L EAVERTON

STOWE t,L J oHNSTONE R osEMARY R o w ELL -SHI RLEY L ENT -

L EAH j ENSEN

First ASUT drama production for t he year was in the form of " Blith e Spiri t" by Noel Coward. Under the direc tion of J ean Collette a nd Edmund M. Chavez, the play was staged Decem ber versity Aud itorium.

5 and 6 in the Uni-

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HOIJSE

Phi Delts and their dates donned p.j.'s for their annual Pajama dance to honor pledges in the fall.

Sigma Chi chose jeans and bright shirts for their barn dance, complete with hay and straw.

Hays Hall gals also went in for the corn and husks at their annual Barn dance. Electric guitars and bona fide western band made the dance truly western in style.


DANCES

DG "Daisy Mae and l.il Abner" Dogpatch dance honoring pledges in the fall.

The camels had nothing on the Fijis as they turned Arabian for one nighr. Quite a harem.

Members of SA E and the infamous Bowery whoop it up a little with some impressionable music. Tin cans were the order of rhe night at the ATO Tin Can dance. Couples wore costumes of every sryle and description.

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HOLLY WEEI< With caroling, dancing, rallying, and partying, the sophomores conducted their annual Holly Week with glad hearts and good cheer. Madcap Stan Tate, soph class prexy, crowned H olly Queen Jean Sorenson during intermission of the annual dance, held December 12. "'Twas the night before Christmas" was the theme of the week, which also included a pre-Christmas seren ade of all campus living groups, as well as a rall y, dance, and a sophomore mixer beforehand. For the Holly dance the SUB ballrooms were portrayed in Christmas nature, indoor and outdoor scenes, with evergreen and mistletoe. The queen's throne was a glistening sleigh.

Holly Queen J ean Sorenson is pictured wi th several couples at the H olly dance. T he center picture shows sophomore enthusiasts at the pre-dance rally and mixer. In the lower picture, $_ Kei th Forney leads the sophomore serenade of campus habita ts.


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Pictured center are freshman queen and king, Clara Armstrong and John Bahr. Other couples anended th e dance, held in the SUB ballrooms.

FRESHMAN WEE!< Freshmen got that old spirit with a bang this year with their annual Frosh Week, held in March. Their dance was dubbed "Sudden ly It's Spring" and everything was in their favor except the weather, which was anything but spring in nature. Class members again voted for their royalty with king and queen honors going to J ohn Bahr, Chrisman Hall, and Clara Arms trong, Hays Hall. In charge of al l dance and week problems was J ohn Mix, class prexy, and his officers and committee members.


j...tF.s 1\lt.l:ro~ T enor

(;INA BAt'llA UF. R

P ianist

PAOANII\1 QUARTET

String Ensemble

Conce/'f

\ ' IENNA

I sAAC STERN

Violinist

Bon

CHOIR


BEAUTY

SHIRLIE VOROIJS Alpha Phi Homecoming Queen

ALL PHOTOCitAPIII' 81' R UDI'


JEAN SORENSON Alpha Chi Omega Holly Queen 4'2


LORNA HOBDEY l<spps A/phs Theis Lillie /nfeMsfionsl Queen


BETTE HALL Hag1 Hall ATO E1quite Gi1/

VELMA WILSON J<appa J<appa Gamma lambda Chi Cte1cent Gi1/

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Jo Murelaga and Karen Hurdstrom, two talent show winners, demonstrate their talents on the accordion and in pantomime.

Four winners walked off with trophies from among some 20 participants this year at the annual Blue Key talent show. Held this year in March, the show was again under the auspices of the upperclassmen's service honorary, Blue Key. Ted Torok served as master of ceremonies in the Memorial gym setting for the acts.

Blue l<ey Talent Show

Jo Murelaga, Pi Phi freshman, won in the women's serious competition, while Kappa frosh Karen Hurdstrom took top honors in women's humorous. Jo played two accordion solos while Karen pantomimed, South Pacific style. In men's serious competition, laurels went to the Singing Sigs from the Sigma Chi house for their barbershop quartet renditions. Don McCabe and Jim Richardson from Willis Sweet Hall came out on top with a humorous piano duet in men's humor category.

Men's winners included Don McCabe and Jim Richardson, along with the Singing Sigs, quartet from the Sigma Chi house.


/nfet-Ftafetnifg Ball

Campug Chegf Benefit Dance

Fraternity men donned tuxes and white dinner jackets for the I nter-Fraternity ball held in February. Individual fraternity badges and crests served as decoration for the formal event in the SUB ballrooms. In charge was Del Naser, IFC president.

Campus living groups combined talents for the Campus Chest drive in the form of a benefit dance in February. Various booths were set up and money received from those and from taxi dancing was given to the Campus Chest fund. In this way, all benefit drives were combined into one.

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Mag Day-Marine Colonel and Mrs. Reginald Myers ride in the May Day parade. Colonel Myers is Idaho's congressional meda l of honor winner.

A gigantic paper mac he Statue of Liberty won first place honors in the parade for Willis Sweet Hall.

Another winner was Kappa Kappa Gamma float, "Our Moscow Educates f.'or Peace." Delta Gammas c hose a religious theme for their float, which was pictured in Time maj(nzine.

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IJ. S. A. l ovie stars, floats, pretty girls and patriotic speeches. This is in contrast to May D ay in Moscow, R ussia, where the show of armed might is the main theme. Stars of the day were Miss Coleen Gray and Mr. Touch Connors. These two stars appeared at various places over the campus and acted as master and mistress of ceremonies at the festivities on the Administration B uilding lawn. Also here were Miss Spokane and Colonel and Mrs. Reginald Myers, who is Idaho's only winner of the Congressional Medal of H onor. There was a huge parade put on mostly by the students, that was even larger than the H omecoming parade. At the close of the day there were dances in several places in town and on campus. Selected acts from the talent s~ow_ were presented with Karen Hurdstrom wmmng agam. The day was a large success, but most of the students dragged into bed feeling that they had done more than one day's good hard work. We gave the blood, built the floats and sparked the entire day. 1ay Day- U of I.

Hollywood's contribution to the May Day festivities was in the form o( Coleen Gray and Touch Connors. Following the parade, onlookers went to the Ad lawn for speeches, ceremonies, and awards. Pictured in the bottom left picture is the Delta Chi float. The second-place Sigma Chi float is right.

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Sp,.ing on the

Jerry Emison, senior business student and member of Tri- Oelta, was chosen this spring to be Odta Sigma Phi's "Dream Girl." She was crowned at their â&#x20AC;˘pring formal.

Finalists around Queen Jerry include Marsha J ensch, Delta Gamma; Marlene Hopkins, Ddta Gamma; ) err)' Emison; Daydra Philips, Gamma Phi Beta; and Laura J o Keith, Alpha Ph i.

Sweetheart of Sigma Chi, Nancy Lyle, is pictured at the Sigma Chi crowning with her attendants. They are Hillie Jacoby, Alpha Phi; Oaydra Philips, Gamma Phi Beta; Nancy L yle; Janet Campbell, Alpha Chi Omega; Jackie Thorson, Delta Gamma; and Eleanor Long, Kappa Ka ppa Gamma.

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Sigma Alpha Epsilon used a flowered crest replica as part of their decoration at the spring formal. Here are two couples before the crest and picket fence. Delta Tau Delta members and their dates walked under a trellis of blossoms and branches for an effective display before their fireplace.

Social Calendat Alpha Phi was decorated to the brim at their spring formal with the outside steps covered with grasses, flowers, and decorative rocks. Inside was crepe paper and fl owers. Below Kappa Sigma and Delta Chi spring formals featured flowered crests and boughs and miniature streams.


The Mofhet9' Day Celehtafion Held each year on the Mother's Day week end, the May Fete is one of the highlights of the spring at Idaho. Among the many things to do are to attend the Helldivers' Water Show, visit the various open houses, and, of course, attend the May Fete itself. Queen Dolores Uria was crowned by Bill P arsons, new ASUI president, and the members of Mortar Board, the senior women's honorary, tapped the coeds who are next year's members. Silver Lance, the sen ior men's honorary, selected their new members. The Spurs presented their pledges, tapped that morning, and put on the traditional winding of the May Pole. The weather cooperated in a half-hearted manner; it was sunny but cold. Most of the mothers were too interested in watching their children and friends' children to be aware of the cold. Ann Royer, Mortar Board member, was in charge of the Fete and did a fine job. Ann was assisted in putting on the show by the members of Mortar Board.

M1ss DoLORES URJA, 1953 May Queen

MAY FETE

Queen D<;>IQres1 h~r page and :mendants, reigning over the celebration.

The Spurs putting on their annual May Pole dance.


SONG FEST

Winner in the men's division in the reorganized Song Fest this year was the Air Force choir, under the direction of Bruce Sweeney. Willis Sweet Hall garnered second place honors in the annual competition, held this year in the Memorial gym.

Taking top honors in the women's division was Alpha Phi, under Dolores Forsman. Second place winner was Kappa Kappa Gamma. Professor Glen Lockery led all entering groups on a mass group of Idaho songs during the Song Fest, an added feature of this year's singing.

Receiving the red rose of Mortar Board, senior women's honorary, were 17 new members at the May Fete ceremonies.

Silver Lance, senior men's honorary, also tapped new members at the May Fete.

53


A

Campug

At

Ray Cox leads the SUB band, the "Suburbans," in a practice session. Composed entirely of student musicians, the band performed for various ASU I functions and Friday night SU B dances.

Song Fest uophy winners: Joanne Harwood, second place, K:appa Kappa Gamma; Ted Fisher, Phi Mu Alpha Song Fest chairman, presenting Darrel Callihan memorial trophy to Dolores Forsman, song leader of winning Alpha Phi; Bruce Sweeney, Air Force choir leader accepting Callihan trophy from Caroleigh Gittens, Sigma Alpha Iota Song Fest chairman; and H arry E hoodi n, song leader of second-place Willis Sweet Hall .

Our Executive Board members combine "talents" with those from WSC at the annua l exchange. The Campus Club hangs crepe paper in mourning and effigy, hoping to keep their coop status.


All Play. • •

No Wo1k

WSC rally at top-bonfire and yells in back of SAE house. \Ne still did n't win. In t he bottom picture, your guess is as good as ours. You tdl him, L ucy!

Sharon Norby and Jack Knodle received awards for "Spur of the l\loment" and " Knight of the Night," respectively. Three of the loveliest damsels on campus perform at Blue Key Talent Show: Ken ny Wright, Ja y Webb, and Jo hn Payne.

55


All In One Day Seniors of '953 helped inaugurate a new commencement practice at the University of Ida ho. This year both baccalaureate and commencement exercises were held on the same day, Sunday, J une 7路 [n spite of pouring rain, which necessitated lining up for the processional in the armory, no one seemed to be the worse for wear. With morning services beginning at 9 :45 o'clock, there was plenty of time to make the 2 :00 P.M . commencement. Dr. Frank Warren, president of Whitworth College, baccalaureate

~peaker.

Morning speaker was Dr. Frank Warren, president of Whitworth college in Spokane. Baccalaureate servi ces also included numbers by the University Orchestra and the V andaleers.

They Come and Co ...

At commencement exercises a total of 692 students received degrees at the University's 58 th commencement. Of the total, 6oo received bachelor's degrees, and 92 master's degrees. Four honorary degrees were pres ented to out standing University ofldaho graduates and the Idaho president, J. E. Buchanan, was himself presented with an honorary degree from th e University by Govern or Len B. Jordan .

Outside Memorial gymnasium, following commencement exercises, everyone is looking for wmeone.

The inside story. Seated are 692 graduates of the University as they liMen to the \ 'andaleers at baccalaureate.


Senior awards were given to the seven graduates at commencement rehearsal. President Buchanan gave the awards to Frank Burford, recipient of two engineerings awards; Calvi n Burns, Idaho Society of Public Accountants award; Sheila Janssen, two journalism awards; John Thomas and Erlene Clyde, winners of the Chris Hagan awards for outstanding agriculture and home economics graduates; Graham McMullin, journalism award; and Richard Johnston, WALL SREET JouRNAL award.

Go,路ernor Len B. Jordan presents President J. E. Buchanan with his honorary degree from the University of Idaho. Receiving Emeritus degrees were Dean D. S. Jeffers of the School of Forestry and Dr. Floyd W. Gail of the botany department.

Commencement 1953

Commissions were also received by NROTC AFROTC, and Army ROTC graduates at the commencement exercises.

57


INhete We Hang Out Hall ...

* living G1oup1


/nfet-Ftafetnifg Council

Row one: Gene Hamblin, Wayne Finch, Del Naser, Bruce Whitmore, Jim Trowbriclge, Dave Porter, Jim Sloan, Earl Dawson. Row two: John Kayler, Pat Carroll, Ben Dory, Dave Lau, Ralph Hartwell, Vaughn Jas~r, Bob Fullmer, Jack Mosman, Jim Oates, Pat Alderson, Alan Johnson.

T he IFC was led this year by Kappa tgma D el Iaser for the first semester and the second semester by D ave Porter, also a Kappa Sigma. Many new rushing rules were adopted by the groups, including providing for common living quarters fo r all fall rushees. T he group also sponsored the annual for mal I nter-Fraternity ball in March.

Living Gtoup Pte1idenf1 IDAHO CLUB

ALPHA TAU OMEGA ToM MITCHELL

1'1 ' E HALL

DoN OI.IASON LYNN NICHOL~

jOHN B UllllOUC HS

BETA THETA PI

KAPPA

TAD K ucA

PHI KAPPA TAU

SIG~IA

BILL BROWN

DeL NASER

Eaw1N joHNSON FRANK SHRONTZ

SIG~IA

BILL HoPKIN S LA~IBDA

CAMPUS CLUB

HARRY D liCHE~£ CLAIR£ LIESKF

NATHAN B \JNOV

L ESLIE ~IATTHEWS

SIG~IA

L. D. A. HOUSE

CHRISMA ' HALL jOHS THOMAS

LYMAN CRANE

BII.L ~IILI.ER

ROBERT BAKE '

Ll

DELTA CHI jACK ~!OSMAN

Boa STE\'ESSON

SIGt\IA

DLEY HALL GENE

WAI'NE ANDERSON

Gatcc

TAU KAPPA EPSILON DICK ZYZAK

jOHN KA YI.ER PHil.

'U

Boa PETERSON BILL MAHLIK

PHI DELTA THETA

EARl. DAWSON HARRY BRIZEE

CHI

BILL L uscHER

Boo H usTLE\

DELTA SIGMA CHI

ALPHA EPSILON

jiM OATES BILL PARSONS

CHI ALPHA

GERRY RIGGE RS

Sou1.P.r<

WILLIS SWEET HALL

DELTA TAU DELTA

KEN KORNHF.R HOWARD STEVE"S

PROCTER$ AND HOSTESSES ~Ill. AND MRS. R ICHARD BENNETT ~I ll. AND

Mils.

!\Ill.

AND MRS. THOMAS HOPKINS

!\Ill.

AND MRS. DONALD LOWR.I£

~Ill. AND MRS. DARWIN ~lAYflELD -

6o

- Campus Club Idaho Club

MARVIN CusscOCK-

Chrisman Hall -

Lindley Hall

- Willis Sweet Hall


Living Gtoup Pte1idenf1 ALPHA CHI OM EGA MAill' PATANO ELAINE DuNs

FORNEY HAU. DoLORES UlliA LIN DA AllCHIBALD

KAPPA ALPHA THETA Ass ROYER j AN l\JORCAN

ALPHA PHI SIUilLI£ VOkO US j ODY ENNIS

GAMMA PHI BETA PECOY D£hS0" jOAN DESHAZER

KAPPA KAPPA GA~IMA SHEILA JANSSEN MARY Ass T UTTLE

DELTA DELTA DELTA MARY HANSON jEAN McGRATH

HAYS HALL MARY GEilARO CoLLEEN HINCHEY

PI BETA PHI NATHELLE BALES SuzANN MOORE RIDE BA UG H HALL ANN BROOKS BETTY R UTH WESTERBERG

DELTA GAMMA GRETA BECK MARY MACDONALD

FI~ATERNITY

SORORITY HOUSEMOTHERS Alpha Chi Omeg"

MRs. EvEJ.YN S-rRF.t:T MRS. E1'Hl:L RIEI)H

-

Alpha Phi

MRs. DAws MAm:s

Delta Delta Delta

MRS. BeRNI CE RllOIH:s

HOUSEMOTHERS Beta Theta Pi

-

MRS, RAY SNYDER

- Sigma Alpha Epsilon

MRS. F.OI'rfl M AON USON

Sigma Chi

Delta Gamma

MRS. T. W. MACA RTN BY

HALL HOSTESSES

Gamma Phi Beta

MRs. MA uDe LoNo

- Kappa Alpha Theta

Mu. MvRTI.E Ho1.MES

Kappa Kappa Gamma

MRS. CLARK

MRS. LENORE SCO'M'

- Pi Beta Phi

-

MRS. CATII BRINil CHRISMAN M ItS. BsLLE GwiNN Mu. MARl' PosTERICK

- Forney Hall - Ridenbaugh Hall Ha ys Hall

Handling women's rushing is the main job of the P anhellenic council. Led first semester by Greta Beck, Delta Gamma, the council will be headed t his year by J ean Trowbridge, Kappa Kappa Gamma.

Psnhellenic Council

Row one: Jan Morgan, Suzann Moore, Elaine Dunn, Margery Nobles, Jean Trowbridge, Mary Patano. Row two: Ann Royer, Greta Beck, Ann Leudke, Shirlie Vorous, Mary Hansen, Peggy Densow, Madeline Meltvedt, Gen Devlin, Hazel Tomlinson.

61


l Alplza Chi . .. the "friendliest girls on campus" . .. where a girl must have ten good reasons for accepting a pin . . . and the pledge wit/1 the highest grade point average wins a diamond .. . Halloween dinner exchange with the Sigma Nu's ... good neiglJbors .. . usually . . . ]o Alexander led cheers and skied . . . Mary Harding unsuccessfully "Just trying to be helpful" . . . "Moose" Steffens . .. Sally Landers, Spur prexy with I5 activities ... Elaine Dunn, f/andaleer . .. popcorn parties in the living room . . . sprittg tubbing of graduating seniors ... A certain zest that makes everyone want to say " Hi" to an Alpha Chi.

l

I

PINS .1

ALPHA CHI OMEGA Ouck, girls.

Alpha Chi's in the Boondocks again.

,

.. 6z


Joan Alexander judy Anderson Mary Anderson Donna Ashby Rita Barker Carol Blocher

Louise Blocher Grace Bowman J oAn n Brown Jan et Campbell Catherine Church Elaine Dunn

Betty Field Barbara Hale Ann Harding Mary Harding Phyllis Harding Becky Hill

Elaine Hyland June Jasper Pat Johnson Sue Jones Sally Landers Lois Magleby

Fran Mathisen Bobbie Nelson Mary Patano Sharon Paulus JoAnn Rauch Arlene Snyder

J ean Sorenson Billie Steffens Margaret Stewart Judy Swim Lucille Taylor Renee Thorf

Terry Thorp Barbara \\' alker J ean Whittemore


Even with no wrapping this wou ld look good.

Where's t he blackwhip?

ALPHA PHI Scholars ... won campus women's cup and district Alpha Phi honors . .. Founder's Day celebration with WSC . .. Homecoming queen Shirlie Vorous ... the annual pledge dance was fun . . . H a/loween p arty with the Fiji's . . . lots of interesting characters . .. Jody Ennis, the politician and mistress of ceremonies . .. Nancy Lyle,freshman class officer and Sweetheart of Sigma Chi . . . Norma Heath, the "quiet one," who can be heard for two blocks . . . Kathy Howe and Doris Kooclr, speed demon . .. Sig Chi's painting the pillars . . . tug-o'-war with the Lambda Chi's . .. entered the song fest . . . and won .. . life can be beautiful ... at Alpha Phi.


Shirley Buxton Emily Christie Latricia Comnick Doris Condon Dorothy Dalke J eanne DeMott

Harriette Duckworth Jody F.nnis Pat Farmer Dec Forsman Caroleigh Gittens Jo Haight

Diana Hampton Norma Heath Kathy Howe Cynthia Huguenin Gloria Hunter Hazel Jacoby

Marylou Johnson Jody Keith Meredith Latta Delores Lindfors Ann Luedke Jean L uedke

ancy Lyle Marilyn Miller Ora Jean Moran Nan Nelson May Pappenhagen Joan Parks

Phyllis Payne Verla Pedersen r.Jary Jo Powell Phyllis Ralstin Evelyn Roe Jean Sanderson

Linda Sizemore Peggy Taufen Mary Thompson Darleen Tibbetts Shirlie Vorous Billie Wour

Arlene Wood


New record . .. jive Phi Beta Kappa's ... six members of Blue Key ... first anniversary of "Help lf/eek" . . . second straight scholarship trophy ... Halloween party with the Pi Phis ... 1953 Esquire Girl, Betty ... Girl of tlle Year, Vand_v ... constant inhabitants of the Bucket . . . horse whistles from tl1e open French doors ... the sophomores laid to rest the paddle (sigh) ... Blair /11/en, "the burlesque king" ... Jack Pepper, the "poor man's Johnny Ray" ... scoop . . . Mitchell graduates! ... a fine year at /ITO.

ALPHA TAU OMEGA \\'e got baek our social privileges ....

66

ATO Esquire Girl Betty H all and Bob Wallace-the bad and the beautiful.


Paul Ackerman Ray Alcock Blair Allen Jim Barron Frank Beitia Ray Bittner Bill Boyden

James Briggs Bill Buckley J im Bulkley John Burroughs J ames Costley Gary Cuthbert Gordon Dawson

Robert D awson William Dire Arnold Domke Joe F..dgett Pat Fleming Boyd Founds Pat George

Robert Heatherly Gary H eyer Merle H ill Edward Johnson John Johnson Richard Kline Willis Knox

Jim Love Richard Merrill Tom Mitchell Larry Morrison Dave Nordby Douglas 0' Brien Oat Pence

Jack Pepper Don Powell Dick Rice Bi ll Rigby Douglas Ripley Wallace Schmidt Gary Sessions

Kenneth Slusser Jack Smiley John Solberg Hubert Stein Gary Sroor Bill Taylor Joe Tom

Tom Turpin Bob Wallace Jerry Wray Douglas Young


Tonsilitis.

High-class garbage.

BETA THETA PI Sometimes called tl1e "Beta Hotel" because of its roominess is the house at 727 Elm . .. Halloween with the DG's ... Christmas dinner exchange with the Alpha Chi's .. . the fabulous Indian Dip costume dance . . . Initiation dance ... Fred Kopke, new Exec Board member and in Silver Lance ... soph class prexy Stan Tate, otherwise known as Stokey Smover, boy fireman . . . football and baseball standouts Kleffner, Mendiola, and Patrick ... our beloved Jwusemotlur, Mrs. Scott . . . froshfootba/1 and tug-o-war with the Pili Delts ... crab feed with the Fijis .. . look out for Howard's I2-gauge, especially if you drive a Buick ... the ancient couch on the front porch ... a prized possession and "study" seat . .. grandiose tubbings ... a year-round sports arena on the front lawn for those who pass the Beta house.

68

I


David Anderson John Bengston Jack Carter Pat Connors John Cummins Larry Daigh Chuck Dean

Bill Fisher Joe Frost Bob Geisler Bill Graue Roger Groth Jim Guthrie Ed Hargis

Uonald Harrison Ralph Hartwell Erwin Johnson Jim King Flip Kleffner Bill Knox Joe Komen

Gary Leaverton Aldana Lewis Bill Lodge Bob McBirney Burgess McDonald Bob Martin Dick Merrill

Barton Muir Bob Newhouse Charles Newhouse, Jr. John Nelson David O'Harrow Russ Parsons Eugene Payne

Wellington Pierce Gary Post Joe Rinaldi William Shaw Cole Sherwood Frank Shrontz Larry Simpson

Ron Siple Miller Smith Wayne Solomon Aubrey Stephens Fred Stringfield Donald Sullivan Stan Tate

Ralph Litton Mike Cummerford Robert Litton William Taylor Charles White Bert Wohlschlegel, Jr.

6g


Campus fought the big, big battle of student-managed coops ... the boys really love their own cooking ... a large group of foreign students representing Canada, Greece, Guam, Hawaii, Holland, and India . . . fine lads ... water fights in corridors nearly flooded the Club ... Walt "Cupid" Bratton camped for three days in the phone booth with a KAMPUS KEY to make sure the boys had dates for the spring dance . .. "In an Old Fashioned Garden" ... the Bennetts . . . sweetheart of Campus Club, Mary Jo Bennett . .. 46 freshmen reversed tradition, took I I seniors for rides ... new Arg editor Dieffenbach calls the Club home . .. So does Ag wheel Johnston ... Les Matthews and Stan Potts are Vandal Riders . . . man of the year, athlete Bill Boardman, who sprained his ankle playing hopscotch .. . Battle cry, "Fight for Student-M anaged Co-ops!"

Q

CAMPUS CLUB

Oh, bring back my ....

70


Raymond Arte Kenneth Austin Bill Boardman Roger Bourassa Walt Bratton Walt Brown Lynn Budge David Buising Nathan Bundy Tom Butera Boh Carter Sam Cespedes Eugene Clark Clifford Cook Roger Collyer Gary Craig Harold Craig Duane Cross Henry Eyrich Norman Flynn Forrest Franklin Parke Garrard Lavern Ghan Louis Gillett Ed Hanson Darrell Holbrook Jim Huff Constantine Joannides Harold Johnston Walter Landeck David Lauthers Bernard Lenz Harold Little Godfrey Martin Dale Matthews Leslie Matthews Robert McGraw Bob McKeever Therral McRae Fred Miranda Marvin Newell Jess Osier LeRoy Owens Robert Park LeRoy Paulson Laurel Pope Wayne Rigg George Ring George Rogers Don Rydrych Fred Scheibe Stanley Shields Loren Skalsky Ben Skelton Jerry Sperrazzo Larry Starke Charles Starr Tom Starr Roger Styner Walter Styner Robert Sullivan Eugene Tirk Bill Tomkins John Torres Harold Twitchell Gary Underwood Pete Van Houghten Ted Waddell Karl Wetter Don Wilcox Fred Williams

?


A little gin and it'd taste like a colli ns.

"As the natives strum aloha-oi, we ..."

LAMBDA CHI ALPHA

72


Patrick Alderson Nelvin Bettis Dick Carbuhn Allen Cranston Gerald Dallas

John Einan Gerald Eley Kennie Fox Dan Grantz Douglas Hamilton

Roger Howard David Kohr George Kronmiller Jim Langbecker Claire Lieske

Douglas Ournhammer Kenneth Puckett Ronnie Sayer Don Shealor Ambrose Sicinski

Jess Wilson

Lambda Chi Alpha the homecoming float a shotgun trained on the north end of a Duck going south hash eaten from tin cans at the hobo costume dance firesides and exchanges, but good Della, our Irish cook: good words, better stories, the best food "Slaughter on West First Street" as Kohr and Carbuhn plinked the ivories "Little Joe" and his sport shirts frosh boxer Wadsworth Campus Chest carnival with the Alpha Phis and their hat boxes was fun ... Velma crowned Crescent Girl at the annual spring formal . . . a good year for Lambda Chi. 0

0

0

0

0

0

0

0

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0

0

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â&#x20AC;˘â&#x20AC;˘

73


CHRISMAN HALL Rodeo headquarters . . . "Human Dynamo" Harris and company . . . the best hashers on campus . . . atmosphere at the Cloak and Dagger dance and the Sagebrush stampede ... Tom and Mary preserving order . . . ]ohn Bahr of the famous dynasty was named frosh king ... Keith ]crgenson placed second in the presidential race ... Gordy Cook ringer路ed his way to the campus horseshoe championship .. . ]ohn Thomas still giving speeches ... squeaks from the fourth floor musicians ... wow! what a smoker . .. Randy's jeep climbs like a tank . . . Otto searched long and in vain for his golf ball .. . sweet spring found the badly outnumbered seniors bathing in the mud, courtesy of the class of '56 .. . office holders, Gem Editor "54'' Stivers, Hell-diver prexy Ken Fisher . . . and the year at Chrisman was past as a IO :JO date.

74


,

Wesley Allen Harvey Armin trout Edwin Armurong Franklin Bahr John Bahr Hill Bass

Lawrence Batzel Ray Behrman Keith Brownins j ulien Bucher Wa lter Butcher Pete Byrnes

Doug Christensen Charles Clauser Maurice Clements Gordon Cook Richard Cooke Melvin Curtis

Robert Dunsmore Larry Ellis William F.rwin Ken Farner R ay Faraca Kenneth Fisher

Wall ace Fisher Duane Forte H ans Gotsch Carl Gotsch Dee H all Claude Hanson

Bill Haxton Larry Hendrickson Edward Henry Roy Holmberg Robert Howells John H uber

Edwin J ungblom Keith Jergensen John Kaku Jim Kruger Ken Kyle Lewis Ladwig

75


Charles Lamb Ted Lessard Ray Lewis Rolly Lincoln Willard Lindsay Walter Lovejoy

Keith MacPhee Jack McAvoy Jim Mackey Randolph Martens Elven Matson Robert Meichle

Bill Miller Donald Mills Bill Mink Clyde Murphy James Olmstead James Osborn

Ray Overman Philip Ourada Dean Pearson Robert Rackham Felix Ramarui Louis Remsberg

Robert Robertson Walter Root Art Royce Darrel Rudd John Scheloske Darrell Schnitker

Archie Service Dave Shephard Noel Shuldberg Robert Stivers Whitman Symmes, Jr. John Thomas

Lee Thurber Robert Uhrig Norman 'W:tlker Al!en Wagment Ronald Dehlin Alan Brandt

,


Gary Bascom Robert Bakes

Ronald Crossley Jay Lenz

L. D. S. HOUSE

Glen Erickson Walter Petersen

Vernon Gallup Glen Talbott

Donald Glenn Darrell '..Veber

Alan Jacobs Paul Williams

Bob Lee Thomas Windley

Tlu men of LDS, 22 strong, swing a lot of weigltt in proportion to their number . .. beautiful spring formal dance wit/1 corsages from Hawaii ... fullback Lee elected captain and tapped by Silver Lance ... Bob Bakes up from

Boise, dove into politics ... Peterson played frosh basketball ... Blaine and Lee entertained . .. Arrington and Fry make music ... some find time to hash at Hays and Forney ... all are the kind of men you like to know.

A real original picture.

77


DELTA CHI

The Arg editor says this picture isn't posed (ha-ha). His head's upstairs ... ,

"A" basketball champs ... fewer pinnings this year because of restoration of the tubbing tradition ... annual Pirate's dance with waterfront atmosphere . . . versatile athletes "Cyrano" Anderson and "Biackie" Buhler ... perennial collegian "Gaylord" Androes ... dancing at the spring formal amid luxuriant foliage ... pledge and initiation dances too ... Christmas dinner dance and spring tubbing with the Thetas ... boxer Don Anderson and birdwatcher "Dad" Casey ... much time spent shoveling the parking area . . . a spring picnic loses a good year at Delta Chi.

oil A.a IS LAIC 0 WI Til Yotl!


Don Anderson Wayne And~rson Austin Brabant Jay Buhler Casey Osborne Bob Col~man l\1 i k~ Colli~r

Tom Cromw~ll Norman Duncanson Richard Eller Frank Em~rson J~rry Evans John Foskett Lisl~ Hicks

Jerry Jacobson Alia" Johnson Don Johnson Donald Jon~s Sheldon Jones Hugh Keith Judd K~nworthy

David Lange Ed Lopshire Bob Magnusson G~rry Mand~rville

Art Manning Tom Mell~n J~ Meyer

Jack Mosman Larry Moss B~n Nicholas James O'N~ill Jam~s Oddson Bill Patrick Dale Pickett

Stan Rupert Del Survoss Wallv Simpson Ed Smith Keith Smith Dean Stoll Ronald David Wells

R. 0. Wolfe John Woodall

79


PAYOFF

The Tri-Delt mortgage .fluttered up in smoke . . . 'twas "Moonlight and Roses" at the pledge dance ... and "Deep Purple" at the Initiation dance . . . spring tubbing for seniors and house officers .. . but everyone got wet ... the Sunrise dance at 6.30 a.m . . . . breakfast following . . . some looked sleepy .. . Shirley Gooding was always leaving notes on doors ... Maizie Collett, the dramatist ... Marge Ennis was prize joker ... 'Jerry Emison named "Dream Girl" by Delta Sigs . . . house jokes ... Tepee, Lovely's birthdays, Barbara Anderson's half of the door, Marge's pills . .. mystery ... who nailed Emison's slippers to the door? . .. who short-sheeted all the beds on the night of October 26? ... the Pansy breakfast . . . dean's dinner ... the Tri-Delts ... tried and true.

DELTA DELTA DELTA Pepsodent sales up 300 percent. The one with the figure is the housemother.

So


Barbara A nderwn Beverly Raker Fra~ces Barlow Barbara Basler J"an Buchanan Partie B)·rne Ae,·erly Carlson

Maizie Collett Carol Covert J erry Emison Margery Ennis lris Fisher Helene Fletcher Ph yllis Gestri n

Shirley Goodi ng Kathleen Gray Mary llnnson J ane La Barge Nancy Leek Nancy Livingston J ani• Loren

Jean McGrath Gail Masters Beverly May Anne l\ lan Pat M~yers Sharon l\l oshinsky Mary ash

Barbara Pickett Bonnie Quinn Dianne Richards Shirley Robson P atricia Rutledge I leta Sabin Faye Sargent

Dianna Simpson J ea nette Sterner Virgi nia Sturges Hazel T omlinson Esther Uhlman J oan Welsh Patricia Weltzin

Marilyn Wilkes

81


Delta Gamma dinner. 1\lrs. Rhodes and the pledges-the line-up!

DELTA GAMMA The pledge dance, Dogpatch style, a hit . . . initiation dance ... Halloween party with the Betas ... exchanges with the ATO's and Phi Delts . .. Greta's motley musical aggregation placed second in women's comedy in the Blue K ey sl1oW .. . Erlene was AWS president, Bonese served on Executive Board ... Jane Blomquist and Nancy Moore were active spurs . . . several princesses . . . first place Homecoming float and most income at the campus chest carnival ... with Willis Sweet and the Dogpatch jail . .. song of the year . .. "Delta Gamma Hanna" . . . the voices were mellow.

82


Greta Beck Nancy Riegert Janet Biker J nne Blomquist Sally Bradbury Erlene Clyde Bonese Collins

Mary Cornelison Pat Dyson Pauline Farr Joyce Genoway Mary Lou Gonyou Clare Guernsey Virginia H eller

Ann Holmes Sally Holz Marlene Hopkins Darlene Horn Harriet Houghton Marcia Jensch Cynthia Karlburg

Anne Kimbrough Sally Krehbiel Barbara Kruger Corinne L auriente Mary McDonald J oan Madison Darlene Marsters

Bonnie Matthews Nancy Moore Val O'Donnell Karen Parkinson Patsy Pieser Justine Senecal Marcia Thornton

J ackie Thorson Nancy Weitz J an< Wimer Elizabeth Winegar Nancy Winters Par Woodmore Sharon Wright

Ann Wyckoff Renee Wynn


He learned beating his morh er. How we have ro suffer ro be collegiate.

DELTA SIGMA PHI Delta Sigs . . . got their sea legs for the ship's captain decorative scheme at the Sailor's ball : .. Carnation ball in the spring is followed by golf ... strictly formal ... the chapter trades "Skins" with WSCfollowing the annual football game ... there's a nice twist on the Christmas fireside ... the girls decorate the tree ... won the Sigma Chi scholarship cup ... the front balcony used in fair weather ... lots of skiers and foresters live here ... Deerkop, the "fastest mule in the house" ... activities man Torok ... Dave Parsons is one of the foresters ... Bill Exworthy makes music . .. Jerry Thomas broke some ribs stealing Pi Phi trophies ... quote of the year by senior about to be tubbed: "I can't go on with this- I've got a date" ... a true Delta Sig.


Dave Armstrong Walter Aldrich Dennis Birch Harry Brizee Melvin Bryant Earl Dawson

Don Deardorff Glen OeBruine Bud Deerkop Tony Dombrowski Joe DiStefano Bill Exworthy

Jack Hart Jim Henry Dud Homer Don Housley Roy King Jim Kocher

Dick Martin Keith Pardue Dave Parsons Ri chard Pavlovie Robert Pearson John ny Pritchett

Dale Robertson Bob Speedy Bert Stan ford Vince Strobel Don Swanson Jim Taubman

Ted Torok Dean Twogood William Tyksinski John Warner Dave Wome!dorff Jim Wright

Robert Vlack Charles Hudson


The Dells go Russian ... first for the Russian ball ... then for May Day . . . pledge semi-formal and Spring Fm·mal dances ... the Odd Ball dance to invite students !rom outside tl1e house ... Halloween party with the TriDelts ... breakfast exchanges for pledges . . . sonKs like "Sweetheart of Delta Tau Delta" and "Don't Take My Pin" . .. mattress rides for Dave Lau and Bob Rawlins ... turnabout day when members become pledges . . . Gene Dickey, veep of .frosh class ... Rich Orme on new Exec

'&ot, MavE Vo V 1'lt IE_,

v• 1oao?

Boa1·d . .. Pat Duffy, Blue Key president ... a friendly and active house ... Delta Tau Delta.

DELTA TAIJ DELTA "Gillette blue blades known the world 'round ...." Delt red car made the rounds at May Day and for Russian 13all.

86


Ed Alliâ&#x20AC;˘on Bill Bauscher Donald Becker Woody Bernard Jack Blalock Steve Royle Stan Bray

James Broyles Hugh Burgess Jere Burke Jerry Buxton Darwin Cogswell Joe Corless Gene Dickey

Gary Dixon Jerry Duffy Pat Duffy Dale Faylor Paul Fisher Ted Frostenson Grant Gillette

Kenneth Goodwin Frank Gunn James Hill Joe Jesseph Deane J C'Istead Jerry Jones David Lau

Ralph Lehman Tom MacGregor Darrell Maule Mark McCarroll Roger McPike Richard Miller Max Nunenkamp

Rich Orme Richard Parsell Dick Prater James Price Bob Rawlins Douglas Rushfeldt Francis Schulz

Ray Skillings Bob Thornton Eugene Toone Bob Webb Roland Wilde David Williams Barry Winzeler

John Kugler Bernard York Jerry Zimmerman


Sears Roebuck in rolls. Forney Hall wiped out.

But we never talk about boys (?)!

FORNEY HAll Forney Hall ... where graduating seniors get silver spoons . . . firesides are great ... and everyone tries to be uninhibited . . . an informal H afloween dance opened the social calendar . . . a dragon came to decorate the "Chinese Garden," the winter semi-formal .. . and girls spent weeks polishing manners for the "Peppermint Palaces" spring dinner dance ... jokes pulled on the has hers brought reciprocity to Margaret Van De Grift . .. at the 'jun dinner" juniors eat standing up ... Betts Hall was named ATO Esquire Girl . .. and Clara Armstrong SAE Violet queen and Frosh queen . . . Lou Ann Jones was queen of the Gold and Green . . . Dolores Uria was ~ueen of May . .. and won the Mary E. Forney cup . . . wheels ... Kiilsgaard on new Exec Board . .. Hinckley, AWS treasurer . .. Jutila, new Spur prexy ... Archibald, in Mortar Board . . . Powers, Caucus . .. Weston, Cosmopolitan prexy . .. Forney's "With It" .. . the record doesn't lie.

88


â&#x20AC;˘

Dorothy Altman Betty Anderson Cleora Andre~ l inda Archib;dd Clara Arm~trong J o Ballard Dona Bauer

Marie Beals Dianne Beck Yvo nne Bentley Bonnie Bonner Norma Bo rdon Jean llradley Elaine Brandt

.

Betty Breckenridge Ruth Brede Norma Brown Carolyn Chartrand Kathleen Crawford Marv Lou Davis Beuy Deesten

Doris Dorendorf Maril)'n Dory Carol Dragseth Dorothy Felt Freida Fox Virginia Fox Rosemary Gilpi n

'

J oanne Gn:uovich Venei ta Goff Beuyjean Hall Do nna Hansen Alenor Hathaway Karen Hinckley Grace Hobson

Marian Hoover Wilma Hughes Carol Hursell Arlene Hyde Marie lngebritsen Ruth Johannesen Denece Jo nes

luann J ones l\lary Lou J unge Sophia J ungert ancy j urila 1\lary Jo Ketchum Darlene Kilborn Joyce Kiilsgaard


Pauline Lamson La\'erna Lawrence Lillian Lathrop Virginia Lewis Julie Lightner JoAnn Lindstrom Donna McKee

Wanda McNee Shirley Maynard Dorothy Mielke Marjorie Minzcl Marlene Mink Joyce Molstead Helen Murphy

Patricia Patton Maxine Pel! Joan Pendergast Patricia Posnick Jessie Powers JoAnn Reynolds 1\larilou R ice

Phylis Rolf Eileen Ross Rebecca Rub)' \'ern a Sa ttgast 1\larv Schmid G~en Scribner Firle Selle

Maxine Slind Mary Ellen Slipp Chadotte Solberg Norma Stralovich Arlene Tavlor Margaret Teare Nancy Teats

Betty Thompson Delphine Trupp Dolores Urin Bes~ Vance Billie Vancil Margaret Van De Grift Barbara Varley

Darlene \\'amstad Margaret \ \' arner Dorothy Warren Jean Weston

â&#x20AC;˘


Roberc Baggs Brent Ballif Clarence Bloomster George Day Edwin Gardner

Tad Kuga John Love Charles Oliver Richard Ormsby Lee Rigby

r

Eugene Root Tom Roubidoux Dick Sterling Howard Westergard Bruce Wormald

PINE HALL The latest in comic books.

Following the close of the first semester, Pine Hall was no longer inhabited b)' Universit)' students. Set up on the campus at tl1e end of lf/orld War II, Pine Hall provided emergenc)' housing for a large number of former G.I.'s during the critical l10using period. /It this time there is not a need for the space on Line Street and its roomers were moved to other campus dormitories. Before leaving, the residents of the hall had some $267.78 in tlu treasu.r)'. Tad Kuga, president of the now extinct group, said the bo)'S decided to make it part of a Pine Hall loan fund, which will now become a memorial to the l7all's service. F arewe/1 to Pine Hall.


Hays original dances ... the HH ranch with brandin' ir'ns ... Diary dance ... dragons and lanterns in tl1e Chinese gardens, spring Dinner dance . .. lots of firesides and pinnings and engagements . . . Hays girls helped paint Idaho Club ... the Clubbers helped decorate for a dance ... new housemotl1er, Mrs. Posterick, won praise ... "farnous" dancers Pauline Peterson and Pat Harding . .. the trained seal act by Sarvice and Daley ... Lois Bush, news editor on the Arg . . . four Mortar Board gals ... two more tapped at May Fete ... Colleen Hinchey, new Aff/S prexy ... impromptu concerts by Mary Verner ... dinners held for the seniors and thefaculty ... original chapeaus at another . .. winners of theWAA trophy . .. tl1is was Hays Hall in a big year.

HAYS HALL Snntn

I want one of these for Xmas.


Mary Ellen Allred Shirley Almberg Rosie Bergman Shirley Bolingbroke Rena Brackett Mary Branson Frances Breon

Lois Bush Daisy Carrick Gene Coliins Sarah Dailey Lorraine Deagle Frances DeRose Sally Dyer

Judy Flomer Patricia Gallagher Joan Anderson Gallup Mary Gerard Marcia Giles Sue Gillis Janice Gwartney

Geneva Hall Sonjha Hoisath Mary Huber Patricia Horting Elizabeth Hulin Norma Hunt Dorothy J abbora

Joan Jabbora Joann Jacobs Joan Johnson Joyce Johnson Patricia Johnson Janis Jolly Pat Jones

Margaret Karau Marjorie Kirby Elizabeth Knapton Eleanor Knutsen Carolyn Kraft Sally Legard Shirley Lent

Geneveive McCabe Maxine McCabe Gertrude Mills Elzo Mink Patricia Morrison Bobbie Murphey Virginia Naillon

93


Emma Noble Dianne Oakley Luella Oliver Jean Parr Doris Parsons Agnes Paul

Dana Pellegren Pauline Peterson Ann Pickett Sandra Pugh Berniece Ransom Carol Reisinger

Ramona Remp Jane Roberts Anita Ross Virginia Samuels Barbara Schodde Barbara Schutt

'ancy Shelton Eunice Spaulding Mary Jo Stallings Evelyn Starke Georgia Stephens Audrey Strong

Pat Sweeney Eldora Taylor Patti Tester Donna Travis Georgene Tembath Carol Trout

Mary Verner Louise Ward Dixie Waters Catherine Wilkinson LaVonne Wilson Marian Wilson

Cherrie Wood Sue Youngblood

94

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Last year for Ridenbaugh Hall . .. girls on move to Steel House just across the street . . . second semester prexy Betty Ruth Westerberg . .. Executive Board member as well as .dSUI secretary, Homecoming finalist for queen honors and new Mortar Board ... Leah Jensen, dramatist and musician . . . Barbara Higgins, TV performer . .. also on Orchesis and SUB committee .. . hosts for Cosmopolitan club . .. half of members of Women's Rifle team ... lay that pistol down, babe ... white elephant Christmas party . .. crowning of King of Yuletide Spirit ... faculty dinner ... H a/loween fireside ... pinned or engaged members must eat pie under table . . . gals with spirit at Ridenbaugh.

RIDENBAfJGH HALL

Ann Brooks, first semester president of Ridenbaugh Hall, crowns Ted Torok as" King of the Yuletide Spirit'" at the Hall's Christmas dance.

Room conversation and curlers at Ridenbaugh.

95


Esther Anderson Phyllis Boling Connie Brookins Ann Brooks Betty Brooks June Buchholz

Lida Carter Joann Cates Lillian Clark Doris Conklin Carleen Cook Janet Cox

Donna Davie Joann Dittmer Rhea Gerber Barbara Higgins Phyllis Isaak Leah Jensen

Betty Jester Ruth Korvola Charlotte Kratzer Mary Belle McVicker Sally Oldham Jacque Peck

Esther Prins Marilyn Reasoner Alice Rhoades Carol Rojan Jean Sutton Lela Talbott

Barbara Tolbert Gertrude Vallejos Betty Westerberg Mona Wright


Before . . . Ridenbaugh Hall

And after . . . Ethel Steel House

A NEW DORMITORY. Ethel Steel

â&#x20AC;˘ â&#x20AC;˘

~louse

Idaho coeds previously housed in Ridenbaugh Hall were handed the "new look" with Ethel Steel House, newlyconstructed women's cooperative dormitory. Located between Forney Hall and Gamma Phi Beta sorority, the new dorm was named after Mrs. Ethel Steel, former University regent from Parma. Dedication ceremonies were held May IO and also marked the 20th anniversary of the University coop movement. Mrs . Steel was a leader in the movement to provide dorms on campus where students could share the work and cut costs. The Ethel Steel house will provide living quarters for 58 women students. It is a jour-story structure and it includes many modern devices. Mrs. Sted presents her gift to the new cooperative's president, Betty Ruth Westerberg, for use in the dorm. The silver service was given duri ng dedication ceremonies.

President J. E. Bu(hanan formally dedicates rhe new coed cooperative before guests and members of Ridenbaugh hall.

97


IDAHO ClfJB

Idaho Club .. . the house by the red fight . .. painting party with Hays and Forney . . . a year-'round struggle to maintain study hours ... alway s a waiting fine for the washing machine . . . Marv and Clarice Glasscock as proctor and hostess ... Arizona and his "A" model Ford . .. feather stingers Nichols and Sofinsky . . . "Foot" Fulton on the basketbaff court . . . Independent Caucus prexy Chuck Pierce . . . J\1cGraw, the old timer . . . Chang, Scotjord, Sheridan, Richards . .. a great crew . .. house joke "Argo" . . . two phones, alway s busy because Idaho Cfubbers "Never met a woman we didn't like."


Russell Bagley John Bjorke Dutch Boback Robert Bonnell Bob Briggs Jack Byrne Colin Campbell Gerald Chamberlain lluddy Clemenhagen Allen Coombes Larry Creek Harold DeHaven Charles Devine Parrell Empey Ralph Finn Ted Fisher Orin Fulton Carl Gergens Floyd Gross Kenneth Hack Steve Harrop Dick Hauff Donald Hawkley Clyde Hawley Thomas Hooker Fritz Holz Keith Jensen Jim Jessup Roger Jones Don Klotz Ervin Kuban George Lefferts Ron McClure Eugene McLemore Ed Miller Jack Nelson Dewey Newman Donald Oliason Stephen Peebles Robert Perkins Ed ward Pottenger Russell Pickett Charles Pierce David Rankin Gordon Roberts John Schober Bill Scotford J ohn Sheridan John Shearer Dale Skinner Harold Solinsky George Suchan Esau Tada Darwin Thompson Dennis Troth Donald Vandevort Art Froerer Burl Van Stone Kearlu Wright Dave C. Yule


First sorority on the carnpus ... Founded at Syracuse, November 11, 1874 . . . established at Idaho, 191 1 . . . cmnualfootba/1 game with Tekes . .. won 20-19 .. . swimming party with //TO . . . "Carp" Carpenter kept house in stitches for another year ... president Joan DeShazer . . . veep and activity gal Patty Bartlett ... they still have fun . .. lots of Kappa Sigs . . . H omecoming finalist Madeline Meltvedt . . . water fights on lawn .. . frosh class officer JoEl/a Hamilton .. . dramatist Pat Miller . . . on sign above door is a lost "Gamma" . .. looks like a house of "Phi Betes'' .. . all and all it is Gamma Phi Beta.

GAMMA PHI BETA A sun porch put to good use.

â&#x20AC;˘

100


..

Eleanor Andel'$0n Par Bartlett Beverly Bowers l\1 ary Brown Patricia Brown Mary Jean Burke

Beverly Burns Anna Maria Campbell Peggy Cox Mary Frances Densow Alice Rae DeShazer J oan DeShazer

J o Ella Hamilton Faye Harrwell Gerrie Hogue Veneta Holm Grace Horning Betty Fix

Madge Foster Helen Gehrke Bettye Judd Patti McDonald Marilyn Marvel Madeline Meltvedt

Patricia Miller Lory Parsons Daydra Phillips Lilli Flo Pratt Gerri Privett Barbara Reeves

Ramona Reineke Barbara Scheideman Elaine Schroeder Shirley Smith Janet Stanford Margaret Trefren

Patricia Valadon Ora West Vanessa Wheatley

101


....,

A well-filled stocking.

A Theta room.

I<APPA ALPHA THETA

House with the appearance of a castle __ _filled with the all-'round girls ... has four members of Mortar Board ... two new ones ... Pat Harris, WRA prexy ... Ann and Jean Royer ... twins as busy as a quartet ... fireplace i1-1 back yard for parties and firesides . . . seldom used during daylight times ... handy to Perch and Nest ... known as house of red-heads . . . pledged a few new ones this year ... has coeds scattered in activities . . . Barb Pearce, class officer . .. home of Little International queen, Lorna Hobdey ... filled with Hell-Di vers ... a good place to live at the KAT house.

101


Rena Allen Yvonne Barman Shirley Bates Barbara Bonner Marie Brammer Mary Joyce Briggs Diane Chester

Elinor Coleman Dorothy Diehl Joyce Diehl Darlene Oull"y Eli1abeth Eames Carolyn Edmiston Mnry Ann E vans

Jan Foedish F lorence G nrren Beverly Gallup Judy Halton Pat Harris Frances Herre Lorna Hobdey

Rosella Kdly ova Marrd l\l arilyn Mei!s Martha Mick Ann l\路lorgan J an Morgan Barbara Puree

Caryle Pence Charloue Pennington Helen Pohlod Ann P oole Jane Querna Sharon Roden Rosemary Rowell

Ann R oyer Jean Royer Wilma Schmidt Rita Schroeder Don na Shively Jane Simmons Patricia Stewart

Dorothy Sylvester Donna Thompson Charlotte Vehrs Gwen Weeks Margaret White LaRae Wood

IOJ


A~ A~ UMHAE 61Ft. . OUR MIRRDRS 1

T/1e house with the mirrors, the pillars, and the benciJes . .. it would help if we had some girls .. . home of the famous pianist, C. (Sapphire) Gale .. . new fire escapes guaranteed to make sneak dates easier, to say nothing of the /ulp they are in case of fire . . . S .A . and Agnes ... Dolores Anderson soon to join the Vienna Boys' Choir with Dot tf/aM . .. Youngblood and her third floor doorbell . .. trophies for firsts in Dad's Day decorations and number of dads ... gladly at May Day another winner ... second in Song Fest ... Karen, Blue Key winner twice running . .. Mortar Boards Anderson and Gohrband ... Phi Beta Kappa and Gem editor, Sheila Janssen ... Lambda Chi queen Velma Wilson . . . beauty finalists Nobles, Thomas, Gale, E. Long, and Oberg . . . the perfect 路mother wit/1 l10usemom Mrs. Holmes ... next year's Homecoming queen, Pat Long ... always remember gracious living ... a bunch of rea/ladies.

I<APPA I<APPA GAMMA Bridge in the smoker and lunch on the front steps.

JO-t


Dolores Anderson J aner Austad Susan Banks Polly Bell Mary Carroll Dorothy Carter K~thryn Davis

Sail y DuSaul t Pat Ehlers Marilyn Evans Emma Jean Fairchild Margaret Fox Carolyn Gale Peggy George

Adrienne George Ernestine Gohrbnnd Louise Gourley Joanne Harwood Marjory Honstead Eleanor Horsman Karen Hurdstrom

Sheila Janssen 1\larie Litchfidd Eleanor Long Patricia Long Sally Mace Kav Morse

~1argery Nobles

Sharon Norby Laila Norseth Susan Oberg Betty P(terson Carol Peterson Bonnie Brown Raivio Jo Anne Roulston

Joann Smith Joyce Sumsion Suzanne Tate Bnrbnrn Taylor Adele Thomas Maxine Charest Thompson Par Trask

Jean Trowbridge Mary Ann Tuttle .Mary Lou Varian Dorothy Wahl Kristine Winner Mary Winner Velma Wilson

Harriet Youngblood

105


The land of the free ...â&#x20AC;˘

And the home of the slave.

I<APPA SIGMA

The well-known white columns of Kappa Sigma are still used to tub seniors ... first annual wa.flle breakfast given by pledges to all sorority pledges . .. "noon 'till midnight" December house party was a howling success ... the usual spring formal went well ... more of the dark firesides on Sunday evenings ... active in intramurals ... IOO per-

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cent beards ... IOO percent blood .. . Founders Day celebration with WSC chapter . .. 'twas a fine year for tile men in the house on Blake street.


John Armitage Bernard Baker Conrad Christensen Donald Clark Rich Collins Dick Croly Holly Crosby

Pete DeLong Robert Furgason John Gardner Walter Gish Paul Greenwalt Neal Harker Dennis Hayden

J ohn Harringfeld Elmo Heter Glenn Holm William Hopkins Morgan j ohnson Laurence Knight Reid Lau

Bill Lawr Archy Lowry Charles Luncbl Edward Lungren Bob McAllister John McDermott Gerald Marsholl

Roy Merrill Bill Miller Ted Miller Frank Moore Leo Muller Del Na~er Keith Ormand

Willes Packam Edward Parsons Uobert Parsons David Paulson James Peterson David Porter Ferman P asold

Raymond Regan Bob Sewell Carl Shaver Ronald Sullivan John Tall Rich Tuning Jim VanSant

Richard Warren Roger Wilson

107


Parchesi wins again.

Inmates are not allowed to smile or converse while eating.

LINDLEY HALL ""\

\ 1 Dr. Lowry, proctor . .. no spiders in Lindley . . . famous {or sign blinking season's greetings ... Phi Beta Kappa members are Dave Thompson and Richard Bowmer ... Thompson new Exec Board member . . . first semester slzaded campus for lzighest men's grade point . .. co-winner of campus c!Jest booth ... large fuss tubbing seniors ... liars' contest won by Harold Morin and Bruce Ottenfeld . . . Bob Huntley, prexy and Blue Key man .. . Gene Gregg, veep .. . spring picnic with Ridenbaugh ... knife tlzrower Duke Farley ... Bathless Hosty ... ending all with a dinner dance . . . tlze dorm on the hill is Lindley Hall.

108


Don Adams Tom Adams Dean Allen Art Andraitis Don Batten Roger Bay Harold Bell

Larry Boan Ray Bosen Jerry Botts Richard Bowmer Clayton Boyce Jim Boyd Fred Brandstetter

Don Brockway Tom Bullock James Burke Milton Burns Edward Carbullido Fred Carbullido Robert Carlson

Dale Cartee Dale Case William Clarke Jim Christensen Don Corn Pat Clason Maurice Clegg

Robert Croy Jerry Day Don Dunlap Charles Eshelman Ken Estes Carman Estheimer Charles Farrell

Vernon Farnell Marion Fisk Jame~ Fitting Lee Foltz Don Garman Richard Gaskins Jerald Gentry

Dean Gosselin Lewis Gregg Russell Hansen Marvin Hathhorn Tom Hearn Charles Herkart Joe Helle

George Hespelt Dan Hinatsu Bob Huntley August J aussi David Johnson David Earl Johnson Maurice Johnson

109


DarreU KalbBeisch \ 'erl King Ralph Kistler Lawrence Knigge Constantinos Laskaris john Lipton Harry Little William Lower Bobby Lynch Ed ~l cComas Charles McHugh Spencer ~ I iller Ladd ~litchell Ted r.loon Burl Monroe Morgan ~ l oore Claude Morin Harold Morin R ay Mundt J erry M ushlitz Walter Noa h David Omans Don Omans Bruce Ottenfeld R oland Pollan Charles Parks Don Perry Robert Perry \\' ai no Peterson Don Reidhaar Rex Ro~r Dwayn e Sa••age Henry Schermerhorn CarroU Schmid Arthur Scholes Howard Schultz David Scott Edwin Shane Duane Sharp Walter Shauer, Jr. Elmer Skjeie Lawrence Smith William Stephani Stanley Storey William Swigert Roger Taynton David Thompson Frank Tweedy Ed win Utz Maurice Van William Viers Kenneth Wohllaib Jack Webster Keith Welch Richard White Charles Wilfong John Wilkinson Paul Woelful

110


The movie stars come to dinner.

A serenade.

INILLIS SINEET HALL

~

WMAT A w•N'OftJ:IIL WAV

to DIE!

"Tl1ere aren't enough men in this hall to tub me" . . . splash! .. . the Mayjit!lds ... tile annual confusion dance ... "Bal de Ia Rue" cabaret fine as ever ... the Beacllcomber's ball . . . spring semiformal and the "New Horizons" senior banquet ... promoter Horne and his stockl1olders went broke ... the "Company" supervised the sad burial of Mus 1\tfusculus, "Rufus" .. . helped the DG's win "most money" at the campus chest carnival . .. with the Dogpatch jail, Marryin' (Pudge) Sam and Available (Gordie) Jones . .. won a float prize for May Day ... talent with Po Ping O'Wong, the Irish tenor from Hong Kong and McCabe and Riclzardson, Blue Key comedy winners . . . the successful senior last stand in Four·th Floor Fortress . . . scene of water fights par excellence ... Johnston's ping pong paddle paced the second place i1"7tramural crew ... multi politicians lost, including presidential candidate Townsend ... McCabe made Exec Board to be elected veep ... a year of memories at Idaho and Line. III


J im Anderson Ken Anderson Joseph Anderson Richard Andrews Dale Andrus Alfred Arrivee Rill Atch ley Chan Atchley Bob Baldwin Max Beckman Jim Bennert Leon Berkdey Larry Be\'an Ray Billman Kenneth Bliesner john Rloom Sa-ard Boonkird Ronald llraun George . Brockett llill Burggraf Conrad Chatburn Harold Collen Tom Collins llill Conroy Paul Gilford William Gleaves Dennis Goddard Milton Goddard Haakon Haga James Harding Larry Harrop Lynn Hart Jon Hauger Wayne Heiskari James Hemphill John Henry Jerry llill Don Hodge Ivan Hopkins Douglas H orne Lyle Hurley Russell Iverson Wayne JeJ>SOn Donnell Jerome Ray Johnsen Bryce Johnson Richard j ohnston Alvin Karn Roger Contor Gerald Coulston Dan Crocker Alan Curtis William Davidson Terrell Davis ~Jarvin Dazey Kenneth Deal Dick Den ney Roger Dilling Ralph Dillon LeMar Dixon Jerry Dougherty Alan Douglas Larry Douglas Larry Drexler Melvin Dyer Stephen Edwards Harry Ehoodin Duane Forn ey Edward Foster Norman Fuller Roger Gallagher Danny George

11:2


William Kinney Larry Klappenbach Ken Kornher Raymond Kranches Janes Kunkel Richard Kugler Don !_arson Eugene Lofdahl Ralph Lower Angelo Lurus Don McCabe Kenneth McClellan Gordon l\l cCioud Larry l\lcFarland \'incent Mc'\'all Gerald l\lad~en Melvon Madsen Richard Mansfield John Matovich Don Mitchell William Nagle Dick aish Kenneth Noland William uckols Don .\lye Larry Oeser Oon O'Neill Carl Osborne Wilfred Paluthe Roy Parker Robert Parsons Bill Paul Richard Phelps Howard Pilkington Tony Priano Ronald Reese Raymond Hemps Gerald Renfro Jim Ri chardson Hugo Riecken Lane Ruud Tom Sawyer Rich Schmidt Edward Schmith Bernie Schmitz Ray Seaman Rirhard Seubert Leroy Shaw Francis Sherwood Thomas Shobbrook Lyle Shupe Jere Smith Edward Soderstrom Stanley Sorenson Harold Stevens Keith Stevens Francis Strickling Robert Tatko Roland Tiedeman n Ralph Townsend Frank Varseveld Charles Waller Ralph Wilder Dick Williams Clyde Wilson Lowell Wise Frank Wheelock Howard Wolff Po Ping Wong Edward Wright Ray Zoellick Donald Bund y

IIJ


PHI DELTA THETA

An infamous Phi Dele tubbing on Dad's Day. Dates are hard to get.

Tlu house with tlu big bell and the blue door . .. Phi Deft trademarks ... the Christmas dance a winter wonderland ... the Stor_vbook ball in the spring ... traditional snowball figllt, tug-o-warfavoring the Betas . .. "Miami Triad" with the Sig Chis and Betas ... Pickett, Caudill and Randolph played football, Morrison basketball ... Meukow ran hard and Weitz played good golf . .. Crookham, intramural cinder scorcher, jumped out second story window to get in shape for Jack Hicks' "Chauncey Euergreen"most infamous nickname on campus .. . on KUOI . .. intramural champs withfiue trophies, were the men of Phi Delta Theta ... some hibernated at Idaho Beta.

I 14

~路EN I ~A~ ~IN6 IT I I HI Ea.tl C llt6 IT.


Gary Bassett Bill Bonnett Jerry Casey Dave Christensen Gerald Christensen LeRoy Clemons Robert Clyde

Lyle Cole Tom Cook Robert Crawford Dave Cripe Bill Crookhnm Edward Donovan David F:llis

Byron Erstad Jack Fairly Jam es Faulkner John Faulkner Bud f-isher Jack Hicks ll arvey Hoff

Lloyd Horn Jim Howard Gary Hudson Jame, Knudson !\Iaurice Long Parker l\lcCreary Joe l\lcDonald

\\'alter Meukow John l\lix Dwight l\lorrison Robert Payne Jack Perry Jack Rudfelt James Sanberg

J erry Scheideman J ohn Shrum Phil Sou len Jim Stanton Vernon Thomas Gerald Torrey Jim Trowbridge

Les Wilde John Willow

115


,&tESf ttCH AH6t CTU,flll' lll ~·IVS ._, rot S.Mf'rlfJNCI

Some more men ... another home and memories never to be forgotten ... bull sessions at 2 a.m . .. . at which time all world problems are solved . .. Mcintosh, Kruger (iV!r. Points, Jr.), Mather, Flynn, and Sather sparking I dal10's hoopsters . . . winners of Homecoming festivities for fifth consecutive year with their balance of power . . . Blue Key men Fullmer, Mcintosh, and Flynn . . . Silver Lance with Flynn and JV!ci ntosh ... bridge tournament winners B owles and Nixon ... social events which included S I !VI cruise on Coeur d' Alene lake ... a grass skirt dance to end all grass skirt dances ... an excellent roof.for sunbat/ling ... only no sun .. . a secret tunnel to the Kappa l1ouse . . . a !Jouse mother who never ventures forth .from lm· secret room .. . the home office of LaFoe-Giles Distilleries .. . cigarette mooclzer Bowles ... a good place to live at Fiji .

PHI GAMMA DELTA A typical 8 o'clock.

116

Flagpole si ners.


l I.

I

I'

Robert Acorda Gordon Adams James Aston Richord Aston Charles Bauer Frank Bowles Harr) Brenn

Me!vi n Brink Pat Carroll Larry Carson Wayne Carson Parker Compau Jnm cR C<lry Dick Oodel

Don Eddy Robert Emmons Tom Flynn J im Fullmer Robert Fullmer l)ick Gast Ken Giles

Wa yne Glidden Lewis Gourley J im Gowanlo.;k Edwin Hahn Bob Hanson Pau l Hanson Phil Hull

Lorin LaFoe Bruce Mcintosh Bob Maxwell Robert M elgaard Robert Mudge Albert Nelson John Nixon

John Payne Ron Pingree Ramon Poitevin Dick Raivio Jerry Rensi nk Burch Roark Don Runner

James s~rher Bob Speros William Stellman Dick s,mons F.dw~rd Thorhaug Dan T ibbets Paul Tobin

Karl Klages J im Anderson \\'ally Kenney Jay Webb

1 17


â&#x20AC;˘ I

A frirndly skirmish.

PHI I<APPA TfJA P/1i Kappa Tau . .. always building or changing the /wuse around . . . noontime jam session with Bud and Brock ... competition for the shaft of the month trophy . . . Bob's cartoons .. . YPF meetings at Ben's ... the

mellow tones of "Phi Tau Dream Girl" ... carnations to the gals who get pins ... home of Bill Ringert, national 1 K cog and Exec Board member ... Andy Kirch named Outstanding Electrical Engineer and editor of the I DAHO E NGINEER . . . a variety of dances . .. the gilded B uddah at tlu Singapore Sling and the formality of the spring Dinner dance ... a green porch packed with a friendly gang is Phi Tau .

I

18


l William Brockman Bill Brown Marvin Cox Billy Daiss Walter Dean Ronald Del~ne

Thomas Dolson Gene Ea,ton Charles r.'ellows Dick r.'lynn Norm Garrett William Griffin

Rod Hoioos Edwin Hudson Howard Humphrey Larry Hyer Jack Kinyon Andrew Kirsch

Bob :>.'ewman Bob Oehmcke Charles Oldham Roger Olson Dick Purdum William Ringert

Ra y Sipes Peter Snow Dernl Springer Jack Springer Lon Summers Roger Swanstrom

r.'red Thomp5on Richard Westgate Calvin White


PI BETA PHI

Tile Pi Pili claim to glory (wllen they claim her) ... Lucy Spencer ... Lucy and Ann Tt路emaine . .. house entertainers . . . Slwron "Life Upon the Wicked Stage" Henderson leaving at last to face the cold, cruel world . . . three new Mortar Boards ... Suzann Moore ... Nathelle Bales ... Donna Bray . . . Jo Murelaga ... accordion player attd Blue Key winner . .. Crescent Girl finalist Catherine Fitzgerald . . . Gem associate editor and /Jrg worker Ginger Jones ... lots of time with Phi T aus and /JTO members ... many Jour-pointers ... still and forever "On a Pi Pili Honeymoon ."

120

C. SPaol\

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wMo's THAT GEfiC. . . .,

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Pat Anderson Gloria Badraun Jean Bales Nathelle Bales Nancy Benfer Betty Blaine

Donna Bray Donna Burch Jessie De Klotz Gen Devlin Mary Farrell Catheri ne F itzgerald

Pat Hancock Lewis Carolyn Harper Marilyn Harper Sharon Henderson Lorna H ooper Peggy Horn

Vonda Jackson Ginger Jones Janet Kirk Harriet Kruse Mary Lou LeFors J eanne McAlexander

Mary Ann McNair Norma McRae Suzan n Moore Jo Murelaga Nancy Nelson Mary Rand

Joan Red ford Beverly Reeves Patt Reichow Norma Ring Loreen Schmelzel Ferol Smith

Lucy Spencer Ann Tremaine Virginia Wagner Maureen 'vVarren Helen West Billie Wi lber

IZI


Ever seen camera hogs?

\\'har am I bid for rhis apron?

SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON

S // E to the campus ... the bell welcomes pledges . . . livingroom with paddles (only for decoration) ... pledge dar1ce with Violet queen Clara //rmstrong . . . H alloween exchange with the Kappas ... pie eating contest between tl1e two house prexys .. . we won ... the one and only "Bowery" . .. Mrs. Snyder, our housemother¡ ... Bill Parsons, //SUI prexy . . . jrosh passing pins Jar and wide ... Christmas party wit/1 the Tri-Delts .. . Jack Knodle, new Intercollegiate Knights prexy . . . many weddings ... big driveway . . . tubbings back in again .. .

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bridge at the Perch ... Minerva Club sewing up the boys' clothes ... the corporation with clothes passing from hand to hand.


r Jerry Badraun Ray Barlow Louis Barren Ernest Bedke Odell Black Robert Bohlman Russ Boor

Bob Brinkman Em Clark Bruce Cooper Robert Dougherty Robert Gromme Richard Cross Gerald Hagans

William Hoover Bill House Vaughn Jasper James Karlen Dee Kricher Monte Kenaston Jack Knodle

George Leopold Thomas Lindstrom Ted McDaniel J ohn lllcKenzie Chuck Manning Darwin Middlekau ff Robert Mitchell

Durell Moon Charles Murrin J erry Neely J im Oates Rill Parsons Gary Pietsch Dick Shoup

F.dward Smith Bill Sorenson James Steele William Stemple Peter Stickney J im Townsend Howard Urband

Leon Vandergraft Don Westfall Charles Williams George Yo~t


Sweeny's jour-year-old sweat sox are retired in tlu trophy case tl1is year ... they're lonely because we returned all the tropl1ies we borrowed for rush week ... tl1e guys deny that tlu sports editor and edit&r of the Arg lived at tlu l10use tlzis year, but all tl10se newsprint tableclotl1S told the tale . . . our house manager cried every time we invited all tlwse good-looking girls over for dinner . . . l1e used to lwve a special mortgage burning ceremony every Sunday nigllt ... we really hurt socially .. . so we sent sweaters to all the gids the boys liked, complete with pins ... the pins always came back ... our intramural manager felt so sick over our slwwing that he bought us a bell of our own to ring ... it doubles as dinner chimes ... scared some visiting alums half to death with it and the boys down the street called up to say we were liars . .. seems they'd just whipped us at something or other ... the Klan of Chi managed to drum up the best quartette in the area ... as usual, we picked a stunning sweetheart ... but we really had a rough year ... activity men underfoot and Sweene;v making all tlze headlines ... the house corporation promised to refinish half the house ... they say the other half is finished now.

SIGMA CHI A Sigma Chi stocking.

The "Singing Sigs." Pictured at the right are two Gamma Phi alums.

' â&#x20AC;˘ l "tAMlt 1 wAC 'lltNEI> "fo A tSl&MA aU '


f Bob Allison Jim Ballantyne Bill Baker Harvey Bickett Cal Bosse Michael Brabb Larry Bradburn Lynn Brown

!

Don Bryant Bill Burton Rodney Burton Bob Campbell Don Chambers James Cothern Art Dalke Kenneth Dick Robert Drake Paul Eke Bill Etter 1'ete Gerpheide Bud Hagan Bob Haines Richard Hall Richard Harden Cecil Hayter Rex Hayter John Herrett Jerry Hines Elmer Hingston Charles Holt Richard Hood Rirhard Jones Steve Jordan Lloyd Kalblinger Gerry Leigh William Luscher James L ynch ' Graham McMullin Robert May Albrecht t.lenke Frank Muller-Karger Stnn ley Nealey Bill Nixon Robert Nixon Brad ford O'Conner Merlin P owell Richard Rogers Jim Saad B:ll Schnurr Ted Slater Jerry Stegall Robert Stevenson Bruce Sweeney Don Theophilus Gary Thomas Harry Titus Bruce Whitmore Brian Williams Roger Williams Kenny Wright Thomas Wright


1

l

Second place at Dad 's Oa y- at least they got three oranges.

SIGMA Nil Tubbings with cool, cool water or an occasional splash with the DG' s ... watery entertainment jot路 Sigma Nu ... the JFhite Rose initiation dance ... complete renovations of the house wit/1 crepe paper . . . upperclassmen's formal dinner dance ... the spring cruise on Coeur d'Alene ... Gene Hamblin was station director for KUOI and George Eidam was veep of the sophomore class . .. Gary "lvfouse" Fanner and his golf clubs ... Bert Zimmerly and his airplanes ... Bill Mahlik and his slide rule ... jootballers McCarty, Ringe, and Eidam ... exchanges at Hallo ween with the /llpha Chis, and at Christmas with the Gamma Phis ... the house well packed with skiers ... the 11/hite Star of Sigma Nu shone brightly in '53路

126


Charles Abernathy Charles Alford Gary Barton T ed Bell Dean Bent Ka y Berry John Bond

William Broderson Rtchard Campbell Glenn Casebolt Carl Crisp Donald Daiker William Daiker Ben Doty

Charles Durkee George Eidam J ohn Gillis Larry Gorrell Wiliiam Grunst Jame, Gyde Keith I tall

Gene Hamblin Terry Hanson Jim Hanzel Ronald Hawley George Haellett Jerry J ackle Fred l\lagee

William Mahlik Leo McBride George McCart)' Malcolm Neely Wilborn Overholser Jack Parker Bob Peterson

David Powell John Puckett Kenneth Putzier Keith Robertson Jim Shawver Maynard Smith Stanley Swanson

Arthur Swenson Howard Tankersley John Teigener Byron Webb Bob Webster Bob Weisel Jack \\'eltzin

Dean Wendle Tom West Russell Wilson Paul Woelful Bob Zimmerly

1'1.7


A hearty hail fro路m the front porch . .. a booming chorus of "It's in the Book" led by Riggers ... these greeted the gals passing Tau Kappa Epsilon ... the famed .field piece disappeared on a dark fall night . . . a search party combed Cougarville ... the cannon came home . . . ASUI viceprexy Holder also captained the football team . .. Zyzak, Murphy, Ziemer, If/est, and Moyer were on the team ... "Uncle" Lefty Melton, /II (Tile Beard) D'Andrea, and AI Lewis complete tl1e spm路ts roste1路 ... the Gamma Pl1i heard the mellow tones of Art Schouder's guitar and the exotic voice of Bud "Speedy" Lawson ... dancing ... Le Dance de Apteche . . . Mansfield was travel bureau chairman and /Filkins served on the Student Activities committee . .. 'twas a .fine year for TKE ... those who know sav "Tekes."

TAIJ KAPPA EPSILON Bars on the window and we've got Orofino.

Jnro the air junior birdmen.


Roger Behre Frank Burford Moire Charters Glen Christian Alan D'Andrea Dale Dammuell

Johnny Echevarria Dick Fray J ames Hobbs Robert llolder Allen Johnson W:ll lace J oh nson

Larry Lake Alan Lewis J erome Light jim Mansfield Gerry t\larkuson Lloyd Marsh

Larry ~\ I oyer Dave Murphy Robert oble George Poulos Gerry Riggers Bob Riggers

Bill Roden Arthur Schmander Darrel Slavin Herb Spencer Tom Waddoups Donald Walbrecht

Herb Wilkins William Wilkin<on Bob ÂŤimer Dick Zyzack


Whee/9 and INhete They Tutn ...

* Lifetatg Lef-Downg * Debate

* Commiffeeg and Counci/g * Dtamaficg

* Polificg * Radio * Mugic * Otganizafiong * Chutch Gtoupg


l SH£1 ~A ) ANSSEN

Editor-in-Chief

Boo Snve•s Associate Editor

GJN(;ER j ONES

Associate Fditor

Gem ol the GLOiliA BADilA~N

Cla§ses

IJ2

BARBAilA

P ICKETT,

K&N

F•su&R,

Social Life

t.l.uJ OilY Ho,.,T~Ao

Boo BoL~MAN

Activities


jOHN THOMA S

Living Groupâ&#x20AC;˘

]ACK MARINEA U, R1CKÂŁY JoNes,

Bos

HATCH,

Boa

Muoo E

DoN THEOPHILUS, jR.

Photographers

Putting out an annual is a job for the mighty and those who have 24 hours daily to be on the job. vVe have all lost our eyesight due to poor lighting, but at last the army surplus came through with two bedlamps. Thus, if some pictures are dim, we couldn't see what we were doing. In the book there are the club shots, the candids, the panels, Soderberg's terrific cartoons and all the rest, and we hope your picture appears at least once in one form or another. The members of the crew have tried to bring an accurate and complete picture of a year at Idaho. There have been the inevitable foul-ups with photographers that didn't show and the people that want to know

Sports

where the picture is of their special club or organization, but by and large things are covered. Coffee with the ARGONAUT staff and many long sessions on "where shall we put this" have been "standard operating procedure," not to mention hours of photo-mounting, copy-writing, and picture scheduling. Even now the mutilation of panels by Stivers and Bollman is forgiven. Staff cuts have put a lot of work on a few, but the end result is a fairly uniform book. For anything you want to find the index is in the back, the table of contents in the front, and clearly marked section pages in between.

Mountain1

BIL L HASSLER

BEY KNAPP

Organi zations

Secretarial

]EANNE M c ALEXANDER

MARY CARROLL

Index

Photomounting

IJJ


GRAHAM McMuLLIN Editor-In-Chief

AL DIEFFENBACH Managing Editor Lo1s BusH News Editor

The Idaho Al'gonauf

Bev Knapp, society editor, and Barbara Pickett, copy editor, are pictured in the front row with Ginger Jones, rewrite editor (standing).

IJ4

Reporters for the ARGONAUT for the year were: Row one, Elaine Schroeder, Barbara Anderson, Nancy Leek, Joan Welsh, Phyllis Gestrin; Row two: Chuck Oldham, Betty Brooks, Verla Pedersen, Margaret Van De Grift, John McDermott.


Rosemary Rowell, circu lation head; E leanor Anderson, business manager; Janet Kirk, advertising manAger; and Chub Williams, promotion manager, go over their plans for the next ARCONAUT.

Ja1on '1 Jahbet ... Fl aming red hair, a lambasting ~ew J ersey accent, and a sentence, "We're going to cast our vote for P arsons," are three good ways to signify the ARGONAUT. Editor Graham Ic I ullin, Managing Editor AI Dieffenbach, and the J ason column fairly well characterized the student publication this year as well as Jason's part in student politics and the " Little Man on Campus" cartoons. Published bi-weekly by an entire stude nt staff on the literary side, the Arg covered student activities and had the student slant and coverage. Students may not agree with t he editor, they may agree thoroughly but in th e long run most of the student population wi ll agree that it is read by all. T he members of the staff take with them memories of rushing for deadlines, beating the brush for news one issue and leaving out columns of fine stories the next (case in point, the ROT C). McMullin and his staff helped put the ARGONAUT back on its feet and produced a paper which added more and more studen t interest with each issue. A well-coorclinated and working advertising and circulation staff kept t hings hopping for the editorial staff, and all in all the sister publication to the G HI OF THE M ouNTAINS was well worth its newsprint.

Ruth Brede and Fred Williams rewrote stories and compiled news stories, as well as working on the copy desk.

Barbara Taylor helped with society news, while Marilyn Marvel and Harvey Scott (standing) worked on the copy side of the news.

135


l<ampug l<eg Bill Bogden J<en J<omhe1, Edi1o11 An indispensable book with names, addresses, majors, and class of all registered students is the K AMPUS KEY. The directory is published annually by Blue Key as a service to the students and faculty.

ASIJ/ Handbook Ruth Btede, Edifo1 Each year a student handbook is circulated among the freshmen to aid them in getting to know the University and its many parts from the I-tower to government functions on campus. Organizations and activities are explained, as are living groups, with a map showing building positions. Row one: Phyllis Gestrin, Pat Bartlett, Gloria Badraun, president; Eleanor Anderson, Sheila Janssen, Jane Querna, Prof. \\'a)ne Young, advisor. Row two: Janet Kirk, Ruth Brede, Mrs. Katherine Pel!, Bev Knapp, Mary Joyce Briggs, Rosemary Rowell, Nancy Leek, Joan Wdsh, Sally Landers, Lois Bush, Ginger Jones.

Theta Sigma Women'1 Joumsli1m Hono1s1g

Sigma Delta Chi Nations/ Men '1 Joumsli1m Hono1s1g

Row one: Jim Peterson, John McDermott, Fred Williams, Andy Kirsch. Row two: Jack 1\larineau, Joe Corless, llob Stivers, president; Carl Burns, advisor; Ken Fisher.


Phil Ourada, business manager; Bob Dunsmore, Ronald Tracy, Rickey)ones, Andy Kirsch, editor; Ray Sipes, Ron Crozier, Ed Henry, Chuck Lamb. A~OREW KlR'I~H

Editor

The Idaho Enginee/' The Associated Engineers publish their magazine quarterly with articles contributed by students in the various departments. The magazine is largely a technical journal, containing articles of interest to engineers and others of related fields. News of activities of engineering clubs is featured, as well as the dean's column, "From the Dean's Scratch Pad."

The Idaho Fo1e1fe/' This publication, put out at the end of each college year, is a technical journal, senior yearbook 路and School of Forestry newspaper all wrapped up in one. It.ci rculates not only about the campus, but also throughout~ the en tire state, to keep alumni and other associates up on the activities of the School of F orestry, its faculty and its students. ROOER BAY

Editor Row one: Hugo Riecken, Dr. Merrill Deters, Roger Bay, Ken Estes, Dave Scott, Bob .McAlister. Row two: Joe HeUe, Bob Nisbet, Bill Wallace, Larry Smith, Walter Naab, Don ~lc.Manamon, Louie Oblock.

IJ7


l

/nftamutal Winne11

Debate

CHRISMAN HALL LEE ANDERSON AND jiM KR UGER

KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA KARI!N H uRDSTROM AND LAri.A NoRSÂŁTH

With forensic followers numbering 25 strong this year, I daho debating was at an all-time high . ..-\ccording to debate coach Dr. A. E. Whi tehead, this is the largest number ever to compete in intercollegiate debate for Idaho. The group competed in a total of 182 matches and won 6o percent of those debates decisioned. Of these matches, eight were in tercollegiate tournaments held here in the Northwest. J n the All-I daho Speech tournament held in P ocatello in March, Idaho sent two teams. Lee Anderson and Jim Kruger placed second in debate here and Anderson also won the impromptu speaking contest. Idaho debaters also competed P acific Forensic League at the sity of Southern California, at time Fred Williams placed third after-dinner speaking division .

in the niverwhich in the

As a group, debaters competed also at L infield College in Oregon, in the t ri angular series between Idaho, WSC, and fontana, and in the Inland E mpire tournament which was held here in Moscow in J anuary. In the latter, Idaho debaters placed second.

Infe/'co/legiafe Dehafo/'9 Row one: Dorothy Carter, Nancy l.yl~, Laura K~ith, Pat Bartlett, Isabel Clyde, Betty Ruth \\'eM~rberg. Row two: Dr. A. E. \\'hit~head, Jim Druger, Jim Pendergast, Fred Williams, Jim Costley, K~n Kornher, Richard Johnston, Dr~w Field, Stan Tat~, l.ee And~rson.

IJ8


ASIJ/ Commiftee1 and Counci/1

Student Eventt Council Tom Mitchell, Hugh Burgess, J ea n Royer, Dolores Anderson.

Student Activitiet Council Front row: Nancy ~loore, Keith Stevens, ch airman; Lucy Spencer. Back row: \\'alt Root, Bill Parsons, Bess \ "ance, Bob Fullmer, Bob Lee. ot pictured are Stan Tate and Herb Wilkins.

Student Union Commiffee Front row: Ann Royer, chairman; Barbara Higgins, Ruth Korvola. Back row: James Bowlby, K. A. Dick, C. F. Petersen, Dean H. E. Lattig, j ohn Thomas.

Student Setvicet Bostd -- NSA Gene Dickey, Rosemary Bergdorff, Don Runner, Liz Winegar, Bob Foley.

Puhlicstiont Bostd Back row: Ray Cox, Graham, McMullin. Front row: Margery Ennis, Marv Washburn, Sheiln Janssen, W. F. Young.

l39


l\1iss Collette and F.d Chavez worked and joked along with the

"All the Wotld'g a Stage''

students as the Thespians busily worked on their various productions. Highlights of the season were the student-produced one-act pia ys, the musical "Sing Senator, Sing," " Blithe Spirit" and "Death of a Salesman." The students earned points for the Curtain Club by high degree workmanship, both in acting and technical work. At the end of a full year, the drama enthusiasts can ring the curtain down on a reservoir of great memories.

Cuttain Club Row one: Larry llyer, Maitie Collett, Tom Sawyer, Mary Lou LeFors. Row two: Tom Wright, Bev Wright, Stowell Johnstone, Judd Kenworthy. Row three: Charles Lents, Bill Hassler, Jean Collette, Paul Mathews. Row four: Tom Butera, Bonese Collins, Sharon Henderson, Edmund Chave-z.

~hss

J ÂŁAS

CoLLETrÂŁ

Dramatics Department Head

F.oMUND CHAVEZ

Assistant


Par !\Iilier as Desdemona and T om Wright as Othello in Shakespeare's "Othello."

"The Interlude" for 'l\lidsummer Night's Dream' gave the programs comedy relief.

A nagging wife and a husband are Par George and Nancy Leek in "The Taming of the Shrew."

Studenf路P/'oduced One-Act Plagg This year's student-produced one-act productions included the works of two of the world's best known playwrights: Shakespeare and Eugene 0' eill. These plays, which were actually excerpts from the original longer productions, were entirely under the direction of the students of the drama department. In "The Rope" June Adam$ portrayed Annie; Sandy Falls, l\lary; and Dick Parse!, Bentler.

In these performances the actors and actresses ran the gamut of emotions. Love, jealousy, hate, and the farcical humor o f "A Midsummer ight's Dream," gave the audience an evening's entertainment to suit all tastes.

A high point of"Jie" was rhe mutiny scene in which the Captain subdues his men.

Arguing in "Where The Cross is Made" are J oh n Nelson, Jda May Collett, and Grant Gillette.


GREEK CA~CiiS: Row one: John Cummins, Cal White, Ken Puckett, Don Chambers, Jim Saad, Jim Kocher. Row two: Cynthia Hugenin, Barbara Pearce, J ean Trowbridge, Donna Bray, ;\Iaureen Warren, Hazel Tomlinson, Barbara Andersen, Li7 Winegar, Joan OeSha<er. Row three: Betty Field, Phyllis Payne, Oorothy Wahl, Harry Brenn, James Broyles, Robert \"lack, Edward Smith, Ernest Hedke, Fred Kopke. Row four: Joe Tom, Bill Brodersen, Jack Parker, Stan Tate, Don John o;on, Bob Coleman, Bob Fullmer, Bill Nixon, Herb Wilkins, Jim Peter<en.

Political Stull For the second year in a row, the campus politicos were split into three groups: The Greek United Party, Independent Party, and the United and Integrity Party. These three groups vied to place party members on the Executive Board and to win the coveted ASU [ presidential chair. E lection interest ran high, and a large percentage of students voted.

J oan D eShazer was the secretar y of the United Party with Fred Kopke as president. The In dependents were headed by Chuck Pierce, with J oanne Gnatovich as secretary. Th e helm of the third party was held by Keith Stevens, who was assisted by J ody Ennis as secretary. This year all of the parties campaigned at all living groups on campus.

J NOEPENOENT CAUCUS: Joanne Gnatovich, Diane Oakley, Jessie Powers, Delores Uri a, Mary belle McVicker, Ann Brooks, Mary Wilkinsen, Eunice Spau lding. Row two: Bill Scotford, Julien Boucher, Harold Stevens, Dick Turk, Dewey Newman, Ken Korn her, Stowell Johnstone, Chuck Pierce. Row three: Bob Parsons, Glen Thomas, Tom Starr, John Bahr, Don Oliason, John Sheridan, Dave Thompson.


FLECTION BoARD: Row one: Stowell Johnstone, Loreen Schmeltel, Harold Stevens, Jim Broyles, Bill Etter. Row two: Mary Hanson, Jerry Stegal, Betty Anderson, Ruth J ohannesen. Row three: Drew Field, Chuck Pierce, Ken Kornher, Dean Osborne, Don Chambers, Ray Kranches.

Students pictured at the polls voting for their candidate choices at the SUB, Engineering building, or Ad building.

TtttRO PARTY CAucus: Row one: Harry Turner, Rich Orme, Hartly Kruger, Jean Bales. Row two: Tom Mitchell, Daisy Carrick, Pat Sweeney, Barbara Pickett, Bill Brown. Row three: Jerry Casey, Gary Bassett, Tony Dombrowski, John Thomas, Keith Stevens. Row fcur: Clare Guernsey, Jane Wimer, jody Ennis, Bill Rigby.


I<UO/ tfVoice of the Vandal" Campus radio KUOI really came into its own during the school year, as many outstanding technical and programming developments took shape. For the first time in the station's eight-year history, a UP teletype was installed, bringing the world's top news stories to the campus and was used daily by the station. Combined with the news features, KUOT resumed broadcasting campus activities, such as basketball and baseball games, the boxing matches, Blue Key Talent Show, and Song Fest, along with week-end dances from the SUB. A utilization of block music and news programming with record shows as "KUO f Keynotes," "Bucket Bandstand," "Melody Inn," and "Penthouse Serenade" highlighted daily programming.

GENE H AMBLIN

Station Director

KUOI this year installed a new five-watt transmitter in February. With the new transmitter, K OI's campus acceptance raised to new and greater heights.

R oGER GROTH

Record Librarian

JoHN

l\hx

Program Director

Another KUOI addition at the entrance to the SUB has been the news bulletin board, with the latest world news changed three times daily. However, part of KUOI's success this year can be summed up in 25 staff members who helped again put KUOI on cam pus listening.

CHIICK W HITE

Assistant Station l\lanager

Boa l\lcHJRNÂŁY Engineer


ARGONAUT

work~rs hard at it on one of th~ir Monday and Thursday aft~rnoon and ~v~ning sessions.

Acfivifiel in Action


Sigma Alpha /ofa Nations/ Women '1 Mutic Honotstg Co-sponsored Song F est ... ushered at various musical functions ... outstanding in all phases of music .. . Ernestine Gohrband president .. . followed Nancy Shelton . .. honor senior members in spring. Row one: Miss Marian F"rykman, advisor; Mary Wilkinson, Joann Jacobs, Nancy Shelton, Joan Pnrks, Kathleen Gray, J oyce Sumison, Mrs. Agnes Schult. Row two: Dolly Fox, Rita Barker, Cynthia H ugenin, Sophia Jungert, Caroline Bai ley, Margaret Trefren, Ernie Gohrband, Mary Nash, Virginia Sturges, Caroleigh Gittens, Phyllis Ralstin.

Phi Mu Alpha Nations/ Men '1 Mafic Honotstg H elp with Song Fest . . . sponsor All-American Sing . . . members ranked from Vandaleers, University Singers ... orchestra and band. Row one: Francis Sherwood, Po Ping Wong, Dick Coulter, Gary Thomas, Don McCabe. Row two: Wayne Jepson, Rex Eikum, Bob Gossi, Willis Knox, Mel Curtis.

Row one: Mrs. Agnes Schuldt, assistant professor; Mr. Elwyn Schwanz, assistant professor; Miss Miriam Little, assistant professor; Mr. Glen Locker)â&#x20AC;˘, associate profeso;or and acting head, Department of Music. Row two: Mr. Carl Claus, associate professor, ~I iss .Marian F"rykman, instructor; Mr. Keith Forney, assistant professor; Mr. Warren Bellis, instructor; Mr. 'orman R. Logan, assistant professor.

q6


The Madl'igal $inge11 The Madrigal Singers perform the traditional songs of the M ad rigal P eriod . The original custom of singing these light-hearted and gay songs while seated around the table is still observed . This year's group gave one performan ce on the road and two on campus. J ohn H errett, Gary Leaverton, Lilli Flo Pratt, Caroline Bailey, J oann Jacohs, Nancy Shelton, LaVonne Wilson, Ann Tremaine, Rex Eikum, Dick Martin.

Idaho's Widely J<nown VANOALEERS The University of Idaho's most prominent singing group, the Vandaleers, under the direction of Gl en R. L ockery, had their usual busy season. On December 14 they held their annual Christmas Candlelight Service. April was a full month for the Vandaleers. The group toured the north ern and central parts of the state, giving concerts in the maj or cities. T heir spring concert on April 17 rounded out a full year's activities for the Vandaleers.

The Vandaleers, pictured at their annual spring concert.


Pep Band Giving a big assist to cheerleader and student spirit this yea r was Idaho's Pep Band. The group held forth at all the rall ies and basketball games and added to the excitement of all fun ctions. A few extra pints o f bl ood can be credited to the band for their part in the blood drives. T he P ep Band was ably led by L ouis R emsberg, student di rector. \Varren Bellis was faculty ad visor of this organization. Row one: William Boardman, Norman FuUer, Norman Craig, Warren Bellis, Stanle)' Blackwell, Bill Bass, Golden Arrington, Rodney Burton. Row two: Melvin Curris, Edwin Armstrong, j erry Whiting, Willis Knox, Lisle Hicks, Dick Mansfield, James Taubman, Dick l\lartin, Stan Neale)', Charles Clauser, Gary Thomas. Row three: Ted Torok, Stanford R upert, Louis Remsberg.

(Jnive t9ifg Band Idaho's revitalized Marching and Concert bands impressed students with their new life on the fi eld and in the concert hall. Warren Bellis, director, led the marching unit at all home games, the H omecoming Parade, and the May D ay celebration. The Concert band gave its formal concer t in the SUB ballroom, held a joint concert with the University Singers, took part in the May F ete, and completed their year with their annual Ad lawn P op Concert in May.


Again led this year by Carl Claus, the University Orchestra presented fall, winter and spring concerts, providing varied musical selections for receiving audiences. Providing music for baccalaureate and commencement marked the end of a well-played season.

IJnive/'lifg Singe11

IJnivetlifg Otche~fnl Professor orman Logan again directed the 1953 University Singers aggregation- the largest musical group on the campus. This year the University Singers combined talents with the orchestra for their spring concert, as well as performing at commencement and at the May F ete. Soloists from the entire campus and the faculty are featured at the University Singers concerts.


LOis BusH jEAN RoYER

BoNESÂŁ CoLLINS NANCY SHELTON

PATRICIA HARRIS MARY THOMPSON

Motfat Boatd Senio/' Women '1 Se/'vice Hono/'S/'g

jOANN jACOBS CHARLOTTE V&HRS

SHEILA JANSSEN NANCY \VEtTZ

ANN ROYER MARY WILKENSON

"Don't Be Half Safe- Mum's the Word" was the keynote to the 1952 Mortar Board mum sale during Homecoming, which is one of the big projects of the year for the group. Headed by Prexy Nancy Shelton, the group also prepared the May Fete and Narthex Table, honoring outstanding junior women. Other honorary groups, Spurs, I Ks, and Blue Key also aided in campus activities, from ushering to holding a talent show. Each chose new members in the spring to join its ranks for the coming year.

0fganizafions . ..

Blue l<eg Junio/' Men '1 Se/'vice Hono/'S/'g

BLUE KEY members, left to right, back row: \Vayne Jepson, Ted Torok, Gordon Cook, Bob Fullmer, John Thomas, Tom Mitchell, Bruce Mcintosh, Bob Holder, Bill Parsons, Bob Huntley. Front row: Bill Meyer, Dr. Darwin Mayfield, Del Naser, Pat Duffy, Bill Shaw, John Burroughs, Bill Boyden, Don Mitchell.


RA\' Cox PAT D"HY Boa Hor.DFR

Silvet Lance $enio1 Men's Hono1S11J YER~ KINO

KEN KoRNHER BRUCE (

Sputl $ophomo1e Women's $e1vice Hono1S11J Row one: Flossie Garrett, Nancy Moore, Ann Tremaine, Margaret White. Row two: Mrs. W. H. Boyer, advisor; Karen Hinckley, Pat Bartlett, Sally Landers, president; Vonda Jackson, Pat Miller, Ann Kimbrough, junior advisor. Row three: Marie Beals, Kathy Marlen, Harriette Duckworth, Dot Wah l, Sharon Norby, Catherine Fit7gerald, Don na Shively, Jane Blomquist, Joan Welsh.

/nfetco//egiafe J<nigh11 $ophomo1e Men's $e1vice Hono1S11J Row one: Walt Root, Darrell Maul, Don O'Neill, Carl Gotsch, Jim Woeful, Donald Daiker, Lane RmHI, Jack Knodle, Ernest Bedke, LaMar Dixon, Louis Remsberg. Row two: Stephen Peebles, Bil l Parsons, Jerry Schiedeman, Art Manning, Dave Porter, '..Voody Bernard, Ed johnson, Jim Kunkel, Reid Lau, John Tall. Row three: Cecil Hayter, Bob Speedy, Gary Craig, Allen \Vayment, Bill Conroy, Bob Callihan, Dan Tibbetts, John Sheridan, John Taylor, jim Christensen, Lee Fol1, Ray Sipes, Willis Packham. Row four: Bob Heatherly, Jim Barron, Dean Twogood, Wayne Glidden, Jim Trowbridge, Max Beckman, Pat Carroll, Jack Thomas, Bill Sloan, Stan Rupert, Melvin Curtis, Eddy Hudson.

MciNTOSH


Row one: AI D'Andrea, Corky Vaught, Rud Lawson, Wally Schmidt. Row two: Gerry Riggers, Herb Wilkins, Do n Dunlap, Gary H ~ycr, Richard Orme, Phil Soulen, Jack Hicks.

Flying Club For men who want to learn how to Ay ... they have the use of the Club planes at the M oscow Sky Ranch ... Wally Schmidt, the one who helped found the club, was president . .. Bob Nixon secretary-treasu rer . . . Tom Collins flight instructor ... most members are already pilots .. . interested in learning more about aviation.

Vandal Ride11 Open to any student who wants to join ... composed of those interested in horses and horseback riding . . . members have been active in rodeos ... hay rides, picnics and barn dances are also included on the entertainment side ... H oward H arris was president . . . Jim Gerard- vice president ... Captain Henry H . Burnett is Faculty advisor.

Radio-TV Guild On the Ai1laneg R adio Center is their haven ... Mr. Tracy and Leon Lind, advisors . . . produce "Here \Ve H ave Idaho" and many T V shows in Spokane ... Fl eanor Anderson president ... write and produce their own shows . . . good experience for future announcers, producers, and entertainers. Row one: Chuck F"arrell, Ken Conndl, Ray Westfall. Row two: Leslie Matthews, Bobhy Roberts, Eldora Taylor, Mary Wilkin~on, Lois Bush, Barbara Pickett, Mary Branson, Elizabeth l\11apton. Row three: Robert Wilki nson, Jim Gerard, Darrell Schnitker, Clyde Murphy, Arizona Vandervort, Stan ly Potts, Howard Haniz, Bill !\l ink, Henry Burnett. Row one: Ora Jean ~loran, Blair Allen, Bev Wright, Lucy Spencer, T om \\'right, Duane Ness. Row two: Keith McClellan, Chuck White, J oan Welsh, F"rcd \\'illiams, Julien Bucher, Eleanor Anderson, joe Corless, J im Kruger. Row three: jim Boyd, AriLOna \ 'andcrvort, Bob Uhrig,~Chuck Lents, J im Huff, Leon Lind.


,--

Alpha lambda Oelfa

Row one: Mrs. Katy Boyer, l.inda Sizemore, Nancy Moore, Susan Banks, Jane Blomquist, Mary Schmid, Margaret Trefren, Emma Fairchild. Row two: Oenece Jo nes, Marjorie Minzel, Jane Wimer, Pat Miller, Patty Bartlett, Ph yllis Gestrin, Ann Tremaine, Phyllis Harding, Delores Forsman, Sally Shaw, Margaret Fox, Rosemary Rowell, J ean Sorenson.

Ftethman Women 't Scholatfic Hono1a1g Requirement is 3路5 average for the freshm an year . . . J ane Blomqu ist president. . . usan Banks, vice-president ... Nancy loore, secretary ... Mary Jean Schmid, treasurer ... Margaret Trefren, historian . . . special award for her 3.8 average went to Gail Masters . . . others receiving a wards were Mary Thompson, R uth Dimond, Bonese Col lins, Nancy Weitz and Dolores Jones.

Phi Eta Sigma Ftethman Men 't Scholatfic Hono1a1g For the bright freshman boys ... 3路5 average or over ... president, Laurence Knight ... vice-president, Gary Thomas . . . secretary, Eugene Lofdahl ... treasurer, Con stan tine Joann ides ... historian, Louis R emsberg ... facu lty advisor, Dr. Erwin Graue ... social function is their initiation banquet in J anuary.

Bench and Ba/'

t

A big help to new law students in getting them acquainted with the law library ... Ben huey was president . .. vice-president was Irving Muir . . . Keith Jergensen served as secretary ... Bill Swope was treasurer . .. Edward Stimson Dean of the College of Law ... sponsors the honor code for law exams.

PHr ETA SrCMA: Row one: Dave Cripe, Gene Dickey, Eugene Lofdahl, Gary Thomas, Bob Martin, Laurence Knight, Rex Pieper, David Anderson. Row two: Robert Furgason, Bob McBirney, Dale Brandt, Paul Ackerman, James Adolphson, T errell Davis, William Paul. Row o ne: Whitman Symmes, Irving Muir, William Swope, Robert Resta, Edward Stimson, Ben Shuey, Marion Wright, Jay Bates, Francis Mithoug, William Brown. Row two: John Kugler, William Black, Donald Waltman, Louis llollar, Darwin Cogswell, Edward Oksendahl, James Knudsen, Ton Mitchell, Ra y Poitevin, Jack Riddlemoser, James Aston, Donald Smith, Archie Service, James Ellinger, Warren Felton, Peter Liriget. Row three: Kieth J ergensen, \'ern Gasser, Thomas Domsic, Daniel O'Connell, Thomas Jones, Richard Anderson, Charles Evans, Dwaine Welch, Bud Hagan, Norm 0' Donnell, Kent Power, Chester Graham, Don Perry.

ISJ


A99ociated Mine/'9 All mining majors are eligible for membership ... president Robert Lothrop led the group in activities . . . I uckers Ball ... actual mining experiences for the group ... T om Bailey served the miners as vice-president ... Gene Pickett secretary-treasurer ... J oseph Newton, faculty advisor.

Row one: Don Deardorff, Tom Bullock, \'ance Bacon, Howard Urband, Robert Croy, Clayton Harmsworth, Tom Roubidoux, Warren Ove. Row two: Charles Kidwell, Tom Bailey, Howard Braden, Ted Torok, El wood Gray, Bill Swigert, Joseph 'ewton, Ernest Oberbillig. Row three: Dennis Troth, Robert johnson, Richard Howard, William Graue, Gene Picken, Robert Lothrop, Bruce Wormald.

Row one: Philip Ard, Hoger Bourassa, Maurice Durning, Haakon llaga, Charlie Blaine. l~ow two: Robert Johnson, Veri King, Robert Dunsmore, Arthur Scholes, Paul Liueneker.

A11ociafed Enginee/'1 F or all engineering schools ... electrical, mechanical, agricultural, civil, chem ical ... main purpose is to combine and coordinate these groups . . . Philip Ard, M.E., held the president's reins for the year . . . Charlie Blaine was the S<'cretary-treasurer, also an electrical engineer . . . senior representative, an agricultural engineer, was Veri King.

154


Ag/'iculfu/'e Club Little International ... a big project for Ag Club students each year ... the Ag Bawl . . . bales of hay ... barnlike atmosphere ... put on by the group ... anyone in agriculture is eligible ... this was the 37th year for the active group.

Row one: Pat Marshall, Harold Johnston, Donald Mitchell, Clyde Murph~路, Clyde Wilson, Rich Westgate, Howard Shepherd, Clinton Henderson, Don N ye, Raymond Remp. Row two: Bobby Lee Murphy, Kenneth Farner, Bob Thornton, Kenneth Austin, Luther Fitch, Bob Callihan, Walt Butcher, Dale Cartee, Lyle Shupe, Ladd Mitchell. Row three: Bill Ringert, Bill Leatham, Wallace Fisher, Dale Daniels, Jerry Hill, Jim Ballantyne, Maurice Clements, Hans Gotsch, John Thomas. Row four: Edward Parsons, Darrell Schnitker, Po-Ping Wong, Howard Wolff, Norman Walker, Maurice Johnson, Duane Sharp, Woody Bernard. Row five: Chuck Schroeder, Arthur Royce, Jesse Beckman, Ray Kranches, Rolly Lincoln, Ray Behrman, Everett Headrick, LeGrand Rigby.

Row one: Alfred Walker, Richard McCarthy, Walter Naab, Richard Plilf, Lawrence Smith, Delmar Vail, Howbert Bonnett, Carmon Estheimer, Roger Bay, Bob Oehmcke, Pat Clason, Tom McGill, Bruce Ottenfeld, Joe Helle. Row two: James Keating, David Scott, E lmer Skjeie, Dean D. S. J elfers, Gerald Sharp, Art Adraitis, Charles Ohs, Kenneth Estes, Ernest Wohletz, Bernard Lenz, Bob Nisbet. Row three: Vince Strobel, Harry Brizee, Lawrence Johnson, Bob Coleman, Frank Varseveld, Frank Tweedy, Ray Johnsen, Ralph Finn, Roland Tiedemann, Everett Ellis, William Gleaves, William Wallace, Marvin Newell, Alan Curtis, Richard Elicker, Jack Olson. Row four: Howard Stolaas, Milton Goddard, Bob Baldwin, Bill Marr, Bob McAIIoster, Rod Hoioos, Dick Klason, Dave Parsons, Stanley Jepsen, Robert Emmons. Row five: James Edlef.~en, Don McManamon, Dewey Almas, Guy Walker, Howard Westergard, Howard Chadwick, Mitchell Steffensen, Tom Lindstrom, DelMar Jaquish, Roy Verner, Robert Seale, Sa-ard Boonkird.

Instigators and sponsors of Woodchopper's ball . . . promotes interest in forestry profession among its ranks .. Paul Bunyan makes annual visit at Woodchopper's ball .. summer camp in McCall during summer months ... all in all make good use of newly-dubbed "Forestry building," once Morrill Hall. 1

SS


Row one: F.lven Matson, James H emphill, Henry Silha, John Schober, Bill Reed, Ronald Reese. Row two: Dick Purdum, Clayton Boyce, Paul Woelfel, Robert Bonnell, John Telgener, Walter Landeck, Phil Ard, Bob Scheloske, Dale Nesbitt.

A. S. M. E. Meehanieal Engineel$ For majors in the fi eld .. . t he society was organized in 192 5 . . . present offi cers . . . president, Ronald Reese ... vice-president, Bob Scheloske ... secretary, Dale Nesbitt . . . treasurer, Robert Bonnell . . . program chai rman, E lven Matso n . . . ho no r a r y chairman, H enry Si lha.

A. /. E. E. Eleeffieal Engineel$ The Al EE sponsored a fun for all lab par ty ... contest between j un iors a nd seniors . .. juniors the v ictors! . . . presiden t, Frank Burford .. vtcechairman, D ale H am il ton . . secretar y, Louis E. Sensmeier . . treasurer, J ohn Wilkinson ... advisor was J. Hugo J ohnson.

A. S. C. E. Civil

Enginee~s

For anyone enrolled in civil engineering .. . president for t he year, H oward Pilkington ... vice-president, R ussell H ill ... secre ta ry, L a rry Riedesel ... sen ior representative, H aakon H aga . . . junior r e presentat ive, R o be r t Dunsmore . .. spring fi eld trip ... on the P acifi c Coast ... lasted a week. Row one: Louis Gillett, Bob J :~sberg, Robert Sewell , Ralph T ownsend, Edwin Utt, Hugo Johnson, Harold Chaney, Allan Marshall, Kenneth \Voh llaib, Charlie Blaine, George Brockett, Frank Burford. Row two: Dale Hamilton, Dale Skin ner, j ohn Wilkinson, Jerry Salamon, George Kronmiller, George Hespelt, Robert Barber, lloyd Burt, Mel Faught, Bob Graham, Paul Burgess. Row three: Louis Sensmeier, Ronald Tracy, Olaf Stavik, Pau l l.itteneker, Duane Forney, Eugene Lofda hl, Wilfred Paluthe, Ed Henry, Andrew Kirsch, Frank t-luller-Karger, Duane Forte, Allen \\'ayment. Row four: Lloyd Craine, Paul t-lann, William Parish, H. E. Hattrup. Row one: Loren Adkins, H aakon Haga, Keith Ormond, Charles Humphrey, James Pline, Parley Waters, Dick Naish, Charles Wilfong, John Songsrad, R ussell H ill. Row two: Howard Pilkington, Wayne De\\'itt, Donald Carns, Robert Dunsmore, \\'illiam J ewell, R ichard l\l aule, Robert Ackaret, Donald Schmith, Ronald Dehlin, Rober t Wilkinson, Ira Pulman, Larry R iedesel.


I

~

Row on~: Mr. Chehak, Max Huffak~r, William N~lson, Philip Ourada, Lee All~n. Row two: Donald Carnahan, J~rald Gentry, Duncan Carni~, \\'alter Styner, Charles Waller, Peter \路an Houten, John Bjorke, L)nn Johnson, Leon Huber, Larry Boam, \'erl King, Ronald Correll.

A.$. A. E. Ag1iculfu1sl Enginee11 Ag e ngineers spend much time working on the Little Internationa l each year . . . president was Bill elson ... serving as vice-president was Raymond ~1undt ... secretary-treasurer, Max H uffaker ... senior representat ive, Veri King.

A.$. Ch. E. Chemical Enginee11 Display winners at the Engin eers' ball ... monthly program meetings always outstanding . .. Hanford speakers ... R obert Foley, president . . . F rancis Sherwood, veep . .. coed member Bess Vance acted as secretary-treasurer ... senior and junior representatives to engineers' council, R oger Bou r assa and Maurice Durning.

Ski Club Vsndsl Skie11 They go to Emida and slide down the hi lls . . . president for the year was Bud Deerkop . . . vice-president, Dave Parsons ... secretary, Ann Brooks ... treasu rer, Emily Christie.

Row on~: Maurice Durning, Bob Foley, Bess Vance, Dr. C. 0. Reiser. Row two: William Kinney, William Stemple, Elmer Waters, Richard Warren, Godfrey Martin, Franklin Bahr, Robert Parsons, Robert Robertson, Glen l\lortensen. Row three: William Paul, Roger Anderson, Norman Fuller, Richard Gaskins, fred ~liranda, James New, Richard l\ lerrill, Richard Cooke. Row four: Dick Denne)', Ralph Low~r, Dick Packham, Ray Bosen, John Kaku, Roger Bourassa, Larry MacFarland. Row one: Dorothy Wahl, Barbara Taylor, Kathryn Davis, J ean Weston, Ann Brooks, Ora Jean l\loran, Jean Sanderson, Emily Christie. Row two: Dave Parsons, John Warner, Don Deardorff, Edwin Shane, \\'alter Aldrich. Dudlev Homer, Fritz Holz, Bud Deerkop. 1 57


Dame9 Club Margaret McGill was president during the fall semester ... Maude Lou Green well took over for the spring semester ... the vice-preside nts were ~1arjorie J ohnson and Darlene Telford ... secretaries, Darlene T elford, l arcella Pabst . . . treasurer, Veva J ohnson ... correspondence secretary, Thelma Yragui.

1

J

Home Economic9 Club Home Ec Msjol$ F ach spring, their maj or project Home Ec Da y, for Idaho high school seniors ... president, Carol Petersen ... vice-president, Nathelle Bales ... secretar y, Mary McDonald ... treasurer, Marilyn E vans . . . historian, ~1arie Beals . .. Key girl chairman, Linda Archibald.

j

4-H Club (Jnivel$ifg Sfudenft Men and coeds interested in 4-H or agricultural work ... president, Mauri ce J ohnson ... v ice-president, Jim J essup . . . secretary, J oAnn Lindstrom ... treasurer, Marie Beals historian, Betty Anderson .

Row one: Thelma Yragui, Jessie Bardwell, Dorothea Olson, Darlene llanson, Loraine Burns, Mattie Price, Dolores Crow, Ramona Burbudge. Row two: Gladys Kidwell, Marjorie J ohnson, l\l argaret McGill, Mrs. Douglas King, Maudelou Greenwell, Darlene T el ford, Marcella Pabst, \'eva Johnson. Row three: LoDema Halker, Lorene Sarff, Kathleen I loch, Bobbie Doty, J oy Parker, Iri s Powell, Carol Gessford, Lorna Costell, Pearl Torell, Evelyn Walmsley, Cornelia Salamun, Rigmor Holbrook. Row one: Jessie Powers, l\larilyn Evans, ancy l\loore, Janet Biker, l\ lary \\'inner, !\larilou Rice, Sally Holz, JoAnn Rej•nolds. Row two: l\ lary Rand, Evelyn Walmsley, Jean Wood!., Linda Archibald, Mary l\lcDonald, Jan ;\forgan, Marilyn 1\larvel, Elaine H j•land, Anne Kimbrough, Anne Mays, Carol Petersen. Row three: Kathelle Bales, l\l arie Beals, Fran Mathisen, J ean T orenson, Harriette Duckworth, Pat \\'oodmore, Pat Stewart, Dorothy Felt, Rena Allen, Joyce Genoway, Diana Hampton, Carol Hutsell. Row one: J ohn H uber, Darrell Empe), l\ laurice Johnson, Don Mitchell, Clyde \\'ilson. Row two: Ruth J ohannesen, Veneta Holm, Bett)' Anderson, j oAnn Lindstrom, Phj•llis Roff, Darlene \\'olmstad, Donna McKee, Sally Oldham, Grace Hobson, Esther Anderson, .Marie Beals, Bobby l\ lurphy. Row three: Howard Wolff, I van Hopkins, Roger Jones, Jim Jessup, Ladd Mitchell, Ralph Dillon, Lyle Shupe, Kenneth Deal, Donnell Jerome.

,


Hell Dive/'$ I

The best swimmers on campus . . . were headed by Dick Warren as prexy ... sponsors of traditional water s how on M others' Da y week end ... have need of larger pool . . . swim every Monday night ... water bugs through and through .

Row one: John Gillis, William Grunst. Row two: Virginia Wagner, Ramona Rieneke, Sail) Holz, Donna Thompson, Diane Chester, Donna Shively, Elinor Coleman, Nancy Winters, jessie De Klotz. Row three: Ken Fisher, )err} Jones, Ra) Skillings, Kay Berry, Bob Stivers, Lucy Spencer, Dick Hauff, Jack Ewasen, Eric Kirkland, advi,or.

â&#x20AC;˘

l

Row one: Buddie ~Jon roe, Dick Phelps, Hugh Burgess, Jim Langbecker, Judd Kenworth), Roben Hatch, ~Jarjory HoMtead, Ro) Holmberg, Jack Marineau. Row two: George Rensink, Jack Rudfeh, Shirle) Bolingbroke, Barbara Andersen, Judy Flomer, Sonjha Hoisath, Sharon ~orby, Barbara Higgins, Bett) Jester, Danna Alanic, Bonese Collins, Elmo Heter, R ich 1\ixon. Row three: Rolier Williams, Jerr) Scheideman, Genevieve McCabe, Barbara Reeve~, Ginger Jones, Harriet Houghton, Madeline t>Jeltvedt, Bett)' Deesten, Jane Wimer, Cathy F'i11gerald, Sharon Henderson, Charles Dean, Frank Gunn, t\l aurice \' an. Row four: Kenneth ll asenoenrl, Gordon Roberts, Ferman Pasold, Alton Garrord, Malcolm Faust, Lyle Christensen, Ari,ona \ 'idd, Bert Stand ford, Grant Humphrey, Loran Mercien, Dan Creswell, Don Anderson, Bob Kiengle, Donn Bryant.

Attic Cluh Atf and Atchifecfute Once a month meetmgs

.. coffee

and doughnuts .. . attic club card party ... made over $300 this year ... president, Maurice Van ... vicepresident, Dan Hinatsu ... secretary, Ginger J ones ... treasurer, Judd Kenworthy . . . social chairman, Jack Marineau . . . the picnic ends the year with a bang. 159


Chutch

INTER-CHURCH Cov>~CIL, Row one: Jean Sutton, Dorothy Carter, Liz Winegar, Sally Shaw, Ruth Dimond, Patricia Patton, Sally Landers, Donna McKee. Row two: Dave Williams, Luther f.'itch, Roger McPike, Don J ohnson, Ray Zoellick, Thoma• Kerr, George Gardner, Dr. Lorell Weiss, Bill Wilkinson.

l\"£WMAN CLUB, Row one: Roger Gallagher, Pat Gallagher, Eloise Pope, Kathleen Flerchingcr, Father Urban H. Schmidt, Dolores Uri a, Patricia Hines, Gertrude Vallejos, Norma Stralovich. Row two: Godfre)' ;\fartin, Dick Gast, Leo Speth, C.J. Terhaar, Kenneth Hasenoehrl, Roger McPike, Larry Elfering, Patrick Nunan, Bob Carlman, John Speth, Raymond Arte, Edward Eldredge. Row three: Philip Ourada, Bernard Schmit?, John Hosty, William Cameron, Lucien Laferriere, Gorman Hasenoehrl, Kenneth Deal, Richard Seubert, Wilbur Hasenoehrl, Jim Lynch, Tom Buter:l.

RocEa WILLIAMS, Row one: Luther Fitch, Ken Farner, Charles Starr, Don Flint, James Hemphill. Row two: Anne Mays, Jean Sutton, Mrs.\\'. K. Pope, Bobby Lee Murphey. Row three: Keith MacPhee, Walter Butcher, Jim Mackey, Rog Debb, Betty Fitch, Marjorie Minzel.

CrcaiSTIA~ SciENCE, Row one: \'etra Adams, Diane Oakley, Doris Parsons, lletty Jester. Row two: Bill Blankenship, Pat J ones, Nancy Benfer, S. I. Schcldrup.


WESTMINSTER FORUM, Row one: James Russell, Margaret Trefren, George Hespelt, Becca Ruby, Don Shealor, Bob McKeever. Row two: R. E. Hosack, Ann Tremaine, Gloria Morton, Howard Morton, Robert Howells, Arlene Taylor. Row three: Bob Wells, George Brockett, Betty Thompson, Norman Walker, Horace Nealey, Stan Nealey, Earl Horning, Constantinos Laskaris, Barbara Jones, Gabriel Lauro, Lela Talbott.

WESLEY FouNDATION: Members are shown here on their picnic to Chnrcolet Lake this spri ng.

LAMROA DFLTA SIGMA, Row one: Roger Williams, Clair Hollingsworth, Gloria Hunter, Die Packham, Gary Bascom, Paul Williams. Row two: Maxine McCabe, Shirley Bolingbroke, Norma Hunt, lllary Schmid, Beverly May, Joyce Kiilsgaard, Marcia Giles. Row three: Ronald Crosley, Thomas Hooker, Darwin Thompson, Ra y Bosen, Dixie Waters, Luann Jones, Denece Jones. Row four: George Tanner, Mrs. Tanner, Oee Hall, Veri King, Russell Hansen, Donald Glenn, Ann Pickett, Allen Wayment.


l

Milifal'g • • • A1my ROTC

• Lt. Col. A. E. Blewett, Pi\IS & T.

A shot of the "baby lieutenants" in a class.

Staff, row one: J. 1.. Shoemaker, W. Y. Perkins, A. E. Blewett, H. H. Burnett, K. J. Woods. Row two: E. C. Prescott, R. j. Salyer, G. C. Aird, L. C. Williams, Jr., n. \\'. l\loore, ]. R. Grandon.

,

1 The cadet corps of the University of Idaho saluting the inspector during the Annual Federal Inspection.


7he /nlanfNJ Military training has been part of the University of I daho's curriculum for men students since the adoption of the 1orrill Land Grant Act, which required such training in all land grant colleges. A new ROTC program, Branch General, was introduced to freshman students this year. This program is designed to commission graduating students into the field in whi ch they obtained their degree. The training o bjective of the Army ROTC is three-fold: (1) to inform the student about general American military methods and policies; (2) to provide selected students with a basic military knowledge that will enable them to serve as junior offi cers in the event o f war; and (J) to build up a reserve of partly trained young officers for the Organized R eserve Corps. In addition to this the Army has a secondary aim, which is to select certain outstanding ROTC students for possible integration into the regular Army as career officers. Activi ties during the year have kept Colonel Blewett, Professor of Military Science and Tactics, and his effi cient staff busy. Outst anding events of the year have included the Military bal l, held in conjunction with the other military organizations, and the annual spring review ho noring outstanding members.

Picture of the dean inspecting the summer camp at Fort Lewis.

Members of the Scabbard and Blade, the military honorary. The members of the Military Band, made up of both Air Force and Army ROT C cadets.

The Pershing Riftes in formal formation.


Navy ROTC

Captain T. C. Thomas, I'NS & T

Staff, row one: J. Hesketh, J. G. Oiduis, Harry E. Davey, R. 0. Pace, Jr.,]. T. Sutherland. Row two: B. B. Lightner, David K. J>ope, R. Fox, J. R. Jones, C. C. Klinck, J. R. Mackie, C. \V. Grondemnnn, D. L. Campbell.

Navy RiRe Team, row one: David Businin, Ken Jack t\lcCreight, Tom Howard.

1~.

Some of the Navy ROTC middies learn about the spit and polish of life on a â&#x20AC;˘hip.


University of Idaho midshipmen at the U. S. Naval Amphibious Little Creek, \'irginia. (Official U. S. avy Photo.)

Bas~

at

The Mid1hipmen The swabbies of Latah County. These are the boys of the Navy Reserve Officer Training Program. They study the fine arts of seacraft during the year and then apply them during the summer. T here are two types of N R OTC students, the regular and the boys on the contract. The contract students take the program under much the same set-up as do the advanced students in the other ROTC programs, but the regular boys are verging on actually being in the Navy. They have tuition and books paid for them by the Navy and in return they take a cruise each summer, rather than a single one, corresponding to the other services' summer camps. The Navy is noted for its snappy drill team and its smart marching on campus, the flags, drum and boys in black are a familiar sight to the students of Idaho, especially during the spring, when early morning drill reigns. The ~avy building is located on lower campus and can be spotted by the navigation lights, spanking white superstructure, and friendly "welcome on board."

Pictures taken during the annual Federal Inspection of the Idaho Navy Corps. The students salute the inspecting officer, before passing in review.


The Ai1men

Ait Fotce ROTC

The local Ai r F orce ROTC unit is one of 288 college detachments. The Idaho unit trains cadets for administration-logistics service or flight operations. Next year, however, will witness a new program in the air department, for the course will be generalized. Upon graduation, cadets will be guided along lines of specialization . Enrollment is voluntary, and the course is divided into basic and advanced . During the summer session between the junior and senior years, the student is requi red to attend a four-week summer camp at an active air base in the vicinity of Idaho. Lt. Col. 0 . J. Mosman who is the PAS & T here at Jdaho. Col. Mosman is n rated pilot, as well as head of the Idaho Air Force ROTC.

Air Force Staff, kneeling: Capt. James E. Burchfield, Lt. Col. John P. Joyce, Lt. Col. 0. J. Mosman. Front row: Major Louis\'. Ku~ter, Major James ~1. Hughes, Capt. William A. Bryant, Major W. 111. Butterfield, Capt. W. 111. Talbott, Capt. Roy W. Grice, Capt. M. A. Stewart. Second row: T /Sgt. Charles Malone, Jr., 111 /Sgt. Arthur Dunlap, Jr., i\f / Sgt. 0 . R. McCarthy, 111 /Sgt. H. E. DeWald, T fSg t. D. D. Radabaugh. Third row: M jSgr. Robert H. 111eyer, M / Sgt. Benjamin B. Weglar1, T jSgt. Elmer L. Dufrane.

The Arnold Air Society, composed of outstanding students from the junior and senior air science classes. Right: Air Force Rifle Team, consisting of air science students with outstanding marksmanship.

166


An advanced class of cadets learning the liner points of mi litary administration under the direction of Colonel Joyce.

Long hours ancl hard work won first place for the Air Force drill team this year in march ing competition. Here they honor their Guardian Angel.

Colonel Cosgrove, inspecting officer, commends Cadet Col. William Shaw on the fine appearance of the wing.

The Air Force ROTC unit has completed a very successful year. Class work was stimulated by interesting lectures and motion pictures pertaining to military tactics. The Air Force drill team, an outstanding marching group in this area, won honors at the annual drill team competition. Precision marching and co-ordinated execution of arms was an attribute to their success. All advanced students in the local unit are required to go to a summer military camp. Last year camps were held at McCord Air Force Base in T acoma, Wash., Hill Air Force Base in Ogden, Utah, and Great Falls Air Force Base in Great Falls, Montana. H ere the cadets were given essential instruction for graduation as officers.

After a long day at summer camp, the fellows enjoy a few minutes of resting and bull sessions. Cheer up boys, military life isn't that bad!


Leg Mi9etah/eg ...

* Schoo/1 and Col/ege1

* Senio11 * Junio11 * Sophomotet

* Ftethmen


Seniot Clagg Officetg

BILL RINGERT Veep of the senior class was the Phi Kappa Tau wonder boy, Bill Ringert. Bill was head of the Military ball, an Ag major, IK wheel, as well as a â&#x20AC;˘952-53 member of the Executive Board . Bill hails from Castleford, down in the other end of Idaho.

President of the senior class, Wayne is well known for his football prowess. Baseball has also taken up time for Wayne, who is a Spokanite living at the Delta Chi house.

This lass is a Tri-Delta from Idaho Falls and is treasurer of the senior class. Being vice-president of the Associated Women Studen ts has kept her busy as have many ASUI committees.

Secretary of the senior class, a Homecoming princess, and the Kappa house coupled with Bruce Mcintosh have been Margie's claim to fame. Margie comes to Idaho from Spokane.

SENIOR

Ray is perhaps the best known guy on the campus this year. As ASUI prexy, his panty raid organization started his term off with a bang. Blood drives, Executive Board meeti ngs, and t he mu lti other things that keep an ASUI president on the jump, as well as the study of law, have demanded his time. 170

Proof that the best things come in small packages. Barely five feet in stature, Bonese will never be forgotten for her baton acts during football games, for her parts in ASUI dramatics, besides being many queen finalists. Bonese is a member of l\lortar Board and a Delta Gamma.

This gal is from Caldwell and is a member of Delta Gamma. A near four-point student, Nancy was a Mortar Board and its vice-president, a member of Phi Upsilon Omicron and secretary of her junior class. Always in a rush to class, Nancy majored in Home Economics, especially to use on Otto Leuschel.


SHEILA JANSSEN

GRAHAM McMULLIN

The original fire and ice gal herself. Sheila was editor of the 1953 GtM, active on the ARGONAUT for three years, a Mortar Board member and president of the Kappa house. Through it all she managed to keep up grades for Phi Beta Kappa membership. Sheila is a journalism major from Moscow.

Mac, the editor of the ARGONA UT, the famous (or infamous) Jason himself. Many are the cups of coffee consumed by the "old Red Head" and his shadow, Dieffenbach. Mac is well known for his friendly greeting and smooth management of the ARGONAUT. A Sigma Chi and its veep, Mac is from across the border, from Nelson, B.C. Majoring in journalism, Mac has been active in this type of work for the last two years.

HOT SHOTS LOIS BUSH

ERLENE CLYDE

"Bush" is from 'way down in south Idaho in Malad, and on campus lives at Hays Hall. Lois is a journalism major and has worked on the ARGONAUT from copy boy to news editor for four years. Lois is a member of Mortar Board and was the hardheaded treasurer of that group. A hard worker and a good gal to know was Lois Bush.

President of the Associated Women Students this year was soft-spoken Erlene Clyde. Erlene calls the Delta Gamma house her home, as well as a farm outside of Moscow. A Home Ec major- and the outstanding one- Erlene served as chairman of Dad's Day and has been on a million committees. This year Erlene was more than kept busy with AWS activities.

171


BOB HOLDER

BRUCE MciNTOSH

Captain of the football team, Silver Lance, Blue Key, and presiding over the Tau Kappa Epsilon house are a few of the many activities that have filled the days and nights of Bob's college career. He is from Waterloo, Iowa, and proof that alllow:t grows is not corn. Bob is also smart-a new Navy ensign and member of Phi Beta Kappa, as well as being last year's ASUI veep.

This is Bruce as seldom seen outside the Fiji house, as this well dressed, smiling boy is often seen with bat or basketball in hand. A four-year letterman in baseball and basketball, Bruce is now playing professional baseball. Bruce was president of his junior class, a member of the Executive Board, Silver Lance, and Blue Key. Bruce is from neighboring Lewiston and found an education major. He even looks good shaving!

MORE MOLDY SHIRLIE VOROUS DAVE LAU Now in Uncle Sam's army is Dave Lau, Delt prexy and this year's Homecoming chairman. He has served on many an ASUI committee and hails from Soda Springs.

I]'l

Being queen of her senior Homecoming was one of the big events of the year for Shirlie. She was also a finalist for a national contest for the armed services' ideal Homecoming queen. Shirlie served as president of the Alpha Phi house this year and is well known in the musical world for her singing of jazz numbers. Shirlie is a physical education major from Clarkston.

ANN ROYER One of a matched set, this lovely twin has been as active as a bee in a clover field in her three years at ldaho. Mortar Board, Theta president, and a host of other activities managed to keep life from becoming dull. Ann was also chairman of the Student Union committee and is a business major from Boise.


JEAN ROYER The other twin of the pair. J ean has been busy here with Mortar Board and Theta vice-president. She is a business major, also from Boise, and future plans include Pat Duffy and marriage.

TOM MITCHELL

NANCY SHELTON

T o m is o ne of the powers behind the Third Party and has been very, very busy with the "inner smoke-filled rooms" stuff of Idaho politics. He is studying law, but started out in journalism and has been active on the ARCONAUT. He is also a member of Sigma Delta Chi, journalism fraternity, and Hench and Bar, law honorary. Tom is an ATO and former prexy and he calls Idaho Falls home.

A music major from Moscow, this gal has been president of Sigma Alpha Iota, music honorary, head of Mortar Board, Spur, Vandaleer, and has kept grades of high honors. She has been busy "'ith many and varied duties and is seen on campus with a cheerful look and a pleasant hello.

OLD SENIORS PAT HARRIS

PAT DUFFY

Pat is the sunny gal from sun ny California. Known by all as the president of WRA, a Hell Diver, and Mortar Board as well as "girl athlete." She lives at the Theta house and is seen walking to the Perch or across town to the Russell school for her education duties, not to mention the many cups of coffee drunk and letters written with and for the GEM staff.

Pat started his college days with a bang and has been going ever since. He was president of his class for two years running during the freshman and sophomore days. Pat was also a member of the Executive Board. He has also let engineering studies and track participation seep into his college existence. Pat is a Delt from Nampa.

173


I

College ol

and Science â&#x20AC;˘74


Ahouf The College ... Shakespeare and the novel, freshman mathematics fi ve days a week, art compositions and designs, Professor Banks in his third floor offi ce, tape recordings and dramatic cuttings, Science hall with fetal pigs and sulfur smells, cooking, sewing and child development in the Home Economics building, along with Dr. T enney's H umanities classes are all a part of the University's oldest division, the College of Letters and Science. With its eight departments, Art and Architecture, Biological Sciences, Hu manities, Ph ysical Sciences, Mathematics, Music, Home Economics and Social Sciences, the coll ege graduates students with fine general cultural education as well as vocational training. Special advancements were made in t he division this year, with the completion of the modern brick building of laboratories and classrooms fo r the Home Economics department. The Music department marveled over its convenient centralization in its new building. New heights were reached in radio, with the inclusion of a four-year curriculum and increasing activity in the T C-3 called the R adio Center.

Dean T. S. Kerr supervises the work of the division.

175


Et.EANOR A~ I)ER>ON Journalism Spokane, \\'ash. t'.IAv Bts>~OP HQme Economics Avon DoNNA BuRt'll Sociology Coeur d'A lene CoNRAD CHR~>TESS EN Journalism Soda Spring• j AMES COSTLEY Political Science Rigby JoE DtSTEFANO Architecture Trenton, N.J.

RICHARD ANDREWS Economics Jerome R ICHARD BowMER llotany St. Maries Lots BusH J ournalism Malad CATHERINE CHURCH English Libby, Mont. DAN CRESWELL Architecture Boise BEN Don• Political Science Kellogg

VA,CE BACON Geology Opportunity, Wash. \\'u.LtAM BoYDEN Zoology Memphis, Tenn. SHtRt.EY BuxToN Sociology Driggs ERLENE CLYDE Home Economics Moscow GLEN DEBRUIN£ English \\'est Allis, \\'is. ROBERT DRAKE Economics Donners Grove, lll.

jEAN BALES English Caldwell jAMES BRI<.C:S Spanish P'clt Pt:n: lhRN>:s History Kansas Cit)'• Kan . PAT CONNER> I nrerior Decoration San Jose, Calif. BETTY RuTH DEESTEN Commerical Art Moscow PATRICIA lhsoN J ournalism Boise

BARBARA BASLER Home FA:onomics Boise ANN BROOKS Home Economics Sandpoint OSBORNE CASEY Zoology t'. lountain Home RooER CoNTOR Zoology St. Anthony t'. IARY FRANCIS DENSOW Social \\'ork Craigmont jAMES ELLINGER History

Moscow

LOUISE BLOCH F.R Commercia l Art amp a WtLI.IAM BROWN English Lewiston CoNRAD CHATRURN H istory Jerome GoRDON CooK Psychology Kendrick R uTH DtMOND Sociology l\loscow CAROL ERJCKSON Home Economics Troy


Row one: \\'. II. Cone, Dorothy Sylvester, Liz Winegar, Mary Branson, Marjorie Min1el, 1). A. Gustafson. How two: Angelo Lurus, David William s, Eugene Toone, Barton Muir, Richard Prater.

Row one: John Burroughs, Harold Gordon, Clarice Sampson, Sheila Janssen, Thomas Hearn. Row two: Don McCabe, Jim Costley, James Briggs, Rex F.ikum, Bill Boyden, Dave Thompson, Hichard Bowmer, Bob Holder.

Alpha Ep1ilon Delfs

Phi Bets J<spps

Chief activities ... initiation banquets . .. medical films . . . services to pre-med and pre-den tal students . . . president, Angelo Lurus ... vice president, Dorothy Sylvester . . . secretary, Barton lVIuir . . . historian, Mary Branson.

The oldest and one of the best-known college fraternities is Phi Beta Kappa. A high grade average is the prerequisite and as an "honor" society, Phi Beta Kappa gives recognition to high scholastic attainment in the field of liberal arts and sciences.

BYRON ERSTAO Pre-Medici ne Boise ADRIENNE GEORGE Engli~h

Kellogg MARY I-IARDINC Home Economics Netperce

DALE FAYLOR Commercial Art Nampa K&NN&TH GILES Bacteriology Moscow WIUIAM HASSLE R Philosophy Moscow

IRIS FISHER Sociology Emmett HAROLD GORDON Physics New York, N.Y. THOMAS HEARN Chemistry Briarcliff Manor, N.Y.

TEO FISHER Speech Davenport, Iowa RoBERT GROMME Geology New Orleans, La. SHARON H&NDERSON General Art Idaho Falls

\'&R>ION GALLUP English Rigby KENNETH HACK Mathematics Buhl }AMES HENRY English Milwaukee, Wis.

PECCY GEORGE Home Economics Kellogg ALFRED HA GAN Law Moscow DAN HINATS U Commercial Art Payette


Embr~路o draftsm~n spend a lot of time b~hind rhos~ drawing boards to complete final blueprints of everything from picnic ,helters to buildings.

And she can't move a muscle Home Ec.

c~ds

wh~n

modeling for the life drawing class.

entertain at a guest luncheon which they plan, prepare and serve.

And this is what

happen~

when

)OU

dcn't follow the direnioM in

Ch~mistry

All e)路es on Chuck LaFollette as he directs in music conducting class. Got your cue? The radio students are on the air (or a tape recording).

lab.


Jj RoeERT HowER Chemistry \Vaterloo, Iow a LINDA I NOERRITSEN Home Economics Mullan Su•: J ONES Home Economics Nampa LEWIS LADWIG Zoology Elmhurst, lllionis ANGELO LURUS Bacteriology Idaho Falls jOAN MADISON English Lewiston

RoY HoLMBERG Architecture Idaho Falls SHEII,A JANSSEN Journalism Moscow juoo K&Nwoo.THY Commercial Art Moscow LORIN LAFOE Bacteriology Long Beach, Calif. GENEVIEVE 1\lcCABE Home Economics Cambridge jACK MARINEAU Commercial Art Moscow

MARJORY HONSTEAO Commercial Art ampa AUGUST ]AUSSI Zoology Paris BEVERLY KNAI•P

Journalism The Dalles, Oreg. CORINNE LAURIENTE Music Trail, B.c. GRAHAM McMuLLIN Journalism elson, B.C. CtCIL :\IARTIN Zoology Oakland, Calif.

MARLENE HOPKINS Music Culdesac WAYNE )EI'SON Botany jerome DoNAtO KoN ICEK Botany lluhl LA VERNA LAWRENCE Commercial Art Deary LORAN l\l &RCIER Architecture Aberdeen, Wash. GAIL 1\IASTUS Music Kellogg

GRANT HuMPHREY Architecture Lewiston ALLEN jOHNSON Chemistry Kellogg j OHN KuGLER Law American Falls MAURICE LONG Art Kendrick FRANCIS MITHOUG Law Coeur d"Aiene BoNNIE MATTHEWS Home Economics Idaho Falls

NoRMA HuNT Home Economics Preston DONAW jOHNSON Zoology Newport, Wash, KENNETH KYLE Politica l Science Bozeman, Mont. EDWARD LuNGREN Sociology Boise ]ACK MosMAN Mathematics Cascade LESLIE MATTHEWS Interior Decoration Kuna


w~~~IAM

N1xoN Political Science Bonners Ferry WARREN OvE DoRis PARsoNs Geology English Coeur d'Alene Moscow WELLINGTON PIERCE j ACK PEI'PER English Chemistry Weiser Twin Falls B EVER~Y R EEVES BARBARA R EE\'ES Art Art Clayton Clayton THOMAS SAWYER f RANCIS ScHuLz Dramatics Architecture Poulsbo, Wash. Idaho Falls RoGER STYNER RoGER SwANSTROM Agriculture Engineering Political Science Paul Council

MARGERY Noa~ES Home Economics Spokane, Wash. MARY PATANO Home Econcmics Kellogg H ELEN PoH~OD Bacteriology Moscow j ACK RuDrE~T Commerci al Art Lewiston 'ANCY SHELTON 1\lus:c Moscow DoROTHY SYLVESTER Bacteriology Spokane, Wash.

W11.~1AM

NucxoLs Public Administration Montpelier DANA PE~I.ECREN Home Economics Salmon PATRICIA POSN ICK I lome Economics 1\lullan Do vGI.AS RusHrELI>T Architecture Bli~s

J ERRy SPERRAZZO Dramatics H)de Park, N.Y. SUZANNE TATE Home Economics Boise

] AMES 0LMSTF.AD History Pittsburgh, Pa. CAROL PETERSON Home Economics Pa yette RI CHA RD P RATER Medici ne Glen ns Ferry PATRICIA R uTLEDGE Sociology Boise BEilT STANFORD Architecture Sr. Anthony WILLIAM T AYLOR Political Science Grangeville

DEAN OSBORNE Political Science Potlatch RoB ERT PETERSON Politi cal Science Sandpoint ROB ERT RAWl.INS Zoology Coeur d'Alene FAl'E SARGENT Bacteriology Mt. Lehanon, Pa. HA ROLD STEVENS Political Science Worley R OGER T AYNTON Geology Falls Church, Va.


DONALD THEOPHILl'S, J ~. Journalism Moscow WILLIAM Tn<CIN SKI English Chicago, Ill. MARl WILKINSON ~lusic

Terreton

MA~l' T HOMPSON

Dramatics Moscow IIOWARD URBAND Geology Montclair, N.J. Roc&Jt \\'ILLIAMS Architecture Boise

HARRY T JTIJS Zoolog)' Emmett DoLORES URIA Home Economics Gooding BRIAS WILLIAMS Bacteriology Boise

PAIJL TOBI .. Hi~tOr)

Potlatch joH"' VAuGHAN Economics Boise NA!<CY W&rn Home Economics Caldwell

PATiliCIA T usK Commercial Art Boise BETrl' , . LACK English Cave Junction, Oreg. RICHARD WHITE P hysics Aurora, N.Y.

D &N .. IS T~OTH Geology Coeur d'Alene DONALD \\'ALBRECHT Psychology Gooding EDWARD \VJtiCHT Mathematics Burley

The Botany department lost a familiar, smiling face when Dr. Floyd W. Gail retired in June, after 40 years on the University staff. Here he views a collection of plant specimens, mony of which he has added. Dr. Gail was given the honorary rank of professor of botany emeritus by the Board of Regents for his contributions in the field.

ln the Vandal Room of the SUB, the department heads of the College of Letters and Science gather for n luncheon meeting. They are, left to right, Prof. Theo. Prichard, Art and Architecture; Dean T. S. Kerr; James Botsford, Mathematics; Prof. Margaret Ritchie, Home Economics路 Prof. William Cone, 1-hysical Sciences; Prof. Walter Steffens, Biological Sciences; Lt. Col. A. E. Blewett, Army ROTC; P rof. Boyd Martin, Social Sciences and Assistant Dean of College of Letters and Sciences; Prof. Kenneth H oag, H umanities. 181


School

ol Education


Ahouf The School ... "Readin', Writin' and 'Rithmetic" taught by Idaho graduates will be the case when the 119 School of Education graduates assume their first jobs in September. Forty-two B. S. degrees were awarded in elementary education and 77 in secondary. About 30 major su bject fi elds are available fer prospective teachers, including specialized fields as business, industrial arts, music, and physical education. One or two teaching miners must be completed. Psychology is under this division. The education student learns well the words, "term paper," which he develops on class methods, discipline, slow and fast learners, grading systems or individual differences. These subjects are furth er explored through class discussions led by the wou ld-be teachers. He gets his first practical experience with Ed. IJI practicc teaching in an Idaho school for four to nine weeks or a semester. Th ere he plans and leads class activities, prepares and corrects exam in ations and assigns grades. Drs. J ohn and Hervon Snyder, that second-grade lesson plan (when he had to find all those pictures of trains), heated argum ents about progressive education, what to do about the boy who throws spit-balls, his struggle to play a tonette, Ed. J68- the final ed ucation cou rse before the cruel, hard world, and typing 5 application folders to file with the Placement Office are memories of the education graduate.

Dean J. Frederick Weltzin directs the training and placement of education students.


DoRO'fHY AL'fMAN Business Education Grangeville DuTCH BoBA CK Physical Educa tion Washington, D.C. SAM CESPEDES Industrial Arts San Diego, Calif.

WAYNÂŁ ANDERSON Physical Education Spokane, Wash. j AMES BROWN Physical Education Weiser MOIRE CHARTERS Guidance Preston

BEVERl.Y AHERIN

Elementary Genesee NORMA BROWN Music Education Coeur d'Alene LATRJ CIA COMNICK Elementary Genesee

G l.OlUA BAD RAUN Busi ness Education Priest River BONESE COLLINS Art Education Richland, Wash. ALLEN CRANSTON English Education Mt. View, Ark.

jEAN BALFO UR Psychology Grangeville RoBER'f CARLSON Industrial Arts Lewiston WALTER DEAN Industrial Arts Filer

GRETA BECK Music Education Grangeville LIDA LITTLE Elementary Coeur d'A lene ToNY DoMBROWS KI Elementary Milwaukee, Wis.

l<appa Oelfa Pi National Education Honolal'g Bonese Collins served as president. Pat H arris was treasurer ... Darleen T ibbetts was secretary .. . Also in the officer group are J ean Frohme Woods and Dorothy Altman . . . Dean Weltzin is advisor for the group.

Row one: George Lefferts, Darleen Tibbetts, Harriet Youngblood, Pat Harris, Larry Hart, Gordon Howard, Bill Exworthy, Karl Wetter. Row two: J ean Trowbridge, Elzo Mink, Marjorie Kerby, Shirlie Vorous, J ean Easton, Mary J o Bennett, Beverly Aherin. Row three: Dolores J onas, Rosie Bergdorf, Sue Youngblood, Bonese Collins, Elizabeth Hulin, Mary Lou Varian, Maurice Van.


MAllY Jl!AN EASTON Physical EducAtion Binghampton, N.Y. BAilBAilA HALE Physical Education Pocatello DoYLE HASKI~S Elementary i\loscow VAUGHN jASPER Psychology Council RAY LEWIS Physical Education Malad

)EUY EYANS Physi~:o.l Education Cascade Ass HARDING J>hysical Education ezperce WILLIAM Hoov£Jt Science Education Richmond, Ind. ) ERilY jACOBSON Social Science Rigby LIANE Love Elementary Buhl

GEORGE FRYE Science Educuion Twin Falls CLAYTON HAIUISWOilTH Music Education Moscow HowAJtD H uMPHilEY Music Education Em men MARJORIE KIRBY Physical Education Cascade VERNON LOWRY Physical Education St. Maries

RHEA GtRBEil Elementary Council PATiliCIA IIAillliS Elementary San Carlos, Calif. HowARD Ht:CH£S Business F.ducation Jerome CA .. ILL& K 1.1~ £ Elementary Moscow BoBBY LYNCH Physical Education St. Maries

KATHLEEN GRAY Music Education Culdesac DONALD H AilRISON Physical Education Lewiston ELIZABETH H ULIN Elementary Council KENNETH KORNHER Social Science Gooding DoN MAKINSON Social Science Moscow

jOAN GusTAV£SOs Physical Education 1\loscow UltltY HAitT Phrsical Education Alameda, Calif. jOANN jACOBS Music Education Council GEORGE L£H£RTS Physical Education Tucson, Arit. VIVIAN MARSHALL Elementary Spirit Lake


GEORGE McCARTY Physical Education Spokane, Wash. GEORGE MuRPHY Social Science Pittsfield, Mass. ANN PICKE'rT Elementary Wendell JoANNE RouLSTON Elementary Cheyenne, Wyo. SHIRLIE VOROUS Ph)'sical Education Clarkston, Wash. HARRIET YouJ<Oo~ooo Elementary Pasadena, Calif.

Eo McCoMAS Guidance Brea, Calif. ]AMES OATES Social Science Gooding PATSY PIESER Elementary Lewiston MARGARET STEWART Elementary Moscow PATRICIA WELT'liN Elementary Moscow RICHARD ZnACK Physical Education Carnegie, Pa.

BR ucE MciNTOSH Physical Education Lewiston RAYMOND NORTON 1atural Science Moscow LII.LI F'LO PRATT Music Education Eagle ORMA STRA I~OVJ CH

Elementary Kellogg FLORENCE WES1'0N Elementary Moscow

ELZO MINK Business Education Council CHARLES OLIVER Elementary Pasco, Wash. TONY PRIANO Physical Education Spokane, Wash. PATRICIA SWEENEY English Education Sioux Falls, S.D. MARIAN WILSON Elementary Buhl

LARRY MoYER Physical Education Portland, Oreg. \oVJLB URN OvERHOI.SER Elementary Eagle KENNETH PucKETT Business Education Craigmont DARL££N TIBBETTS Elementary St. Anthony FLOYD WINEGAR Social Science Moscow

DAVID MURPHY Physical Education Memphis, Tenn. JoAN PARKS Music Education Moscow BONNIE RAIVIO Elementary Weiser MAURICE VAN Art Education En aville THOMAS WRIGH'r English-Speech-Drama Boise


~

I I

I

l,

Hazel Tomlinson checks the oil on the driver education car as part of her training to qualifr for her Idaho drivers license. Clark Lawson gives pointers as her student instructor. Five students qualified for their licenses, while eight student instructors received the AAA certificate qualifying them to teach driving in high schools. At Moscow high school, Donna Burch, senior sociologr major, takes over a sociology class as part of her nine-weel.. practice teaching course. The students look happy, too.

And Thege A1e You/' Fufu/'e Teache/'9/ Industrial arts students, Harry DeWitt and Bob Price have chosen their own projects and planned the cost of materials, along with procedure in carrying them to completion. They are working in the Industrial Arts building, which replaced the fire-destroyed laboratory.

At their regular staff meeting, department heads in the School of Education discuss policies for carrying on the training of elementary and secondarr teachers. Left to right are Dr. Leon Green, men's physical education; Miss Mabel Locke, women's physical education; Dean J. Frederick Weltzin; Prof. Ray M. Berry, department of education; and Prof. William H. Boyer, psychology.


College

ol Enginee/'ing !88


(

t

Ahouf The College ... The College of Engineering, spread out in Kirtley Io. I and 2, has headquarters in the Engineering building. Wi th an enrollment of 483 students this year, the college tries hard to meet the crying needs of industry for engineers in its five departments, Civil, Chemical, Mechanical, Electrical and Agricultural. Atomic energy installations are strong competitors for engineering graduates, along with private industry and federal and state government ser vices. Known as a man's field, Bess Vance, sophomore chemical engineering student, and onl y girl enrolled in the college, proves that women can take the rigorous life of an engineering student as well as the opposite sex. With comparati vely few elective courses, engineering students find their schedul es crammed with math, chemistry, machine, irrigation, and electronic labs, in addition to surveying, physics, unit operations, and t hermodynamics. These studies keep the slide rules busy far into the night, but there's plenty of worthwhile compensation in the high salaries and professional standings after graduation.

Dean Allen S. Janssen supervises the activities of the Engineering college.


LOREN ADKINS Civil Auburn, Calif. BoYD BuRT Electrical St. Anthony DA!.E HAMII.TON Electrical Boise ToM Kt:RR Mechanical Preston ELVEI< MATSON Mechanical Nampa Ro><ALD RI!&S£ Mechanical Boise

CHARLIE BLAINE Electrical Moscow OONAI.D CARNES Civil Coeur d'A lene DoNALD HAWKLEY Electrical Pocatello VERL KINO Agricultural Emmett ALBERT MAULE Civil Moscow HOWAilD PJLKJNGTON Civil ~Iedford, Oregon

ROBERT BoNNELL Mechanical Caldwell RoBERT DouCHERTY Mechanical Butte, Montana GsoROE Hssre1.T Electrical San Mateo, Calif. ANDREW KIRSCH Electrical North Bergen, N.J. DEL NASER Mechanical Council ROLAND POLLAI< Civil

Grangeville

CLAYTON BOYCE Mechanical St. Maries I~ONAI.I) DEHLIN Civil Boise CHARI.ES H UMPHREY Civil Moscow WALTER LANDECK Mechanical Glendale, Calif. DO><ALO OLIASON Civil Twin Falls B&ll~lll SCH>IIT"L Electrical Santa Monica, Calif.

GEORCE BROCKETT Electrical Santa Monica, Calif. RoBERT FoLEY Chemical Moscow ROBERT J ASBERC Electrical Moscow ALLAN MARSHALL Electrical Moscow KEITH Otu.tOI<D Civil Rigby JoHN ScuOBER ~lechanical

Arcadia, Calif.

FRANK BURfORD Electrical Colfax, Wash. HAAKON HA OA Civil Holmestrand, Norw:1y LYNN JoHNSON Agricultural Preston GoDFREY MARTIN Chemical Bombay, Ind ia LARRY RIEDESEL Civil Moscow WILLIAM SHAW Mechanical Boise

~

'


Sigma Tau National Enginee1ing Hono1a1g For all engineering st udents m the upper third of their class . . . T om Bull ock was president for the year . . vice-president, Allan Marshall . . Br yce J ohnson, recording secretary ... Dale Nesbitt, treasurer ... J ohn Wilkinson, historian. Row one: J. Hugo J ohnson, Hubert ll attrup, Paul Mann, Thomas Bullock, Allan Marshall, Dale Nesbitt, Bryce Jo hnson. Jo hn Wilkinson. Row two: Brent Balli(, Howard John son, Robert Lee, Robert Du nsmore, Kenneth \\'o hllaib, Victor Ran~om, Charlie Blaine, Walter Landeck, Phil Ard, Francis Sherwoorl, Row three: Ja y Bra>ie, Maurice Durning, Bob Parsons, Ralph Townsend, Haakon Haga, Robert Bo nnell, Bob Scheloske, Philip Ourada, Roger Bourassa, William Kin ney.

Mo/'e about the Enginee/'1 ... Without an ord erly arr:angement of tools, the students in engineering labs wo uld have trouble completing experiments.

Assembled for a staff meeting are the department heads in the College of Engineering. They are, left to right: Chester A. llloore, civil engineering; C. 0. Reiser, chemical engineering; Norman F. Hindle, mechanical engineering; Dean Janssen; Forest H all, secretary; J. \\'. l\lartin, agricultural engineering; and Hugo Johnson, electrical engineering.


}OHN SONCS'tAI)

Civil Mullan j

EIUW WHYBARK

Electrical Deary

CHARLES WILFONG

Civil Orofino

WiLLIAM STEM I'I,ÂŁ

Chemical Elmhurst, Illinois HERB WILKINS

Mechanical Wendell

}OHN TELCENER

Mechanical Sandpoint }OHN WILKINSON

Electrical Trenton, N.D.

RICHARD WARRE"

Chemical Cockton, Wash. R OBERT WILKIN~O"

Civil Sandpoint

FRANCIS SHERWOOD

Chemical Boise FltA I>K WHF.ELOCii.

Chemical South Haven, 1\lich. K EN,.ETH Wo11 LLAIB Electrical Twin Falls

In the CltJ99toom

P rofessor Jobe lectures co senior chemical engineering students in the chemical engineering laboratory, while ar the right, senior electrical engineers hear instructions from Prof. Paul Mann in the E. E. lab.


Chemica l engineering students study filtration of liquids for solids removal in the unit operations laboratory. An engineering student dons his protective mask for laboratory work in welding.

Senior students in the Electrical Engineering department check operation of the x-ray equipment as part of the industrial electronics course. Left to right, John Wilkinson, Andy Kirsch, and Ronald Tracy. Another phase of engineering study deals with the princi ples of irrigation.

193


College

ol Agticulfute


Ahouf The College ... The Aggies have quite a trek to their classes in the Ag Science building at the far west of the campus, but the spacious building compensates for the distance. They divide their time between their building and the University farm. (

Curricula in the College of Agriculture are animal husbandry, dairy husbandry, poultry husbandry, agronomy, entomology, pathology, horticulture, veterinary science, bacteriology, agricultural economics, chemistry, and education. Equipment for instruction in the College consists of parts of 12 buildings (including greenhouses and animal barns), in addition to 7 5 acres devoted to experimental work in plant breeding and crop rotation, 55 acres of orchard and garden, 300 acres of pasture and green forage for beef cattle, dairy cattle, sheep and swine, 100 acres of corn, peas and oats and other silage crops, and 210 acres of meadow. The 27 th Little International show, chairmanned by Don Mitchell, was exhibition time for the Ag students. This year's motto was "Students Today- Farmers Tomorrow," and was designed to supplement classroom instruction with especial emphasis on teaching and county agent work.

Dean D. R. Theophilus keeps the College activities running smoothly.

195


An important phase of the Little International celebration each spring is the judging of animals and poultry. Above, left, the poultry is examined. R ight, the "homegrown" swine pass Jn review.

Ftom Soup fo Null in Ag

Left, George Rose runs a nitrogen determination test in t he Ag chemistr)' laboratorr in the Ag Science bui ldi ng. Jn t he Ag chemistry laboratory, students are at work on their experiments. Right, an agricultural engineering student wears goggles to protect his eyes while welding in the Ag engineering laboratory.


Boa ALLISON Dairy Husbandrr Caldwell GERALD DEAHL Agriculture F.ducation i\lurtaugh DoN Hooc£ General Agriculture Palouse, Wash. DALE MOOR£ Horticulture J erome DoN R YDRYCH Agriculture Education Lewiston

DoN ADAMS Agronomy Ririe DONALD DEERKOP Agriculture Education Palouse, \\'ash. RICHARD HALL Animal Husbandry Boise DoN MITCHELL Poultry Husbandry Terreton LE ROY SHAW Agricu lture Education Payette

ROBERT CARTER Animal Husbandry Gooding DALLAS Dovcus Agriculture Education Emmeu KE!<NETH HALLETT Entomology Spokane, \\'ash. ROBERT MITCHELL General Agriculture Burley EDWARD SMITH General Agriculture Pocatello

Do~cus

CHRISTENSEN Animal Husbandry Kendrick CHARLES EASTON Horticulture Binghamton, N.Y. WAY~£ H £1SKARI Agriculture Education Kamiah BEN NICHOLAS Agriculture Educat ion Moscow DONALD SovA Animal Husbandry Blackfoot

HAROLD COLLETT Animal Husbandry Grandview CHARLES FARRELL Animal Husbandry ew Meadows B &~<JAMIN H ucctss Dairy Manufacturing Moscow RoBERT E. PERRY Agriculture Education Sandpoint STANLEY STOREY Dairy Husba ndry Priest River

CHARLES CHOULES Da~ry Agr. Education Preston DoNALD Ga££SW£LL

Animal Husbandry Paul HAROLD j OHNSTON Animal Husbandry Plummer WILLIAM R INCERT Agronomy Castleford KEITH STEVENS Animal Husbandry Worley

197


WtLLIAM TAl'LOit

Horticulture Twin Falls

I WAN TEAitE Agronomr l\ loscow

joH~ THOMAS

Animal Husbandr) Dietrich

CLAttK TottELL

Animal Husbandry Troy

Boo \\'toSTEit

General Agriculture J erome

R onek1' TATKO

General A~ricu l tu rc Craigmont R ALPH W tLDEit

Animal H u~bandry l\l eridian

Agticulfute in Action

Alpha Zefa Ag Hono1a1g Ag maj ors, 2.7 grade average for three semesters . . . req uirements for membership in Alph a Zet a .. . D ale D an ie ls , c h a n ce ll o r . . . H oward Shepherd ... censor .. . J ay Linam, chronicler . . . George Gardn er, treasurer ... Wayne H eiskari, scribe. Row one: Kenneth Farner, Robert Perry, William Ambrose Bass, Don Marshall, \\'alter Harvey, Jim Buckley. Row two: Jack O'Leary, Howard Shepard, Dale Daniels, Jim Kunkel. Row three: Jay Linam, Ben Huggins, Leroy Shaw, Keith Stevens, Robert 1\litchell. Row four: Jim Ballantyne, George Gardner, Wayne Roy Heiskari, !\l ac Porter, John Thomas, Richard Westgate.


They do fhe Planning ...

Department head~ in the College of Agriculture are, back row, George Wood burr, horticulture; Prof. G. 0. Baker, agronomy; Prof. William Folz, agricultural economics; Prof. Alvin Wiesse, agricultural chemistry; Dwight Kinclschy, agricultural education; Prof. Lloyd Scrivner, veterinary science; and Prof. V. A. Cherrington, bacteriology. Front row, Prof. H. C. Manis, entomology; Prof. C. F. Sierk, animal husbandry; Mrs. Kat hleen Warnick, horne economics research; Prof. J. W. Martin, agricultural engi neering; Prof. Charles llu ngerford, plant pathology; and Prof. C. E. Lampman, poultry husbandry.

The University farm is the scene of many agriculture laboratories where the students breed, feed, and groom the animals and put their classroom knowledge into practical application.

The College had two judging teams this year. The dairy products team was, top, left to right, William Monroe, Charles Choules, ~lac Porter, Albert Wohlschlegel, and E. D. McGlasson, coach. At the bottom is the dairy cattle team, back row, \\'alter Harve)', coach, Don Mitchell, and Haro!d Johnson. Front row, Ralph Wilder and Don Greenwell.


Pictured at the top is Dean E. S. Stimson of the College of L aw, who guides beginning lawyers through their sc hooli ng. The bottom shots show practice court in session and aiding Moscow lawyer Abe Golf with Dean Stimson.

Ahouf The College ...

College

ol Law 200

The south corridor, third floor of the Ad building belongs to them- the law students. I nside those doors labeled "Law Library" they store up plenty of knowledge to exhibit in the courtroom. Special problems of Idaho law, along with general law are studied by the case method, supplemented by reading, statute examinations, and legal question reports. As the only law school in Idaho, its graduates are qualified to tackle the bar examinations in any state in the country.


Phi Alpha Delta National law llonofafg

Row one: William Swope, Keith Jergensen, Jack Riddlemoser, Bert Poole, Richard Anderson, Francis Hummel, James Knudson, Kent Power, Darwin Cogswell. Row two: Archie Service, John Kugler, Don Waltman, Bud Hagan, Jay Bates, Whitman Symmes, Frank Shrontz, Daniel O'Connell, Norm O'Donnell, William Roden.

P ractical experience before the judge is found in the practice court sessions, wh ich are staged during the year in the Federal courtroom before a court justice, local attor}AMES ASTO!'I Spokane, Wash . THOMAS MITCHELL Idaho Falls ARCHIE SERVICE Pocatello

MILTOl'l BuRNS Tensed WILLIAM NACLE Rathdrum GARY SESSIONS Jdaho Falls

DARWIN CocswELL Coeur d'Alene NoRMAN O'DoNNELL Clarkston, Wash. BEN SHUEY Boise

The College of Law faculty: Prof. Philip Peterson, Prof. Herbert Berman, Dean Edward Stimson, Prof. William Brockelbank, and Prof. George 13ell.

ney and member of the Law College faculty. Mythical cases are used for t he session. Taking part in the mock trial are senior law students who prepare briefs for t heir presentations. RAY Cox Moscow RAMoN PotTEVJN Idaho Falls WILLIAM SwoPE Spokane, Wash.

FRANCIS HUMMEL Moscow KENT PowER Beaverton, Oreg. DWAI!'IE WELCH Emmett

]AMES KNuDSoN Coeur d'Alene WtLLIAM RoDEN Boise MARION WRJCHT Twin Falls

~01


School ol Bu1ine11 Adminilftafion 202


About The School ... In the beginning there's the first taste of the business field, with accounting JI and 32 where the initial experience with a calculating machine results in more errors than adding me ntall y. Iajors in seven fields are offered, which are general business, accounting, economics, extractive industries, foreign trade, merchandising and advertising, and secretarial studies. A combination curriculum in business and law is also offered. Each major stems from a basic two-year business course. Remembered long after graduation are Dr. Graue's economics classes, those statistics problems with figures dancing for hours, trying to be original in designing ads, and of course, that long, long Business School lin e on the second floor of the Ad building during registration. Th en there was that marketing survey which revealed how many tubes of toothpaste college students use and how much money they spend for dry cleaning. The Forestry building was home to co-eds in secretarial studies, where they filled notebook after notebook with shorthand characters and typed "mailable" letters.

Dean Donald Hart advises students in his Ad building office.

~03


FRAN,K BowL&• Kooskia Gt£NN CASEBOLT Winslow, \\'ash. EDWARD OONO\'AN Baker, Oregon Roata.T FuLU1£R Burle)

WILLJA~I

8o.;RGGRAY Idaho Falls EliGENE CLARK Boise EARL DAWSON Coeur d'Alene ROBERT GEISLER Idaho Falls

CALVIN BURNS Moscow F LOYD CLONINGER Moscow ] ERRY EMISON Boise L EWIS GREGG Grangeville

DIC.'K CAitBl Hl\ Jerome FltANKLil\ CoL& Genesee 1\IARGERI' E~NI. Boise 1\IARI' HAN!o&l\ Idaho Falls

HowaERT BoNNETT Sacramento, Calif. RoBERT CARLSON Libertyville, Illinois DoN CuLHANE Spokane, Wash. )AMES FJTTISG St. 1\laries RICHARD HARDEN Spokane, Wash.

Virginia, Minn. DAISY CARRI('K Craigmont j OHN CU.. MINS Seattle, Wash. NoaMAN FL\' NN

Weiser YIRGISIA HELI.ER Boise


It's the retail advertising class where business and journalism students learn what ads make the customer rush down to the store for a package of chewing gum or a new suit. Charles Marshall is the instruc tor. At right, seminar students discuss the problems of business with R. H. Krolick.

Ann Royer and \'irginia Heller assist students at the placement bureau as part of their work experience program offered in secretarial studies for the first time this year.

Figutel and Mote Figutel Must be "rest period" for students in accounting lab. Business students spend many hours here working on the electric machines.

And in the Ollice ... Left, girls in secretarial studies get experience on office equipment and operation in Miss Anderson's training and standards class. Careful, now, no errors. Below, the Business School faculty gets together. They are, back row: JelfSwinebroad, accounting; Prof. Willard Wilde, accounting; Dr. Erwin Graue, economics; R. H. Krolick, economics; Dean Hart ; Prof. Bruce Blackstone, secretarial studies and business education; Prof. Ralph Farmer, finance. Front row: William Howard, insurance; Howard Jensen, accounting; Ellis Austin, economics; Charles 1\larshall, marketing; l\l iss Ruth Anderson, secretarial studies; P rof. Sverre Scheldrup, personnel and labor economics.


GLI!' HO L\1 Spokane, \\'a~h. \\'1LLIS K S'OX Kellogg RICHARD M>.RRILL Hammondsport, N.Y. EuoF.s& RooT Boise Eo SMITH Ketchum

CHARLES H uDSON ~loscow

\\'1LLIAM Looc& Caldwell KEITH PAilDUE Moscow Ass Rov&R Boise \\'ILLIAM SOilENSO>I Smelterville

AxEL JoHNSON Moscow DAVID LAu Soda Springs Rov PARKER los Angdes, Calif. JEAN ROYER Boise PHILIP SouLEN Weiser

ERWIN jOHNSON Boise GI!UY MARK USON Eureka, 1\lontana JAM ES PRICE Driggs CAitltOLL SCHMID Goodrich JACK SPtuNOEit Lewiston

RICHAilD JoHNSTON Orofino TED McDANIEL Elmhurst, Illinois RICHARD RAI\'10 Mullan WALLACE ScHMIDT Lewiston FRED STIUNCFIELD Caldwell

RICHARD "LINE Twin Falls RICHAilD l\1 ElllliLL Orofino \\'ILLIAM RIOBY Idaho Falls \\'ALTER SHAUER, ja. Great Falls, t>lonrana BRUCE Sw&E>IEY Lewiston


Phi Chi Theta Nations/ Women '1 8u1ine11 llonotstg

l\tary Hansen checks blueprints in the College of Engineering office as part of her secretarial studies work in other departmental offices.

Row one: Ruth Anderson, Dolores Lindfors, Jean Royer, Lucille Taylor, Geraldine Emison, Nanc) Wintero. Row two: Karen Hinckley, Jean Whittemore, Ann Royer, Lois t-lagleby, Oaisy Dee Carrick, Virginia Samuels. Row three: Kathy Howe, t-larger) Enni•, Ora Jean Moran, Florence Garrett, Caryle Pence, Dorothy Dalke, Luella Oliver.

Lt·ciLLE TA \"LOR Grangeville

VERNON THOMAS Nezperce

CHARL01TE V£HRS Jerome

Rosu.T \'o.ACK ew York, .Y.

JEAN WH11TEMORE Weiser

BERT \\'oHLSCHLEOI!L Idaho Falls

KE'<'<£TH Wooo Elk River

L u \\"1o.nE Boise

RoLAND \\'ILDE ;\foscow

CHARUS \\'ILLIAMS Burley

Roa£RT ZIEMER Waterloo, Iowa

RAv ZoELLICK Chicago, Illinois


School ol Mines Dean A. W. Fahrenwald advises all mining students in this division.


StC:MA G AMMA F.Pst LON Row one: Don Deardorff, H oward Urband, Vance Bacon, Robert Croy. Row two: Howard Braden, Richard H oward, Tom Bullock, Clayton Harmsworth, Joseph ewton. Row three: Dennis Troth, Robert Johno;on, William Graue, Elven Matson, Robert Lothrop, Ernest Oberbillig.

The faculty of the School of Mines plans the program. Back row: James McDivitt, geology-geography; Ernest Oberbillig, mining; Agatin Abbott, geology. Front row: Harrv Caldwell, geology-geogra phy; Prof. J oseph Newton, metallurgy; Dean Fahrenwald: Earl Cook, geology-geography.

Ahouf The School ... Graduating J 2 students in addition to awarding three M.S. degrees is the School of fines. This division of the University, headed by D ean A. W. Fahrenwald, was created in 1917 because of the importance of minerals in the state. In cluded in the school are mining, geological, and metallurgical engineering. In addition to the laboratory equipment in each field, the geology laboratory, consisting of general min eralogy and optical mineralogy facilities, has more than 3,000 mineral speciCLARENCE BLOOMSTBR ~l etallurgical Eng. Ferndale, Mich.

THOMAS BuLLOCK Geological Eng. Jackson, Calif. ROBekT jOHNSON Metallurgical Eng. Moscow

rATHAN BuNDY

Geological Eng. Chewelah, \\'ash. Euc&s& PrcKETT ~ l etallurgical Eng. Eden

mens, 2,000 rock specimens, and I ,ooo specimens illustrating ore deposits. A representative collection of fossils and casts along with microscopes, thin-sectioning apparatus, topographic and geologic maps are found in the school. During the school year a number of field trips are planned to nearby areas of mining and m etallurgical plants for laboratory study. Many students obtain summer employment in the fi eld and get valuable practice and instru ction during vacation . ROBERT Caov Mining Nampa THOMA~ Ro~orDoux

1\letallurgical Eng. Northridge, Calif.

CHARLES GoLDJNC Geological Eng. Rathdrum \\'rtLtA~I SwtcERT Mining Challis

\\'JLLIAM GRAUE Mining Moscow BRUCE WORMALD Geological Eng. New York, N.Y.


School

ol Fo1e1f1g 210


Ahouf The School .

â&#x20AC;˘ â&#x20AC;˘

Timber-r-r-r and the foresters are off again! When they aren't at Moscow mountain at the University forest or taking fish samples and running water analyses, the forestry students are in class at the Forestry building. They spend quite a bit of time relaxing on the front lawn between classes, too. The School has five departments, forest, range, wildlife, and fishery management, in addition to wood utilization . It also maintains the forest, wildlife, and range experiment station. The School of Forestry has a nation-wide reputation, which is obvious when 30 of its 42 graduates are seniors from other states. T hey come from as far away as Georgia, Oklahoma, P ennsylvania, California, and Vermont. W ith t he wide-open spaces at t heir command, the foresters whoop it up at their annual steak fry where they have cross-cut saw, log-chopping, and birling contests. (Should the tobacco spitting contest be mentioned?) Attending summer camp at McCall is a requirement of every forester- but there's plenty of play. Memories of Dean Jelfers sleeping in class, the log birling at H alleck and H oward mill, sack lunches, the Girl Scout camp, the beach parties, a day of fire control in the rain, and walking back to camp, come from summer, 1952.

Dean D. S. J effers, head of the Forestry School for 17 years, received the honorary professor emeritus of forestry rank upon his retirement in June.

'211


Xi Sigma Pi National Fole$fly Hono1a1y High standards of scholarship and building up the profession are the ideals . . . William Gleaves was forester ... Vernon Burlison, extension forester ... D . S. Olson, research sitricu lturist. Row one: Joe H elle, Min Hironaka, Howard Chadwick, Royal H oll, William Ferrell, Virgil Pratt, Frederic Johnson, Alan Curtis, David Parsons. Row two: Vernon Burlison, James Edlefsen, Roger Bay, Art Andraitis, Char!es Whitt, D. S. Olson, Saard Boonkird, James Keating, Harry Brizee. Row three: Robert VanKleeck, Peter Stickney, Mitchell Steffensen, Lee Sharp, H erbert Schroeder, Everett Ellis, Merrill Deters, Alfred Walker. Row fou r: Joseph Basile, \oVilliam Nagle, Ernest Hubert, Dean Jeffers, Robert Seale, Paul Dalke, Ernest Wohletz, William Gleaves.

Fotelfetl af Wotk DAROLD ANDREWS

Forest Management Shelley

DALE ANDR US

Forest Management ldaho Falls

RocER BAY Forest Management La Crosse, \Vis.

The Forestry faculty holds its weekly meeting in the Dean's office on Monday. They are, standing, Prof. Ernest Wohletz, forest wildlife, and Lee Sharp, range management. Seated, Everett Ellis, forest management; Prof. Ernest Hubert, pathologist; Prof. Merrill Deters, forest management; Prof. Paul Dalke, wildlife management; Robert Seale, wood utilization; Virgil Pratt, fishery management; Edwin Tisdale, range management; Kenneth Hungerford, wildlife management. 212

Top, they aren't playing follow the leader. The group of foresters is investigating plant communities at summer camp. Bottom, camp is promptly set up upon arrival at the site near McCall. They may even get the pine cones picked up today.


â&#x20AC;˘

DONALD BECKER Sociology Genesee j AMES Eor.&rs&N Range Management Boise DEI.MAR 1~. j AC~UISII Forest Management Belmont, Calif. MARK McCARROL Business Pa yette RICHARD Pru.r Forest Management Milwaukee, Wis. PETEJI. STICKNEY Forest Management Long Beach, Calif.

FRANK BEITEA Range Management Elko, Nevada KEN EsTES Forest Management Cheyenne, Wyo. RAY j OH>ISEN Forest Management Oak Park, Ill. R ICHARD McCARTHY Forest Management Little Falls, N.Y. H ENRI' SCHERMERHORN Forest Management Ausable Chasm, N.Y. ROLAND TIEDEMANN Forest Management Staten Island, N.Y.

]1M BuLKLEI' Agriculture Berkeley, Cali f. CARMAN ESTHEIM ER Forest Management Seneca, Oreg. DoN LARSON Forest Management Cusick, Wash. THOMAS McGILL Forest Management Eagle " 'ILLIAM SH RECK Forest Management New Haven, Conn. ALfRED \\'A LK ER Forest Management Pocatello

DAVE CHRISTENSEN Forest Management Fremont, ebr. WJJ.I.IAM GLEAVES Forest Management Salem, Oreg. Wu.I.IAM I.US<'HP. R Wild life Management Libby, Mont. MITCHELL STEffENSEN Utili7ation Technology Sunland, Calif. DAVID ScoTT Forest Management La Crosse, Wis. EDWAJI.O " 'JCCIN$ Range Management Midvale

LYLE CHRISTENSEN Architecture Rexburg MILTON GODDARD Forest Management Trail, B. C. j AMES LI'NCII Forest Management Wauwatosa, Wis. WALTER NAAB Forest Management Milwaukee, Wis. ELMER SKIEIE Forest Management lone, \\'ash. DAL WooDs Utilization Technology P ittsburgh, Pa.

BRUCE Cooi'ER Forest Management Alliance, ebr. FRANK GuNN Architecture Merrick, .Y. Wn.I.IA M R. MAR R Forest Managemen t Montpelier, Vt. ]ACK P ERRY Business Lewiston ERNEST SNYDER Fishery Management Hoboken, N.J. LARRY YOUNC Range Management Pocatello


i

tl

~

I

I

,

II

Gl'sdusfe

School Dean Walter Steffens has charge of aU graduate studies.


1\

Geology students John Melear and Samuel Treves are roughing it while working on a research project last summer in the Sea form Mining district in Custer county.

Professor Hindle advises Fred Owen on a research project in mec hanical engi necring.

Ahouf The School • Working on research projects and theses at the University this year were 83 students who received t heir master's degrees in J une. A majority of students who are awarded their advanced degrees continue work on PH.D. GARY BASSETT ELIZABETH BROWN Accounting English Lago Moscow hv1N HILLYER WILLY lRITANI Plant Pathology Horticulture Thief River Falls, Minn. Denver, Colo.

0MAR CARROJ.L Zoology Lewiston DAVIJ) jOHNSON Education Drummond, Mont.

• •

honors at the nation's leading universttles, where they are granted fellowships and teaching assistantships. This year two students enrolled in the Graduate School were awarded Fullbright scholarshi ps for foreign study. GLENN CHRISTIAN Marketing Talent, Oreg. EDITH MAY Education Moscow ESTHER UHLMAN Education Aberdeen, 'Nash.

GENE EASTON Plant Pathology Paul EDWARD OTTo Education Portland, Oreg. GERTRUOIS VAI.I.EJOS Home Economics Santul, Quezon City

WENJ)AJ.I. GAUGER Plant Pathology Madrid, Nebr. GEORGE PouLOS Education Cascade DELl. WHETSLER Education Moscow


Junio/'1

• • •

The Cla11 ol 1954 J unior class activi'ties t his year were Jed by Bill P arsons, Sigma Alp ha Epsilon, who went on to win t he ASUI prexy job for the coming year. W ith Bill as class offi cers were T ed T orok, D elta Sigma Phi, as veep ; Donna Bray, Pi Beta Phi , secretary ; and Barb Pearce, Kappa Alpha Theta, as treasu rer.

RoBEJ.T AcKAA&T, McCall GoADON ADAMS, Spokane, Washington To'l ADAMS, Ririe BLAIR ALLEN, Rigby RAY ALCOCK, Ipswich, England

WAt1 ER ALDRICH, Bon ners Ferry ]OAN A•.ExANDP.R, Boise DELORES ANDERSON, Boise Do>~

ANDERSON, Pasco, Washington

K £>~ ANDERSON, Opportunity, Washington

LINDA ARCHI8ALO, Troy HARVEY

ARMINTRO~T,

Elk River

A ..TE RAYMOND, Boise DON:<A ASHBY,

ampa

RICHA"'D ASTO~<, Spokane, Washington

K&NNETII ... VSTI~<, Princeton MARVI:< BADGER, Heyburn BRENT BALLI>, Pocatello ATHELLE BALES, Caldwell ] 1M

BAI.I.ANTYNB, Boise

., Rno&RT BAKES,

lloi~e

Lion BALDWIN, Tacoma, \Vashington RITA BARKER, Donnelly FRANCES BARLOw, Burley R.w BAALO\\, Burley


DoN BATTEN, Pontiar, Michigan LAWRENCE BAT'l.EL, Weiser RAY BEHRMAN,

Parma

RoGER BEHRE, New Providence, 'ew Jersey PoLl.Y BELl., Spokane, Washington

TED BF.J.L, Idaho Falls JoH" BENGSTON, Lewiston Ros 1E BERGDOR r, Priest River WooDY BERNARD, Hazelton HARV EY BICKETT, Goociing

RAY BILLMAN, Batesville, Indiana KE.,NETH BLIESNER, Kellogg CAROL BLOCHER, Nampa BETTY Lou HILLMAN, Moscow LARRY BoAM, Idaho Falls

Bn.1. BOARDMAN, Clayton, New J ersey

Rou £RT BoH I.MAN, Coeur d'Alene JoHN BoND, Moscow SAARD BooNKIRD, Washington, D.C. RAY Bosr.", Preston

RooF.R Bo uRASSA, Bonners Ferry AusTIN BRABANT, Sandpoint LARRY BRADBURN, Spokane, Washington FRED BRANDSTETTER, Bethlehem, Pennsylvania MARY BRANSON, Coeur d'Alene

RONALD BRA UN, Caldwell DoNNA BRAY, Fruitland STAN BRAY, Fruitland FRANCES BREON, Fruitland MARY JoYcE BRIGGs, Felt

]AMES BROYLEs, Moscow HARRY BRJZEE, Twin Falls Wu.LIAM BRODERSON, Spokane, Washington JEAN BucHANAN, Kellogg H uGH BuRGESS, Moscow

]om< BURROUGHS, Niagara Falls, New York ToM BuTERA, Ridgewood, New York JERRY BuxTON, Driggs PATTJE BYRNE, Boise MARY CARROLL, Spokane, Washington

jACK CARTER, Moscow ]ERRY CASEY, Long Beach, California DoN CHAMBERS, Boise DIANE CHESTER, Boise E MF.RSO" CLARK, Twin Falls 217


FRANKLIN CoLE, Genesee Boo COLEMAN, Emmett MAIZIE CoLLETT, Grandview RICH CoLuss, Boise ToM CoLuss, Bonners Ferry

\\'ILLIA>< CoLLISS. Mullan CARLEES CooK, Idaho Falls Dos CoRs, Nampa MARILYN Cox, KENDRICK HAROLD CRAIG, Kimberly

CARL CRISP, Buhl DAN CROCKER, Kendrick HoLLY CROSBY, Payette ALAN CuRTIS, Bethesda, Maryland LARRY DAICH, Twin Falls

ART DALKE, Moscow ALAN D'ANDREA, Coeur d'Alene RoBERT DAwsos, Bovill GoRDON DAwsos, Bovill Dos DEARDORFF, Grace

JtsSIE DEKLOTZ, Filer jEANNE DEl\loTT, Rexburg JOAN DESHAZER, Lewiston GEN DEvLIN, Boise WILLIAM DIRE, Wallace

ARNOLD DoMKE, Detroit, Michigan ALAN Douoi.AS, Newburg, Oregon PAT DuHY, Nampa DoN DuNLAP, Culdesac RoBERT DuNSMORE, Wallace

MAURICE DuRNISC, Cataldo MELVIN DYER, Plummer ELIZABETH EAMES, American Falls PAT EHLERS, Burley HARRY EHOODIN, Cincinnati, Ohio

JoHN EINA!<, Lewiston PAUL EKE, Moscow GERALD ELEY. Jeromesville, Ohio RICHARD ELLER, Grangeville

Joov

ENNIS, Spokane, Washington

RALI'H ERLANDSON, Moscow MARILYN EvANS, Lewiston BILL ExwoRTHY, Priest River jACK FAIRLY, Lewiston RAY FARACA, Kellogg


KEN FARMER, Caldwell JoHN FAULKNER, Gooding OoROTH>' F&LT, Idaho Falls lluo FISHeR, Idaho Falls KE!>\ETH Fr\HER, i\l ullan

WALLACE FrsHER, Caldwell ALOE~<

FrTcH, Potlatch

H ELE~>E

FLETCHF.R, St. i\laries

ToM FLYNN, Lewiston j oHN

Fo~K&TT,

Pasco, Washington

Bovo FouNDS, Idaho Falls VrRGINJA Fo x, ll onncrs Ferry DAJ.J.A S Fuu>:R, Emmett PATRIC'IA GA I I.ACHE R, St. Maries B>:vr.RL>' GA I.J.U I', Moscow

EowrN GARD"ER, Oln GRANT GrLLETTE, Twin Falls Lo~;r~

GrnETT, Harvard

ToM

Gr.•~~.

St. Augustine, Florida

joANN£ G'<ATOvrcH, Kellogg

D tNNJS GoDDARD, Trail, B.C., Canada ERNESTINE GOHRBAND, Portland, Oregon RrCHARD GRECORv, Princeton DEAN GosSELIN, Payette Cr.ARE G uERNSEY, Boise

J••• GuNov, Snndpoutt Gt><E

HAMULI>~,

Lewiston

PAT H ANCOC K L r.w1s, Cour.cil F.D ll •><SON, Sho•hone TERRY TI ANSON, St. Anthony

]AMES H ARDrsc, ll a1elron R ALPH H ARTWEJ.L, Idaho Fall s }OAI<I'E ll •Rwooo, Mullan MARVIN

HATHOR~<,

Boise

REX HA>"fER, Aberdeen

Jot HELLE, Fargo,

orth fhkota

}AMES H EMPHILL, Creston,

l ow:~

LARRY H tNDRICKSON, Coeur d'Alene ] OHN

H F.NRY, Gooding

GARY I h:n:R, Buhl

ELMER !i!NCS1'0N, Moscow Ar.rRED llrLJ.M AN, Driggs BECKY H11.L, Weiser }AMES HOBBS, Salmon GERRIE Hoc u£, Payette


ANN HoLMES, Boise LORNA HooPER, Downey, California WILLIAM HoPKINS, Pasco, Washington LLO>'r> HoRN, Caldwell DOUGLAS HORNE, Kellogg

Gus HORNING, l\loscow HARRIET HouGHTON, Spokane, Washington DoN HouSLEY, St. Anthony RocER HowARD, Marsing KATHY How£, Rexburg

BoR H uNT L.EY, Spri ng field, Pennsy:,·ania LARRY HYER, Lewiston LEAH j ENSEN, New Pl rmouth 5TAN LEY j EPSON, Moscow ALLEN JoHNSON, M osco.v

BRYCE j OHNSON, Blackfoot EDWARD JoHNSON, Wallace jOAN j oH!<SON, Council L•wRENC£ joH!<SO!<, Coeur d'Alene Moltr.AN jOHNSON, Ephrata,

\\'a~hington

RICHARD Jos£S, Eagle SHELDON j ONES, Malad \'1RCINIA ]oNES, Moscow STEVE J oRDAN, Boise ToM J ouRNEY, Los Angeles, California

BETTY F. J UDD, Lewisto n Lt.OYD KALBLINGER, Moscow jAMES K.HLEN, Havre, Montana

Jove£ KIILSGAARD, Bonners Ferry Ass£ KIMBROUGH, Caldwell

WILLIAM KINNEY, Sandpoint DA\'ID KOHR, Kent, \\'ashington

]o£ KoMEN, Kellogg RAYMOND KRA!<CHES, Smelterville jAMES KuNKEL, Amsterdam

CHARLE• LAMB, Kenosha, Wisconsin BoB L EE, Ashton RALPH L EHMAN, J erome GERRY LEIGH, Bountiful, Utah BERNARD LENZ, Chicago, Illinois

GEORGE LEOPOLD, Twin Falls TEO LESSARD, P oulshio, Washington CLAIR£ LIESKE, Grand Rapids, Minnesota DELORES LINDFORS, Mullan RoLLY LINCOLN, Wilder

Z20


I

THOMAS LINDSTROM, Summit, New Jersey MARIE LrrCHFIELD, Lewiston HARRY LITTLE, Nampa RALPH LITTON, St. Anthony NANCY LiviNGSTON, Buhl

PATRICIA LoNe, Kendri ck ]1M LovE, Buhl WILLIAM LowER, Gannett ANN LuEDKE, Genesee CHARLES LuNDAL, Osborn

]AMES LYNCH, Wallace ]EANN£ McAI.£XAND£R, Moscow Boo McALISTER, Killeen, Texas ]ACK

McAvoY, Worley

DoN McCAn£, St. Maries

KENNETH McCLELLAN, Montpelier GoRDON McCLEOD, St. Maries BuRGESS McDoNALD, Coeur d'Alene JoE McDoNALD, Fenn MARY McDONALD,

]£AN

L~wiston

McGR.<TH, Mountain Home

DoNNA McKEE, King Hill EuoENE McLEMOR•:, Spokane, Washington MARY BELLE McVICKER, Cashmere,

Wa~hington

Lo1s MAOLEBY, Pocatello

WILLIAM MAHLIK, Colfax, Washington GERRY MANDERVJLI.E, Pasco, Washington ART MANNINO, Newport, Washington RANDOLF MARTENS, Eden FRAN MATHISE N, Nampa

RooERT MAY, Oak Hill, New York MADELINE MELTVEDT, Boise PAT Mv£Rs, Genesee BILL MILLER, Weiser MARILYN MILLER, Lewiston

RI CHARD Mu.J.ER, Lewiston MARJORIE MILI.£R, Hayden Lake FRED MrRANDA, Mangalores, S.K. lndia Jove£ MoLSTEAD, Coeur d'Alene

BuD MoNROF., Culdesac

I\IARTIN MooRE, Lewiston SuzANN MooR£, Boise ANN MoRGAN, Burley

]AN MoRGAN, Burley LARRY MORRISON, Walla Walla, Washington


DwiOHT MoRRISON, Walla \Valla, Washington BART MuiR, Kellogg CLYDE MuRPHY, Twin Falls HARRIET MuRPHY, Grangeville HELEN MuaPHY, Hazelton

DICK NAISH, Coeur d'Alene JERRY

EELY, Moscow

CHUCK NEwHousE, Boise BILL NIXON, Bonners Ferry jOHN NIXON, Quincy, Massachusetts

DouOLAS O'BRIEN, Idaho Falls }ACK O'LEARY, Weiser DIANNE OAKLEY, Coeur d'Alene Boo 0EHMCKE, Rosebud, South Dakota LARRY OESER, St. Maries

RICH 0RME, St. Anthony PHILIP OuRADA, Boise RoBERT PARK, Shelley RICHARD PARSELL, Wallace BILL PARSONS, Burley

DAVE PARSONS, Payette RoBERT A. PARSONS, Weiser RoBERT W. PARSONS, Sandpoint Russ PARSONS, Coeur d'Alene PATRICIA PATTON, Craigmont

DAVID PAULSON, Boise LEROY PAULSON, New Plymouth PHYLLIS PAYNE, Twin Falls BARBARA PEARCE, Wallace MAXIN£ P£LL, Grangeville

DALLAS PENCE, Buhl CHARLOTTE PE><SJNOTON, Sandpoint Roau.T PERKJ"s, Mackay Do" PERRY, Sandpoint BETTY PETERSON, Boise

]AMES PETERSO", Troy BARBARA PICKETT, Caldwell CHARLES PIERCE, Springfield, Missouri DAVID PORTER, Spokane, Washington DAVID PowELL, Lewi ston

JESSIE PowERS, Salmon GERRJ PRIVETT, Boise jOHN PucKETT, Parma PHYLLIS RALSTI", Mohler IUMO"A REJ"CK£, Melba


FELIX RAMARUI, Drummond RAMONA R&MP, Libby, Montana RAYMON D REMP, Libby, Montana CI.AYTON REYNOLDS, Potlatch MELVIN REYNOLDS, Cast!e(ord

JIM RI CIIARDSON, Medicine Hat, Alberta H uco RI£CKEN, Everell, Washington GEilRY RIGGE RS, Craigmont GEORGE RING, Lorna Linda, Cali(ornia SIIARON RoDEN, Boise

RICHARD RocsRs, M<>scow Tsx RoPER, Grace DoN RuNNER, Dayton, Oh:o BeRT SARFr, Moscow jACK ScHAu, Gibbs

jEilllY ScHEIDEMAS, Wallace LoREEN SCHMELZEL, New Plymouth DARRELL ScHNITKER, Twin Falls 81 LL ScHNURR, Potlatch CHARLES ScHROEDER, Moscow

BILL ScOTFORD, Monterey Park, Cali(ornia THOMAS SHOBBROOK, Nezperce FuNK SHRONTZ, Boise jAN I! SIMMONS, Moscow DIANNA SIMPSON, Wallace

KF.NN~:TII

SLuSSER, Idaho Falls

jACK S>HJ.EY, Kellogg FEROL SMITH, Caldwell jERE SMITH, Salmon jOANN SMITH, Idaho Falls

LAWRENCE SMITH, Kooskia MnLER $\HTH, Rexburg PP.TRR SNow, Aberdeen CHARI.OTTE SoLBERG, Kamiah HAROU> SOLINSKY, Colbert, Washington

STANLEY SoRENSON, Soda Springs F.MilUTH STAHL, Moscow CHARLES STARR, Caldwell WnLIAM STEPHANI, Hamilton, Montana G&oRGJA STEPHENs, Eaton, Ohio

jEANETTE STERNER, Moscow ROBERT STEYENSOs, San Francisco, Cali(ornia Roau.T STIVERS, Spokane, Washington GAill' STOOR, Soda Springs GEORGE SucHAN, Rupert


RoNALD SULLIVAN, Parma jEAN SuTToN, Midvale WHITMAN SntMEs, Kellogg LELA TALBOTT, Omeki, \\'ashingron EwoRA TAYLOR, Lewiston

BETTY THOMPSON, Moscow DARWIN THOMPSOII, \'ictor DAVID THOMPSON, Hazelton FRED THOMPSON, Burley LEE TH URBER, Fairfield

EUGENE TIRK, Chewelah, Washington BARBARA TOLBERT, Sandpoint

]o£ To••· Miles City, Montana HAZEl. ToMLINSON, Wardner EuGENE TooNE, St. Anthony

T Eo TOROK, Pine Grove, Pennsylvania RALPH TOWNSEND, Avery JEAN TROWBRIDCE, Wallace ~IARY

ANN TuTTLE, Pasco, \\'ashington

Roe £RT UHRIG, Midvale

DuANE \"AN ScHAACK, Moscow i\IARY Lou VARIAN, Boise MARY VERNER, Toledo, Ohio ToM \VAoDours, i\loore Boo W ALLAC£, Soda Springs

CHARLES WALLER, Post Falls MARGA RET WARNER, St. Maries jACK WEBSTER, Weippe Boo WEISEL, Moscow BETTY WESTERBERG, Preston

HowARD WESTERGARD, P ocatello RI CHARD WESTGATE, Lewiston CALVIN WHIT£, Burley BR UCE WHITMORE, Idaho Falls DAVID \\'ILLIAMS, Moscow

ELIZABETH WINEGAR, Moscow BARRY WINZELER, Coeur d'Alene DAVE WOMELDORFF, Coeur d'Alene Po PING WoNG, San Francisco, California ]EAN WooDs, Gooding

Lr.o Wooos, Richfield j1N WRIGHT, Lansing, Illinois KEARLEE \\'RIGHT, Idaho Falls BERNARD You:,

ampa

SuE YouNGBLOOD, Council


SOPHOMORES-The Cla11 ol/955 Complete with the usual successful H olly Week, sophomores were led by Stanton Tate, Beta Theta Pi, as prexy. He was given an assist by George Eidam, Sigma Nu, as veep, Sally Landers, Alpha Chi Omega, as secretary, and Vonda Jackson, Pi Beta Phi, as treasurer of the sophs.

PATRICK AI.DtRSON, Boise LoRRAINE ALLGAIER, Spokane, Washington BARRARA ANDERSON, Burley BtTTY ANDERSON, Rathdrum

J UOY ANDERSON, Boise ART ANDRAITIS, Maple Heights, Ohio JOH N ARMITAGE, Fairfield DAVE ARMSTRONG, Malden, Massachusetts EDWIN ARMSTRONG, Detroit, Michigan ]ANET AusTAD, Boise ROBERT BAGGs, Omaha, Nebraska R ussttL BAGI.EY, Kenai, Alaska FRANKI.IN BAHR, Weiser BsvERI.v BAKER, Moscow SusAN BANKS, Moscow YvONNE BARMAN, Seattle, Washington ]1>1 BARRON, Buhl PATTY BARTLETT, Lewiston GARY BASCOM, Menan BJSs BA$S, Twin Falls SHIRLEY BATES, Sandpoint DoNA BAUER, St. Anthony L ARRY BEVAN, Salmon MARIE BEAI.S, Plummer

225


DIASNE BEcK, Bellevue MAx BtCKMA><, Nezperce ERsEST BEDKE, Oakley JrM BESSETT, Genesee Ltos BtllK£L£Y, Lewiston ]ASET BrKEil, Trail, British Columbia ]OHs BJORKE, Abercrombie, North Dakota ]As£ BLOMQUIST, Caldwell BARBARA BoNNEll, Sandpoint BossrE BosNER, Midvale GRACE BowMAN, Moscow SALLY BRADBURY, Boise ELAINE BRANDT, Ahsahka BETTY BllECKESiliDCE, Tetonia RuTH BREDE, Tekoa, Washington HARRY BRENN, Moscow Boo B~trccs, Nampa MELVIN BRINK, Pomeroy, Washi ngton Boa BRINKMAN, Filer WrHIAM BROCKMAN, Caldwell DoN BROCKWAY, Ketchum SETTY BROOKS, Sondpoint CoNNIE BROOKINS, Emmett MARY BRows, Lewiston DoN lhYANT, Boise juLIAN BucHER, Porthill juN& BucHHOLZ, Peck ]AY BuHLER, Bellevue DAVID BuiSINO, Moscow BEVERLY BuRNS, Spokane, Washington RooNEY BuRTON, Moscow \\'Af.TER BuTCHER, Parma jACK BYRNE, Driggs ANNA MARIE CAMPBELL, Bellevue Boa CAMPBELL, Boise RICHARD CAMPIIELL, Pocatello EDWARD CARBULLioo, Guam, M.l . FRED CARBULLIDO, Guam, M. l. PAT CARROLL, Spokane, Washington DALE C. RTEE, Filer DoROTHY CARTER, Moscow DALE CAsE, Lewiston GERALD CHAMBERLAIS, Kendrick WILLIAM CLARK, Calgary, Alherta, Canada GERALD CHRISTENSEN, Idaho Falls jiM CHRISTENSEN, Jdoho Foils E><II.Y CHRISTIE, I nnisfail, Alberta, Can acta EDWARD CLAIBORN, Kimberly DONALD CLARK, Boise PAT CLASON, Los Angeles, California MAURICE CLtcc, Grace Buo CLEMENHAOAN, Kendrick LERoY CLEMONS, Caldwell ELISOR CoLEMAN, American Falls PARKER CoMPAU, Spokane, Washington BrLL CoNROY, Orofino JoE CoRLEss, Mo,cow MARY CoRNELISON, Moscow RoN CORRELL, Myrtle ]AMES CollY, Orofino LoRsA CosTELLO, Priest River GERALD CouLSON, Sandpoint MIKE CuMMERrORD, Lewiston MELVIN CuRTis, Emmett GARY Cu1c, Kimberly RoBERT CRAWFORD, Boise


BILL CROOKHAM, Ca!clwell DONALD DAtKER, Wallace DoROTHY DALKE, Moscow DALE DAMMARELL, Moscow Jove£ DANIELSON, Genesee WILLIAM DAVIDSON, Ashton TERRELL DAvis, Ashton KENNETH DAw, Moscow FLORENCE DEROSE, Martinez, California ALICE RAE DESHAZF.R, Lewiston CARL DEVIN, Culdesac KENNETH DtcK, Moscow DoROTHY DIEHL, Jerome GARY DixON, Coeur d'Alene LAMAR DIXON, Nipton, California DtcK DooEL, Lewiston THOMAS DOLSON, Valparaiso, Indiana MARILYN DoTv, Kellogg JERRY DouGHERTY, Butte, Montana CAROL DRAGSETH, Kamiah HARRIETTE DucKWORTH, Walla Walla, Washington ELAINE DuN~<, Moscow CHARLES DuRKEE, Sandpoint SALLY DuSAULT, Moscow JoHNNY ECHEVARRIA, Blackfoot DoN EoDv, San Marino, California JoE EDGETT, Buhl GEORGE EIDAM, Sandpoint RoaERT EMMONS, Cincinnati, Ohio DARRELL EMPEY, Idaho Falls WILLIAM ERWIN, Osburn MARY ANN EvA><S, Moscow HENRY EYRICH, Princeton EMMA JEAN FAIRCHII.D, Boise BETTY FtELD, Lewiston RALPH FINs, Council PAUL FISHER, Spokane, Washington CATHERINE Fn•tGERALD, Moscow BETTY Frx, Lewiston PAT FLEMING, Wallace ]ANICE Fo£DJSH, Spokane, Washington L£F. FoLTZ, Stites DELORES FORSMAN, Anchorage, Alaska DuANE FoRNEY, Boise DuANE FoRT£, Boise EowARD FosTER, Hailey KENNIF. Fox, Hardin, Montana MARGARET Fox, Nezperce EARL FoRREST, Orofino ART FROERER, Alameda, California Teo FROSTENSON, Fairfield ORIN FuLTON, Snowflake, Arizona CAROLYN GALE, Spokane, Washington RooEJt GALLAGHER, St. Maries Do11 GARMAN, Payette PARKE GARRARD, Burley FLoRENCF. GARRETT, Boise CARL G£RC£NS, Twin Falls PHYLLIS G£STRJN, Donnelly MARCCIA GILES, Cheverly, Maryland JoHN GILLIS, Priest River RosF.MARY GILPIN, Salmon DoNALD GLENN, Kimberly 'l'VAYNE GLIDDEN, Kamiah V£11£1TA GoFF, Mackay CARL GoTSCH, Parma


LouiSE GOURLEY, Idaho Falls LEwts GouRLEY, Idaho Falls ]1M GowAN LOCK, Spokane, Washington jUNE GREEN, Donnelly RicHARD GRoss, Wilder WILLIAM GRUNST, Evans, Washington jiM GUTHRIE, Boise Eow1N HAHN, Shoshone DEE HALL, I ncom JuoY H ALTON, Spokane, Washington DouGLAS HAMILTON, Moscow Bos HANSON, Idaho Falls PHYLLIS HARDING, Nezperce ]AcK HART, Ashton DI<'K HAun, Richland, Washington CLYDE H AWLEY, Sa!mon C&cl L H AYTER, Aberdeen NORMA H EATH, Juliaetta R oBERT HEATHERLl', Silverton CHARLES HEcKART, Priest R iver EowARD H ENRY, Gooding BARBA RA HIGGINS, Dexter, Oregon ]AMES H ILL, St. Anthony KAREN H INcKLEY, Preston HARVEY HoFF, Caldwell Roo Ho1oos, Lewiston \'tsETA HoL••, Roberts CHARLES HOLT, Grangeville Duo HoMER, New York City, New York THOMAS HooKER, Montpelier IVAN H oPKINS,

Parma

GRAcE HoRNING, Spokane, Washington PATRICIA HoRTisc, Colfax, Washington j iM HowARD, Idaho Falls ROBERT H owELLS, Aberdeen Eo HuosoN, Bu hl GARY H uosos, T win Falls CYNTHIA H uGENIN, Mullan PH IL H uLL, Spokane, Washington GLORIA H uNTER, Idaho Falls ARLENE Hl'DE, Salmon CoNSTANTINE loANNIDES, Weiser PHYLLIS ISAAK, Aberdeen DoROTHY )ABBORA, Orofino \'oNDA jAcKSON, Idaho Falls ALAN ]Acoas, Declo KEITH ]ERGENSES, St. Anthony jiM ]ESSUP, Grangeville BETTY jESTER, Coeur d'Alene RuTH JoHANNESEN, Emmett ]OHS joHssos, Rexburg joYcE j oHNSON, Worler MAURICE jOHNSON, Coeur d'Alene jANIS j oLLY, Connell, Washington DENECE JosEs, Malad DoNALD jos&s, Grangeville LuANN joNES, Malad SOPHIA j UNGERT, Wi lder j OHN KAKU, Weiser DoROTHY KAMMP.YER, Moscow HucH KEITH, Grangeville ToM KEITH, Moscow ROSELLA KELLY, Moscow MARY Jo KETCHAM, Grangeville ]1M KINC, Kellogg jANET KIRK, Spokane, Washington


Moscow FLIP KLEFFNER, Boise EI.IZABETH KNAPTON, New Meadows LAWRENCE KNIGHT, Loomis, Washington JACK KNODLE, Burley ELEANOR KNUTSON, Lewiston

SHERMAN KrRKHAM,

R uTH KORVOLA, Orofino CAROLYN KRAtT, Grand Junction, Colorado SALLY KREHBIEL, Spokane, Washington G&ORCE KRONMII.LER, Jamestown, New York BARBARA KRUGER, Spokane, Washington HARRIET KRUSE, Portland, Oregon RICHARD KucLER, American Falls PAULINE LAMSON, Fairfield SAI.LY LANDERs, Boise CONSTANTINOS LAS KARIS, Rathdrum R1 ED LAu, Idaho Falls DAVID LA UTHERs, Chicago, Illinois BILL LA WR, Weiser NANCY LEEK, Dubois SHIRLEY LENT, Tracyton, Washington ALAN LEWIS, Balboa Isle, California MARY Lo u LEFORS, Helena, Montana JEROME LIGHT, Stockton, California JoANN LINDSTROM, American Falls PAUL Lrr-rENEKER, Palo Alto, California HAROLD LITTLE, Kellogg EoCENE LorDAHL, Oroville, Washington WALTER LOVEJOY, Weiser MAXINE McCAoE, Cambridge RoN M cCI.URE, Payette PATTI McDONALD, lewiston LARRY McFARLAND, Hansen Boo McKEEVER, Van Nuys, California MARY ANN McNAIR, Boise WANDA MeNtE, Shoshone TH&RR£1. McRAE, Thornton SAI.LY MAC£, Lewiston JI>< MAcKEY, Kellogg RoBERT McBRIDE, Blackfoot GERALD MADSEN, Sandpoint BoR MA GNUSSON, St. Joseph, Missouri J1>< MANSFIELD, Great Falls, Montana RI CHARD MANSFIELo, Twin Falls LLOYD MARSH, Queens Village, New York GERALD MARSHALL, Rigby JoHN MATOVITCH, Moscow DALE MATTHEWS, Monticell, Utah DARRELL MA ULE, Payette ToM MELLEN, Mountain Home Rov MERRILL, Moore WALTER MEuKow, Idaho Falls DARWIN MwELEKA urr, New Meadows JoHN Mu.LER, Dingle PATRICIA MILI.£R, Boise SrENCER MILLER, M cDermitt, Nevada GERTRUDE MILLS, Garden Valley JoHN MILTON, Moscow DuRELL MooN, Burley NANCY MooRE, Boise ORA JEAN MORAN, Sandpoint CLAUOE MOIUN, New Meadows KAY MORSE, Spokane, Washington LARRY MoRSE, Jerome L&o MuLLER, Eagle FRANK MuLLER-KARCER, Caracas, Venezuela


RAY MuNDT, Grangeville CHARI.£$ MuRIN, Hazelton, Pennsylvania ALBERT NELSON, Lewiston BOBBIE NELSON, Boise NAN NELSON, Colfax, 'Nashington ROBERT NoBLE, Great Falls, Montana SHARON NORBY, Rupert DAN NORDBY, Genesee MAX NuNENKAMP, Caldwell DoN NYE, Paris VAL O'DoNNELL, Moscow DoN O'NEILL, Mountain Home CHARLES OLDHAM, Blackfoot SALLY OLDHAM, Blackfoot L uELLA 0LLJVER, Colburn RI CHA RD ORMSBY, Coeur d'A lene JESS OslER, Buhl BRUCE OTTENrELD, John City, Tennessee DouGLAS AURNHAMMER, Milburn, New Jersey RAY OvERMAN, Lewiston W1LJ.IS PACKHAM, Fairfield WJL>'RED PALUTHE, Moscow jACK PARKER, Sandpoint SHARON PAuLus, Idaho Falls EuGENE PAYNE, Idaho Falls RoBERT PAYNE, Boise STEPHEN PEEBLES, Council CARYLR PENCE, Spokane, Washington PAULINE PETERSON, Priest River R ussELL PI CKETT, Benton City, Washington MERLIN Pow£J.L, Idaho Falls ]AN£ QuERNA, Boise BONNIE QuiNN, Idaho Falls MARY RAND, Portland, Oregon BERNIECE RANSOM, Aberdeen ]OAN REDFORD, 'vVeiser DoN REJ DHAAR, St. Maries LouJs REMSBERG, Caldwell DIANNE RICHARDS, Lewiston NoRMA RIN G, Idaho Falls DouGLAS RIPLEY, Kellogg BuRCH ROARK, Spokane, 'vVashington RoBERTS, Spokane, Washington OA LE ROBERTSON, Priest River RoBERT RoBERTSON, Weiser SHIRLEY ROBSON, Idaho Falls PHYLLIS Rorr, Parma GEORGE ROGERS, J oneshore, Arkan•as

]AN£

WAL'rER RooT, Boise ANITA Ross, Farmington, Washington Jove£ RowAN, Troy RosEMA-Y RowELL, Sal em, Oregon REBECCA R osY, Wendell TEo R uN BERG, Potlatch LANE R uuD, Spokane, Washington VJRGIN!A SAMUELs, Trona, California ]AMES SATHER, Genesee VERNA SATTOAST, New Plymouth RAY SEEMAN, T ekoa, Washington FtRLE SELLE, Sandpr.int BARBARA SCHEIDEMAN, Wallace jOHN SCHELOSKE, \'\'eiser MARY SCHMID, Montpelier RICHARD ScHMIDT, Moscow ARTHUR SCHOLES, Spokane, Washington RtTA ScHROEDER, Moscow

2JO

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BARBARA ScHUTT, Idaho Falls EDwiN SHAN~, Emmett DuANE SHARP, Fi ler DoN SHEA LOR, Sacramento, Californ ia JoHN SHERIDAN, Wahpeton, North Dakota DONNA SH IVEI.Y, Grangeville DICK SHOUP, McKeesport, Pennsylvania AMBROSE SICINSKI, Shiro, Texas LARRY SIMPSON, Cambridge RoN SIPLE, Mesa LINDA SIZEMORE, Burley BEN SKELTON, Bowmont TED SLATER, Bonners Ferry DARREL SI.AVIN, Salmon MAYNARD SMITH, LaCrosse, Washington EDWARD SODERSTROM, Troy jOHN SOLBERG, Kamiah WAYNE So t.OMON, Boise JEAN SoRENSON, Wallace EuNICE SPAULDING, Bonners Ferry Boo SPEEDY, Richfield HERB SPENCER, Leadore LucY SPENCER, Coeur d'A lene }1M STANTON, Bakersfield, California ToM STARR, Caldwell BILLIE STEFFENs, Moscow HuBERT STEIN, Kellogg Wu.LIAM STELLMON, Lewiston FRANCIS STRICKLING, Gooding VINCE STROBEL, Heyward, California AuDREY STRONG, Lapwai RootRT SunJVAN, Rupert Jove£ SuMSION, Cheney, Washi ngton STANLEY SwANSON, Spokane, Washington ARTHUR SwENSON, Jerome 01cK SYMONS, Burley EsAu TADA, Boring, Oregon LELA TALBOTT, Omeki, Washington jOHN TALL, R igby STANTON TATE, Boise ARLENE TAYI.OR, Wendell BARBARA TAYLOR, ldaho Fall s MARGARET TEARE, Moscow NANCY TEATS, Reubens ADELE THOMAS, Moscow GARY THOMAS, She! ley MAXINE THOMPSON, Spokane, Washington REN££ THORr, Montpelier EDW IN THORHAUG. San Clemente, California Boo THORNTON, Eden TERRI£ THORP, Moscow DAN TIBBETTS, Coeur d'A lene j OHN TORRES, Agana, Guam, M.l. }1M TowNSEND, Spokane, Washi ngton MARGARET TRHREN, Spokane, Washi ngton ANN TREMAINE, Boise j iM T RowBRIDGE, Wa llace DELPHINE TRUPP, St. Anthony RICH TUNING, Parma ToM TuRPIN, Kamiah DEAN TwoGooD, White Bird EDWIN UTz, Lewiston PATRICIA VALADON, Havre, Montana BESS VANCE, Oakland, California BILLIE VANCIL, Emmett LEON VANDEGRArT, Gooding 2JI


DoNALD VANDEVORT, Phoenix, Arizona ]1M VANSANT, Lewiston To.. VARS, Haddonfield, ew Jerser TED WADDELL, Clarkfork VIRGINIA WAGNER, Grangeville DoROTHY WAHL, Boise \\'ALKER, Boise Parma DARLENE WAMSTAD, Parma MA UREEN \VARREN, Boise ALLEN WAYMENT, Nampa BILL WEBB, Emmett

BARBARA

~~OUI'AS \\'A LK£R.,

DARRELL WEBER, Rigby GwEN WEEKs, Boise CARL WEHOLT, Lewiston } UN£ WELLING, Anchorage, Alaska KEI 'rH WEI.CH, Orofino J oAN WELSH, Nampa DEAN WENDLE, Spokane, Washington ORA WEST, Alberta, Canada ToM WEsT, Pocatello DoN \\'£STFALL, Lewiston CHARLES WHITE, Boise MARGARET WHITE, St. Maries CATHERINE WILKINSON, Sandpoint WILLIAM WILKINSON, Trenton, orth Dakota DicK \VILLIAMS, Lewiston FRED \\'ILLIA~ts, Coeur d'Alene HowARD \\'I LLIAMS, l\loscow CLYDE WI LSON, Desmet jESS \\'ILSON, .l\larsing RoGER WILSON, Payette VELMA WILSON, Moscow ]AN£ WIMER, Wallace NANCY WINTERs, Spokane, Washington LowELL WI SE, Twin Falls BILLIE WoLn, Jdaho Falls LARA£ WooD, Idaho Falls PAT WooDMORE, Boise MoNA WRIGHT, Orofino SHARON WRIGHT, Idaho Falls RENEE WYNN, Los Gato$, California CAROLEIGH GITTENS, McCammon BERT ZIMMERLY, Lewiston


FRESHMEN-The Cls11 ol 1956 J ohn Mix, Phi D elta Theta, gave the frosh an extra boost in their first year, as he captained Freshman Week in March. H elping John as frosh class prexy were Gene Dickey, vice-president; J o Ella H am ilton, Gamma P hi Beta, secretary; and Nancy Lyle, Alpha P hi, treasurer.

CHARLES AuERNATHY, Colville, Washington PA UL AcKERMAN, Crystal Lake, Illinois ROBERT AcORDA, Gooding ]1M ADOLPHSON, Great Falls, Montana Lou1s AI.DANA, Idaho Falls CHARLES ALFORD, Lewiston

SHIRLEY ALMBERG, Wendell DEAN ALLEN, Silver Spring, Maryland R owENA ALLEN, Stites WESLEY ALLEN, Nampa EDDIE Au.ISON, Filer MARY ELLEN ALLRED, Hailey

DAVID ANDERSON, Twin Falls CJ.ARA ARMSTRONG, Lapwai At.fR ED ARRIVE£, Lewiston . Bu.1. ATCHJ.EY, Ashton CHAN ATCHLEY, Ashton F.sTHER ANDER SON, Rockland

JosEPH ANDERSON, Genesee JoAN ANDERSON, Moscow MARY ANDERSON, Twin Falls PAT ANDERSON, \ Yeiser CLEORA ANDRES, Potlatch ] ERRY BADRAUN , Priest Ri ver

jOHN BAHR, Weiser Jo BALI.A RD, Ki mberly Bu.L BAKER, M iddleton LEWIS 8 ,\RRETT, P hoenix, Arizona CHARLES BAUER, Moscow BILL BA USCHER, Jerome

ZJJ


GARY BARTON, Lewiston HAROLD BELL, Darlington NANCY BEN>'E R, Idaho Falls DEAN BENT, Buhl YvoNNE BENTLEY, Grangeville KAY BERRY, Lewiston NANCY BIEGERT, Nampa DENNIS BIRCH, Rigby RAY BITTNER, Buhl BETTY BLAINE, Boise ]ACK BLALOCK, Emmett PHYLLIS BOLING, Sandpoint SHIRLEY BouNG8RO K£, Malad BILl. BoNNETT, Olympia, Washington Russ BooR, Boise NoRMA BoRDON, Kellogg BEVERJ.l' BowERs, Boise CAL BossE, Boise BE ULAH Bosw£1.L, Burley JERRY BoTTs, St. Maries ]1M BoYD, Gooding STEVE BOYLE, Idaho Falls MICHAEL BR.ABB, Palouse, Washington RENA BRACK£1•r, Gifford MARIE BRAMMER, Lewiston WALT BRATTON, Burke JEAN BRADLEY, Springfield JoANN BRowN, Kellogg LYNN BROWN, Burlingame, California PA1'RICIA BR.OwN, Payette WALT BROWN, Sandpoint KEITH BROWNING, St. Anthony M ELVIN BRYANT, Kamiah BtLL BuCKLEY, Berkeley, Californ:a LYNN BuDGE, Paris ]AMES BuRKF., Hailey ]ERE Bu RKE, Poca tello MARY ]EAN BuRKE, Bo1se Bu.L BuRTON, Burley COLIN CAMPBEl.L, Sandpoint ]ANET CAMPBEI.L, Emmett BEVERLY CARLSON, Wilder LARRY CARSON, Moscow WAYNE CARSON, Moscow JoANN CATEs, Twin Falls CAROLYN CHARTRAND, Coeur d'Alene Lu.LIAN CI.ARK, Twin Falls CHARLES CLAUSER, Parette MAURICE CLEMENTS, Nampa ROBERT CLl'DE, Moscow Ll'LE CoL£, Preston MIKE CoLLIER, Emmett GENE CoLLINS, Orofino RoGER CoJ.J.YER, Bonners Ferry GORDON DAWSON, Bovill DoRIS CoNKLIN, Hagerman CLIFFORD CooK, Juliaetta TOM CooK, Burke RICHARD CooKF., Weiser AI.LEN Coo><OES, Roosland, B.C., Canada ]AMES CoTHERN, Castleford CAROL CovERT, Nampa jANET Cox, Jerom e MARVIN Cox, Buhl KATHLEEN CRAWFORD, Kendrick LARRY CREEK, Boise


RoBERT CRENSHAW, Potlatch DAVE CRIPE, Kellogg DICK CROLY, Idaho Falls ToM CROMWELL, Blackfoot DwAIN CRoss, Cave Junction, Oregon RoNALD CRosn&Y, Rigby GARY CuTHBERT, Idaho Fal:s WILLIAM DAIKER, Wallace SARAH DAILEY, Palouse, Washington BILLY DAISS, Buhl ALLEN DALBERG, Moscow GERALD DALLAS, Malad DALE DANIELS, Malad DossA DAVIP., Viola KATHRYN DAVIS, Burley MARl' Lou DAvrs, Fairfield GEORGE DAv, Gra nd Forks, North Dakota jERRY DAY, Nampa MARVIN DAZEY, Sandpoint LORRAINE DEAGt.E, Twin !'ails KENNETtl DEAL, Kuna CHUCK DEAN, Spokane, Washington HAROLD DeHAVEN, Sweetwater RoNALD DeLANE, Lewiston PETE DELONG, Payette DICK DENS\'• Buhl GENE DtcKEI', Idaho Falls ROGER DILLING, Great Falls, Montana RALPH DILLON, Caldwell joANN DI'M'MER, Blackfoot DORIS DORENDOU, Kellogg LARRY DREXLER, Twin Falls DARLENE Dut'FY, Nampa jERRY DurrY, Kuna NoRMAN DuNCANSON, Dumont, New Jersey EARL Duss, Moscow SALLY DYER, Worley CAROLYN ED•usTos, Meridian STEPHEN EDWARDS, Lewiston DAVID ELLIS, Wallace LARRY ELLIS, Payette FRANK EMERSON, Genesee GLEN ERICKSON, Hayden Lake CHARLES EsHHMAN, Kuna B1 LL E'M'Eil, Boise PAT FARMER, Hagerman VERNON FARRELL, Myrtle PAUI.INE FARR, Ruford, Montana MARY FARRELL, New Meadows ]AMES FAULKNER, Gooding CHARLES FELLOws, New Plymouth GLENN TIED£, Gifford BILL FISHER, Twin Falls MARION F1sK, Rupert j uDY Ft.oMER, Clarkston, Washington DtcK FLYNN, Buhl MADGE FosTER, Boise FREIDA Fox, Bonner~ Ferry D tcK FRAY, Lewiston J OE FROST, Caldwel l Roa£RT FuRGASON, Clark Fork NoRMAN FuLLER, Caldwell ]tM FuLLMER, Burley j ACK GARDNER, Wallace NoRM GARRB'M', Deary RICHARD GASKINS, Montpelier

lJS


D1cK GAsT, McKees Rocks, Pennsylvania H ELEN GEHRKE, Boise Jove£ G&NOWAY, Payette JERALD GENTRY, Keuterville DANSY GEORGE, l claho Falls PAT GEORGE, Idaho Falls PETE GERPHEIDE, Spokane, \\'ashington LAVERs& GAHN, Twin falls PA UL GIFFORD, Ashton Su& GILLIS, Priest River WALTER G1sH, T win Falls J oHN HARRIGF£1.D, Ashton MARY Lou GoNvOu, Spokane, Washington SHIRLEY GooDING, Parma KENNETH GooDWIN, Sweet LARRY GoRRELL, Gooding HAN S GOTSCH, Parma DAN GRANTz, Memphis, T ennessee PA UL GREENWALT, Idaho Falls WILLIA M GRlrriN, H omedale FLOYD GRoss, Payette RoGER GROTH, Helena, Mon1ana j ANICE G wARTNEY, Salmon ] AMES GYDE, Wa:Jace GERALD HAGANS, Weiser J o HAIGHT, Santa Barbara, California Boa HAINEs, Boise BETTEJEAN fuLL, Twin Falls GENEVA fu LL, Riggins KEITH fuLL, I nkom J o ELLA H AMILTON, Boise DI ANA HAMPTON, Preston DoNNA HANSEN, Kamiah R usSELL H ANSEN, Shelly CLAUDE HANSON, Shoshone P AUL HA NSON, Potlatch JIM H ANZEL, Burley R uTH HAVENS, Moscow F.o HARGIS, Ashton NEAL HARK ER, Ashton CAROLYN HARPER, Vallejo, California MARILYN H ARPER, Boise LARRY HARROP, Lorenzo STEVE fuRROP, Driggs Ll'NN HART, Ashton FAYE HA RTWELL, Idaho Falls ALENOR HATHAWAY, Coeur d'Alene KENNETH HATTANBURC, Rathdrum joN HAUGER, Fenn R uTH fuvEss, 1\loscow R ONALD H AWLEY, £den BILL H AxTON, Genesee DENNIS HAYDEN, Payette FRANCES H ERRE, Ashton j OHN HERRETT, Kellogg ELMO HETER, McCall jACK RI CKS, Boise L ESLIE HI CKS, Mountain Home jERRY RILL, Shoshone M ERI.£ HILL, Bonners Ferry J ERRY H INES, Lewiston LoRNA HoaoEv, Bliss GRACE H oasoN, Gooding SoNJHA H oiSATH, Redwood City, California DARRELL H oLBROOK, Council FR1TZ HoLz, Sandpoint


r

SALLY HoLz, Sandpoint RICHARD Hooo, Boise MARIAN HoovER, Blackfoot DARLENE HORN, Caldwell PECGY HORN, Caldwell ELEANOR HORSMAN, Wallace BILL HousE, Triumph JoHN HusER, Cataldo MARY }ANE HuoER, Nezperce }1M Hun, Bonners Ferry WJLMA HucHF.s, Kellogg KAREN HuROSTROM, Moscow LI'LE HURI.EY, Lewiston CAROL HuTS£1.1., Coeur d'Alene ELAINE HYLAND, Porthill MARIE TNGEBRITSEN, Moscow RusSELL IvERSON, Avery JOAN JABBORA, Orofino

'

JERRY JACK LE, Moscow HAZEL JAcOBY, Idaho Falls MARCIA JENSCH, San Clemente, Califorroia KEITH }ENSEN, Twin Falls DoNNEI.L JEROME, Kuna JoE }ESSEPH, Boise DAVID E. JoHNSON, Drummond, Montana MARY Lou JoHNSON, Troy PAT JoHNSON, Boise PATRICIA JoHNSON, Spokane, Washington RICHARD L. JoHNSON, Preston WALLACE JOHNSON, \\'endell DEANE JOLSTEAO, Clarkston, Washington JERRY JoNES, Nampa PAT JoNES, St. Maries ROGF.R JaNEs, Kendrick EowiN JuNCBLOM, Lind, Washington MARY Lou JuNCE, Appleton, Wisconsin NANCY JuTILA, Mullan DARRELL KALBFLEISCH, Filer MARGARET KARAU, Troy CYNTHIA KARLBURC, Lewi$tOn ALVIN KARN, Richmond, Indiana DEE KEICHER, Heyburn JooY KEITH, Caldwell Lewiston WALLACE KEENEY, Idaho Falls DARLENE KILBORN, Kimberly RoY Ku<C, Glenns Ferry JACK KiNYON, Castleford

MoNTE KENASTON,

RALPH KlSTLF.R, Nampa LARRY KJ.APPENBA<'K, Lewiston DoN KLOTZ, Priest River LAWRENCE KNIGGE, Filer B1u. KNox, Emmett ]1M KocHER, New Plymouth CHARLOTTE KRATZER, Parma J•M KRUGER, Nampa F.RVIN KuoAN, Chicago, Illinois TAo Kuc.,, Payette JANE LABARGE, Spokane, Washington LA ~RY LAKE, Salmon

'

"

DAvro LA>~c£, Moscow LILLIAN LATHROP, Moscow MF.REOITH LATTA, Yakima, Washington GARY LEAVERTON, Boise SALLY LECARD, Clayton ]AY LENZ, Ashton

'2J7


VIROII<IA LEwts, Midvale JuuA LIGHTNER, Enaville CLAYTON LISLE, Parma WtLLARD Ltr<DSAY, Wilder ROBERT R. LITTON, St. Anthony }1M LAr<OBECKER, Walla Walla, Washington ELEANOR Lo~<G, Pomeroy, Washington Eo LOPSHIRE, Emmett }ANts LoREN, Kellogg JoHN LoVE, Shoshone RALPH LowER, Tuttle JEAN LuEDKE, Genesee NANCY LYLE, Moscow ToM MAcGREGOR, Nampa KEtTH MAcPHEE, Kellogg Boa McBIRNEV, Boise PARKER McCREARY, Kendrick JoHN McDERMOTT, Idaho Falls RoBERT McGRAw, Bonners Ferry CHARLES McHUGH, Caldwell ]OHN McKENZIE, Sandpoint VINCENT McNALL, Samuels RoGER McPtKE, Payette NoRMA McRAE, Lewiston FRED MAGEE, Genesee MELVIN MADSEN, Sandpoint CHUCK MANNINO, Wilder NovA MARTEL, Pasco, Washington DARLENE MARSTERS, Meridian Boa MARTIN, Twin Falls DtcK MARTt>r, Post Falls MARILYN MARVEL, Arco Boa MAXWELL, Sandpoint BtVERLY MAY, Twin Falls SHtRLEY MAYNARD, Culdesac ANNE MAl'S, Howe RoBERT MEICHLE, Idaho Falls ROBERT MELOARO, Moscow ALBRECHT MENKE, Ufr, Bavaria, Germany JoE MEYER, Grangeville MARTHA M1cK, Boise DoROTHY MIELKE, Cameron MARILYN MEILs, Spokane, Washington Btu. MILLER, Rigby Eo MtLLER, Sandpoint TEo MILLER, Shelley DoNALD MtLLS, Wilder BtLL MtNK, Gooding MARLENE MtNK, Weiser LADD MITCHELL, Terreton JoHN Mtx, Boise TED Moor<, Burley FRANK MooRE, Moscow MoRGAN MooRE, Boise HAROLD MoRtN, New Meadows PATRICIA MoRRISON, Twin Falls SHARON MOSHINSKY, St. Maries RoBERT MuoGE, Spokane, Washington Jo MuRELAOA, Boise BOBBIE LEE MuRPHEY, Kuna }ERRY MusHLJT'l, Quincy, Washington MARY NAsH, Kellogg MALCOLM NEELY, Moscow STANLEY NEALEY, Aberdeen }ACK NELSON, Buhl NANCY NELSON, Idaho Falls

,


MARVII< Ntwtr.l., Arock, Oregon Boo NEwHousE, Boise BILL NEWMA~<, Burley DEwEY NEwMAt<, Memphis, Tennessee EMMA NOBLE, Grand View YIRGII<IA NAILLON, Mountain Home KENNETH NoLAND, Great Falls, Montana LAJJ.A NOI\SETH, Moscow BRADFORD O'CONNER, Lewiston DAVID O'HARROW, Twin Falls JAMES O'NEILL, Mountain Home SusAN OBERG, Sagle jAMES 0DDSON, Bonners Ferry ROGER OLSON, Lewiston DAVID OMANS, Grangeville Do~< OMANS, Grangeville JAMES OsBORN, Gooding LERov OwENS, Boise MA'' PAPPENHAGEN, Orofino KAREN PARKINSON, Moscow CHARLES PARKs, Juliaetta EDWARD PARSONS, Dallas, Pennsylvania jEAN PARR, Lewiston FEI\MAN PASOLD, Wallace GEOI\OE PA SSMORE, Menan AGNES PA uL, Riggins BILL PAuL, Twin Falls RICHARD PAvWVIc, Cleveland, Ohio JoHN PAVN£, Idaho Falls GARY PrtTSCH, Sandpoint DEAN PEARSON, Troy RoBERT PEARSON, Grangeville STANLEY PEARSON, Grangeville JACQUE PEcK, Twin Falls VEI\LA PEDERSEN, Moscow ]OANt Pl\tNDERGAST, Kellogg WAI.TER PtTtRSEN, Wendell WAINO PETERSON, St. Maries BILL PETRICK, Patterson, New Jersey RICHARD PHELPs, Montpelier DAYDRA PHILLIPS, Coeur d'Alene DALE PICKETT, Idaho Falls RoN Pu<OREE, Lewiston ANN PooL, Dayton, Washington LA UREL PoPE, Fish Haven GARY PosT, Twin Falls EDWARD PoTTENGER, Donnelly DoN PowEr. r., Rexburg MARY Jo PowELL, Moscow EsTHER PRINS, Blackfoot JoHNNY PR.ITCHETT, Mackay D1cK PuRDUM, Nampa SANDRA PuGH, St. Maries KtNNETH P uniER, Emmett ROBERT RACKHAM, Teton DAVID R AN KIN, Ashton WtSLEY RASH, Rigby JoANN RA UCH, Troy MARILYN REASONER, Burke RAYMOND RAGAN, Rigby PATI\ICJA REICHOw, Lewiston CAI\OL REISINGER, Mountain Home }tRRY RENSINK, Kooskia GERALD RENFI\O, Santa JoANN REYNOLDS, Coeur d'Alene ALICE RHOADES, Twin Falls

239


DrcK Rr cE, Coeur d'Alene MARl LOU Rr cE, Grangeville WAYNE RrGG, LaCrosse, Wisconsin LEE Rr Gov, Pegram Boo Rt GGERS, Craigmont ]o£ RtNA LDt, Kdlogg Go~tooN

R oBERTS, Sandpoint KEITH ROBERTSO'-, San Diego, California EvEt.YN RoE, Coeur d'Alene CAROL RoJAN, H ope EtLEEN Ross, Fairfield ART Rove£, Emmeu

DARRELL R uDD, Emmeu STAN R uPE RT, Jerom e J ,., SAAO, Podatch l t.ETA SABIN, Wilder j AMES SA!IRERG, Jerome J EAN SANDERSON, Boise DwANE SAVAGE, Aberdeen RoNNr£ SAYER, Idaho Falls FRED ScHEIBE, Lewiston ARTHUR ScHMAUDER, Short Hills, EDWARD ScH~IlTH, Lewiston WJLMA ScH~IlDT, Lewi~ron

ew J ersey

BARBARA ScHOODE, Burle)' ELAINE ScHROEDER, Wallace HowARD ScHuLtt, Kingswn OwEN ScRIBNER, Buhl J CST!NE SENECAL, Idaho Falls DEE SER\•Oss, Bonners Ferr)' Boa SEWELL, Silverton RrCHARO SEUBERT, Cottonwood joHN SHEAR£R, Grangeville ]tM SHAWVER, Eden CARL SHAVER, New Meadows CoLE SHERwooD, Kellogg JoHN SHRUM, Glenns Ferry NoEt. SHULDRERG, Terreton LYLE SHUPE, H amer WALLY SIMPSON, Ketchu m RAv Sr PES, Lewiston ] AMES StRON, Moscow LoREN SKALSKY, Nampa RAY SKILLINGS, Nampa MAXINE SLIND, Kendrick 1\lARY ELLEN SuPP, Moscow KEITH SMITH, 1-:etchum SHIRLEY SwiTH, Lewiston ARLENE SNYDER, Boise DARAL SPRINGER, Lewiston Boa SPERos, Boise 1\lARY ]D STALLINGs, Pocatello jANET STANFORD, Capiwl, Washington. EvELYN STARKE, Silverton LARRY STARKE, Newport, W:oshingron j AMES STEELE, Nampa J ERRY STEGALL, Cuprum AuBREY STEl'HENs, Boise DrcK STERLING, T win Falls PATRICIA STEWART, Coeur d'Aien.-, DEAN STOLl., Bonners Ferry STANLEY SHtELr>s, Priest River \"tRG!NlA STURGESS, Orofino WALTER STYS£R, Paul DONALD SULL!VAs, Caldwdl Oos SwAssos, Kellogg


j UDY SwiM, Twin Falls L oN SuMMERS, Lewiston HowARD TAh ., EULEY, J erome FI\ANK T " I!EDY, Boise H AROLD T wiTCHELL, Blackfoot j iM TAt·a•uh, Rivergrove, Illinois P&GG\. TAL FE\, Genesee PATTI Teun, Gooding DoNNA THOM P<O~, ~lo;cow ~ I ARCIA THoll•To,, Boise G&RALU T ouEv, Caldwell ) Al'KIE T HORSON, Weiser B1u. T OMKINS, l\lert·cr Island, Washington DoNNA T I\AVIS, Grangeville G EO R<.F.IIF. TR t:MliA1'H, Mou nt ain Horne Ro nERT T RII' I.t:'l"r, Escondido, Cali fornia CA ROl. T ROU1', Troy GAI\Y UN0£1\WOO I>, Hailey MARGARET VAN DF. GRJ>1', arn pa P ETE VAN l lounN, Twin Falls Buo \'AN STON r., llope BARRARA VARLEY, Sterling FllANK \'AS \' usrvew, Fruitva le, B. C. Wn.I.JA•t \ '1 RRS, ampa LOUISE WARO, l\loscow ) OH~< \\'AR'f.R, Bellefonte, Penns)·lvania DoROTHY \\'AitR£\ 1 Sandpoint DIXIE WATJ'JtS, Rigby j AY \\'EBB, Idaho Falls I>&~E \\' eaSTER, J erome FAYE WEBSTER, J erome RO~<ALD WELLS, Bonners Ferry ) ACK \\'&I.T'tiN, Moscow H ELEN WesT, Caldwell J EAN WP.STON, Aberdeen VANESSA W~tEA1·1.£Y, Coronado, California G ENE W111Tt:, Moscow Bu.1.1E W11.n>:R, Burton, Wa~hi ngron BAI\HA I\A W11.<·ox, Moscow DoN Wu.cox, Avery MAR II.I'N WJ LKss, Moscow PAt I. Wn.LIA MS, Ida ho Falls j OHN W u.J.Ows, Lewiston L A\ 'oN" F. \\'u.so,., Colfax, \\'a~hmgton RoGER \\' u.so~<, Payette T HOMAS \\'INIH.ev, ~l ontrelier KRIST"& \\'"~'ER, Mo<cow M AltY K ~v \\'u,,ea, l\ loscow RoB£RT \\'o1.rr, Boise H owARO \\'oLrr, Kendrick ARLE"' \\'ooo, l\l oscow CHERRIE Wooo, Glenns Ferry ) ON \\' OOOA LL, Boise j ERRY \\'RAY, Irwin KENNY WR tGHT, Idaho Falls ANN W\'l'KOrr, Da yton, Ohio GEORm: YosT, Emmett Douc J.As Your<c, Jn, in DAI.E Yut.F., Cnlgary, Alberta, C anada J ERRY Z IMMERMAN , ampa j oHN NEJ.SON, Buhl DAVE SHF.I'HERI>, Eaele


S11sining The Muscles ...

* Football * Basketball * Boxing * Minot Spotts * Ttack * Baseball

* Fte1hman Spotts * /nttamutal

* Women'1 Spottl

â&#x20AC;˘


Talking things over and mapping \'andal football strategy are members of Idaho's grid coaching stall": ;\lack Flenniken, .,nd coach; Raymond ( Bab.,) Curfman, head coach; Chuck Gottfried, lin" and defensiv" coach; John Nikcevich, guard coach. CAP'l'AJN

Boa

HoLDEil

P&TE HESTEil

Best Ofl".,nsiv" Lineman

- - ---.

Football

At Idaho Posing prettily is Idaho's 1952 football sq uad. Front row: Ray Lewis, Tom Falash, Neil Caudill, Uob Holder, Varnell eese, Ra y Faraca, George Leffert~, Bill Stellmon, and Dave Murphy. Row two: Bob Zeimer, Dick Zpak, Lewis Mendiola, Jack Hooks, Larry Morrison, Ken Emerson, Roger Randolph, Ed Barton, and Darrell Waller. Row three: Larry Moyer, Don Ringe, Burdette Hess, Jay Lynch, Jay Buhler, Gerry Leigh, Bob Lee, Bruce \\'est, and Jack Ewason. Row four: Ray Grunst, John Armitage, Burch Roark, Larry Thoma,, Jim PNrutll, p.,,., H.,ster, ;\lei B.,rtrand, and Jerry Ogle. Row live: Flip Kleffner, George 1\lcCarty, George Fidnm, Llill Lawr, Ted Frostenson, Gerry Reid, Larry Hart, Dick Pickell, and Wayne Ander<;On. Back row: ;\13Mger, Bill Scotford and Bob KJ.,/fn.,r.


Idaho- Wa9hingfon

14-39 All-American Don H einrich, the wizard passer of W ashington, completed 23 of 36 tosses, two fo r touchdowns, as he quarterbacked the Huskies to a 39-'4 victory over the Vandals at Seattle. T ough luck dogged Ida ho much of the way. Penalties bogged them down several times in the first half and the toughest blow came earl y in the second quarter when quarterback Wayne Anderson was thumbed out on a rule infraction. H eld scoreless for two quarters, the Vandals, paced by Flip Kleffn er, Dick P ickett, and Dave Murphy, came back to tally twice and hold Howie Odell's club almost even. Murphy dived over from the two-yard stripe for one score whil e Pickett led a charge in the foutth stanza t hat produced the other. Kleffner was workhorse for t he afternoon, as he gained 8o yards. J ay Buhl er converted twice as Idaho scored a record 14 points against a Husky grid team. Don Heinrich's pass to Washington's George Black (9) is broken up by \ ' andal Jim Pettruzzi (5) early in the second quarter.

Box Sco1 e lltinridrlf/as Hot SEPTEMBER 10, '951

.. ..............

First down,

IDAHO

W ASH.

10

14

Yards gained rushing ......•...•.... 169

IJI

Yards gained passing....... •..... ..

54

287

gained ................. 113

4'8

Total

yard~

rorward passes attempted ......•. .

10

J6

Forward passes completed ... ......

7

'23

···············

70

so

.......

0

Yard s lost pena!tics

Opponent fumbles recovered Punting average

...... 34·0

35·7

RA Y LEWIS

Best Defensive Lineman

Husky Jack Nugent sweeps around right end for six yards in the fourth quarter before being tackled by nn unidentified Idaho player and Do n Ringe (46).


Idaho - IJfah 21- 21 T he clock showed 16 seconds of play remammg in the game when halfback J ay Buhler calmly booted his fifth straight conversion of the season to give Idaho a 2I - 2I tie with the Utah R edskins at Boise. Moments before, q uarterback Wayne Anderson had flipped a pass to D ave Murphy in the end zone to climax an So-yard march down the field. Idaho held a 7-0 lead at halftime and raised it to a comfortable 14-0 margin early in the t hi rd quarter. They were forced to come from behind t hough, after the Redskins exploded for seven points in the third stanza and for a pair of touchdowns in the fourth. Halfback Jay Buhler rambles 71 yards on a kickoff return in the third quarter as Larry Morrison ( 1 ~) sets to throw a key block.

ToM FALASH

Guard

Eo BARTON Center

Bob Lee, J ay Buhler, and D ave Murphy scored for Idaho. Standouts on defense were Lewis, R inge, H older, Bertrand, and H ester. The Ute's Don R ydalch completed 16 of 22 passes .

Box $cote

RocER R ANDOLI'H

End

SEPTEMRER

~7>

Good Running dllnck 1952

IDAHO

UTAH

First downs . . . .. . .. .. .. .. . . .. . .. . .

13

15

Yards gained rushing . . . . . . . . ... .. . .

~35

86

Yards gained passing. . . . . .... . . . .. .

70

134

Total yards gained .. . . . .. ... .... ... 305

~~o

Forward passes attempted. . . . . . . . . . Forward passes completed ....

13

~~

7

Yards lost penalties ........... . . . . Opponent fumbles recovered. Pun ti ng average ... . . . .. ..... . . . . . . .17路5

~

40.0

LARRY MORRI SON

Halfback Big George Lefferts (45) has just gathered in a Utah blocked kick and is apparently headed for pay di rt. Actually he took only a few steps before stumbling on the Utah ni ne-yard stripe.

BRUCE W EST

End

B uRcH RoARK

Tackle

NEIL CAUDILL

GEORCE EIDAM

Guard

Quarterback


Sophomore fullback Flip Kleffner has just bulled his way for a sizable gain in the third quarter before being hauled down from behind.

Muscles straimng, Flip Kleffner takes a pitch-out from quarterback Wayne Anderson ( 17) and starts on his way for an It-yard gain.

)tM f't:TTR UZZI

Halfback

G EORGÂŁ L EFFERTS

Tackle

Dt c K z,uK

Quarterback

Idaho - Otegon 14.20 A ball game which Idaho figured to win from the second quarter on blew up before a Homecoming crowd of 11,542 as the Webfeet turned a blocked punt and an onside kickoff into two fourth-quarter touchdowns, within a minute of each other, to take the decision, 20-14. T he Vandals played far the better game and it was a bitter blow for the thousands of partisan fans who turned out on a beautiful autumn afternoon to watch the game at Neale stadium.

H ess Tackle

lluROETTE

Senior halfback Dave Murphy gained 101 yards from scrimmage, but left scoring honors to Bob Lee and J im P ettruzzi, who counted in the first and second quarters respectively. J ay Buhler ran his successful conversion string to four without a miss.

Box Sco1e

TED FROSTEN~ON

H alfback What a Hasslt O CTOBER"'

1952

First downs. . . . . . . . . . . . . . â&#x20AC;˘ . . . . . . .

IDAHO 1

z

Yards gained rushing .. . ...... . . . . zo6 Yards gained

pas~ing .. .. ... .

Total yards gained..... . . . . Forward passes attempted .. . . . . . . .

OREGON 11

96

136

187

342

283

19

24

Forward passes completed . . . . . . . . .

9

10

Yards lost penalties.... . . . . . ......

75

85

Punting average.. . . . . . .......... 29.6

40.1

Opponent fumbles recovered . . . . . . .

3

At~l. STE~UtO~

DoN RtNCE

RAY FARACA

Guard

Tackle

Guard


Under sun ny skies and on a dry field, Idaho's white clad Vandals squeezed our their first victory of th e season. The camera catches some c f the fast and furious action of that afternoon.

Idaho - lltah State 6-3 Idaho footballers finally found their first win of the 1952 season at Logan, Utah. The Vandals defeated Utah State 6-3 at 10 minutes 20 seconds of the fourth quarter. An Aggie freshman, a substitute signal caller, chose to toss a lateral deep in his own territory on the first play he called in the game. R ay Lewis, a valuable defensive man for I daho all afternoon, dropped on the bobbing ball on the State t hree-yard line. Jay Buhler cracked over his right side for the score and then missed his first extra point try of the year. Coach Babe Curfman's boys sputtered and stalled four times inside the Utah State 10-yard line during the game as the Aggies threw up a rock-wall defense. State took the lead in the third frame when Jack Hill booted a 22-yard field goal that just skimmed the uprights. I n the statistics department, the Vandals were way out front.

Box Sco f e Closf Shat•f

Oc-roa£R

I I)AHO

II, 1952

First downs . . . .. . . . . . . . . . .

'9

UTAH STATE

7 68

Yards gained rushi ng ... . .... . .

199

Yards gained passing . .. ...... .

11 0

7'

Total yards gained .. .... . ..... 3C9

139

Forward passes attempted .....

'20

20

Forward passes completed ..

8

Yards lost penalties . .. ... . . . . .

5

5

Opponent fumbles recovered ...

2

3

Punting average .. ·· · ·······

. . 2 3·5

10

4+0


Vandal halfback Jay Buhler sprints seven yards behind perfect blocking for a ~econd quarter touchdown.

Idaho - N. Oakofa Sfafe 54.9 Box $cote Brson 0CT08£R

Stamp~d~

18, '952

IDAHO

NDS

t5

18

Yard, gained rushing .............. 242

185

First down,. .

. . . .. ..•. .. .. .

Yards gained passing...... . ....... 129

106

Tot:tl yards gained ................ 371

291

Forwnrd passes attempted.. . . .....

12

JO

Forwnrd passes completed . . . . . . . . .

2

11

Yards lost pena lties.. .............

77

45

Opponent fumbles recovered . .. . . . . - - - - - - - -1 Punting average .................. 45.0 26.0

Idaho's Vandals enjoyed the scoring spree they had been waiting for since the start of the season as they scored four touchdowns in the first half, then packed the same number into the final quarter, and romped, rambled and rolled over and around the North Dakota State Bisons 5+-9· It was the Vandals' most one-sided triumph since Willamette was snowed by a score of 79-o three years ago. Surprisingly enough, it was State which scored first on the deft ball handling of little Frank Esposito, the Bisons' workhorse quarterback. They tallied on an So-yard march. But after that it was I daho all th e way, as Pettruzzi, Lefferts, Kleffner, Mendiola, and Buhler scored once each. Larry Hart scored twice for Idaho also. Statistics in nowise told the story of this football game. The Bisons actually made more first dow~ s, yet we~e never in the game after their first scormg procession.

Fleet Larry Hart shows the style he used to score two touchdowns ogainst NOS. Larry averaged 5· 5 yards per carry for the afternoon.


Idaho - Santa Clsl's 7·9 Idaho lost a rough and tumble night football contest to Santa Clara's Broncos, 7-9, at Kezar stadium in San Francisco on the strength of a third quarter field goal by the Broncos. The Vandals led at the half, 7-6, but the winning three points came after Frank Hare, Santa Clara defensive halfback, intercepted an I daho pass and returned 26 yards to the Vandals' 42-yard stripe. After a series of downs J ohn Daly split the goal posts from the I r -yard line on the fourth down . I daho scored first as Dick Pickett hit between left end and tackle for ten yards and six points. Buhler hit for the extra point. The officials had a field day as they tooted at will. Each team drew seven penalties for a total of 8 5 yards each. Wayne Anderson hit 10 of 20 aerials, but had four intercepted. Jerry Ogle caught five of the tosses and F lip Kleffner four.

B IL L LA WR

Halfback

lloR I.E£ Fullback

j AY B t:HLER

Halfback

-

In th e 10 p photo, an unidentified Idaho ball-carrier bites the dust in evening action against th e Broncos. Below, Santa Clara's Joe McCarger (32) skirts right end wh ile Gene Pisenri (77) and Don Vaughn (68) lead interference.

V A R NELL NEESE

Guard

Box $co1e Otte Field Goal

SA~TA I DAHO

G EORGE ~lt CARTY

T ackle

First downs. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .

12

Yards gai ned rushing .. . ........ .. ..

11 8

J &RRY OGLE

Quarterback

End

....

F LIP K LEHS ER

Fullback

120

Yards gained passing... ... .........

90

140

T otal yards gained. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .

2 08

26o

Forward passes at tempted . . . . . . . . . .

20

40

Forward passes completed . . . . . . . . . .

10

12

Yards lost penalties . . .. .... . . . .... .

85

85

Punting average ... . . .... .......... 37·9

.1 ~· 5

Opponent fumbles recovered. . . . . . . .

WAYN E A NO£UON

CLARA

2


Big Cougar end Bill Holmes (88) is caught on film as he tackles the ball instead of Idaho ballcarrier Larry Hart (4). Seconds later Holmes pulled Hart's hand away from the pigskin and he fumbled.

Idaho - Wa9hingfon Stale

WSC ace Ed Uarker (89) nabs a touchdown pass in the third quarter over the fingers of \'andal defenseman Dick Pickett (JI). Jim Pettruni (5) watches in consternation.

G~RR\' LEICH

DI CK PICKETT

Tackle

Halfback

111 EL

BÂŁ1lTil .HID

Center

6-36 A victory bubble that Idaho rooters had been buoying all season burst at P ullman as the Crimson and Grey Cougars of Washington State humbled the Vandals 36-6. WSC quarterback Bob Burkhart completed 12 of I 9 passes for JO r air yards and a trio of touchdowns. Idaho lost five fumbles to help the opposition's cause. Th e pre-season ballyhoo of R ose Bowl hopes for the State eleven had disappeared as the Cougars had won only one of five starts. I daho was thus supposedly given a chance for its first win from WSC in 26 years of football competition. Sunshine bedecked the field at Pullman, but maybe it should have rained. The Vandal rushing offense, which was supposed to click best on dry turf, folded badly until the last quarter. The passing attack only realized IJ yards on four completions in 17 tosses. Bob Lee was the only Idaho man to score and this came in the fourth quarter.

I.ARRV MoYF.R

End

]OHN ARMITA G>'

Box $cote

Tackle

This lf/am'ttht Ytar NovEMBÂŁ1\ 1, 19fl

IDAHO

First downs ............

WSC

14

I7

Yards jlnined rushing . . ...... .. ... .. I81

184

13

307

T otal yards gained. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 294

491

17

24

Yards gained passing. ..............

Forward passes attempted . . . . . . . . . . Forward passes completed . . . . . . . . . .

4

13

Yards lost penalties ................

so

91

Opponent fumbles recovered . . . . . .

2

Punting average.. ..

.. ......... 38.6

20.5

LARR\' H ART

DAVE l\IURPH\'

L EWIS MENDIOLA

Halfback

Halfback

End


Yanda! Dick Picke tt looks on in horror as he fum hies the ball on the goal line and Mo ntana 's halfback, Bi ll Gue, se ts to pounce on th e pigskin. It was the fourth pia y of t he game.

/daho-~onfana 27.0 Seniors stole the show in their last home game, as Idaho blasted the Montana Silvertips 27-0 after scoring three times in the first half and then coasting. The Grizzlies got past the midfield stripe only three times. Their scoring effort sputtered to a halt on the Vandal I Iyard line after fourth down in the final period. On offense, it was senior Wayne Anderson's signal calling, passing, and running that stood out. R ay Lewis was the hero of the crowd on defense. H is rock-' em, sock-'em brand of ball produced two blocked punts for Idaho. The play of the day came when a Montana man faked the ball to a teammate and Bob H older

tackled them both to be sure he got the ball carrier. Larry Hart, Bob Lee, Dave Murphy, and Ted Frostenson all scored for the winning side. J ay Buhler hit three of four extra placements.

Box Sco1e Tht Sttin S1r1ys Htrt N OVEMB E R

8, 195'2

First downs . . .. . . . . . . . .... . . . . .

J OA HO

M owrANA

17

10

Yards gained rushing . . . .

'29'2

173

Yards gained passing ....

'2'2

75

T o tal yards gained .. . . . .. . . . .. .. 3 14

'248

Forward passes a ttempted .

1'2

20

Forward passes compl eted .

4

Yards lost penalti es .. .. . . .

IS

75

3

'2

Pu nt ing average .. .. . . ... . .. . . . . 39路7

'28. 1

O ppone nt fumbles recovered . . .. .

9

Crack Grizzly pun ter Harold Bellis (83) finally.gets a kick away. Sprawled on the gro und at rig ht is defensive e nd Ray Lewis (33) who just missed block ing this punt bu t got two others during t he afternoon. Rig ht, Junior fullback Bo b Lee scampers to pa y dirt ea rly in t he second stanza for t he Vandal s.


1

I

r

i

I I

1

Idaho - 01egon Stale 27.6 Exploding for two touchdowns in each of the last two quarters, after trailing at the half, 6-o, Idaho dumped Oregon State at Corvallis 27-6 for the Vandals' only Coast Conference victory of the year. The win gave Coach Babe Curfman's men four wins, four reverses, and a tie for the I 952 season. The game was tied up early in the second half, as guard Bob Holder intercepted an Oregon State pass on the Beaver 25. Larry Hart then broke through the center of the line to score on the next play. Roger Randolph, Flip Kleffner, and Wayne Anderson all scored for the Silver and Gold as the ball game turned into an Idaho rout in the final quarter. Jay Buhler converted three of four times to run his season's extra point record to 20 out of 24. Idaho became national co-holder of the record for blocked punts in a season with a total of nine. Ray Lewis scored six for another national mark.

Fullback Flip Kleffner churns over the top of the line behind Id aho blocking in to p pho to. Below, Sam Baker, Oregon State, is pulled down by a quartet of eager Vandals.

Box $cote N O VE MB E R

S ome Suo>rd Half ' 5· ' 95"2 IDAHO

First downs . . . . . . . .

'3

Yards gained rushing

17 1

Yards gai ned passing . . . . . . . . . .

108

54

Total yards gained . . . .

279

I JO

Fo rward passes attempted .. . . . .

21

20

F orward passes completed. . . . . .

8

8

Yards lost penalties . . . . . . . . . . .

25

93

Opponent fu rn bles recovered . . . .

3

Punting average . .. . ....... . . . 37·9

TEAM STATISTICS I DAHO

0PPS.

First downs .... . .. . .........

129

II9

Rushing ....... . .......... Passing ....... . .. . .......

94 26

59 51

Penalties ............ . ....

9

9

Total rushing plays ........ . . 448

376

Yards gained .... . .. . ..... 1962

1291

208

302

Net yards ... . ............ 1757 Average per play, yards .... 4

999 2.7

Yards lost. . . ... . ... . .....

Passes attempted . . ... . . . . . ..

148

220

Completed ..... . . .. .. . . . .

64 17

II O

Yards gained .... . . . ... . . . 742 Average gain per pass ...... 5

1387 6.3

Had intercepted ...... . . ...

T ouchdowns passing ... ....

IJ·

6

9

Total offensive plays ... . .

596

596

Net yards gained .....

2489

2365

Average gain per pi a y ..

4·1

3·9

42

54

Yardage all punts .... . .. .. 1505 Average all punts ....... .. . 35·9

168 5

Punts, number .. . . . . . .. . . . . .

Punt returns, number ... . ..

29 Yards returned ..... . ...... 225

3!.2 20 123

Kick returns, number .... . . . .

27

34

Yards kickoffs returned ... .

627

553 13·3

Average kickoff returns .... 23·3 Total Points Scored ..... . ....

176

143 2

53


l

~

I

ORTHER

DIVISION STA DINGS Wo" LosT PeT.

Washington ........

15

路937

PF

PA

1175

92 9

IDAHO .... . . .......

8

8

-500 1031

1060

Oregon .... .. ........

8

8

-500

1140

1116

Oregon State . . ... .. .

6

10

路375

919

987

Washington State ....

3

lJ

.188

86o lOJJ

Bruce Mcintosh, most inspirational varsity player, and Tom Flynn, the most valuable.

BASI<ETBALL ZS4


Hoop Hi1fo1g

(

'

rdah o's 1952-53 hoopsters were an off-and-on band of basketball players that won 15 out of 27 games. Deep in reserves and paced by veteran lettermen, the Vandals flashed brilliant form on more than several occasions. After their top showing in the Oklahoma tournament, the squad was rated r8th in the nation. Capturing just half of their Northern Division games, Idaho's basketmen ended in a second-place tie with Oregon behind recordbreaking Washington. Highlight of league play was the Vandal's sparkling 64-61 victory at home over the Huskies, national thirdplace winners. H artly Kruger, tall senior from Spokane, canned 291 points in 16 games during the ND

season to become the all-time high league scorer for Idaho and the third highest in division history. His 416 counters over the entire campaign is believed to be the most scored by any Idaho hoop star. IDAHO'S TOP SCORERS (Northern Division Only) FG FT P F TP REBS Name Kruger ...... . 99 46 29I 135 93 Morrison ...... 73 39 55 185 197 Mcintosh ..... 41 40 141 72 Flynn ...... . . 52 35 '22 1 39 45 Mather ....... 37 IO 28 84 43 Falash ........ I3 IS 33 4'2 40 Others ........ 39 96 59 83 J SI

so

Master of the close-mouthed quip and one of the best basketball strategists in the nation, Charles L. (Cheerful Chuck) Finley completed his sixth year as head basketball coach at Idaho when he once again mentored Idaho into the upper brackets of Northern Division standings. Vandal squads coached by Finley have won 123 games and lost I I 4· His all-time record is 868 victories against 22 I reverses. COACH "CHEFRfLI."

CH~CK

FtNI.&\·

Row one: Harlan Melton, Dwight Morrison, Hartly Kruger, Billl\lather, Roger Lillibridge. Row rwo: Tom Flynn, Bob Falash, Bruce l\lclnrosh, C. W. Totren, Don l\lonson. Row three: Jim Price, Orin Fulton, Bill ~lahlik, J im Sather, Larry Daigh, manager.


Pte-Confetence

I

SCORES Idaho .... 52 Fairchild Air Base .. . . . . . -33 Idaho .... 70 Montana State U ... . ... . . 50 Idaho . ... 59 Whitman College .. ....... 3 1 Idaho .... 68 Gonzaga . . .. ........... -57 Idaho .... 52 Peoria Caterpillars ... . .... 61 Idaho .... 54 Eastern Washington . ..... 46 Idaho . . . . 57 Washington University .. . . 61 Idaho . .. . 55 Tulsa University ... . .. .. . 66 Idaho . . . . 75 Western Kentucky .... .. . 6o Idaho ... . 66 Wyoming ............ . .. . 53 Idaho ... 路49 Oklahoma A & M .... . ... 51

Poetry ir\ motion ... towering six-foot, eight-inch center Hartly Kruger lean s into one of his famou s hook shots in ldaho's thrilling loss to the Peoria Caterpillars 61-52. Guarding him is forward Ron Bontemps, who sank the Vandals with 13 points, most of them in the last quarter.

Starting fast, Idaho's maplewood artists won their first four games against area opposition before losing a hard-fought, nip-and-tuck tilt with the Olympic champion P eoria Caterpillars before a packed Memorial gymnasium crowd. Coach Chuck Finley's quintet barnstormed into the Midwest during Christmas vacation, dropped two games and then competed in the Oklahoma City tournament for the second straight year. The Vandals went into the tourney unheralded and proceeded to smack down seeded Western Kentucky and rugged Wyom ing. I n the finals the "cinderella" squad from I daho battled down to the fourth quarter with defense-minded Oklahoma A & M before losing 5' -49 in the final seconds. The visiting Vandals were a terrific hit with fans and have been asked back again next year.

Leaping Left y ... southpaw Harlan Melton shoots into the air for a twohanded attempt at the bucket in a local win, 68-57, over the Gonzaga Bulldogs from Spokane.

HULA!>

6'

(LE FTY) l\J ELTON Sophomore

1"

HAllTLY Ka. UCEit.

ToM F Lvss

6' 8" Senior

6' 2 " Junior

..

'


Gameg STATISTI CS FG

FT

PF

TP

46

33 26

31 18

125 100

Melton, f. .. .

IS 21

25

39 29 17

96

Mcln tosh, g. . ... . .... 27

28 20 IO

II

Totten, f. .......... . . IS

16 20

16

52 46 44 22 18

PLAYER: Kruger, c .. . .. . .....

Flynn, g ...... . ..... . . 37 Morrison, f ...... . .... 34 .. . ....

Mather, f. ......

Lillibridge, c ..... . .. . . 12 Falash, g .... . ...... . .

8

29 13

Others ......... . .....

4 6

4 16

7 Price, f. .. . ......... . . 7 IO

ToTALS ..... .... . . 231

74

55

26

196 223 668

Two-handed shots aren't only for beginners ... Harlan Melton takes off like a big bird in a successful drive for two points in Idaho's lopsided win over visiting Montana State University, 7o-5o. Walking in air ... is speedy guard Bruce Mcintosh as he disdainfully Rashes between teammate Bill Mather and a Gonzaga hoopster for an underhanded, twohanded lay-up.

BILL MATHER 6' 2" Senior

DwiGHT MoRRISON

BRucE M c iNTOSH

6' 8" Junior

6' 3" Senior


1

Lds all join hands ... \'and aI forward Bill l\lather (J2) entwines hands in a backboard fight with Hu~kie~ Bob Houbregs (25) and Doug ;\lcClary (2J). The action occurred with just a minute to go in the first half of the first game with the Seattle school at Moscow, which Idaho won in an upset. The \'andals led 24-23 and added another bucket before the second quarter ended.

Coming round the horn ... is slippery Joe Cipriano, Washington's ace guard and right with him is Idaho's candidate for All-American honors, Tom Flynn. The \'andal defense artist held Cipriano to 8 points and notched 23 himself for high point honors in Idaho's first night victory at l\loscow. Attempting to screen is Husky record-breaker Bob Houbregs.

â&#x20AC;˘

\Vashington's potent H uskies came to 1oscow for the last two games o f t he season sporting 14 straight ND wins and COR ES

a iming for a perfect season. Idaho hoopers rose up to smite

Idaho . .......... 64

Washington ...... 76

down the titans in a t hrilling first game, 64-61, then lost the

Idaho ... . ....... 58

Washington ..... . 82

second b y nine points. Earlier at Seattle, Washington's Bob

Idaho ........... 64

Washington ...... 61

H ou bregs dropped in 84 points to lead a two-gam e sweep

I daho .. . . . . . .... 52

Washington . ..... 61

over the Vandals.

R OOER L ll. l.l BRIDGE

6' 6" Junior

Bos

FALAS H

6' o" Junior

STATISTICS PLAYER Kruger, c .... Fl ynn, g ..... l\Iorrison, f. . Mcintosh, g . . 1ather, f. ... Price, f ..... . Falash, g . . .. Melton, f. . . . Totten, f .... Lilli bridge, c. Monson, f . . . Sather, g ..... Ful ton, f .. . . ToTALs ....

G ames FG FT PF TP

+ + 4 4 4

21

21

9

20

II

16

+

II

12

17 6 '3

7

3

3

3

3

2

0

4

2

+ +

6

2

7

3 5

63 5'

+3 30

17 8 8 6 6 3

4

3

0

3

0

3

2

I

0

4

0

0

+

0

I

0

0

0

0

2

86 66 72 238


ST ATISTICS PLAYER Kruger, c .... Morrison, f .. Flynn, g ..... Mcintosh, g .. 1ather, f. ... Melton, f. ... T otten, f .... Sather, g .... Monson, f. .. Lillibridge, c. Fulton, f. ... Mahlik, g .. .. Falash, g .... Pri ce, f. ..... Domke, g .... T OTALS ....

Games FG FT PF TP

+

33

24

4

18

JO

7 17

90

15

JI

I I

46 41

10

1I

7

31

4

8

3

6

19

3

3

4

10

4 4

2

5

3

2

2

2

7 6 2 2

2

3

4

2

2

2

0

0

+ +

4 0 0

3 3

0

0

0

0

0

0

95

76

6

9

8

5

0 0

0

0

77

266

SCORES Idaho ..... 50

Washington State ... 49

Idaho ..... 69

Washington State ... 51

Idaho ..... 72

Washington State ... 69

Idaho ..... 75

Washington State ... 62

Cougatl Stretching for a rebound is Dwight Morrison, giant Idaho forward. Got fla t-footed are Washington State's big negro, Howard McCants, and all-around Australian athlete, Pete Mullins (t8). Idaho won all four games from the Cougars.

] 1>1 SATHER 6' 5" SophomMe

Oats Fu1.TON 6' Sophomore

s"

A clean sweep of all four games with arch-ri val Washington State was a bright light of the season for Idaho. The first tilt at Pullman was won by C. W. Totten's free throw in the last 12 seconds. ln the first game at Moscow, WSC made it close, but the Vandals squeaked by with a three-point lead. The other two games were lop-sided Idaho wins.

Easy as you please ... was C. W. Totten's gift toss with 12 seconds to go in the first IdahoCougar game at Pullman. The free throw smacked the bottom of the net and the Vandals walked oil' with a one-point win, so-49路


'

STATISTICS P LAYER Kruger, c .... lorrison, f. . Mcintosh, g .. Flynn, g .... . l\f ather, f. ... Fa lash, g .... Lillibridge, c. Sather, g .... Melton, f . . .. Totten, f .... Fulton, f ... . M onson, f. . . Price, f ...... Domke, g .... TOTALS ....

4 4 4 4 4 4 4

27 25 17 6 9 7 9 7

I T

79

JO

40

6

25 25

5

2

4

+

3 3

3 2

5 3

5 5 7 8 3 2

4

2

2

2

3

0

4

5

4

2

I

0

0

2

2

0

0

2

0

6

13

12 12 TI

7 6

0

0

0

0

85

66

66

236

DoN ~loNsoN 6' 1" Sophomore

ARNOLO (SKI P) DOMKE

6' o" Junior

Beave/'9 SCORES Idaho .... . 65

Oregon State ....... 路49

Idaho ..... 55

Oregon State .. .... .. 59

I daho ..... 64 Oregon State ........ 62 Tdaho ..... 52

Games FG FT PF' TP

Oregon State . .. . .... 78

H ere's an elbow for your trouble ... says Beaver guard Johnny Jarboe as he stretches in an unsuccessfu l attempt to block Bruce Mcintosh's left-handed hook.

Idaho got the best of the orange and black Beavers in the opener at Moscow with little trouble, but lost the second tilt by four points. At Corvallis, Vandal Kruger iced the third game with a last moment bucket. OSC's Ton y Vlastelica paced a one-sided Beaver victory in the final game.

Right rhrough the midd le ... goes Idaho's R oger Lillibridge as he ties up Oregon Stare's Danny J ohnston in mid court action at t>lemorial gymnasium while Idaho's Tom Fly nn and Buver Ji m Sugrue set ro close in on the pileup.


'Nell, look at him go ... say four flabbergasted Oregon basketball players, as hustling Bob Falash scoots in front of them to score on a driving lay-up. Idaho won in this local game, 73-57, to avenge a defeat the night before.

One-two-three, jump ... Vandals Dwight Morrison (42) and C. \N. Totten were outmaneuvered in this backboard play by agile, able Chet Noe, center for the Oregon Ducks. Chet chalked up 35 points in a two-night split with Idaho on the Vandals' home floor.

Idaho tied with Oregon for second place in ND ratings, but the Ducks took three of four games from the Vandals. Two of these victories were by the skinny measure of three points. Idaho took its only win on the home floor behind center H artly Kruger's 20 markers.

Duekg STATISTICS PLAYER Kruger, c .... Morrison, f. . Mcintosh, g .. Mather, f. ... Flynn, g ..... F alash, g . .. . Totten, f .. .. Lillibridge, c. Melton, f. ... Price, f. ..... Fulton, f ... . Domke, g .... Monson, f .. . Mahlik, g .. Mahlik, g .... ToTALS ....

Games FG FT PF TP 4 4 4 4 2

19 22

21

17

12

II

4 4 4 2 4 2 I

59

s6

19

I7

13

55

15

4

IS

8

6

6

IO

3 13

2 2

14

34 22 22 r8

3

2

2

2

0 0 0 0 0

I

0 0 0 0

98

95

5

6 7 3 2 0 0 0 0 90

9 8

6 0 0 0 0 291

SCOR ES Idaho . ... . . .. 76

Oregon ...... . ... 79

Idaho ... . .. .. 73

Oregon .. . .. ... . 路 57

Idaho ........ 73

Oregon ... .... . . . 76

Idaho .. . .. . .. 69

Oregon ......... . 89

c. \V. (CHARLES WII.LIAM) T O'r1'EN 1

5

I 1

11

Junior

jiM

]>RICE

5' 8" Junior


A poor host ... was red-headed Fred Bowen as he stops San jose's orm Carter at 34 seconds of the second round ir the first dual meet of the year. Fred was the surprise of the evening, a~ he boxed sou thpaw rather than his accustomed righthanded style. The \'andals captured an upset 4-4 t ie with the visili n~t Spartans.

Captain L ynn

Iichols, j unior boxer for

Idaho, hi t the high point of his career in March as he won the P CI 147-pound mitt crown in a foot-stom ping fi nal match at Sacramento. Sam beat San J ose's D ick Bender before 500 excited fans in what Coach Frank Young calls "the best college bout I' ve ever seen. " CAPTAIN L YNN NICHOLS

BOXING


Miffmen Develop Rapidly At the start of the season, I daho's box ing squad was one of the most inexperienced and untried in history. Only three men had won varsity bouts. The crop of candidates showed a willingness and hustle, however, that ringmaster Frank Young put to good advantage. Fundamentals and conditioning paid off and the Vandal mittmen won one dual meet, tied a pair and lost two for the year.

Although the won-lost column won't possibl y show it, Frank Young's fifth season as head coach of boxing was as success ful as an y in the past. The spiritual and physical training this congenial Irishman gives his boxers is always apparent in and out of the ring.

Scrappy team captain L ynn (Sam) N ichols battled his way through two bouts to the Pacific Coast 147-pound championship, while 165-pounder Don Anderson won his way into the final s before losing.

Young guided Idaho to three straight PCI team titles from 1949-51. In 1950 his squad shared the national title. Under him mittmen have won ten individual coast titles and four national crowns.

One of the Betf . . .

Senior R ay J ohnsen had won five consecutive bouts before losing out in the finals. The Vandal six-man team scored 1 r points to tie for fourth spot behind su rprise winner Cal Poly. A t hree-man squad composed of Nichols, Anderson and Fred Bowen traveled to the nationals at Pocatello. Anderson emerged the only I daho winner and accounted for the Vandal's lone point in the standings. Host Idaho State won the team title.

Wearing silver and gold colors for the Idaho Vandals in 1953 were Harold Solinsk)â&#x20AC;˘, Don Anderson, Ray johnsen, Fred Bowen, Bob McBride, Don Houseley, Jack Webster, Ralph Snook, Herb jeo, Lynn Nichols, and Tom Howard.


Idaho 5

Clubbing Cougars ... Ra y J oh nsen sets to dig a left-handed bolo punch into the mid-section of WSC's Ernie Pelto. Jo hnsen, a senior from Oak Park, Illinois, showed classy footwork and solid blows as he took his second straight win while in varsity togs.

Idaho 3

San Joge 3

FEBRUARY 7- MEMORIAL GYM 125 pounds: Al Accurso, San Jose, decisioned Tom Howard, Idaho. 132 pounds: Mike Guerrero, San J ose, decisioned H erb J eo, Idaho. 139 pounds: AI White, San J ose, decisioned J ack Webster, Idaho (1 :24, round two). 147 pounds: Lynn Nichols, Idaho, decis ioned T erry Ulrich, San Jose. I 56 pounds: Ray J ohnsen, Idaho, decisioned Bill Mendoza, San J ose. 165 pounds: Ed Heinrich, San J ose, TKO'd J erry Manderville, Idaho (2 :or, round one). 178 pounds : Fred Bowen, Idaho, T KO'd Norm Carter, San J ose (0:34, round two). Heavyweight: Hal Solinsky, Idaho, decisioned P au l Reuter, San J ose. Referee: Dale Fitzpatrick. J udges : Carl Maxey, Andy Tedrick.

Waghington State 5

F E BRUARY 12- BOHLE R GYMNASIUM 125 pounds : Eddie Olson, WSC, decisioned Tom H oward, Idaho. 132 pounds : Gi l Inaba, WSC, decisioned Herb Jeo, Idaho. 139 pounds : J ack Webster, Idaho, decisioned Kay Virgin, WSC. 147 pounds : Lynn Nichols, Idaho, decisioned Ken Bauguess, WSC. 156 pounds : R ay J ohnsen, Idaho, decisioned Ernie P elto, WSC. 165 pounds : Chuck Morgan, WSC, decisioned Don Anderson, Idaho. 178 pounds : Dan McGreevy, WSC, decisioned Fred Bowen, Idaho. Heavyweight : Ron Kalafat, WSC, decisioned Hal Solinsky, Idaho.

Toe-to-toe ... crowd-pleaser Fred Bowen hooks a left by the face of referee Dale Fitzpatrick and lands it Rush on Cal Poly's Ted Trompter in a wild first round of 178-pound action. Moments later Trompter was on the seat of his pants.

Idaho 7

That red-head again ... Idaho's stocky light-heavyweight Fred Bowen sends a sizzlicg right over the head of WSC's Dan McGreevy in a Pullman dual meet. Bowen, boxing southpaw, was decisioned in a free-swinging three rounds, but evened the score with McGreevy three weeks later at Moscow.

Calilomia Poly 2

FEBR UARY 21-MEMORIAL GYM 125 pounds : J ohn Elder, Cal P oly, decisioned Don Nye, Idaho. 132 pounds: Herb Jeo, Idaho, decisioned Graf Shin taka, Cal Poly. 139 pounds : J ack Webster, Idaho, decisioned Frank Tours, Cal Poly. 147 pounds: Bob Mc Bride, Idaho, decisioned Jim Kashiwage, Cal Poly. 147 pounds: L ynn Nichols, Idaho, decisioned Jack Bettencourt, Cal Poly. 165 pounds: Don Anderson, Idaho, won by forfeit. 178 pounds: Fred Bowen, Idaho, TKO'd T ed Trompeter (r :oo, first round), Cal Poly. Heavyweight: Jack Shaw, Cal P oly, TKO'd over H al Solinsky (r :r o, round two), Idaho.


Idaho 4

Wa1hing1on Stale 4

MARCH 6- MEMORIAL GYM 125 pounds: Eddie Olson, WSC, decisioned Tom Howard, Idaho. 132 pounds: Gil In aba, WSC, decisioned Herb J eo, Idaho. 139 pounds : J ack Webster, Idaho, decisioned Kay Virgin, WSC. 147 pounds : L ynn Nichols, I daho, decisioned Ken Bauguess, WSC. I 56 pounds : R ay J ohnsen, Idaho, decisioned Ernie Pelto, WSC. 165 pounds : Chuck Morgan, WSC, decisioned Don Anderson, Idaho. Heavyweight: Ron Kalafa, WSC, decisioned H al Solinsky, Idaho.

J t's not over there ... Idaho boxers narrowly scraped out a 4-4 draw with Washington State in Memorial gym early in March. The deciding point was the thi rd round of the light-heavyweight bout. Trailing on points in hi s match, Vandal Fred Bowen came out swinging. He bloodied the nose of undefeated Dan McGreevy and sufficiently lambasted the Cougar to take a split decision. It was Idaho's fourth win of the evening.

Idaho 1.5

Shy Spartan ... Idaho captain Lynn Nichols swings from his tip-toes with an upp~r­ cut right to Terry Ulrich's head as the visiting Sa n Jose State mittman covers up with both gloves. Lynn won handily and t he Vandals tied the Spartans at four bouts each.

Only Idaho winner at the nationals ... Beaten three times b)â&#x20AC;˘ Cougar 165-pounder Chuck Morgan during the season (once in the PCI finals), Idaho's junior socker Don Anderson dropped the WSC boxer in the second round of the national tourney with an overhand right and went on to his most satisfying win of the year.

San Jo1e 6.5

MARCH 13- SAN JOSE 132 pounds : Joe Rodriquez, San J ose, decisioned T om H oward, Idaho. 139 pounds: Allan White, San Jose, decisioned J ack Webster, Idaho. 147 pounds : Lynn Nichols, Idaho, drew with Dick Bender, San Jose. I 56 pounds : R ay J ohnsen, Id aho, decisioned Bill Mendosa, San Jose. r65 pounds: Ed H einrich, San J ose, decisioned Don Anderson, Idaho. 178 pounds: Darrell Dukes, San J ose, decisioned Fred Bowen, Idaho. Heavyweight: P aul Reuter, San J ose, decisioned H al Solinsky, Idaho.

Lucky shamrock? ... Sewed on the pants of WSC's Dan McGreevy was a green sham rock in his second bout of the year with Idaho's Fred Bowen at Memorial gym. McGreevy won the first, but lost t he return bout despite the shamrock. Carl Maxey is the referee.


Pscific CoS~f /nfetcollegisfe Boxing Toumsmenf SAC R AME~TO

AUDITOR! l\1 1ARCH 26-P RELI.MINARIES

139 pounds:

J ohn Fawcett, San Francisco tate, decisioned J ack Webster, Idaho. Heavyweight: Jack Shaw, Cal Poly, won in r :4-o of third, from H al Solinsky, Idaho. MARCH 27-SEMI-FINALS 147 pounds: L ynn N ichols, I daho, decisioned Ken Bauguess, WSC. 165 pounds: D on Anderson, I daho, decisioned Bill Mendoza, San J ose State. MARCH 28- F INALS 147 pounds :

56 pounds :

I

165 pounds:

L ynn Nichols, I daho, decis ioned Dick Bender, San J ose State. E llsworth Webb, I daho State, won from R ay J ohnsen, Idaho, in second. Chuck Morgan, WSC, decisioned Don Anderson, I daho. SCORE

California..... . . . . . . . . . . Idaho State.. .. .. .. .. .. . .. .. . Washington State.... ............ JOAHO ............. . ......... California.... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Stanford.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . San J ose S tate. . . .. .. .. . .. .. .. No Southern hospitalit) ... L)nn (Sam) Nichols met South Carolina's undefeated Emmett Gurney in the preliminaries of the national meet at Pocatello. Sam could never seem to score consistently against the quicker boxer. The crowd booed the decision, but the judges voted unanimous!)' for Gurney. The man from below the Mason- Dixon line lost in the finals, however, to become an CAA runner-up for the second straight year.

165 178

165

POCATELLO GYMNAS IUM APRIL 9-QUARTER-FINALS pounds : Emmett Gurney, University of So. Carolina, decisioned L ynn Nichols, Idaho, 30-28, 30-28, 30-2 5· pounds : D on Anderson, Idaho, decisioned Chuck Morgan, WSC, 28-27, 29-26, 29-27. pounds : Adam Kois, P enn State, decisioned Fred Bowen, Idaho. Referee stopped bout in third round . APRI L ro-SEMI-FINALS pounds: Tom H ickey, Michigan State, decisioned D on Anderson, Idaho, J0-2 5, J0-25, J0-27 .

1953 CHAMPIONS pounds.... . . . . . . . Victor Kobe . . . . . . . . . . Idaho State pounds ......•.... ~like Guerrero ........ . . .. San Jose State pounds ......•..... Paddy Garver ..... ...... .. Idaho State pounds ............ Calvin Clary... . . . . . . .... Louisiana State pounds ............ Pat Sreenan .............. Wisconsin I 56 pounds ............ Ellsworth Webb ... . . ... . . . Jda ho State 165 pounds.. . ......... Tom Hickey .............. Michigan State 178 pounds............ R:oy Zale ................ . Wisconsin Heavyweight......... Art Statum. ... . . . . . . . . . . orth Carolina A & T

119 125 132 139 147

Idaho State . ... Wisconsin . Louisiana State . Michigan State .... San Jose State North Carolina A & T Pennsylvania State Washington State.

SCOR I ' G California. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 25 South Carolina... . . . . . . . . . . . 19 16 \'irginia . . . .. . . . . . . . . . . .. .. . . 10 ~laryland . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 10 IDAHO.. .................. 10 Syracuse . . ............... . 8 California Poly .............. . Minnesota .................. . 5

II

11 10 10

Not this time, brother ... says Idaho's Don Anderson in a semi-final bout in the nationals with Tom Hickey, as he slips a right hand into the mid~ection of the Michigan Stater while blocking an exchange blow. Hickey, veteran of over 300 amateur bouts, won the decision and went on to win ,the 165-pound weight. Anderson was third.

Nsfionsl Collegisfe Afhlefic A11ocisfion Toumsmenf 147

23 16 16

4

4 4 4 I

z66


SKIING

Varsity ski team . . . Torre Kristoffersen, Olaf Stavik, Coach H. H. Burnett, Norm Geertsen, Lane Ruud, Bill Marr.

A lack of snow handicapped but did not stop I daho's varsity slat riders under the tutelage of Captain Henry H. Burnett. Minus much needed practice time, Vandal skiers nevertheless proved themselves among the top teams in Northwest skiing circles when they successfully competed at meets in I daho, Oregon, Washington and Canada. Kjell Knarvik and Olaf Stavik, a pair of Norwegian exchange students, paced the snowmen and were ably backed up by Torre Kristoffersen and Lane Ruud, also of Scandinavian descent. Muddy Numbers, a late season arrival, led slalom skiers for I daho. WENATCHEE INVITATIONAL SKI MEET Wenatchee, Washington Kjell Knarvik, second in jumping. BANFF INTERNATIONAL INTERCOLLEGIATE SKI MEET Banff, Canada. . ... . . . . . .. . . . . .. .. . . . ...... .. . Idaho Third Olaf Stavik, first in cross country. Kjell Knarvik, second in jumping. LEAVENWORTH INVITATIONAL SKI MF.ET Leavenworth, Washington . ... .. . ...... .. ... . . . .. .. . Idaho Third Olaf Stavik, first in cross country and individual combined, third in jumping. Kjell Knarvik, first in jumping. PNSA GIANT SLALOM SKI MEF.T Lookout Pass, Idaho Torre Kristoffersen, first in Class A slalom. Lane Ruud, first in Class B slalom. NORTHWEST INTERSCHOLASTIC SKI MEET Kimberly, B.C., Canada ... . . ... . ... . ...... . . . . . . . . Idaho Third Kjell Knarvik, first in jumping. Muddy Numbers, first in slalom. PAYETTE LAKES SKI CLUB ANNUAL OPEN SKI MEET Kjell Knarvik, first in jumping. Muddy Numbers, first in slalom. .. '..VHTTMAN INVITATIONAL SKI MEET Tollgate, Oregon........ . . . . . . . . . . Idaho Second Kjell Knarvik, first in jumping. Olaf Stavik, second in cross country. EIGHTH NORTHWEST FIRST AID AND TOBOGGAN RACE Sprout Springs, Oregon .. . . . . . . . ... . . . ..... . . , . . . . Idaho Second Joan Alexander, Louis Oblock.

Ace ski jumper Kjell Knarvik, one of Norway's contributions to the Vandal's fine 1952-53 slat squad, is shown as he climbs back to the in-run of the Tolgate ski jump. Olaf Stavik, another Norwegian exchange student and top skier for the Vandals, proudly receives a large traveling trophy he won at the Banff ski meet in Canada, from Graduate Manager Gale Mix. Olaf took the five-mile individual cross-country event. Other members of the ski squad are Art Andraitis, Torre Kristoffersen, Norm Geertsen, Joe Frost, Harvey Hoff, Stavik, Lane Ruud, Mix, Elliot Light, Bill l\Iarr, Kjell Knarvik and Captain Burnett, ski coach.


Winning three of eight dual meets and showing well in the others, Idaho's tank team guided by eager, friendly Eric Kirkland had one of its best campaigns in recent years. Don Medley, breaststroke; Bob Crawford, sprints; and Dick Warren, individual medley; were among the top point-getters for a team that was largely green and inexperienced at the first of the year, but which developed rapidl y. Medley smashed the old Vandal varsity breaststroke record when he was timed in 2:41.7. The hustling swimmers closed out the season with an excellent showing at the Northern Division meet at Pullman when they scored 26 points, or five more than any Vandal fin squad had done before. The closes t Idaho got to a first place was when Bob Crawford thrashed to second in the so-yard freestyle. Medley placed fourth in his 200-yard specialty and sixth in the rooyard breaststroke. J erry Light, a junior college All-American while at Stockton, nabbed fifth in the latter race. Captain Ri ch Bradbury was sixth in the 100-yard backstroke and George Larsen , another junior college All-American from Fullerton of California, swam to sixth in the 220-yard freest yle. Idaho's JOO-yard relay team took third. Prospects for the 1954 season are the brightest in years, with only one man graduated. That man, Dick \Varren, was awarded the Vajda trophy as the most inspirational swimmer on the varsity for the year. Finmen butterfly ... Idaho's top three breaststrokers Don Medley, Jim Stanton and Jerry Light "butterfl y" down the length of Memorial gymnasium's pool. Rich Bradbury- Captain, 1953

SWIMMING

Dick Warren- Most inspirational swimmer

DUAL MEETS Idaho . . . . .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6o Eastern Washington .. . . ... 22 Idaho ... .. .. .. .. .. .. .. 23 Washington State .. ..... . . 61 Idaho ... . . . ........ . . ¡34 Oregon .... .. . ... ... . ..... 48 Idaho.. . . .. .. ...... 23 Aero Club of Portland . . .. . 54 Idaho . ... . . .. . . â&#x20AC;˘. . . .... . J2 Washington .... . .... . .. . . . 50 Idaho .. . . ... . ...... . . . . . 55 British Columbia .. .. ... .. . 29 Idaho .... . .. .. .. . . 51 Eastern Washington .. . .. . 27 Idaho . .. . . ..... ..... . .. . 26 Washington State ...... . . .. 54

Varsity pool paddlers for 1953 ... Row one: J erry Light, Dick Warren, R ich Bradbury, Bob Crawford, Byron Richards, Jim Stanton. Row two: Coach Eric Kirkland, Don Medley, Wayne Johnson, AI Lewis, Ted Bell, Ron Robertson.

268


CYMNAST/CS The long hours spent in developing, trammg and conditioning members of his gymnastics club paid off for Coach Dick Smith mid-way in the season when the organization became a full-fledged athletic team qualified to represent Idaho. In three dual meets the Vandals tied British Columbia 48-48 and lost to perennial Northwest champion Washington State, 34-62. and 40-56. D uring this last contest four-year veteran Bill Shaw entered five events and totaled 2.2 points for high point honors. Shaw was voted the most valuable member of the squad for the second straight year. Another senior, Gerald Ames, who captained the team during the season, was chosen as the most improved gym man on the roster. Coach Smith's crew in addition to regular competition gave demonstrations at high schools and service clubs in this area.

,,

Well dog-goned ... Howard Harris, sparkplug of the Vanda! Riders rodeo t ea m, is caught putting those all-important "three wraps and a hooey" around the kicking legs of an indignant calf in a practice session. White col lar rodeo team ... Row one: Ken Connell, l.es Matthews, Bill Mink. Row rwo: Stan Pons, Lois Bush, Frieda Fox, Arizona Vandervort, Bobbie Roberts, Virgi nia Fox, Darrell Schnitker. Absent is Vern Gasser.

Gymnastics squad ... Row one: Laurel Pope, Gerald Ames, George Larsen, Bill Shaw, Loren Mercier, AI Greichus and Skipp Knapp. Row two: Coach Dick Smith, Fred Scheibe, T om Butera, Dave Shepherd, Phil Shafer, Larry Warner, Arlo Price. Row three: Chuck Manning, Leo Ames, Jay Long, Gerry Frien, Jim Trowbridge. All-around ace Bill Shaw demonstrates his perfect form on the parallel bars. Gerald Ames indulges a little "tiger leaping" off a spri ngboard and over the backs of four of his teammates.

RODEO Cowboys and cowgirls from Idaho proved that the wild and woolly West is not a thing of the past, as they put the Vandals on the collegiate rodeo map for the second straight year. Entering such events as bareback bronc riding, calf roping, saddle bronc riding, bulldogging, wild cow milking, bull riding and others, members of the Vandal Riders squad established themselves as the class of college competition on the Pacific Coast along with WSC. As a team the college cow club won its own Northwest Rodeo at Coeur d'Alene and was runner-up at Kennewick, Spokane and Montana State. H oward Harris, Stan Potts and Vern Gasser each won the all-around cowboy title in a rodeo and H arris placed second in the other. Lois Bush, Bobbie Roberts and the Fox sisters, Virginia and Frieda, spared and spiced Idaho in the girls' competition.


\,

' \'arsity track squad ... short on depth but long on quality. Row one: Lou Gourley, Emerson Clark, Bruce Sweeney, Bill Erwin, Bill Crookham, Bob Thornton. Row two: Coach Stan lliserman, Pat Duffy, Walt 1\leukow, Francis Schul1, Bob May, \ ' aughn Jasper, Cary Dixon, Bruce West.

! Bruce Sweeney, 5-foot 8-inch bundle of senior athletic ironman, was the big gun for Idaho's cinder and sod squad. F or the third straight season he was top point-getter, this year making over one-third of all the varsity points. Bruce set new Idaho records in the broad jump and low hurdles and was first in 15 out of 16 events entered in dual meets. The spring-heeled speedster won both hurdle races and the broad jump in the :\l"orthern Division and placed in two events in the PCC.

1 I

Coach Stan Hiserman

Miler Emerson Clark won four consecutive dual meet miles, placed t hird in the Northern Di vision and fou r th in the P CC with a 4:14.2.

L ou Gourley sparkled in the coast two-mile event getting second with a 9:19 timing for a new Idaho record. Lou had previously taken third in the d ivision championships. Both Gourley and Sweeney went to the national, AAU and P CC-Big T en track and field meets.

TRACJ< '2 70

10RTHERN

DIVISION MEET

Washington State . ..... . .

. .. 5' '1

Washington ..................... . ....... . Oregon ....... . IDAHO ...... . Oregon State ..

. . . ............................. 路34 1'!1 . . . . . ..... . . . . ................ . 20~1

. .......... . ... . .. ..... . ... ......... ' 7!~

j


Cinde/' and Sod Summa/'g INDOOR INVITATIONAL SATURDAY, MARCH 21 Pullman Javelin- Duncan, WSC, first; Lilliquist, E\>VCE, second; Thurman, WSC, third; West, Idaho, fourth. Distance-207 feet, .96 inches (new record, old, 193 feet, 5.li inches by Duncan, USC, '95'2). Discus-Messenger, WSC, first; England, WSC, second; West, WWCE, t hird, Reardon, Whitworth, fourth. Distance- 145 feet, 8U inches. Broad Jump-Sweeney, Idaho, first; Barker, WSC, second; Trautman, \·VSC, third; Devones, EWCE, fourth. Distance-23 feet, 4 inches. (New record, old, 23 feet, 3 inches by Cox, WSC.) 1000 Yard Run- Clark, Idaho, first; Link, WSC, second; Parot, Whitman, third·; Montoya, WSC, fourth. Time-2:02.16. 7o-Yard Dash- Gary, WSC, first; Sweeney, Idaho, second; Wheeler, unattached, third; Duffy, Idaho, fourth. Time-:07.2. Shot Put- McFarland, WSC, first; Ward, Whitworth, second; Reardon, Whitworth, third; Swalwell, WW CE, fourth. Distance- 46 feet, 8U inches. 7o-Yard Low Hurdles- Sweeney, Idaho, first; Peterson, \VWCE, second; Chadwick, E'vVCE, third; Barker, WSC, fourth. Time-:07.8. Pole Vault- Anderson, WSC, first; Trondson, WSC, second; Edler, WSC, third; Schultz, Idaho, fourth. Height- 13 feet. 3oo-Yard DMh- Richardson, WSC, first; Gar)', WSC, second; Peterson, WWCE, third; Dixon, Idaho, fourth. Time- :31.8. (New record, old, :J2.J by Miller, Idaho.) 7o-Yard High Hurdles- Sweeney, Idaho, first; Torgerson, WSC, second; Chadwick, EWCE, third; Barker, WSC, fourth. Time- :o8.8. 6oo-Yard Run-Cave, WSC, first; Link, WSC, second; May, Idaho, third; Wood, WSC, fourth. Time1:15.8. High Jump-McCants, WSC, first; Chadwick, EWCE, second; Sweeney, Idaho, third. Heighr:-6 feet, 7 inches. (New record, old, 6-4 by Roberts, WSC.) Mile and a Half Run- Gourley, Idaho, first; Swan, WWCE, second; Rader, WSC, third; Fitch, Idaho, fourth. Time-J:OI.2. Mile Relay- (Langdon, Weise, Horner, Richardson), WSC. Time-3:32+ (No other teams entered.)

Idaho's best for 1953 . . . chop-striding Lou Gourley continued his record running as a sophomore and gives promise of becoming one of the all-time great Vandal distance runners. With two years to go he already has shattered the Vandal varsity record for the two-mile.

IDAHO 47

OREGON 84 18

SATURDAI', APRIL

Eugene Ioo-Yard Oash- Springbett, Oregon, first; Mock, Oregon, second; Powell, Idaho, third. Tim~·9· Javelin- West, Idaho, 181 feet, 6 inches; Fisher, Idaho, second, 170 feet, 2~ inches; Heppner, Oregon, third, 167 feet IOU inches. 120 High Hurdles-Sweeney, Idaho, first; Swaim, Oregon, second; Lawr, Idaho, third. Time-:1 5+ 88o-Yard Run- Clement, Oregon, first; Loftis, Oregon, second; Meukow, Idaho, third. Time-• :58.3. (New meet record. Old mark of 1:59.8 set by Walt McClure of Oregon in 1949.) Broad Jump-Sweeney, Idaho, first, 22 feet, 9% inches; Johnson, Oregon, second, '2'2 feet, 5 inches; Packwood, Oregon, third, 21 feet, 5~ inches. (New meet record. Old mark, 22 feet 9 inches, set by Woodley Lewis of Oregon in 1949.) 22o-Yard Dash- Mock, Oregon, first; Springbett, Oregon, second, Dixon, Idaho, third. Time-:22.6. Two-Mile Run- Gourley, Idaho, first; Turner, Oregon, second; Thornton, Idaho, third. Time 9:37-5- (New meet record. Old mark of 9:49.6 set by Gourley in 1 2 95 ·> Discus- Badorek, Oregon, first, 125 feet, )1 inch; Lloyd, Oregon, second, 1'9 feet, 7!4 inches; Flaherty, Oregon, third, 117 feet, 9~ inches. 22o-Yard Low Hurdles--Sweeney, Idaho, first; Anderson, Oregon, second; Swaim, Oregon, third. Time-24.1. (New meet record. Old mark of 24.4 set by Dennis Sullivan of Oregon in 1951.) Mile Run-Clark, Idaho, first; Martin, Oregon, second; Reiser, Oregon, third. Time-4.25.5 (New record. Old, 4.26.8 by AI Martin of Oregon in 1952.) High Jump- Tie between Sweeney, Idaho, Faucett, Oregon, and Badorek, Oregon. Height-6 feet, z inches. Pole Vault-Packwood, Oregon, first, 13 feet, 8 inches; Hickenbottom, Oregon, second, 13 feet, 4 inches; Mannex, Oregon, third, 13 feet. 44o-Yard Dash- Clement, Oregon, first; Anderson, Oregon, second; Dixon, Idaho, third. Time-49.1. Shot Put- Berrie, Oregon, first, 44 feet, 4 inches; Jones, Oregon, second, 44 feet, z inches; Lloyd, Oregon, third, 42 feet, l l U inches. Mile Relay- Idaho (Lafoe, Clark, Meukow, Dixon). Time--.1:28.8.

Broad jumping was just one of four events Bruce Sweeney entered in every dual meet. Against Oregon State on the local cinder paths he set a new Idaho record of 23 feet 5 inches. He took the Northern Division title and tied for fourth in the PCC using a hitch-kick style.

IDAHO 33 SATURDAY, APRIL

wsc

97

25

Pullman 1oo-Yard Dash- Gary, WSC, first; Hanks, WSC, second; Erwin, Idaho, third. Time--:1 0.1. 22o-Yard Dash- Gary, WSC, first; Richardson, WSC, second; Hanks, WSC, third. Time- :22.0. 44o-Yard Dash- Horner, WSC, fir~t; Weise, WSC, second; Langdon, WSC, third. Time-:50.6. 88o-Yard Run- Link, WSC. first; Cive, WSC, second; Meukow, Idaho, third. Time- • '55·7· Mile Run- Clark, Idaho, first; Montoya, WSC, ~econd; Matson, WSC, third. Time- 4:23-5Two-Mile Run- Fisher, WSC, first; Gourley, Idaho, second; Radar, WSC, third. Time~:33·.1· 120 High Hurdles- Sweeney, Idaho, first; Torgerson, WSC, second; Baker, WSC, third. Time-:15-5220 Low Hurdles- Sweeney, Idaho, first; Torgerson, WSC, second; Baker, WSC, third. Time-:24.1. Pole Vault- -Anderson, WSC, first; Shulz, Idaho, second; Trondson, \VSC and Edler, WSC, tied for third. Distance-13 feet, 4 inches. High Jump-Sweeney, Idaho, first; Messenger, WSC, second; ro third place. Height- 6 feet,~ inch. Broad Jump-Sweene)', Idaho, first; Trautman, \>VSC, second; Horner, WSC, third. Distance-21 feet, 7 inc he~. Shot Pur:-i\lcFarland, WSC, first; Pixley, WSC, second; Messenger, WSC, third. Distance-45 feet, 9U inches. Discus- McCants, WSC, first; Messenger, WSC, ~econd; England, WSC, third. Distance-I 5c feet, 1 inch. Javelin- Duncan, WSC, first; Thurman, WSC, second; Edler, WSC, t hird. Distance-195 feet, 8~ inches. Mile Relay- (Langdon, Link, Richardson, Horner), WSC; Idaho, second. WSC's time-3:22.6.

Down goes the tape as miler Emerson Clark churns across the finish line far in front of Washington's Bob Fornia. Clark won all his dual meet mile runs, but Fornia went on to score victories in both the Northern Division and PCC mile races in front of Emerson. '2] 1


Senior dash man Pat Duffy pulled a thigh muscle in an intra-squad meet early in the year. It was the third straight season that an injury had sidelined the veteran Nampa sprinter. He came back to run both the dashes and a leg of the relay in later meers.

I

~

On field and track ... crack runner Emerson Clark barely nips Washington State's Bill Link at the finish of the 1coo-yard run at the WSC invitational indoor rneet that opened the season. Clark was timed at 2:16.2, or less than a second off the record.

Handicapped by football injuries, junior javelin tosser Uruce West didn't reach his top form until the last dual meet of the year. Against the Huskies he got off the best throw of his collegiate career to win with a distance of 189 feet, 172 inches.

Spikemen Sptinfe/'9 $cote IDAHO 57 SA1"URDAY, MAY

osc

i4

9

Neale Stadium 1oo-Yard Dash- Brock, OSC, first; Chambers, OSC, serond; Duffy, Jdaho, third. Time- :09·7· 22o-Yard Dash- Brock, OSC, first; Duffy, Idaho, serond; Morrison, OSC, third. Time- :23·9· 44o-Yard Dash-Tebb, OSC, first; Dixon, Idaho, second; Smithpeter, OSC, third. Time-:51.7. 88o-Yard Run-Clark, Idaho, first; Whiteman, OSC, second; Meukow, Idaho, third. Time- 2:03.8. Mile Run-Clark, Idaho, first; Gourley, Idaho, second; Fitch, Idaho, third. Time- 4:29.6. Two-Mile Run- Gourley, Idaho, first; Straight, OSC, second; Thornton, Idaho, third. Time-1o:o5. 120 High Hurdles-Sweeney, Idaho, first; Chambers, OSC, second, Lowry, OSC, third. Time-14.8. 220 Low Hurdles-Sweeney, Idaho, first; Chambers, OSC, second; Lowry, OSC, third. Time-:25.6. Pole Vault- Holmes, OSC, first; Segrist, OSC, and Schulz, Idaho, tied for second. Distance- I '2 feet. High Jump- Sweeney, Idaho, first; Patsel, OSC, second; Schell, OSC, third. Height-6 feet, 2 inches. Broad Jump-Sweeney, Idaho, first; Brown, OSC, second; Patsel, OSC, third. Distancc-'2J feet, 5 inches. Shot Put-Witte, OSC, first; Jasper, Idaho, second; Lundgren, OSC, third. Distance-46 feet, 1072 inches. Discus- Fulwyler, OSC, first; Jasper, Idaho, second; Duncan, OSC, third. Distance-136 feet. Javelin-Sutton, OSC, first; Church, OSC, second; West, Idaho, third. Distancc-207 feet, 5 inches. (New record, old, 'lot feet, 8 inches by Sutton, 1952.) Mile Relay-(Tebb, Smithpeter, Whiteman, Brock), OSC. Time-J=33·

272

IDAHO 48

WASHINGTON 8J 16 Neale Stadium

SATURDAY, MAY

1oo-Yard Dash - Hutchinson, \Vashington, first; LaBange, Washington, second; Green, Washington, third; Duffy, Idaho fourth. Time- 9.8 (tied record). '2'2o-Yard Dash-Hutchinson, Washington, first; Green, Washington, second; Duffy, Idaho, third; Meurer, Washington, fourth. Time- :'22.6. 44o-Yard Dash- Burney, Washington,first; Banks, Washington, second; Muir, Washington, third; Dixon, Idaho, fourth. Time- :so.8. 88o-Yard Run-Cameron, Washington, first; Meukow, Idaho, second; Robinson, Washington, third; Vanderhoff, Washington, fourth. Time- I :s8.J. Mile Run- Clark, Idaho, first; Fornia, Washington, second; Ryan, Washington, third; Nystrom, Washington, fourth. Time-4:'22.2. Two-Mile Run-Meyers, Washington, first; Gourley, Idaho, second; Gayton, Washington, third; Ryan, Washington, fourth. Time-9:40·9· Low Hurdles-Sweeney, Idaho, first; Guenther, Washington, second; Widenfelt, Washington, third; Carlton, Washington, fourth. Time-:'24.8. High Hurdles- Sweeney, Idaho, first; Carlton, Washington, second; Guenther, Washington, third; Bollinger, Washington, fourth. Time-:15 Aat. Javelin- West, Idaho, first; Widenfelt, Washington, second; Fisher, Idaho, third. Distance- 189.1. ( ew record.) Shot Put- Wardlow, Washington, first; Parsons, Washington, second; Jasper, Idaho, third; Langer, Washington, fourth. Distance- 48 feet, 372 inches. (New record.)

Discus- Widenfelt, Washington, first; Langer, Washington, second; Parsons, Washington, third; Jasper, Idaho, fourth. Distance-134·6 feet. Pole Vault- Schulz, Idaho, first; Widenfelt, 'vVashington, second; Price, Idaho, third. Height-It feet, 6 inches. High Jump-Widenfelt, Washington, first; Sweeney, Jdaho, second; Skardvedt and Carlson, Washington, tied for third. Height-6 feet, 2 inches. Broad Jump-Sweeney, Idaho, first; Skardvedt, 'vVashington, second; Carlton, Washington, third. Distance-23 feet, z inches. (New record.) Mile Relay- Idaho (Dixon, Duffy, Clark, and Meukow). (No winning time. Washington disqualified for cutting in on last leg.)


I

Pacilic Coa1f Meet

I

FRIDAY AND SATURDAY, MAY 29, 30 STANFORD STADIUM 21o-Yard Hurdles- Davis, USC, first; Mathias, S, second; Sweeney, I, third; Clarke, lJSC, fourth. 23.2. Broad J ump-Skartvc:dt, \\',first; Greenwood, C, second; Richardoon, \\'SC, third; tie between Sweeney, I, and Mattson, C, for fourth. 2J·S: •. Mile Rela)· USC, first: ( Dare! Griffin, Roger Hendriz, \'erie Sorgen, Jim Lea); California, second; Oregon, third; Washington, fourth. :J:t6.o. 11o-Yard Hurdles- Davis, USC, first; Wood, S, second; Mathias, S, third; Bellue, C, fourth. :14. (Ties meet record set by Attlc:sc:y, USC in 1950.) 88<>-Yard Run-Spurrier, C, first; Sage, UCLA, second; Link, WSC, third; Nelson, C, fourth. 1:52.7. 22o-Yard Dash- Richard, UCLA, first; Lea, USC, second; Gary, WSC, third; Sorgen, USC, fourth. :21+ High Jump Tie among Ernie Shelton, USC, Howard McCa nts, WSC, and Ronqui llo, USC, for first. 6 feet, 6 inches. Javelin- Sutton, OSC, first; Richter, C, second; Adams, C, third; Genther, USC, fourth. 208 feet, % inch. Pole V:wl t-Packwood, 0, first; tie between Eilers, UCLA ancl Anderson, WSC, for second. 13 feet 9 inches. Two-Mi le Run Fisher, WSC, first; Gourley, I, second; Meyer, W, third; Reed, S, fourth. 9:17.8. Mile Run- Fornia, W, first; Simpson, C, second; Carter, UCLA, third; Clark, l, fourth. 4:1 2.3. 44o-Yarcl Dash- Lea, USC, first; George, S, second; Anderson, 0, third; Timmerman, C, fourth. 47·3· Shot Put-0'Brien, USC, first; Hertz, S, second; Wetter, UC LA, third; Mathias, S, fourth. 58 feet, 2~ inches. (New meet record.) too-Yard Dash Richard, UC LA, first; Graflic, USC, second; Gary, WSC, third; Blackburn, C, fourth; :09.8. Discu~ !ness, USC, first; O'Brien, USC, second; Mathias, S, third; Renfro, S, fourth. 174 feet, ~ inch. Poont scores: l'SC, 59'·'1; California, 37~; Stanford, JOt,; \\'SC, 271j; UCLA, 24'2; Oregon and Washington, 14; Idaho, 101 2 and OSC, 7·

Better not miss ... but miss Bruce Sweeney did, as he attempted to hook over the high jump standard at 6 feet 2 inches. Bruce's kick was late and he knocked off the bar in the Washington du:tl meet at Moscow. Husky ace George Widenfelt cleared the height in line style to hand Sweeney hi s first loss in outdoor competition for the year. It's easier to go over them ... Washington's high hurdler Guenther fou nd out as Vandal timber-topper 13ruce Sweeney skimmed over the barriers with ease to win going away in the dun! meet won by the Huskies at Moscow.

Notfbetn Divi1ion Meet SATU R DAY, MAY 23 EUGENE, OR EGON l\lile Run Fornia, W, first; Martin, 0, second; Clark, I, third; Turner, 0, fourth. 4:22.4. Javelin Sutton, OSC, first; Church, OSC, second; Duncan, \\'SC, third; Thurman, \\'SC, fourth. t¢ feet, 7 inches. 44o-Yard Run Richardson, \\'SC, first; Anderson, 0, second; Clement, 0, third; llorner, WSC, fourth. '49·5· Shot Put Wardlow, \\', first; McFarland, \\'SC, second; Parsons, W, third. 47 feet, 21 2 inches. too-Yard Dash Gary, WSC, first; Brock, OSC, second; Springbett, 0, third; Hutchison, W, fourth. :09.8. 12o- Yard ll urdles Sweeney, I, first; Packwood, 0, second; Guenther, \\', third; Swaim, 0, fourth. :15.2. 88<>-Yard Run Link, WSC, first; Clement, 0, second; Cameron, W, third; Loftis, 0, fourth. 1:58.o. Pole Vault Packwood, 0, first; tie between Anderson, WSC, and Holm es, OSC, for second; Mannex, 0, fourth. 14 feet. 22o-Yard Oash Gary, WSC, first; Brock, OSC, second; Hutchison, W, third; Anderson, 0, fourth. :21. 5· llrond Jump Sweeney, I, first; Skartvedt, W, second; Richardson, WSC, third; Widen fclt, W, fourth. 22 feet, 9~ inches. High Ju mp ·McCants, WSC, first; Widen felt, W, second; tie between Sweeney, I, Faucett, 0, Skartvedt, W, and Packwood, 0, for t hird. 6 feet, 4 inches. Two-Mile Run- i\leyer, W, first; Gourley, I, second; Fisher, WSC, t hird, Reiser, 0, fourth. 9:22.5 (new meet record: old mark 9=23·7>· 22o-Yard Hurdles Sweeney, I, first; Guenther, W, second; Packwood, 0, third; Widenfelt, W, fourth. :23.8. Discus· t-lessenger, \\'SC, first; Englund, WSC, second; Widenfelt, W, third; Wardlow, W, fourth. 14-4 feet, 2 inches. Mile Relay-Washington State, first (Horner, Cage, Link, Richardson); Oregon, second; Washington, third; Oregon State, fourth.

Reliable racers ... quarter-miler Gary Dixon doubled in the 44o-yard dash and ran a leg on the mile relay. The Coeur d'Alene sophomore has a best rime of seconds flat.

so

Walt Meukow recovered nicely this season from a broken foot bone to run a 1=57·9 half-mile: against WSC for a personal best. Walt also regularly turned in a lap on the relay squad. Iron man Sweeney breezes home prds ahead of his nearest H usky competitor for victory in the low hurdles and his third blue ribbon of the afternoon in the ~loscow meet. Bruce: tallied 18 counters for high point honors.


(

1

TENNIS An inexperienced tennis team failed to wm a single dual meet for I daho, but number one singles man Barry Rust beat W C's Warren Landon in second round play in the Northern Di vision tourney at Seattle to earn the Vandals third position behind Washington and OSC. Other team members playing under the direction of new coach Captain H enry H. Burnett were Max Nunencamp, J im R ichardson, T ed Thorhaug and Larry Moss. All are returning. T EO THORHA UG

f.'reshman jiM Rl t'H A RI>SON

Sophomore

NORTH F R ' 01\' ISION

~IEET

Wa,hington

20

5

Oregon Sta te

.. 3

IDAHO. Washington State

2

Oregon.

1

NET NOTES ldaho ............. 1

Whitworth ............ 6

Idaho ...... ..... . ... 2

Washington State .. . . . · S

Idaho ............ o

Wa shington ...... . . . . .. 7

Idaho.. .......

.o

Oregon State........ . . 7

Ida ho...... . .

. .. 2

Idaho ...... ....... 2

Oregon ...

.5

Washi ngton State . . .. . 5

Varsity tennis team .•• Row one: Ray Skillings, Larry Moss, Coach Henry H. Burnett, J ohn Schober. Row two: Ted Thorhaug, Barry Rust, J im Rich ardson, l\lax 'unencamp.


GOLF On the links Idaho golfers fared well but performance was down a bit from last season's top year. Paced by sophomore southpaw Bob Campbell and Phi l \Veitz, the Vandal gol f team won three of six dual meets and wrapped up third spot in the Northern Division championships for new coach Dick y Snyder. All-Idaho campus titlist Campbell shot the low score in both WSC dual meets and tied with Weitz for med al honors against Whitworth and Montan a. Weitz, a junior, was medalist against OSC. Oth er golfers who played extensively were Tom Miller, J ack Perry, H arlan (Left y) M elton, Bob R awlings, Gary F armer and D ave P owel l.

j AC K PERRY

Senior ToM MtLLER

Junior

REPLACE ALL DIVOTS Idaho.

. ....... to ~ . .... 20~

Idaho.. Idaho.

. ........ 5

Whitworth ... ........

Jl~

Washington State . . . 6M Washington....

.

. 22

Idaho ............. to

Oregon ......... • ··

Idaho......

Oregon State......... 6

. .... 21

Idaho ............. 11

\\'ashington~Sute •...

17

16

NORTHERN DIVISION MEET Washington ... ............. 596 Oregon .... ....... ········· 597 JDAHO ........... •. .. . .... 646 Oregon State .............. . 655 Washington State .......... . 667 (Ida ho scores: Miller, 154; Campbell, 154; Weitz, 155; Perry, t8J.)

ldaho"s third-place golf squad ..• Row one: Bob Campbell, Phil Weitz, Harlan 1\lelton. Row two: Coach Dick Snyder, Dave Powell, Jack Perry, Tom Miller.

'-75


Idaho baseball squad '953 ... Row one: Dave Paulson, Tom Flynn, Ken Hallett. Row rwo: 1\like Cygler, Flip Kleffner, Bub Nelson, Dick Dodel, Mel Reynolds, Wayne Patrick. Row three: Manager Bob Han son, Bruce Mcintosh, Jay Buhler, Ed McComas, Bill Stellmon, Jim Howard. Missing are Jerry Ogle, Bob Falash and Earl Huffman.

Out ol the 8a1ement . . . \Vinning the last three games of the season, Idaho's baseball nine climbed out of the )/orthern Division cellar for the first time since I 934 and ended in a third place tie with Washington State, winning and losing seven. Sparked by the capable trio of Bruce Mcintosh, J erry Ogle and Flip Kleffner, t he Vandals diamondmen won at least one game from each club in the circuit. Both Kleffner and Ogle were selected for the division all-star team, while Mcintosh was picked for the NCAA eight district squad. On the mound, righthander Wayne Patrick won three ND games for Idaho while losing a single. Southpaw Ken H allett captured a pair while dropping one. R ain cancelled many games on the schedules of all teams and Oregon backed into the title by one-half game when three tilts with runner-up Oregon State were rained out.

BASEBALL

BA'niNG AVERAGES (Division Only) PLA YER AB Mcintosh, tb . ······ ·· ···· .. ·53 Ogle, c ... ....... . .......... . s6 .61 Kleffner, 3b-lf. ········· ········.... ·45 Stellmon, rf. . ... ······· · Huffman, zb ....................... ·56 Falash, cf ... ..... .. .... .. . ... ·45 Cygler, ss .. ............. ·5' Anderson, 3b ... ... ... . . . .... -40 Pau lson, If. ..... ················ · 7 Flynn, p .. . .... . . ... . . · '4 ··········· Patrick, p ············ ···· · 9 Hallett, p. ... ... ...... . ...... · '3

..

...

...

.... ..

NORTH ER1

H

R 1'2

RBI 7

'9 18 '7 1'2

IO

'3 II

,..

7

'5

1'2 7 4

5

10

8

12

II

'2

6

6

'2 '2

'2

I

3 3

0

0 '2

Pet. ·358 ·3'2 1 .'278 .'266 .'250 .'2'2'2 .'215

·'50

·'44 ·'-13 ·.1.13

.'l.JO

DI\' ISION STANDINGS

w Oregon .................. . .. . . ... . .. . '. ·9 Oregon State.. .. . . . ... . . .. . .. 8 IDAHO .... . ............ . ........ . . .. .. ... ... · ·7 Washington State.,.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. 8 Washi ngton .. . ,.,., .. , .......... , ...... . .... .

L 3 3

Per.

·750 ·72 7

7

.soo

8 1'2

.on

-500

ON THE BASEPATHS Idaho ..................... 5 Idaho ..... .•.. .... ..... .... 10 Idaho . . . . ...... .......... 7 Idaho . .................... 1'2 Idaho . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6 Idaho.. .. . . . . . . . . . . . 5 Idaho. . ......... . . . . . . z Idaho.. . .. .. .. ...... 1 Idaho ....•....... . ........• 3

Whitman ..... ............. 1 Whitman .. .. , ...... . ....... 6 Larsen Air Base .. . , , . . . . . . 1 Larsen Air Base .. ........ , .. 1 1 Seattle ........... . . . . . . . . z Whitman ........ ...... ..... 4 Lewiston . ... . . . . . . . . . . . . o Lewiston .......... .. .. .. . 5 Lewiston .. ..............•.. 7


DICK DooEL, Pitcher JERRY Oo~E, Catcher TOM F~YNN, Pitcher

F~IP K~EFFNER, Left field, third base MIK E CvGJ.ÂŁR, Shortstop B1L~ STEL~MoN, Right field

KEN H .HLETT, Pitc her DAVE PAULSON, Outfield BRUCE MciNTOSH, First base

Just a little bingle .. . slugging left fielder Flip Kleffner never gives Oregon State catcher John Thomas a c hance to pocket the ball as he laces out a line drive single in the opening game at Moscow which the Beavers won, 9-13. Umpire is AI Reed.


Seattle, April 20IOAHO ab h 0 Cy~ler, ss 5 1 2 Men, 1b 4 0 7 Kleffr, If 6 3 3 SteUn, r! 4 1 0 Ogle, c 6 8 1 Huffn, 2b 3 1 6 Anders, p 3 0 2 Falash, c! 2 0 4 Nelson, cf 1 1 2 Melton, p 3 1 0 McCo, p 1 0 0 Patrck, p 0 0 0

Totals

a 2 2 0 0 1 2 1 0 0 1 1 0

38 11 27 10

IDAHO . WASHINGT ON .

WASHINGTON ab h 0 Eakin, cf 1 0 0 Mullen 1 1 0 Jarvis, 2b 2 1 0 Halle, 2b 5 0 8 Garn 1b 5 2 10 M itch, c 5 3 5 Watsn, rf 6 5 3 Absher, II 4 0 8 Stuht, 3b 6 2 0 Vaugn, ss 1 0 2 Richds, ss 4 2 1 Murcy, p 0 0 0 Markn, p 1 1 0 Nortn, p 1 0 0 Vellg, p 0 0 0 Hart 1 0 0 Gittgr, p 0 0 0 Totals . . 203 . . 140

a 0 0 0 3 1 0 1 0 2 2 2 1 0 1

0 0 0

43 17 27 13 301 032

Seattle, April 21IOAHO ab h o Cygler, ss <I 0 3 Mclnt, 1b 3 2 12 Kleffr, I! 5 2 2 Stell, rl 4 0 0 Ogle, c 4 0 5 Huffm, 2b 5 1 3 Ander, 3b 5 2 0 Nelson, cf 3 0 1 Patrik, p 3 0 1 Hallett, p 1 1 0

040- 13 001- 11

R- Mclntosh 2, Kleffner 4, Stellmon 3, Ogle, Huffman, Anderson, Melton, Eakin, Halle 2, Garner 3, Mitchell, Watson, Absher, Stu ht, Murchy. E-Cygler 2, Kleffner, Anderson, Jarvis, Ga rner, Stuht, Vaughan. RBICygler, Kleffner, Stellmon, Ogle 4, Huffman, Anderson, Nelson 2, M ullen, Garner, Mitchell 3, Watson, Absher 2, R ichards 2. 2B- Ogle 2, Huffman, Garner, Mitchell, Watson. SacMcComas, Norton . SB- Melton 2, Jarvis. DP- Cygler, Mcintosh, Huffman; Richards, Hall!'. Garner. Left on- Idaho 10, Washington 15. ttB- Huffman and Anderson by Norton. WP - McComas. LP- Norton. U-8mith and Anderson. T-3:15.

WASH INGTON a ab h o 1 Absher, If 8 2 1 1 Halle, cf 4 0 2 1 Watsn, rf 5 1 3 0 Mitch, c 5 1 7 0 Garnr, 1b 3 2 11 7 Stuht, Sb 4 2 1 2 Richs, ss 5 3 0 0 Jarvis, 2b 4 1 2 0 McCar, p 1 0 0 2 Gittgr, p 1 0 0 Veiling, p 1 0 0 Eakin 1 1 0 Reams, p 0 0 0 Mullen 1 0 0

Totals 37 8 27 14

Totals

IDAHO .................. 220 WASHI NGTON . . ..... 010

a

0

0 0

0

0

4 3 3

0 1 0

0 1 0

38 13 27 12 011 040

000-6 000- 5

R-Cygler Mcintosh, Kleffner, Huffman, Anderson, Nelson, Watson, Mitchell, Garner 2, Stuht. E- Anderson, Garner, Richards, Jarvis. RBI- Kleffner 2, Ogle, Anderson 2, Absher, Mitchell._ Garner, Stuht, Richards. HR- Anderson. 3ts- Anderson, Mitchell. 2BMcintosh, Watson, Stuht. Sac-Stuht. SBGarner. OP- H u ffman, Mcintosh. Lelt OnIdaho 9, Washington 13. HB- Absher by Patrick. U - Anderson and Smith. WP- Patrick. LP- Velling. T-2:25.

Second Wa.bington game at Moscow May 26 was rained out after two scoreles.• innings of play.

Moscow, May 25TDAHO ab h r Falash, c! 5 1 1 Cygler, ss 3 1 2 Mcln, 1b 5 3 2 KiefT, 8b 6 1 1 Ogle, c 4 1 2 Huffn, 2b 6 2 0 Stelln, rl 5 2 1 Pauln, If 4 1 1 Hallett, p 3 1 0 Patrk, p 1 1 0 1 0 0 Nelson

a 0 4 0 3 0 5 0 1 0 0 0

Totals 43 14 10 13

W ASH I NGTON ab h r Halle, 2b 6 2 2 Garn, 11> 6 4 3 M u rcy, If 4 2 1 Eakin, II 2 1 0 Mitch, as, c 4 1 1 Stuht, 3b 5 2 1 Hart, c 3 0 0 Richs, ss 2 2 1 Absher, cl 5 0 0 Watson, rf 4 0 0 Gittgr, p 2 0 0 Day, p 2 0 0 Yelling, p 1 0 0 Totals

IDAHO . .. ........... 000 530 WASHINGTON ....... 300 020

a 3

0 0 0 1 4 0 1 0 0 0 1

0

46 14 9 10 010 310

1- 10 0- 9

E- Halle, Stuh t, Hart, Absher Gittinger, Cygler, Kleffner 2, Huffman 3. RBi:- M u rchy, Mitchell Stuht 2, Richards 2, Watson, MeIntosh, Ogl!'• Stellmon, Paulson 2, Hallet. 2BRichards, Kleffner, Stellmon. 3B-Huffman, Paulson. SB- Halle, Garner, Absher, Watson, Mcintosh. DP- Mitcheli-Halle-Garneri Cygler - H u ffman- Mcintosh, Huffman - Me ntosb. Left On- Washington 9, Idaho 13. ERWashington 8, Idaho 9. BB- Gittinger 2, Day 3, Veiling 2, Hallett 2. SO- Day 2, Veiling 3, Hallett 1, Patrick 3. HO- Gittinger, 6 !or 5 runs in 3 innings, Hallett, 12 for 9 in 8, Day 4 !or 4 runs in 4, Patrick , 2 lor 0 in 2, Veiling, 4 for 1 in 2. HB- Falash, Day, WP-Oay. PB-Hart, WP- Patrick. LP- Velling, UReed and Campbell.

Idaho V$. Wa$hingfon Setie$ My, my, what long legs ... Oregon's base runners never had a chance as llrucc "Minnie" M cintosh stretches to gobble up the ball for the second half of an inning-ending double play. Mike Cygler stands on the second sack after he forced out the advancing Duck player.

Over the scoreboard . .. Idaho second baseman Earl Huffman cuffs a long fly into the outfield off Washington pitcher Gittinger as the Vandals eked out a thin 1o-9 decision in the last game of the season at Moscow. Husky catcher is Hart later replaced by Sam Mitchell.

Idaho V$. Otegon Setie$ E ugene, April 15lDAHO ab h o Cygler, ss 8 0 0 Mcln, 1b 3 2 11 K leffr, If 5 0 3 SLelln, rf 3 0 3 Flynn, x 0 0 0 Nelson, rl 1 0 1 Ogle, c 5 1 1 Huffn, 2b 4 1 1 Andern, 3b 4 0 2 Falash, cl 4 1 1 Patrick, p 2 2 1 Melton 2 0 0

a 0 0

0 0 0 0 2 4

3 0 2 0

Totals 36 7 24 11

OREGON ab h Livcy, cf 4 2 Shaw, ss 4 3 Siegm d, 1b 5 0 E. Averil, c5 1 Philips, If 4 2 B. Aver!, rf 5 1 Willms, 3b 4 2 Forbes, p 4 2 Johnsn, 2b 2 0

o a 2 2 5 9 1 3 1 0 4

0 3 0 0 0 0 3 0 1

Moscow, May 4lDAHO ab h Huffn, 2b 5 2 Cygler, ss 3 2 Mclnt, 1b 4 0 4 0 Kleffr, If Ogle, c 4 1 Paulson, rl 3 0 Andern, 3b 3 0 Falash, cf 3 1 Dodel, p 2 0 Melton, p 1 0 Totals

Totals

IDAHO ... ............... 200 OREG ON ............... . 001

37 13 27 7 100 150

200-5 0 1x-8

E- Cygler 3, Anderson, Shaw, Siegmund, Johnson. R-Cygler, Mcin tosh, Kleffner, Ogle, Falash, Livesay, Shaw 2, E. Averill, Phillips, B. Averill, Williams, Forbes. Left On- Idaho 10, Oregon 10. 2B- Falash. 3B- Shaw, Williams, H uffman, HR- Phillips. SH-Jobnson. SB- B. Averill, Forbes. PB- E. Averill UG us Hanks, Bert F leskes. Attend- 2,000. T 2 :0 1.

Second Oregon game at Eugene was rained out after two innings, with Idaho leading 2-0.

ORIWO N ab h r po 1 3 Shaw, ss 4 1 1 3 Livsy cf, If 4 1 0 10 Siegmd, 1b 6 2 0 2 Averill, c 5 3 0 5 Phillips, If 3 0 0 1 Archer, cl 0 0 1 1 Willms, 3b 4 2 1 2 Johnsn, 2h 5 4 0 0 Marlett, rl 5 0 0 0 Blodgt, p 1 0 Huls, p 4 1

32 6 4 27

IDAHO .. . .. OREGON ..

Totals . .. . 020 .... . 000

r po

0 0 0 2 2 0 2 1 1 0 1

3 3 11 4 1 1 1 1 2 0 0

41 14 9 27 010 531

100-4 000- 9

E- Sbaw, Phillips 2 Anderson 2. RBILives.ay 2, Wi lliams 2, Johnson, Marlett, Huls, Huffman, Ogle 2, Falash. 2B- Cygler, Ogle. 3B-8iegmund, Averill 2, Falash. Sac-Melton. OF- Johnson-Shaw-Siegmund. Left On-oregon 11, Idaho 8. BB- Off Blodg~tt, 2; HuiR< 5; Dodel, 5; Melton 2. SO- By Huls, 3; Doael, Melton 2. H -Qff B lodgett, 8 lor 2 runs in 2 innings; Huls1 3 for 2 runs in 7 innings; Dodel, 7 for 8 runs tn 4 innings; Melton, 7 lor 1 run in 5 innings. Balk-Dodel. PB-Ogle. WPHuls. LP-Dodel. U-Campbell and Reed.

Moscow, May 5IDAHO ab h Huffn, 21> 5 2 Cy~ler, ss 1 0 Men, 1b 3 1 Kleffn, If 5 2 Ogle, c 5 3 Falasb, cl 4 2 Stelln, rf 4 1 Andern, 3b 4 1 Hallett, p 4 0

r PO 8 2 3 3 111 2 4 3 3 1 3 0 1 2 0 1 0

----

OREGON ab h Shaw, ss 5 0 Li ves.ay, c! 3 0 B. Averlli 1 0 Siegd, 1b, p 4 2 E. Aver!, c 3 1 Phillips, II 4 2 Willms, 3b 3 0 Johns, 2b 3 0 Marlett, rl 4 2 Forbes, p 0 0 Dmoch, p a 0 Hedgep, 1h 1 0

r 1 0 0 1 1 2

0 0 0 0 1 0

po 3

a 0 9 3 1 1 0 3 0 0 1

----

Totals 35 12 16 27 Totals 34 7 6 24 IDAHO ................. 360 101 32x- 16 OREGON .. . ............ 005 001 000- 6

E-shaw, Williams 3 Johnson, Marlett 2, Huffman 2, Cygler 3, Falash. RBI-8iegmund 2, Averill, Phillips, Marlett 2, Mcintosh 3, K leffner 4, Falash 5 Stellmon. 2B- Marlett, Huffman, Kleffner, Ogle, Falash . 3B-Averi ll, Ogle, Falash, Stellmon. SB- Cygler. SacWilliams, Mcintosh, Hallett. OF- AndersonHuffman-Mcintosh. Left On- Oregon 6, Idaho 9. BB-Qff Forbes, 5, off Dmochowsky, 2, off Siegmund, 4, off Hallett, 3. SO- By Dmochowsky, 2, Siegmund, Hallett, 2. HQ-Forbes, 5 lor 9 runs in 1~ innings, Dmochowsky, 3 for 2 runs in 4% innings; Siegmu nd, 4 lor 4 runs in 2 innings; Hallett, 7 for 6 runs in 9 innings. WP- Siegmund. PB- Averill. WP- Hallett. LP-Forbes. U-campbell and Reed. T - 2:35.


Pullman, April 27JDA H O ab h r Cygler, ss 5 1 1 Mcln, lb 4 2 0 Kleffr, If 4 0 0 Stcllmn, rf 2 1 0 Nelson, rf 1 0 0 Ogle, c 3 0 0 Huffn, 2b 2 0 0 Anders, 3b 3 1 0 Fatash, cf 4 0 0 Flynn, p 2 0 0 Howd, ph 1 0 0

a

2

0 0 0 0 2 1 1 0

3

WSC ab Poppe, If 3 Krane, 2b 5 Sparks, ef 3 Tremby, rf 4 Bu rros, 1b 4 Campb, 3b 4 Geppert, c 4 William, ss 3 Franks, p 3

h r 2 2 1 0 1 1 1 1 2 1 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 1

a 0 2 0 0 0

3

0 1 1

0

Pullman, May 15IDAHO ab h Huffman, 2b 4 0 4 2 Cy~ler, ss Me ntosh, 1b 3 0 Kleffner, 3b 3 1 4 0 Ogle, c F lynn, If 4 2 Falash, ef 1 0 Nelson, rf 4 0 Dodel, p 3 0 Stcllmon 1 0 Totals

Totals 31

5 1 9

Totals 33 9 6 7

IDAH O . . . ... 001 WSC . . . .. . .. . .. . .. .. .. .. . 301

000 000- 1 200 OOx- 6

E- Falash Anderson 2. RBI- Meintosh, Trembley, Burrows 2, Campbell, Sparks, Krane. 2B- Sparks. 3B- Cygler, Campbell. SB- Poppe, Krane, DP- Campbell - KraneBurrows. Left On- Idaho 9, WSC 8. BBFtynn 5, Frank 5. So-Flynn 3, Frank 5. HBOgle by Franks.

/dsho

v1.

wsc r ab 0 Poppe, If 8 0 Krane, 2b 5 0 Sparks, cr 4 4 0 Trembly, rf 1 Campbell, 3b 3 1 4 4 0 ~ec'rni~~hc 0 Williams, ss 3 0 Franks, p 4 0

31 5 2

IDAHO .. wsc ..

Totals ... 010 . . . 013

h 0 2 1

r 0 1

2 I 2 1 1 I 2 2 2 1 2 0 0

34 9 12

Totals

000 010- 2 140 21x- 12

IDAHO . w sc .

RBI- Nelson, Flynn, 1'rembly 2, Williams 2, Krane1 Campbell, Mcintosh, Franks. HRFiynn. aB- Trembly. 2B- Mclntosh, Williams, DP- Franks-Williams-Mclntosh. SODodel 4, Franks 3. BB- Dodel 9, Franks 6. Left On- Idaho 10, WSC 7.

WSC

Moscow, May 16- DoubleheaderIDAHO wsc ab h r a ab h Flynn, If 4 0 0 0 Poppe, If 3 2 Cy~ler, ss 4 2 0 2 Krane, 2b 4 2 Men, lb 3 0 2 0 Sparks, cf 4 0 Kleffn, 3b 4 2 0 6 Tremy, rf 4 0 Ogle, c 2 1 0 0 Campb, 3b 4 1 Huffn, 2b 3 1 1 4 Gcpper\ e 4 0 Stclln, cr 3 1 1 0 Mein, 1 4 1 Falash, of 2 0 0 0 Willms, ss 2 0 Hallett, p 3 0 0 2 Burros, ph 1 0 James, p 3 0 28 9 4 14

r 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

a 0 4 0 0 l

3 0 3 0 0

33 4 2 11

Totals

.. . 121 000 .. 100 000

OOx-4 010- 2

E--sparks, Cygler, Stellmon, Kleffner. RBI - Krane, Sparks, Kleffner, Ogle, Falash 2. 2B- Krane, Stellmon, Falash. 3B- Mclntosh, Huffman. DP- Poppe-Mcintosh; WilliamsKranc-Mcintosh; Cygler- Huffman-Mcintosh. Left On- WSC 6, Idaho 3. ER- WSC 1, Idaho 4. BB- James 3, Hallett 2. SO- James 6, Hallett 3. HO- James. 9 for 4 runs in 8 innings; Hallett, 6 for 2 in 9. WP- Rallett (2-1). LP-James (1-8) . Attcnd.-400. T - 1:50.

Moscow, May 16--second Game-IDAH O wsc ab h r a ab Anders, If 4 1 1 0 Poppe, If 4 Cy~ler, ss 3 0 1 3 Krane. 2b 8 Men, 1b 4 3 1 1 Sparks, ef 3 Kleffr, 3b 2 1 1 1 Tremby, rf 8 4 1 1 1 Campb, 3b 2 ~le, c 2 uffn,2b 4 1 1 2 Geppt, c 4 2 1 0 Rehder, ph 1 Stclln, rf Falash, cf 4 1 1 0 Mclnt, 1b 3 Patrick, p 3 0 0 1 Willms, ss 2 Bohlke. p 3 Totals

32 10 8 9

h 1 0 1 1 0 0 0 1 2 0

r 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0

a 0 0 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 1

Totals 27 7 1 3

IDAHO .. .. . .. .. . .. . .. . .. .. 022 wsc ........ .. ...... . .... . . 010

810 x- 8 000 0- 1

E- Poppe, Spark.~ 2..! Campbell ;, Williams 3. RBI- Kleffner 2, "'tcllmon 2, uruce McIntosh, Earl Mcintosh. 2B- Williams. 3BAnderson. HR- E. Mcintosh. SB- Falash 2. DP- Bohlke-Melntosh, Patrick-Cygler-Mc路 Intosh. Left On- WSC 6, Idaho 9. BBBohlke, 3; Patrick, 1. HO- Bohlke, 10 for 8 runs in 6 innings; Patrick, 7 for 1 in 7. WPPatrick (1-1). LP- Bohlke (0-1).

Setie~

A well- tagged ball .. . taking the first pitc h thrown him, Bob Fa las h, Idaho center fielder, clobbers a single pas t the infield of Washington. It was his o nly hit of the game at M cLean fie ld, but t eammates batted him around to sco re.

,..# ,I

Out at home . . . \>\'as hington's catc her cuts off this run at the plate in _Idaho's 1o-9 vic tory at Moscow. Ac tion like this was a feature of the tightly fought ball game.

/dsho Corvallis, April 17IDAHO osc ab h r ab h r 0 3 0 0 0 Fisk, ss 3 0 0 Cy~ler, ss Me nt, lb 4 1 011 Buob,2b 3 1 0 K leffn, If 4 0 1 2 Shirtcl, ef 3 0 0 Stclln, rf 4 1 0 1 Dean, 1b 4 l 1 Ogle, c 3 2 0 3 Thomas, e 3 1 2 Huffm, 2b 4 2 0 2 Ru~gles, rf 3 0 0 Anders, 3b 4 1 0 0 Pin1an, r( 4 0 0 Falash, cf 3 0 0 5 Roths, Sb 0 0 I Flynn, p 3 0 0 0 Wellm,p 4 1 0 Totals 32 7 1 24

Totals

IDAHO . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 000 OSC .. .. .. .. .... . . . .. . .. . 000

0

2 8 1 9 7 1 0 2 2

27 4 4 27 001 003

000- 1 01x-4

E - Ogle, Huffman, Flynn. RBI - Ogle, Thomas, Ruggles. 3B- Thomas. SB- Buoh. SH- Buob, Ruggles. DP- Fisk- Buob- Dean. Left On- Idaho 6, OSC 8. BB- Fiynn 7, Wellman 2. SO- Flynn 2, Wellman I. BalkFlynn. U- Westover and Campbell. T - 1:55. Attend. 1,500.

Moscow, May 8IDAHO osc ab h r po ab Huffn, 2b 5 0 1 1 Fisk, ss 6 Buob, 2b 5 Shirtc, ef 5 Kleffn, If 5 2 2 2 Dean, 1b 5 Ogle, c 4 1 1 5 Thomas, c 3 Falash, cf 5 2 0 2 Ruggles, rf 5 Stcllm, rf 3 1 0 1 Hays, lf 4 Ahders, 3b 4 0 0 1 Roths, 3b 5 Dodel, p 3 1 1 0 Nierma, p 1 Flynn, p 0 0 0 0 Coleman, p 2 Patrick, p 0 0 0 0

~c~~\b' ~ g ~ 1~

Totals 38 9 9 27

h 1 2 1 3

r po

1 2 0 1 0

2 2 1 0 2

0 2 0 1 1 5

3 8 1 2 5 4 2 0 0 0

Totals 41 12 13 27

IDAHO ... . . . .. .. .. .. .. . 301 osc .. . .. . .. . .. .. .. .. .. . 020

410 060

000- 9 500- 13

E- Fisk 2, Shirtcliff, Huffman, Mcintosh, Anderson. RBI- Dean 2, Thomas, Ruggles, Hays, Nierman 2, Coleman; Kleffner 4, Ogle 2, Falash 2, Anderson. 2B- Dean 2, Kleffner. HR- Kleffner. SB- Ogle, Falash. DP- Cyl(ler to Huffman. Left On- OSC 5, Idaho 13. BBOff Nierman, 5; Coleman, 5; Dodel, 4; Flynn( I. SO- By Nierman, 1; Coleman, 4; Dode ,2; Patrick, 3. HO- Nierman, 7 for 8 runs in 3% innings; Coleman, 2 for I run in 5~ innings; Dodel, 5 for 1 run in 4% innings; Flynn, 4 for 5 runs in 1% innini(S; 路Patrick 3 for 0 runs in 2 % innini(S. WP-Flynn. WP-Col~man. LP ~ttynn. U-Gampbell, Reed, T - 2.45.

Moscow, May 9IDAHO ab h PO HutTo, 2b 2 0 4 Cyl(ler, ss 4 2 3 Mcln, lb 4 1 0 Kleffn, tr 3 0 6 4 3 4 Ogle, e Falash, cf 4 0 2 Stelln, rf 4 0 0 Andern, 3b 3 0 2 Hallett, p 3 1 0

n

3

1 0 0 0 0 0 2 1

Totals 31 7 27 7

VI.

osc ab Fisk, ss 5 Buob, 2b 5 Shirtc, cf 4 Dean, lb 4 Thomas, c 4 Ruggles, rf 3 Hays, If 3 Roths, 3b 3 1 Pinion Bowen, 2b 0 Brem, p 4

OSC Setieg

h po a I 3 5

1 2 0 2 2 0 I 7 1 1 8 0 1 1 0 1 3 0 0 I 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 0 1

Corvallis, April ISIDAHO ab h Cygler, ss 4 0 Mcintosh, 1b 4 2 Kleffner, tr 4 1 Stellmon, rf 4 1 Ogle, c 4 1 Huffman, 2b 4 I Anderson, Sb 3 0 Falash, cf 4 1 Dodel, p 4 0

Totals 36 10 27 8

IDAHO ... .. ........ .. ... 000 osc . .. . .. .. .. . .. . .. .. .. . 000

100 010- 2 010 002-8

E- Rothstrom, Ogle, Anderson. RBI- Fisk 2, Brem, Cygler, Ogle. 2B--shirtcliff. SBHays, Huffman. Sac-Hays, Kleffner. DPFisk-Dean. Huffman-Ogle. Left On - osc 8, Idaho 5. BB- Brem 1, Hallett 1. So-Brem 4, Hallett 2. HO- Brem, 7 for 2 runs in 9 innings; Hallett 10 for 3 runs in 9 innings. WP- Brem. LP- Hallett. U- Al Reed, Donlevy. T - 2:00.

Totals IDAHO . osc ... .

o sc po

0 Fisk, c 16 Buob, 2b 3 Shirtclilf, cf 1 D ean, 1b 2 Thomas, c 3 Ruggles, rf 1 Pinion, If I Rothstrm, 3b 0 Wray, ss Brem, p Wellman Stevenson Bowen

35 7 27

1'otals 200 .. 000

ab 3 8 4

h po

0 3 1 1 0 2

4 2 5

3 0 11 3 1 2 3

1

1

2 0 1

0 0 0 3 0

1

1 0 0 0 0 0

0 0 0

29 5 27 000 002

001- 3 000- 2

E- Buob, Rothstrom. RBI- Ogle 2, Falash, Pinion, Brem. 2B- Ogle, Ruggles, Dean. 3BMclntosh. SB- Pinion 2. Sac-Fisk, Bowen. Left On- Idaho 6, OSC 9. HPB- Ruggles by Dodcl. U- Wcstover and Campbell. T - 1:50. Attend. 2,000.

2 79


FRESHMAN Lack of good pitching and occasional lapses in fielding hurt Coach D on H arrison's freshman diamond team no end in a six-game series with WSC's yearling nine as Idaho won jus t one tilt. His starting lineup sifted from 63 original prospects was Osborne, left field; Allison, third. Simmons, shortstop; H aines, first; Bittner, second; Pingree, right field; Willows, center fi eld and Quane, catcher. Bob Haines led in the hit department with a sizzling ·47I, including four home runs. J ohn Simmons tacked up a spanking ·342 average. Cougar Bail Idaho

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"It was the best bunch I've had since com ing here," said Coach E ric K irkland about his freshman paddlers. In their first outing the Cougar Babes beat them 45-26. ).Text time the WSC yea rlings won by only four points, 38-34. T wo weeks later the Vandal tankers dumped the \VSC mermen 43-39· I n the same meet, Jerr y Jones swam second in the IOo-yard freestyle to Cougar Mindheim but still clocked a great 55.8 seconds. It sm ashed the old freshman record of 57·7 and at the same time broke the Vandal varsity mark of 56. I . Add these crack swimmers to the present varsity and it looks like the best pool potential in years coming up for Idaho.

Better t han ever was the comment by Coach Stan Hiserman after watching his freshman track and field men in an abbreviated season. In the initial start with Washington State at P ullman, the Idaho cindermen were nudged 69.Yz-5• )1. Ace hurdler L arry Church took both hurdles; Bill Bauscher the 220-yard dash and B yron H olmes the broad jump. Several weeks later the Vandals turned the tables at the home track by the decisive margin of 81-48. Bauscher was a triple winner in the 100- and 220-yard dashes and the broad jump. Larry Gorrell won blue ribbons in the high jump and discus and L arry Church was again top man in the hurdles. Tom Cook placed first in the half-mile for the Vandals.

1953 freshman baseball team ... Good material for varsity comi ng up. One of the best yearling swimming teams in Vandal hi story ... Row one: Ray Skillings, 1\ay Berry, Jerry J ones, Frank Moore. Row two: Bill Buckley Fred Hol1, Bill llonnett, Parker McCreary. ' Frosh track and field squad ... graduation won't hurt quite so much with these men coming back.

280


SPORTS Coaches Mack Flenniken and Art Smith had an initial turnout of 57 yearling gridders and 49listed Idaho for a home state. The Vandal Babes lost the first game of the season to the WSC freshmen 33-20 at Pullman. Boise's Bob Haines tossed two touchdown passes and set up a third to star for Idaho. After this players were dogged by hurts and sore spots and as many as two dozen men were on the injured list at one time. In a return game at Neale stadium the CouBabes made it a more impressive win 33-7 over their rivals. A Haines to Larry Gorrell pass good for 8 I- yards was the only score for the locals. A powerful Boise J unior College team thumped the Idaho freshmen in the last game at Boise 34-7路 Once again it was Haines' passing, this time to Paul H ansen, that tacked up the points. Among other standouts during the year were Ray Bittner, D el Lewis, Roger Wilson and Eddie Allison. Idaho's first year hoop quintet was one of the shortest in history with only one man above six feet. There wasn't much backboard height but Coach Art Smith had plenty of speed and enthusiasm with which to work. A starting lineup of J ay Webb, Bill Bauscher, Elmer Filler, Aubrey Stephens and Keith H all notched a season's record of eight wins and five losses. High scorer for the year was Filler with 134 points. Webb had 105 and Hall 97 counters. The fresh played the following teams during the year: Moscow Merchants, Gonzaga junior varsity, North I daho Junior College two games; Washington State fresh three games, Inland Motor, Asotin Lions Club, Larsen Air Force Base, Kooskia Valley All Stars and the Nez Perce Lions. Idaho's cross-cmmtry star for the second straight year was sophomore Lou Gourley. Leather-lu nged Lou opened the season when he led four of his teammates, Bob May, Bob Thornton, Bob Rackham and Luther Fitch to a 15-40 (low score wins) sweep over Northwest Nazarene College of Nampa over the local three-mile course. AI Fisher, WSC's Pacific Coast two-mile champion, beat Lou by less than a yard at Pullman in the next meet, won by the Cougars 19-44. It was the only loss of Gourley's career as a harrier. He gained ample revenge at Idaho a week later, however, when he beat Fisher by 50 yards to win . WSC won that one, 20-43. Idaho freshman footballers freeze for cameraman in the Neale stadium stands. Row one: Del Lewis, Dick Presby, Bob Kitchen, Dick Fray: Harley Sanborn, Larry Gorrell, Ron Pingree, Larry Lake, Jerry Curren. Row two: Gene White, Stan Potts, Keith Smith, Bob Haines, Elmer Filler, Keith Jensen, Gary Barton, Jim Faulkner. Row three: Walt Brown, Byron Holmes, Roger Wilson, Ray Bittner, Chuck McHugh, Gerry Rohwein, Dick Gast, Chuck Schoonover, Wally Simpson. Row four: John Payne, Jerry Mushlitz, Bill Haxton, Dale Hunter, Pete DeLong, Erv Kuban, Wayne Rigg, Jim Osborne. Row five: Dwayne l,ride and Bill Mink, managers. First-year basketball players pose after final game. Sprinting up the golf course fairway ... cross-country star Lou Gourley is almost set to break the tape far in advance of the field in the Idaho-Northwest Nazarene meet at Moscow. Lou stands proudly with his father after the race. Mr. Gourley was on campus to attend Dad's Day activities and watched his son win individual honors.


INTRAMURAl

Phi Delta Theta fraternity ... good organi zation, spirit and ability paid off for the second straight year as the Phi Delts won all-campus honors again in 1953·

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Touch football ... Willis Sweet Hall beat the Phi Delts in the campus championship game by the narrow margin of one penetration after the score was tied 6-6 at the end of regular playing time. Row one: Denny Goddard, Ray Kranches, Bob Sell, Dick Johnston, Ken Bliesner. Row two: Mel Dyer, Ken Kornher, Ralph Hill, John Bloom, Keith Stevens. Row three: Jim Harding, Roy Parker.

Cross country ... Willis Sweet Hall placed four men in the first eleven to cross the finish line to win team honors, while Tom Cook, Phi Delt freshman captured first place. Eighty-six runners bucked cold weather trying for first prize of a dressed turkey. Row one: Monte Edwards, Bryce Johnson, Lowell Wise, Dick Johnston, Ken Kornher.

Horseshoes . . . Chrisman Hall copped the horseshoe crown behind the steady pitching of Walt Root and Gordon Cook.

The Kappa Sigs beat Willis Sweet Hall 15- 12 and â&#x20AC;˘s-â&#x20AC;˘o in the campus title tilt. The victors won all but one game during the season. Row one: Bob Hall, Rich Collins, Bill Hopkins. Row two: Roy Mosman, Bill Lawr and Jim Lynn.


Softball ... the Phi Delts, behind the two-hit pitc hing of Bill Bonnett, subdued Campus Club 8-1 for the blue ribbon. The fraternity squad won nine games and lost on ly to the Betas. Row one: Jim Everly, Jim T rowbridge, Jim DeChambeau, Rill Bon nett, Jerry Casey, Norm Geertsen. Row two: Phil Weitz, Reggie Frazier, Dwight Morrison, Vanoy Hymas, Hob Crawford.

"A" basketball ... the campus honors went to Delta Chi, when they beat Chrisman Hall 46-32 in the final game of the season. Jay Buhler led the winners with 14 points. Row one: Mike Collier, Darrell Waller. Row two: Jay Buhler, Wayne Anderson, John Foskett, Bob Coleman.

Track ... the Phi Delts added the track and field intramu ral cup to their growing collection of 1953 trophies. Bill Crook ham was big star of t he meet for t he winners, as he won the 1oo- and 22o-yard dashes and the broad jump. Willis Sweet Hall and the Betas placed second and third. Row one: John Faulkner, Bill Baxter. Row two: Bob Payne, J im Everly. R ow three : Dave Christensen, Phil Sou len, Dick Pickett, Leroy Clemons, Bill Crookham. Row four: Bob Crawford, J im Faulkner, Dwight M orrison, Jerry Scheideman, Harvey Hoff.

Golf ... the Phi Delts finished strong, taking the last intramural sport on the list from runner-up Alpha Tau Omega by 10 strokes. Row one: J im Everly, Bob Walker, Phil Weitz, non-playing coach. Row two: T om Pierson, Dwight Morrison, Otto Leuschel. Everly was intramu ral manager.


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Tennis . . . Delta Tau Delta took the championship. Barry Rust of Eagle and Anchor beat Francis Schulz of the Delts in t he finals for individual honors. Champs were Ray Skillings, Francis Schulz, Doug Rushfeldt.

"B" basketball ... Tau Kappa Epsilon's number one team carted away "B" hoop honors when they defeated the Sigma Nu number two entry 2o-18 in the finals. The TKE's won six straight games. A total of fifty-six squads entered competition. Row one: John Echevarria, Dick Fray, Jim Mansfield, Tom Waddoups, Ralph Benedict, Jerry Markuson and Bob Riggers. Not pictured are Glen Christian, Junior Dahlberg and f!ob Holder.

Bowling â&#x20AC;˘.. top keglers on campus in the intramural program were the Phi Delts. Row one: Dwight Morrison, Jim Everly, Ken Wiegele. Row two: Reggie Frazier, Phil Weitz, Brad Gauss, Neil Caudill.

Ping pong ... Dick Johnston, Orofino senior living at Willis Sweet Hall, took individual honors and led two teammates to the team crown. Johnston beat Phi Delt Walt Meukow 'll-15 and 21-13. Champs were Jim R ichardson, Dick Johnston and Gene Lofdahl.


Working vigorous!)' for the advancement of intercollegiate sports, cooperating with the Alumni Association and holding \'andal Booster Day are only a part of the activities of this organization ofleuermen. Row one: Dave Paulson, Larry Moyer, George Lefferts, Peter Hester, John Schober, Hal Solinsky, Norm Geertsen. Row two: Jim Petruzzi, Ken Emerson, llruce West, Ray Faraca, Dick Dodel, Don Anderson, t\lel Reynolds, Jerry Light. Row three: Bruce Mcintosh, Bob Campbell, Walt Meukow, Orin Fulton, Muddy Numbers, Wayne J ohnson, Dave Murph y. Row four: Mike Cygler, Ted Frostenson, Pat Duffy, Gary Dixon, Lane Ruud, Dick Pickett, AI Lewis. Row live: Don Nye, Jack Webster, Harvey Hoff, T om Howard, \\'ayne Patrick. Presidents were Pat Duffy and Larry Hnrt.

''I'' Club

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and Equipment Managet

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lndispensible i\lan In Idaho :\thletic~ ... Joe H. Glander, who was a trainer for the United States 01) mpic squad at Helsinki, Finland, was appointed trainer at Idaho early in the season. Glander replaced popular :\'orman "Doc" Jacobson, who died in October after a lingering illne s.

;\larv Glasscock, varsity equipment manager who holds a ma,ter's degree from Idaho, is the man re,ponsible for Idaho's !So,ooo worth of sports equipment. \\'ell-liked ;\larv has fixed his equipment room into one of the most modern of its size in the Northwest.


\\'hat the)' have to lead ..â&#x20AC;˘

Cheetleadet9

Leading Idaho yells at basketball and football games and rnllies were five cheerleaders under leader Bob Speros. ln formation at the Idaho-Utah game in Boise are cheerleaders Joan Alexander, Janice Foedish, Bob Speros, and Pat Dyson.


路women's physi<al education instructors are Miss Edith Betts, Miss Mabel Locke, Miss Margaret Coffey, and Miss Patricia Rowe. Members ofOrchesis, modern dance honorary, are shown in action in the right picture.

Coed Athlefic9 \iVomen's athletics on the Idaho campus ranged as usual from soccer to field hockey and back again to softball. With most activities beginning at 4 p.m. several days a week, the physical education department and a Women's R ecreational Association was in charge of the extra-curricular program. Sports covered included soccer, field hockey, basketball, softball, volleyball, tennis,

An intramural basketball game in progress in the Women's gym.

badminton, bowling, and archery. I nterliving group competition was held in all sports categories. Pat Harris served as president of the WRA board this year. Also held in connection with women's sports this year was the inter-living group folk dance festival with all houses participating for a successful event.

Archery enthusiasts practice at the baseball field.

Volleyball players put one over the net.


t>lembers of the Women's RiAe Team are, Row one: Ann Brooks, Darlene Frost, Frieda Fox, \'irginia Fox, \\'anda McNee, and Rufus Salyer. Row two: Charlotte Kratzer, Joyce Merrill, Joanne Cates, Betty Breckenridge.

\\'OMEN'S I CLUB, Row one: Bettye Judd, Colleen Hinchey, Marjorie Kirby, Joyce Kiilsgaard, Pat Harris. Row two: Pauline Peterson, Denice Darwin, Mary Harding, Pat Horting, Joan Gustaveson, Sylvia Moore.

EAGLE A D ANCHOR, Row one: Larry Riedesel, Bob Doughert)', Eugene Tirk, Dick Wh ite, Joseph Murrey. Row two; Terrell Davis, Barry Rust, Thomas Hearn, Richard Gaskins, Bob Holder. Row three: Jerry Dougherty, Ken Giles, Pete Byrnes, James Adolphson, William Eberhardt, Thomas Jackson.


STUDENT INDEX A

Abernathy, Charles . ..... . ............ 1:27, 23:2 Ackaret, Robert. . . . . . .. I s6, .>8 5 Ackerman, Paul. . . .. :28, 67, '53> 232 Acord a, Robert .... . . . ............... 117, 2,12 Adams, Donald ..... . ........ . ....... 109, ' 95 Adams, Gordon ... . . . . . . . . . .. . . . .. . . . 117, 214 Adams, June . . ........................... '4' Adams, Thomas . . ........ • ... •....... 109, 274 Adkins, Loren ............ . .... . . . . . . I s6, 188 Ado lphson, James . . . .. . ... .• ... •.. . . . 153, 23:2 Aherin, Beverl y .......... . ............... 18:2 Alcock, Raymond .. . .... . .... . ...... . . 67,:21 4 Aldana, Louis ..... . . . . . .• .. .. . . . .... . . . .. :232 Alderson, Patrick . . . .. . .. • . . .......... 73, 23:2 Aldrich, Walter ... .. . . ........ . . . . 85, 157,214 Alexander, Joan . .. ................... . 63, :214 Alford, Charles .. ... • .... • . . . . . . .. . .. 127, :232 Allen, Ro wena .. . ... . . ... . ....... 103, 158, 232 Allen, Dean ........ . ...... . . . ....... 109, 232 Allen, Wesley....... • . . .. . ........... ·75 , 232 Allen Blair .. ....... . .... . ... . ..... J'l, 67, 125 Allgaier, Loraine . .... . . . ........... . . . ... 2:23 Allison, Eddie . .. ....... • . .. . ... ...... 87, :232 Allison, Robert.... . . . '4• 15, 125, 195 Allred, Mary Ellen ....... . ..... . ..... ·93• 23:2 Aim berg, Shirley .............. . ........... 93 Altman, Doroth y . ... . ... •... . . ... . .... 89, 18:2 Ames, Gerald ... ............ . ............ :269 Ames, Leo .. .. . . . . ....................... 269 Anderson, Barbara .... .... 81, 134, 14:2,1 55 ,223 Anderson, Esther..... .. . .... . . 96, 158 Anderson, David ......... . ...... . . 69, '53> ZJZ Anderson, Delores . ................... 139, Zl4 Anderson, Donald ............ 79, 157, :214, 263

z6s, z66, 286 Anderson, Eleanor ........... 101, 135, 136, 174 Anderson, Elizabeth . . .. ... . . . . 89, '43· I s8, 22,1 Anderson, Joan . .. ... ...... . .......... 93, ZJZ Anderson, Joseph ................... . 11z, ZJ'l Anderson, Judith ..... ... . . ....... . .... 63, :223 Anderson, Kenneth .. . ... . .... . ... . . . . liZ, :214 Anderson, Mary ...................... 6J, ZJ'l Anderson, Patricia . .... ...... ........ 121, JZ3 Anderson, Richard . ...... . . . · .. · .... · '53> '99 Anderson, Ruth . . .. ...... .... ............ 205 Anderson, '..Vayne ......... 79, 182, 247• 250, 182 Andraitis, Arthur.. . ... . . ... . . 109, 210 , ZZ3 Andres, Cleora...... ... . ...... . ....... 89, Z32 Andrews, Darald ... . . . . • ................. :210 Andrews, R ichard .... • . . .... . .. .. .... 112, 174 Andrus, Dale . .......... . . . . . ....... 112, Z I O Archibald, Linda .... . . . . .. 17, 89, 158,175,:2 14 Ard, Philip............... . ...... 154, 156, 189 Armintrout, Harvey ............ . . . . ... 75 , 214 Arm itage, J ohn ........... . ...... 107, 223, 251 Armstrong, Clara .... .... • . . . . .... . . . . 89, 232 Armstrong, David .................... 85, ZJ'l Armstrong, Edwin ................ 75, 148, HJ Arrington, Golden E .. .................... 148 Arrivee, Alfred W . .. . .... .. ... • . ... . . 112, 2JZ Arte, Ra ymond ....................... 7 1, 21.1 Ashby, Donna ......... . . . . . . . . ....... 76,:2 14 Aston, James ......... . ... . ....... ·9• ' 53• 214 Aston, Richard .... .. • ... . . ... . ... . . .. . ... 11 7 Atchley, Billie ........... . ...... . ... . 112, z32 Atchley, C. A. ......... . . . . . .. .. ... . . II 2, Z3Z Austad, Janet..... . ........... . ...... 105 , 223 Austin, Kenneth ... . ...... ... 7 1, ' 55> 214 B

Bacon, Vance.... .. .. . .. .. . .. 154, 174, 207 Badger, Marvin... . . . . . . • . . . .... 214 Badraun, Gloria .. . . .. • ...... 121, IJ:2, 136, 18z Badraun, Jerome..................... 1 ZJ, Z3Z Baggs, Robert. ... . ................... 9', ZZ:J Bagley, Russell ..... . .... . ............ 99, :2:23 Bahr, Franklin ..... . ......... . ........ 75, 223 Bahr, J ohn.. . . . . . . . • . . . . . . . . . . 75, 142, ZJ2 Bailey, Caroline............. . .. . ...... . .. 147 Bailey, Thomas .... . ..................... '54 Baker, Bernard . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 107, 20 2 Baker, Beverly...... . . . .. .. ... ... . .... 81, zz3 Baker, William . . ..................... 1:25, Z3:2 Bakes, Robert .............. . ......... 77, Z14 Baldwin, Robert... . .............. 11:2, :214 Bales, J ean ......... . . . .. . . . . . . .. 1:21, 143, 174 Bales, Nathelle ...... . . .. • . . . 1:21, 158, •75, 214 Balfour, J ean . . . ... . ......... . ...... 182 Ballantyne, James.... . . . 125, 155, 196, :214 Ballard, J o Ellen.. . . . . ....... . . . 89, z3z

Ballif, Brent ... . . . . . .. . . .. ........... ·9 '• 214 Banks, Susan ... . . . . ..... 105 , 153, 223 Barber, Robert . .. .. . .... . ... • ............ 156 Barker, Rita ... ............. .. . . ...... 63, zq Barlow, Frances......... . ......... 8 1, :214 Barlow, Ra y .. .. ........ • ... . ... . . . . . 123, 214 Barmon, Yvonne .. ................... 103, 2:23 Barrett, William. . . . . . . . . . . ... IZJ , 232 Barron, James ........... . ...... . . 67, 151, 223 Bartlett, Patricia ............ 136, 151, 153, 2:2.') Barton, Gary.. . . . . . . . . ... . ..... 1:27, 2.13 Barton, Edmond ....... •...... . . . ........ 246 Bascom, Gary ............... . .... 77, 16o, Z:23 Basile, Joseph ........... . ................ 210 Basler, Barbara . ... .... • .... . . ... ..... 8 1, 174 Bass, William ............ . . .. ... . 75, 148, 2ZJ Bassett, Gary . .. ... . . . . . ....... . 115, '4.1• ZIJ Bates, Jay ............. . .... • ..... ·· · 'SJ, '99 Bates, Shirley ........ . ... . .. • ..... . . 103, 2z3 Batten, Don . .. . . .... . . . . . . . ...... . .. 109, z 15 Ba tzel, Lawrence... . . .. . ... ..... . ..... 75, 215 Bauer, Charles.... . . . .... . .. • . . . . . .. . 117, 23:2 Bauer, Donna ......... . ...... . ....... 89, 'lZJ Bauscher, William ..... . . . ... . . . . . ..... 87, 232 Bay, Roger .. . ... . . ............. ... . . 109, 210 Beals, Marie .......... . ... 17, 89, 151, 158, 'lZJ Beck, Dianne ... . . . ... . • ....... . . ..... 89, :2:24 Beck, Greta ..... .. ............ ....... 83, 182 Becker, Donald ... . .. . . . ...... . . . ..... 87, :2JI Beckm an, August M. ..... ... . 112, 151, 155,2:24 Bedke, Ernest ............... 123, 14:2, 15 1, :2:24 Behre, Roger . .................... . . . 129, 215 Behrman, Ra ymond . .. . . ..... . ... ·75• 155,215 Beitia, Frank ....... . .. . . . ... 67, :211 Bell, E lizabeth.. . .. . . . . . . . . • . . . . . . . 105, 215 Bell, Harold ........................ . 109, 233 Bell, Theodore ......... • . . .. • .. . •.... 127, 215 Bened ict, Ralph ... . ...... . ...... . . . ... ... :285 Ben fer, Nancy ....................... 1:21, 233 Bengtson, John ... ...... . .. ..... 14, 15, 69,2 15 Bennett, James .. .. • ........ . .. .. .... 112, 2:24 Bennett, Mary .. ......... . ............... 18z Bent, Dean ....... . .... . . . .... .. ..... 127, 233 Bentlev, Yvon ne .. ..... . ........ . .... . 89, ZJJ Bergdorf, Rosemary ....... zo, 93, 139, 182, :215 Berkeley, Leon B.. . . . . . ... . . 112, 2Z4 Bernard, Woody ........ . .... . 87, ' 5'• 155,215 Berry, Kay .. ... . ...... . . . .......... . 127, 233 Bertrand, Melton .... .. . .... . . . ........... 21 5 Bettis, elvin ....... .. .. .... • ... .. .... 73, 20:2 BeVan, Larry ....... . ...... . ......... 11:2, Z23 Bickett, Harvey ........ . ............. rzs, 215 Biegert, Nancy ............ . .. . . . ..... 83 , 233 Biker, Janet ... . ... . ......... • .... 83, 158,2:24 Bi llm an, Raymond ... . . . .. .. .... . .... 11:2, 215 Birch, Den nis ...... . . . . .. .. . ...... ... . 83, 233 Bi shop, May ............... .. . . . . .... . . . . 174 Bittner, Ramon G .. ....... . . . ......... 67, Z33 Bjorke, John ... . . .. .... • . . . .. ... ..... 99, ZZ4 Black, Odell .. ....... ... .• .. . •. ..... . 1z3, zoz Black, William ...... . .. . ............. . . . . 153 Blackwell, Stanley .............. . . . . . .. 21, 148 Blaine, Charlie ...... . ....... 154, 156, 188, 189 Blai ne, Elizabeth . .... • . • . . ........ . . 121, ZJ3 Blalock, Jack ........... . . . . . ......... 87, 233 Bliesner, Kenneth .... • . . .. . . ... . . liZ, z15, z83 Blocher, Caroline ..................... . 63, 215 Blocher, Louise .. . .. . . . . . . 63, ' 74 Blomquist, Jane ....... . ... 29, 83, ' 5', '53> 224 Bloom, J ohn. . . . . . . . . . 112, zoz, 283 Bloomster, Clarence. . ... 91 , 215 Boam, Larry . . . . .. • .... . . . .... 109, :215 Board man, Charles... . . . . . .. . ..... 71, 148,:215 Boback, Thomas .................. . . . ·99> 18z Bohlman, Robert. ............... IZJ, 132, 215 Boling, Phyllis . ........... . . ... . . 96, 233 Bolingbroke, Shirley ........ . ·93> '57>16o, 233 Bollar, Louis ... . ........ . ............... . ' 53 Bond, J ohn .. . ....................... 127, 215 Bonnell, Robert. . ............ 99· I s6, 188, 189 Bonner, Barbara . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . I OJ, :2:24 Bonner, Bonnie..... . .. 89, :224 Bonnett, Howbert \ V.. ... . .... . ......... .. zoz Bonnett, William ........ . .... . .. 115, 184, 28:2 Boonkird, Sa-ard....... . . 11:2, 21 0 , ZIS Boor, Russell ........... • . ... • . . . . ... 123, ZJ3 Bordon, Norma.... . .. . . . .... . . . . . .. 89, 233 Boril, Howard . ........ • .... • . . ..... . .... 20:2 Bosen, Wendell Ra y ... . .. . . . .... ·'09• 16o, 215 Bossee, Calvin ....................... 125, 233 Boswell, Beulah ..... . .. . ... .• . . . . .... . . . . Z33 Botts, J erry. . . . . . . . . . . . .... . . . . 109, 2.13 Boursassa, Roger .. . . . ....... ·7 '• ' 54• 189, zr5

Bowen, Frederick ... . ...... . . .... 263, 264, 265 Bowers, Beverly ... . . . .... . . . . . ... ... 10 1, z33 Bowles, Frank .......... • . . . . ........ 117, zoz Bowman, Grace . ............ • ... . ..... 6J, :2:24 Bowman, Richard . . . . . .. . ........ 109, 174, 175 Boyce, Clayton .. . . . . . . ... '09· I s6. 188 Boyd, James . .. . .. . ...... . .... . .. . . . . 109, 2JJ Boyden, William .... . .... 67, IJ6, rso, ' 74> ' 75 Boyle, Steven... .. . . . . . . . . . . ..... 87, Z3J Brabant, Austin .. .................. . ..... 215 Brabb, Michale .. ................. ... 125, 233 Brackett, Rena . . . . .... . ........... 93, 233 Bradburn, Larry ........ . . . .. . . . ..... 125, 215 Bradbury, Sally ............. . 83, 153, 16o, 2:24 Braden, Howard .... . .. . ......... . ... 154, zo7 Bradley, Norma .... .. .. . . . .. . . . ....... 89, 233 Brammer, Marie ........ . . • . ... 103, 233 Brandstetter, Frederick . ...... . .. . ... . 109, z 15 Brandt, Alan .. . . . . . .... . . . ....... . . . . 76, J 53 Brandt, Elaine................. . .. . . .. 89, 224 Branson, Mary ........ . ..... ·93· 152, ' 75· ZIS Bratton, Walter.......... . . ........... 7 1, 233 Braun, Ronald ............... . .... . .. liZ, z15 Bra y, Donna . ............... IZJ, 14:2, 214, zrs Bray, Stanley ........ . . . .... ...... .. . . 87, 215 Brazie, Jay ................ . ............. 189 Breckenridge, Bett y .... . .. . ........ ... 89, ZZ4 Brede, Ruth ......... . . . . . . .. 89, 135, 136, 2:24 Brenn, Harry . . ........ • ... . .. .. . 117, 142, :2:24 Breon, Frances ........ . .... . . ... . ·93• 17, ZIS Briggs, James. . ...... . ..... 67, 174, ' 75 Briggs, Mary J oyce .. . .. . ... . . 17, IOJ, 136, z15 Briggs, Robert Glen ........ . .... . . . ... 99, Z'l4 Brink, Melvin .. ... . . .... . . . • . . . . .... 11 7, Z24 Brinkman, William . ................. . 123, 2:24 Brizee, Harry . ... . ... . .. . . .. ... . . 85, :210 , 215 Brockett, George ... . .. . ... . . 1 1z, 156, 16o, 188 Brockman, William .. . ................ 119, '1'14 Brockwa y, Donald . .. . ... . . .......... 109, :2:24 Broderson, William .... .. ... ..... 127, 14:2, 215 Brookins, Connie .... . . .... . . . .. . ...... 96, Z'l4 Brooks, Ann .... .. . ... . . ..... 96, 14:2, 157, 174 Brooks, Betty .... • ........ . . . .. . . 96, 134, :2:24 Brown, James .. . ..... . . . .. . . . .. . . ..... ... 18:2 Brown, J oAnn ..... .. ... . ......... 6J, 213,233 Brown, L yn n . . . . . . . . . • . . . . • . . . .. . .. . 233 Brown, Mary Ann ...................... . . :2:24 Brown, M. L .. . . ..... . ... . . . .. . .... . . . ... 125 Brown , Norma ..... . . . ... ... . . .. . . . . .. 89, 18z Brown, Patricia ... ..... ..... . .. . . . . . . 10 1, 233 Brown, William .... .119, 143,153, ' 74 Browning, Rulon Keith ................ 75, 233 Broyles, James . . .. ... 87, 14z, 143,215 Bryant, Donald ...... . . . . . . . ... . 125, 157, 2Z4 Bryant, Melvin . . ... . .. . ........ . .... . 85, 233 Buchanan, J ean ... .. . .. . ... ... ... ..... 81,:215 Bucher, Julien .. .. . . . .... . . . • .... . .... 75, Z24 Buchho!z, June ........ . ....... ... .. . .96, 224 Buckley, William ............... . ......... ZZJ Budge, Lynn ... . .... ..... . ...... . . ... 7', ZJJ Buhler, Ja y..... . 79, 249, zso, Z46, 224, 276, 284 Bu ising, David . ... .. .. .... . ... .. ·· · · · ·7 '• 2:24 Bu ckley, Jimmie.................. 67, 196, 2 11 Bu llock, Thom as ........ 109 , 154, 187, 207, 21 0 Bundy, Donald ... . ...................... 11 7 Bundy, Nathan ........ . ...... . . . .. . .... ·· 7' . .. . .. 121, 174 Burch, Donna ..... .. ... . .. Buford, Frank....... • ... . .... . . . 1'29, I s6, •8 8 Burgess, Hugh. . .87, '39> '57> Zl5 Burgess, Paul . ... . . .... • ... . . . . .. .. ...... I s6 Burggraf, Billy . .. . ........... . ....... 112, ZO'l Burke, James...... . ...... . . . .. . .. .. . 109, Z3J Burke, J ere .. .. . . ... . .... . . . .. . ....... 87, 233 Burke, Mary ....... . . . ....... . ...... 10 1, z33 Burns, Beverly. .. .. . . ... . •.... • .. .. . . 10 1, ZZ4 Burns, Calvin.... . ..... ...... zoz Burns, Milton J ... .. . ...... . ........ . 109, '99 Burroughs, J oh n ... . .. . . . . . ... 67, •so, 175, z15 Burt, Boyd . .. . . .... . . .. ..... . . . . . ... 156, 188 Burton, Rodney .......... ...... . 125, 148, 2:24 Burton, William. .. .. ...... . ... . 1z5, ZJJ Bush, Lois . .... . 93, 134, 136, 15z, 150, 174, 269 Hutcher, Walter ................ · '55• 16o, 2'24 Butera, Thomas ....... . ...... 7 1, 16o, 215,269 Buxton, Ja y .......................... 87, zrs Bu xton, Shirley .... . .... . .... . .. . . . ... 65, 174 Byrne, Edwin ........... . . . .. . .... . . . ·99• 224 Byrne, Patricia........ .. ......... . .81, 215 Byrnes, Peter.. ......... . ....... . ..... 75 , 1 74

c Callihan, Robert. ......... . . . . . . .. . · · ' 5'• ' 55


Campbell, Anna .. ..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ro r, 224 Campbell, Colin Stanley .. . ....... . . . . ·99• 233 Campbell, Janet .. .. . .......... . . . . . .. 6J, 233 Campbell, Richard ......... . . . ...... 127, 224 Campbell, Robert ... ......... 125, 224, 275, 286 Carbuhn, Richard . .. . . . . . .. . .......... 73, 202 Carbullido, Edward . . . ......... . ... ' 09• 224 Carbullido, Frederick . . .............. . 109, 224 Carlson, Beverly . . . . . . . ............ 81, 233 Carlson, Roberr. . . . . . ............. . ..... 182 Carlson, Robert J .. ... • . . . . . . . . . ..... 109, 202 Carns, Donald ..................... 156, t88 Carrick, Daisy ....... . . . . . .. ·93• 143, 202, 205 Carroll, Patrick .. ............ . .. 117, ' 5'• 224 Carroll, Mary .. . . ...•.......... 105· IJJ, 215 Carson, Larry . ................ . .... I I], 233 Carrol, Omar E.... ........... . ......... . . 2 13 Carson, Wa yne. . . .................. ''7• 'lJJ Cartee, Dale . . . . . . .... . . . ... . .. 109, ' 55• 224 Carter, Dorothy .... .. . · ' 7• 25, 29, 105, r6o, 224 Carter, Jack ... . . .... . ... . . .. .... ..... 69, 2 15 Carter, l.ida . ...... . . . .............. . ... .. 96 Carter, Robert .. .. . ... . ... . . . . . . . . . . .. 7 '• 195 Case, Dale . ...... .. . . ... . ..... . . .. . . 109, 224 Casebolt, Glenn .. ..... . . . . . . ... . .. . . . 127, 202 Casey, Gera ld .. . . . . .. . . .. . . . 11 5, ' 43• 215,284 Casey, Osborne E.. ....... . . . . . . . .... . . .. . 174 Cates, Joann ...... ... . .•. . . . . ..... . .. 96, 233 Caudill, Neil .. .... .. . . . . . . ... . . .. ... . 246, 285 Cespedes, Samuel ... . ...... ... . . . . ... . 7'• 182 Chadwick, Howard .. . . . . .... . . . .. . . . . . . . . 210 Chamberlain, Gerald . . . . . ..•. . . ... . .. ·99• 224 Chambers, Donald . ..... ... . . . . . . 125, 142, 143 Chaney, Harold ... ................. . . 156, 215 Charest, Maxine . .. . ..... . . ... ... ... . ros, 229 Charke, William . . ........... . . . . .... 109, 224 Charters, Moire .. ..... . ... . .•........ 129, 182 Chartrand, Carolyn ......... .. . .. . . .. 89, 233 Chat burn, Conrad ... ................. 112, 174 Chester, Diane ......•.............. 103, 215 Choules, Charles . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 175 Christian , Glen ...................... 129, 213 Christensen, Lyle . . . .............. 157, 211 Christensen, David ... ............ 115, 2 11, 284 Christensen, Conrad . . . .............. 107, 174 Christensen, Douglas ........... . .... 75, ' 95 Christensen, Gerald .................. 115, 224 Christensen, J im . . . . . . . . ..... . .. 109, 151,224 Christie, Emily . .. . . . . . . ..... . 65 , 25, ' 57• 224 Church, Catherine.... ...... . ......... 63, 174 Claiborn, Edward . ... . .......... ... ...... 224 Clark, Donald .... . . .•........... . ... JO] , 224 Clark, Emerson ... . . . . ... . . . . . . . . I'lJ, 216, 272 Clark, F.ugene . ... .. . . . . . . . ... ... . ... . 71, 202 Clark, Lillian . .. . ... . ............. . . . . 96, 233 Clason, Jam es ... . .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 109, 224 Clau ser, Charles . . ... .. .. ... .. •. . ·75• 2JJ, 148 Clegg, Maurice . . . .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . · '09• 224 Cleminhagen, Budd y . . .. . . . .. . . . . . . . . ·99• 224 Clements, Maurice . . . . . . . •.... . . . ·75• ' 55• 233 Clemons, l.eroy .... . . . . .... . . . . . . 11 5, 224, 284 Cloninger, Floyd . .. ...... . . . . . .. . . ... .... 202 Clyde, Erlene . . . .. ..•...• .. . . . · '4• 17, 83, 174 Clyde, Robert . ..... . ........ . .... ... 11 5, 233 Cogswell, Darwin . . .....•. . . . .... . 8], ' 53• 199 Cole, Franklin . ...................... 202, 216 Cole, Lyle.. . . . . . . . . . . • . . . . . . . . . . . . 233 Coleman, El inor ... . ..•............ . IOJ, 224 Coleman, Roberr. ............ 79, 142, 216, 284 Collen, Harold ...................... 112, '95 Collen, Ida Mae. .. . ......... 8•, 28, 14 1, 2 16 Cox, Ra y . .. ............. 14, '39• '5'• '99 Cox, Marilyn ... .... ............. 10 1,2 16 Cox, Marvin.. . . .. . ........ . . 119, 'lJJ Craig, Gary ..................... 7' • 151, 224 Craig, Harold. .. . .. .. . . . .. . .. . . 71, 216 Cranston, Allan .. .. ........ . ......... 73, 182 Crawford, Kathleen Carol. ..... . ..... 89, 233 Crawford, Rober!. . .. ...... . ..... 11 5, 224, 284 Creek, Larry . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . .. 99• 233 Crenshaw, Robert . ...•. . . . .... . ... . . . . . . . 234 Creswell, Daniel . . .. . ... . . . ........ . . I 57• 174 Cri pe, David .. . ..... . . . . ...... . . 11 5, ' 53• 234 Crisp, Carl . .. .. . .. . .•....... . •. . . . .. 127, 2 16 Crocker, Dan ........ ... . . . . ... . . .. . . JI'l, 21 6 Croly, Richard .. .. .. . . •.. . . .... . . . . . . 107, 234 Cromwell, Thomas ....... . . . . . . . ... . . . 79, 234 Crook ham, William . . . .•. . .. . 11 5, 225, 282, 284 Crosby, David .. . . ... . . . .. .. ... . . . . . . 107, 216 Cross, Arnold ... .. .... .. . ... . . . .. ... . . 7' • 234 Crossley, Ronald . . . . . .... . . . ... . . . 7], r6o, 234 Croy, Robert ... . ... ... .. ..•. . . . . '09• ' 54• 207 Culhane, Donald . . .... . .. . . . ............. 202 Cumm erford, Charles.. ........ . ....... 69, 224 Cummins, John .. .......... . . . . . 69, 142, 202 Curtis, Alan .. .................. 11 2, 210, 216 Curtis, Melvin ........ . . . ... 75, 148, '5'• 224 Cuthbert, Gary .................... 67, 234 Cygler, Michael . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . 276, 277, 286

••s.

•.n.

Collier , Charles .......•. . . . ....... 79, 284 Colli ns, Bonese . ... .. ......... 2 1, ,12, 14, 15 83. rso. ' 57· r82 Collins, Mary.. . . . . . . . . • . . . . . . . 93, 233 Collins, Richard . . . . . . • . . . . 107, 216, 283 Collins, Willi am.................... 216 Collyer, Roger . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 233 Com nick, Larricia.... . ............ 65, 182 Compau, Jay .. ... .... . . .. .. . 117, 224 Condon, Doris . . . . . . . . . . . . • . . . • • . . 65 Conklin, Doris. . . . . . . . • . . • • . . . • . . . ~. 233 Connell, Kenneth :. . • . . • . • . . . 152, 269 Connors, Pa trick.................. 69, 174 Conroy, William . . . . . . . . . . . . . . • . . . 15'• 224 Contor, Roger. .... ... . .. .. . .. . 112, 174 Cook, Carleen . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 96, 216 Cook, Cli fford .............. .. . . . 7' • 233 Cook, Gordon .. . .. . . .. ..... 75, •so, ' 74• 283 Cook, Thomas .... . . .•. . ... . . . ... . .. •• 5, 233 Cooke, Richard . .. . . .................. 75• 233 Coombes, Donald .... . . . . . . .. ......... 99, 'lJJ Cooper, Bruce .. . .. ........ . . . . . . . . . . 123, 211 Corless, J oe ... . . . . . . . . ....... 87, 1;16, ' 53• 224 Corn, Don .. . ... . . . . . . ..•. . ... ... ... '09• 216 Cornelison, Mary . . .. . . . . . . . ....... ' 7• 83 , 224 Correll, Ronuld . . . .. . .... . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . . 224 Cory, James..... . ..... . . ...... . . . . . . 11 7, 124 Costello, Lorna .. . ... . ... •. . .•. . . . . .... ... 224 Costley, James ... .. ... . .... .•. . .. 67, ' 74• ' 75 Cothern, James .... ' . . ..•. .. .. ' . ' .'. ' rzs. 2JJ Coulston, Gerald . ... . .. ... . . . . ... . . . . 111, 224 Covert, Carol . . ...... ...•. . .•. . . . ..... 8r, 233 Cox, Janet. .... ... . . . ..........•... . . 96, 233 D Daigh, Lawrence.... ............ 69, 216, 255 Daiker, Donald . ................ 117, 151,225 Daiker, Willi am.... ............ . 125, 134 Daile)', Sarah.. .. . . . ...... • .. • 93, 234 Daiss, Billy . . . . . . .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. 119, 234 Dalberg, Allen . . . . . . . . . . . • • . . • 234 Dalke, Arthur. . . . . . . . . . . . . . 125, 1 16 Dalke, Doroth y. .. ............. 65, 205, 225 Dallas, Gerald . . . . . . . . . . . . . 73, 234 Dammarell, Dale. .. . . . . . • . . . . . 129, 125 D'A ndrea, Alan . 29, 129, rp, 216 Daniels, Dale. . . . . . . . . 155, 234 Daniels, Frederic . ........ . ..... . . . . 1 ~ Danielson, Joyce . . ............ . . . . . . .. 125 Davidson, William ... . . . ... . ........ 112, 215 Davie, Donna .. ... . . . ...... . . . . . . . 96, 234 Davis, Kathryn ..... ... . . . . . ... . . ros. I 57. 234 Davis, Mary Lou .. ........ . .......... 89, 234 Davis, Terrell .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 11 2, ' 53• 225 Daw, Kenneth ... ... . . . . . . . ..•. . . . . . . . . . . 225 Dawson, Earl. . .. .......... . . . ... . .... 85, 202 Dawson, Gordon . .......... . . . . . ...... 67, 216 Dawson, Robert . .. . ... . ... . . . . . . . .. . . 67, 216 Day, Gerald ....... . . ........•..... . . '09• 234 Day, George . . .... .......•...•....... -9 ' • 234 Dazey, Marvin . .. .. . . . ...... . . . . . . . . 11 2, 234 Deagle, Lorraine .. . . . . . . . . . . . ......... 93 , 234 Deahl, Gerald .... ............. . .... . . . . '95 Deal, Kenneth ..... . . ... . •....... 112, 158, 2;14 Dean, Charles . . . . . . • . . . . . . . 69, I 57• 234 Dean, \\'alter.. .............. . . . 119, 182 Deardorff, Don .. .. . . . 85, 154,207,116, '57 . 85, ' 74 DeBruine, Glen ........ 284 DeChambeau, Jame~ Deerkop, Dona ld ... 85, 157, 195 Deesten, Betty Ruth 89, I 57, 174 DeH aven, H arold . . . . . . 99, 234 Dehlin, Ronald ............... ; 6, 156, r88 OeKiotz, J essie......... . . . . • . . . I'll. 216 119,234 DeLane, Ronald .... • • . • • • DeLong, Petau . . . . . . . . • . . . • . . . • . . . . 107, 234 DeMott, Jeanne .. . ................ 65, 216 Denney, Richard ..... . ......•.•.... 11 2, 234 Densow, i\lary .. .. .. ............. 10 1, 174 DeRose, Florence E.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. 93, 225 DeShazer, Alice.. . . . . . . . . . . . ........ 10 1, 225 DeShazer, Barbara . .. . ......•... ro r, 142, 2 16 Devine, Charles... ......•............. 99, 225 Devlin, Genevieve . . . . . .. . ............ 12 1, 2 16 DeWitt, Wayne . . . . . . . ....... . .. . ... . .... 156 Dick, Kenneth .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . . 125, 225 Dickey, Eugene ... . .. .... 87, 1,19, 153, 232, 134 Dieffenbach, Alfred .... . . .... . . . . . . . ...... 134 Diehl, Doroth y . . ... .. . ..... . . . ...... tO:J, 225 Dilling, Roger . . ... . . . . . . . . . . .... 11 1, 164, 234 Dillion, Ralph .. . . .. . . . . . . . ...... 112, 158, 134 Dimond, Ruth ... . . ....... . . . . . . . . 25, r6o, ' 74 Dire, William.. . . . . ......... . . . . . . . .67, 116 DiStefanec, J oseph . . . . • . . . . 85, 174 Dittmer, J oann . . . . . . . • . . . 96, 234 Dixon, Gary . . . . . . 87, 225, 273, 286 Dixon, Lai\lar. ............ 11 2, ' 5' • 225 Dodd, Richard .... .... 117, 225, 2] <, 277, 286

Dolson, Thomas ... . . . ... . . .. . ...... ''9• 215 Dombrowski, Anthony . ........ . . . 85, 216, 26o Dom ke, Arnold ...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . 67, 216, 26o Domsic, Thomas .. . . . ........ . .... . ..... · ' 53 Donovan, Orval.......... . .. . . .... . . 11 5, 202 Dorendorf, Doris... . . . . ............... ~9. 2,14 Dot y, Benj amin . .. . ... . . ....... . • . . . 127, 174 Dot )', i\laril)·n ..... .................. 89, 225 Dougherty, Gerald .. .. ...... ...... 112, 225 Doughert y, Robert. . ...... .. ......... 12,1, 188 Douglas, Alan . . . . .. . .... . . ....... . . 112,216 Douglas, Dallas . . .. ................... · '95 Dragseth, Carol. ... .................. 89, 225 Drake, Robert. . . ... . . . . . ... . . . .. . . .. l'l5, 174 Drexler, Lawrence. .. . . .. . ....... . .. 112, 234 Duckworth, Harriette .. .. .... . 65, •s•, 158, 225 Duffy, Charles .. ..... 87, rso, rsr, 216,272, 186 Duffy, Darlene . . ... ... .. .. .. . ........ IOJ, 234 Ducanson, Norman ... .. . . . .... . .... . . 79, 234 Dunlap, Donald .... .... . . . ...... ' 09• 1p , 2 16 Dunn, Elaine .......... . .. . .. . . . . .. . . . 6J, 115 Dunn, Earl .... ... .... . . . ..... ..... .. .. . . 234 Dunsmoor, H erbert. . . . . .... . . . . ... .. . . . . . ·75 Dunsmore, Robert. .... . . . ... ' 54· I 56. 189, 216 Durkee, Charles . .. .. .. .. . . . . . . . .. .. .. 127, 225 Durning, Maurice .. ... . . . . . . . 112, 154, 189, 2 16 DuSault, Sally.... . ...... .. . . . .. ... . . ros, 225 Dyer, Melvin ... . . . . . . ... . ... . . . . 11 2, 126, 283 D yer, Sally .. . .... . .. . .. . ........... . . 93, 234 Dyson, Patricia . . . . . . . ..•... . . . . . 83, 174

E Eames, Elizabeth ..... . . ... .......... I OJ, 216 Easton, Charles . .. . ..... .•. ... . ......... . 195 Echevarria, J ohnn )'· ... • . ..• . ..•.... .. 129, 285 Eddy, Donald . ... ......... . .•. . . . . . . I I] , 225 Easton, J ean ..... .. . . . ...• . .......... 182, 183 Edgett, J oseph. ..... . ... ......... . .. 67, 225 Edlefsen, James.... .. .. .............. 21 0, 211 Edminston, Carolyn .................. IOJ, 234 Empy, Farrel l... . . .... ........... . .. . 99 Edwards, Monte...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 283 Edwards, Stephen .. ............ . ..... 112, 234 Ehlers, Patricia ... . . . . . ... ........ . .. 105, 216 Ehoodin, Harry .. ................... 11 2, 216 Eidam, George .. .. ... . . ..... 127, 246, 215, 213 Eikum, Rex .. . .. ....... .. .... . ...... 147, ' 75 Einan, J ohn ...... . .... . ... . .. .. .... .. 73, 2 16 Eke, Paul. .... .. ................... . 125, 216 Eley, Gerald ... . ... ........ ... . . . . . . . ·7.1, 2 16 Eller, Richard .... . . . . ........... .... . 79, 216 Ellinger, James . ......... . ........... 153, ' 74 Ellis, David .. ... . . ...... . ....... . ... r '5• 234 Ellis, Larry ...... .... . . . . . ... . . . . . . . . . 75, 234 Emerson, Frank .. . ... .•. . .. . . .. . . . . .... . .. 79 Emerson, Kenneth .. . .. .•. . .•. . ... . . . . . . . . 286 Emi son, Geraldin e . . ... . . . . . , . . .. . Sr, 202, 20 5 Emmons, Robert. .... ... .. . . ... . .... . " 7• 225 Em pey, Darrell . ...... .•. . . ...... . . . . 158, 225 Ennis, Joan . .. . .. . .. . . . . .. ... . '15, 65, 143,216 Ennis, Margery ... . . . .. •.. . . . . 8r, 139, 'lo'l, 205 Erickson, Glen . . ... . . . . . . .... . . . . 7], 174, 234 Erlandson, Ralph .... ... . .......... . ...... 216 Erstad, Byron ...... ............ . . ... 11 5, 174 Erwin, William .. ... .... . . . . . . . ...... ·75• 225 Eshelman, Charles ..... . . . .... . ...... 109, 234 Estes, Kenneth ....... ............. 109, 2 11 Est heimer, Carmon . . . ................ 109, 21 1 Etter, William..... . ... .... . ... 125, '".1• 234 Evans, Charles.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . I 53 Evans, Gerald ... ................... i 9• 183 Evans, 1\larilj•n .... .......... ros. I s8, ' 75· 216 Evans, .\lary Ann . ................... IOJ, 225 Everly, J ames .. . ................... 284, 285 F.xwor thy, William . ................. 182, 216 Eyrick, Henry .. . . ..... . . . .. ...... . ... 7'• 225 F Fairchild, Emma J ean . . ...... . 29, ros, I 53· 225 Fairley, Jack .... ... .. ... . . . .. . ....... 11 5, 2 16 Fa lash, Robert. ..... .. . .•. . ... . . 255, 258, 261 F alash, Thomas ........ .. . . . . . . . .... . . . . . 246 Falls, Joseph .. . ...... . .......... .. ....... 141 Faraca, Raymond .. .. . . . . •. . .. 75, 216, 247, 286 Farm er, Patricia . . . . . . . .......... . 65, 234 Parnell, Vernon . . . . . . ... . . ..... . ... .. 109, 234 F'arner, Kenneth . . ... . ... . ; s, ' 55· r6o, 196, 2 17 Farr, Pauline .... . .......... . .. . . ..... 83, 234 Farrell, Charles. . ... . . . . . . . .•. .. . 109, 152, 195 Farrell, Mary Ellen .... . . . . ...... .. . . 121, 234 Faught, Melvin ..... . .. •........ . ........ 156 Faulkner, James ... . . . . . . . . .... . . 11 5, 234, 284 Faulkner, J ohn .. ... . ... ..... . ....... 115, 2 17 Faust, i\lalcol m.. ..... . ...... . .. . . . . . . · ' 57 Fa ylor, Dale ... . . ................... 87, 174 Fellows, Charles ..... . . .............. 119, 234 Felt, Dorothy . .. . ................ 89, 158,21 7


Felton, Warren .. . . ..... . . . .. ... . . . ....... 153 Field, Andrew .... .... . .. . . . . . .. . . . .. . . ... 143 Field, Betti lou.... . .. . .63, 142,225 Finn, Ralph . .. . . .... . .. . . . .... . . . .. . ·99> 'l'lS Fisher, Bud . .. . .. .. .. . .. 29, II 5, 217 Fisher, Edmond .. .. . .. . . . .... . .. . . . .. ·99> 174 Fisher, lris. . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . .. 81, 174 Fisher, Kenneth .. . . .. ... • ... . 75, IJ'l, 136, 217 Fisher, Paul. .. .. . . . .. . . . .. . .... . . ... . 87, 225 Fisher, Wallace . ..... . . . . . .. .. . . . ·75• 155,217 Fisher, William .. . . .. . . .. . ... . . . . .... . 69, 234 Fisk, Marion .. . . .. . . . .. . .... . .. . ... . ' 09• 234 Fitch, Alden . . . . . .... . . . .. . . . .. . .. .. . .. . . 217 Fitch, Elizabeth.. . . • . . . . . . . . .... . 100 Fitch, Luther. . . . .. . . .. . 155, 100 Fitting, James . . . . . . .. . .... . . . .. . .. .. 109, 202 Fitzgerald, Catherine .. . . . . . . . I'll, 151, 157, 225 Fix, Betty . . ... . . . .. . . . . .. . . . .... 17, 10 1, 225 Fleming, Patrick . .... . . . . . . ...... . . . .. 67, 225 F!erchinger, Kathleen .. . .. . . . . . . . .. . .. . . .. Ioo Fletcher, Helene . . .. . .. . . . .... . .... . .. 81, 217 Flint, Donald . .. .. . . . . . . .. . . . ... ... ..... . 100 Flomer, Judith . . . . . . .. . . . . . .. . . . . 93, I 57, 234 Flynn, Charles .. . .. . . .... . . . .. . . . .. .. . 7'• 202 Flynn, Richard . . . .. .. . . . .. . . . .... . . . 119, 234 Flynn, Thomas ... . . . . . . . ... . 117, 217, 254, 255 258' 276, 277 Foedish, Janice . . . . ... . . . . .. . . . . .. . . . 225, 103 Foley, Robert. . . . . . ... . 139, 188 Foltz, Lee... . . .. . . . .. . . . . . . 109, 151, 225 Forney, Duane . . . . . . . . . .. . . . . .. . 112, 156, 225 Forsman, Delores . . . . .. ... .. . . . . . . 65, 153, zzs Forte, Duane .. . ...... ... . ... . . . . . 75, 156, 'l'lS Foskett, John .. . . .. . . . .. . . . . .. . . ·79• 217, 284 Foster, Edward .. .. . . . .. .. ... • . . .. ... II'l, 225 Foster, Madge . . ... ... .. .. .. . .. . . . . .. 101,234 Founds, Boyd ... . ... .. . . . .... . .... . . . 67, 217 Fox, Frieda .. . . .. . ... . .... . . . . . . . 89, 234, 269 Fox, Kenneth ....... . . . . . . . . . . . . .. · .. . 73, 225 Fox, Margaret.... . . 28, 105, 152, 225 Fox, Virginia . . . . . .. . . . . .... . . . .. . 89, 217, 269 Franklin, Forrest. ..... . . . . .. . . . .... . . . 71, 225 Fray, Richard ...... ... . . . . . . . .. . 129,234,285 Frazier, Reggie . . . . . .. . . . •. . . . . . . . ... 284, 285 Froerer, Arthur .. .. . .. . . .... . . . .... . . . 99, 225 Frost, Jolyon ... . . . .... . .. . . . . . .. .. . . . 69, 234 Frostenson, Theodora .. . ...... 87, 225, 247, 286 Frye, George ..... . .. . . . . .... . ...... . . . . . . 183 Fuller, Dallas ........ •. ... . . . . . . . . . .. . ... 217 Fuller, orman. . . . . . . . II'l, 148, 234 Fullmer, Robert . .. . . . . . . 117, 139, 142, 150, 202 Fulton, Orin . . .. . . . . .... ·99• 225, 255, 259, 286 Furgason, Robert. . .. . .. 107, 153, 234 Gale, Carolyn ..... . . . . .. . . . .. . . . .. . . . 105, 225 Gallagher, Patricia . . .. . ...... . . . . ·93• 100,217 Gallagher, Robert ... .. . • ... •. . . . . 112, 16o, 225 Gallup, Beverl y .. . ... .. . . . . . . . .... . .. IOJ, 2 17 G

Gallup, Vernon . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . 77, 174 Gardner, Edwin ... . . . . . .. .. . . . . . . . . . .. 91, 217 Gardner, George . . . .. . . . .... . . . .. . ... 16o, 196 Gardner, John . . . . . . . . . ...... . . .. 107, 234 Garman, Donald .. . . .... . . . .... . . . . .. 109, 225 Garrard, Alton . . . . .. . . . .. . . .. . ... 71, 157, 225 Garrett, Florence . . .. . . . . .... 103, ' 5', 205, 225 Garrett, Norman.. . . .. . .. . 119, 234 Gaskin s, Richard . . . ... . .. . . . .... . . . .. 109, 234 Gasser, Vern....... . . . . . . . . .. . . . . ... 153 Gasr, Richard .. .. .. ... . .. . . .. . . . 117, 16o, 235 Gauger, Wendell .. . . .... . ... . . ... . ... .... 213 Gauss, Bradford ...... . .. .•. . .... . . . .. . . . . 285 Geertsen, Norman . .. .... .. . .. . . . . ... . 284, 286 Gehrke, Helen .... . . . .. . . . . .. . ... .... Ioi, 235 Geisler, Robert. . . . . . . . . . .... 69, zoz Genoway, Joyce . . . .. .. . . . .... . . . . 8J, 158, 235 Gentr)', J erald . . . . . .... . . . . .. . . .... .. 109, 235 George, Adrienne..... • . . .. . . . ... . . . . . 105, 175 George, Danny .... .. • . ... . . . .. . . . ... 112, 235 George, Patrick .. . . . . . . . . . ..... 28, 67, 141, 235 George, Peggy. .. ... . . . .. . . . . .. . .. 10 5, 174 Gerard, James . . .. . . . .... . .. . . . .. . . ..... . 152 Gerber, Rhea. . . . . . ...... . . .. .... . . . 96, 183 Gergens, Carl.. . . . . . . . . . · · · · . · .. · 99, 225 Gestrin, Ph)•llis . .... . . . . . 81, 134, 136, 153,225 Ghan, LaVern .. ... . . . ... .. .. . . . . ... . .71 , 235 Gilford, Rodney .. .. .. . .... . .... . . . .. . 112, 235 Giles, Kenneth .. . . . . . . .. . . . . . .. . 117, 175, 225 Giles, Marcia . .. . . . . . .. . . . .. . . . ...... ·93• Ioo Gillett, Louis... . . . . .. . . . . . .. .. .. . 7 1, 156,217 Gillette, Grant . . . .. . . . . . .. . . . .... 87, 141,217 Gillis, John .. .. . . . . .. • ......... . . . . . . 127, 225 Gillis, Sue. .. . . . . .. .... . ..... .. . . .... ·93• 235 Gilpin, Rose .. . ... . . ... .. . . . . . . .. . . . . . 89, 225 Gish, Walter .. . . . . . . . . . . .. • .. . . . . .. . . 107, 235 Gittins, Caroleigh . ... .. . . . . .. . . . . . ... . 65, 230 Glass, Thomas ...... . .... .. . . ..... . ... J2, 217 Gleaves, Willi;lfn , , , , , , , , . ... . . • . . .... 1 12, 211

Glenn, Donald ... . . . .. . . .. . . . .. . . . n. I6o, 225 Glidden, Wayne . . . . . . .. . . . .... . . 11 7, Ip, 225 Gnatovich, Joanne ... . .. . . . .... . . . 89, 142,217 Goddard, Milton ............ . . . .. . . . . 112, 211 Goddard, Wilfred ... . . .. . . . .... . . 112, 217, 283 Goff, Vcneita...... . .. . ... .. . 89, 105, 225 Gohrband, Ernestine .. . . .. . . .. ... . ..... . . . 21 7 Gonyou, Mary Louise . . . .. .. . . . . . .... . 8J, 235 Gooding, Shirlie .......... . . . . ...... . . . 81, 235 Goodwin, Kenneth . .. .. . ... .. .... .. . .. 87, 235 Gordon, Harold ... . . .. . . . .... . .. . . . ...... 175 . .. . .•. . . .. .. ..... 127, 235 Gorrell, Larry.. Gosselin, Dean ... . . .... •.. .. . ..... . . . 109, 217 Gotsch, Carl. . . . . . . . . .. . . . .. ·75• 139, '5'• 225 Gotsch, Hans .. . .. . . . .. . . . . . . .... . 75, I 55, 235 Gourley, Lewis .. . ... . . . . .. .. • . . . 117, 226, 271 Gourley, Louise . . . . .... . ...... . ..... . 105, 226 Gowanlock, Jam es... . ...... . . . . 117, 226 Graham, Chester . . ... . . ... .. ... . .... . .. .. I 53 Graham, Robert.. . . . . .... . . 156 Grant2, Daniel. . ... . . .. . . . .. . . . .... . . . 73, 235 Graue, William .. .. . . . ... . . . . . .... 69, I 54, 207 Gray, Elwood..... .. ..... .. .... ... ' 54 Gray, Kathleen . .. . . . .. . . . . ..... ...... 81, 183 Greene, June . . ... . . . .. . . . . . .. . . . . .... 63, 226 Greenwalt, Paul. . . • . . . . . . . .. ... 107, 235 Greenwell, Don . ... ... . .. . . •. ... . ........ 195 Gregg, Lewis . . . .. .. . . . . . .. . . . ....... 109, 202 Gregory, Richard .... . . .. . . . . . .. . . . .... . . . 217 Greichus, Algardas . ... .... .. ... . . ... .. ... 269 Griffin, William .. . . . . . .... . .. . . .. . . .. 119, 235 Gromme, Robert . .. . . • . . .. . .... . ..... 123, '75 Gross, Floyd . .. . .. . . . . . ... . . ......... 99, 235 Gross, Ric hard . ... . . .. . . . . . .. . ...... . l'lJ, 226 Groth, Roger.. . . . . . .. . ... . .. . .... 69, 144, 235 Grunst, William . . .. .. .. .. ... .. . . ... . . I 27, 226 Guernsey, Claire. . .. . . .. . . .... ... . 83, 143,21 7 Gunby, James . .. .. .. . .... . . . . . .. . .. . . . . . 217 Gunn, Frank. . . . . . . .. ...... 87, 157, 'lJJ Gustaveson, Joan. .. . .. .. . . . . . . .. . . .. 183 Guthrie, James . . .. . ... . . . .. ... ....... 69, 226 Gwartney, Janice. . .. ...... . . . ·93• 235 Gyde, James.. .. .. . .. . . . . 127, 235 H

Hack, Kenneth . . .. . .. . . . .. . . .. ..... . ·99• ' 75 Haga, Haakon ... . .. . . . . I I 'l, I 54> I s6, 186, 188 Hagan, Alfred ....... . ...... . 125, 153, 175, 199 Hagan, Gerald .... .... . .. . . . .. . . . . . .. I?.J, 235 Hahn, Edwi n . . . . . . . .. . . . .. . . . ... . . . . 117, 226 Haigh t, J osephine. .. . . . . . . . . 65, 235 Haines, Robert .. . ..... . .. . ...... . ... 125, 235 Hale, Barbara .. . .. . . . . . • . . . . . . .. . .... 63, 183 Hall, Bette ... .. . ... . . . .. . . . .. . . .. . . . . 89, 235 Hall, Demar ... . .. . .... . . . ....... 75, 16o, 226 Hall, Geneva . ..... .. ... .. . .... . .. . ... 93, 235 Hall, Richard .. . . .. . .. . . . . . . . . . ...... 125, 195 Hall, Robert C.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. 283 Hall, Robert K.... . . . . .. . . .. . . .. . ... . 127, 235 Hallett, Ken neth... . . . . . .. ... 195, 276, 277 Haltom, Judith. . . ... . .. .. . ...... . 103, 226 Hamblin, Eugene ..... . .. . . . . . 14, 127, 144, 21 7 Hamilton, Douglas. . . . . . . . . ..... . .. 73, 226 Hamilton, JoEIIa .. . . . .. . . .. . . . . . I OJ, 2J2, 235 Hamilton, Ral ph .. . . . . . . . .. . .. .. . ... . 156, 188 Hampton, Diana . . . . . . . ... . . ... . . . 65, 158, 235 Hancock, Patricia . . . . .. . . . .. . .... . . . . I'll, 21 7 Hansen, Donna . . . . .. . .. .. . . . . . . ... . . . 89, 235 Hansen, Mary ........ . 17, 25, 81, 143, 202, 205 Hansen, Ru ssell.... . . . . . . ... 109, 16o, 235 Hansen, Claude .. . . .. . . . .. . . . .... . .. .. 75, 235 Hansen, Edward. . . . . . • . . .. . .... . . . . .. 7' Hanson, J ohn.. . . . . .. .. . .. .. . . ... . . .. 21 7 Hanson, Paul. . . . . . . . •• . .. •. . . ... . .. . 117, 235 Hanson, Robert .. ..... . .. . . . . . . . . 117, 226, 276 Hanson, Terrance ... . . .... . . . . . . .. . .. 127, 217 Hanzel, James . . . . ... .• .... • . . .. . . . .. 127,235 Harden, Richard . . . . . ... ... . . . .. . .. . . . 25, 202 Harding, Ann .... .. . ..... . . . . ........ . 63, 183 Harding, James .. . . . .... .. . . . . ... 112, 217, 283 Harding, Mary ... .. ... .. . .. ...... .... 63, 175 Harding, Phyllis . .... ..... . . . .. . . . 63, '53> 226 Hargis, Edward. . . . . . .. • . . . . .. .. ... 69, 235 Harker, Neil. .... . ...... . .. . . .... . . . . 197, 235 Harmsworth, Clarton .... . . . . . .... ... 154, 207 Harper, Carolyn . . .. . . . .... .. . . .. ... . 121, 235 Harper, Marilyn ... . .... . .. . . . .... . .. 121, 235 Harringfeld, J ohn . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. 235 Harris, Howard . . . . . . . . ... ... . . . . ... . 152, 269 Harris, Patricia . . . . . . . . . .... . IOJ, 150, 182, 183 Harrison, Donald ..... .. . . . .... . . . .... . 69, 183 Harrop, Larry . . . . . ... . . ... . . .. . . .. . . 112, 235 Harrop, Steve . . . . . .. . . . .... . 99, 235 Hart, Jack . .... . . .. ...... .......... . 85, 226 Hart, Larry .. . . . . .. • . . . . ... . 182, 183, 249, 251 Hart, Lynn .... . . . . ...... . . .. . . .. .... 112, 235 Hartwell, Ralph . . .... . .... . . . . . . . .... 69, 217 Hartwell, Faye . .. . .... . , ... . . .. . . . . .. 1011 235

Harwood, J oa nne . . . . . . .. . .. . .. . .. . . . 105, 217 Hasenoehrl, Kenneth . . ... . •. . .. . . .. .. . . . . 157 Haski ns, Doyle .... . . . . .... .... . .. . . .. .... 183 Hassler, William.. . .. • ... . . 133, 175 Hatch, Robert ... . .. .. . . . . .. . . .. . . . . 133, 157 Ha thaway, Alenor... . . . . . .. .. . 89, 235 Hathhorn, Marvin. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 109, 217 Hatten burg, Kenneth .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ... 235 Haul!', Richard .... . ... . . . . . .. . .. .. . . .. 99, 226 Hauger, Jon .. . . .... . . . .... . . .. . . . . .. 112, 235 Havens, Ruth .... . . . . ..... ... . . . .. . .... .. 235 Hawkley, Donald . .. . ... .. . . . ... . . .. . ·99• 188 Hawley, Clyde ..... . .. . . . .. ... . .... . 226 Hawley, Ronald .. ......... . .. . ..... . 127, 235 Haxton, William .. . . .. . . . .. .... .. . . . .. 75, 235 Hayden, Dennis. . .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . 107, 235 Ha yter, Cecil... . . . . . .. . . 125, 151, 226 Ha yter, Rex . . ..... . . . .. . . .. . . . .... .. 125, 21 7 Hearn, Thomas... .. . .... . . . . .. . . . . 109, 175 Heath, orma . . ....... . . .. . . . . .. 65, 226 Hea therly, Robert ... . . . . .. ... . . . . 67, '5'• 226 Heckart, Charles. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 109, 226 Heiskari, Wayne ... . . . . . . .. . .. . . . 112, 195, 196 Helle, J oe. . . . . . .. . . . . . .. . . . 109, 21o, 217 . . . .... . . 83, 202 Heller, Virginia. . . . . . . . . . . Hemphill, James . .. . . .. . . . . . . I 12, I 56, 16o, 21 7 H enderson, Neil. ...... . . . . . . .. . .. . . .. . .. . ' 55 H enderson,Sharon ... . . . . . . . . . Js, I'll, •57, ' 75 H endrickson, Lawrence . ... .. . .. .. . . . . . 75, 217 Henry, Edward ........ . . . .. . .. . . . 75, 156, 226 Henry, James... . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . 85, ' 75 Henry, John .. .. . .. . .... .. .. . . . . . . ... 11 2, 217 Herre, Frances. . . . . . . . . . . . . .. IOJ, 235 Berrett, J ohn. . .. . . . . . 125, 147, 235 H espelt, George . . ... . . . .. ... 109, 156, Ioo, 188 H ess, Berdette . ... . . .. . . . .. . . . .... . . ..... 247 . .. . . . .. . . . . . . . . ... 286 H ester, Pete . Heter, Elmo . . . .... . .. . . .. . 107, 147, 235 Heyer, Gary . . .. .... . . .... . . .. .. . . 67, 152, 217 Hicks, Gwin..... . .... . .. 11 5, 152, 235 Hicks, Lisle . .. . .. .. . .. . . . .. . . . . .. 79, • 48, 235 Higgins, Barbara . . .. . . .. . . . .. 96, 139, 155, 226 Hill, Gerald . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ... 112, 155, 235 Hill, James . .. . . ... . . . ... .. . . .. . .. .... 87, 226 Hill, Merle . . . . . . .. . . . .... .67, 235 Hill, Ralph . . . . . . .. . . . . .. . .... . . .. . . ..... 283 Hill, Rebecca ... . . •. . .. • . . .. . . .. . .. . . . 63, 217 Hill, Russell .. . . . .... .. . . . .. . . . . . . .. . . .. . I s6 H illman, John. .. . . . . . . . ...... . . . .. .. . 217 H illyer, Irvin ..... ............... .... . .. . 213 H in atsu, Daniel. .... . .. . ... ... . . 109, 157, 175 H inckley, Karen .... . ... . . . 29, 89, 15I, 205,226 Hines, J erry . . . . . . . . . .. .... . . . . .. . . . . 125, 2,15 H ines, Patricia. . .. .. . . . .. . . .... 16o H ingston, Elmer .. . . . . .... •. ... . .... . 125, 21 7 Hironaka, Winoru.. .. . . . . . .. ... . . . .. ... 21 0 Hobbs, James .... . . . ... . . .. . . .. . . . .. 129, 217 Hobdey, Lorna . . . ... .• . . .... . . . .. . . . IOJ, 235 Hobson, Grace . .... . . .... . . . . ... . . 89, I 58, 235 Hodge, Donald . ...... . .... . .... .... . 112, 195 Hoff, Harvey... . . . . . . .. .. . . . 115, 226, 284, 286 Hogue, Geraldine . ... . .. . . . . . . .. !OJ, 217 Hoioos, Rod ney. . . . . .. . .... . . . 119, 226 Hoisath, Sonjha.... . .. . . . . . . . . . . .. ·93, '57 Holbrook, Darrell. ...... . .. . .. . . . . . 7'• 235 Holder, Robert. .. . . . . . ·'4• 129, •so, '51• 175 Holl, Royal.. . .. . . . . . .. . .. . .. . ... .. . 210 Holm, Glenn. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. 107, 202 Holm, Veneta ..... . . . . . .. . ... . .. 101, 158,226 Holmberg, Roy . .... . .. . . . .. . . ... . 75, 157, 175 . . . . .. . . . . 83, 218 Hol mes, Ann. . . . . Holt, Charles . . ..... . .. . . . . . .. . . .... . l'l5, 226 Holz, Frederick . . .. . .. . . . . . .. . . . . ·99> '57• 235 Holz, Sally.. . . . . . . . .. . .. ...... . . . 8J, I s8, 236 Homer, Dudley. . . . .. . . . . .. . . . 85, 157,226 Honstead, Marjory ...... . ... . 105, 132, ' 57> 175 Hood, Richard... ... . .... .. . .. . . 125, 236 Hooker, Thomas . ..... . . . . . .. . . . . ·99> 16o, 226 Hooper, Lorna.. . . .. . . . . . .. . . . .. .. 121, 218 Hoover, Marion... . .... . . . .. .. 89, 236 Hoover, 'Nilliam. . . .. . . .. . . . .. . . . .. 123, 183 Hopkins, Ivan . .. .. . .. . . .... . 112, 226 Hopkins, Marlene . . .... . . . ... ... . . . . . . 83, 175 Hopkins, William .. . .. . . . .... . . . . 107, 218, 283 Horn, Darlene .. . . ... . . .... .... . . . . .. . 8.1, 236 Horn, Lloyd .. ...... •... .. ... .. . .. ... .. . . 1 ' 5 Horn, Peggy. ... . . . . . I'll, 236 Horne, Douglas ...... . .... . ... . ... . . . 112, 218 Horni ng, Glen . . ...... . .... . . . . . .. .. . . . . . 2 18 Horning, Grace . . ... .. .. . . . . .. . .... . . 101, 226 Horsman, Eleanor . .. . . .. . .. . . . .. . .. .. 105, 236 Horting, Patricia . .... . . . . .. . .. .. . . . . . ·93• 226 H oughton, Harriet. . . ... .•. . . . ... . 83, 157, 218 H ouse, William. . . . . .. 113, 235 Housley, Donald . . .. • .... ... .. . . . . 85, z18, 263 H oward, Gordon. . ... . . . . .. . . . . .. . . . . . 182 H oward, James ....... . ... • ... . . . 115, 226, 276 Howard, Richard .... •. . . •• . . . • . . ..... 154, 207


Howard, Roger ........ . ............. . 23, 218 Howard, Thomas .......... ..... 164, 263, 286 Howe, Katherine ...... ... ... •. ... . 65, 205, 218 Howells, Robert .. •.. .. •.... .. 75, t6o, 226 Huber, John..... . . . . . . . . . . ..... 75, 158, 236 . . . 93, 236 Huber, l\lary Jane Hudson, Charles .•.............. . 85, 204 Hudson, Edwin. 1'9• 151, 226 Hudson, Gary • . • . . . . . . . 115, 226 • . . . . . . •. . . . 71, 236 Huff, James Huggins, Benjamin. . .........•... 195, 1¢ Hughes, Howard . . ............ 183 Hughes, Wilma . •• . . . . . . . . 89, 236 Hugenin, C)•nthia. . . . • . . . • . . . . 65, 142, 226 Hulin, Elizabeth . . .. . .. . . 93, 182, 183 Hull, Philip 117, 226 Hummel, Francis.. . ............. 199 Humphrey, Charles. . . . .......... t s6, t88 Humphrey, Howard ..... ... 119, 183 Humphrey, Lawrence.. . ............ '57• 175 Hunt, Norma .... .............. 9.1• t6o, 175 Hunter, Gloria................... . 65, t6o, 226 Huntley, Robert ..... . ..... .. . . . . 25, 15o, 218 Hund,trom, Karen ..... .. .. , ...... 46, 105,236 Hurley, Lyle .... .. . ........ . ... . . . . .. 112, 235 Hmsell, Carol. . ... . . . . .. . . . . . . .. . 89, I s8, 2J6 H yde, Amy ...... ... .. ... .. . .......... 89, 226 Hyer, Lawrence ................... 20, "9• 218 Hyland, Elaine .....•..... . .•. . . . . 63, 158, 236 Hymas, Vanoy ......................... . . 284

lngebritsen, Linda .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . • 1 75 Tngebritsen, Marie ............ 89, 236 Toannides, Constantine ......... 7'· '53· 226 I ritani, Willy ................ 213 Isaak, Phyllis.. ..... . .. . . • • . . . . . . . ·96, 226 Iverson, Russell. . ...... . ...•...•... 112, 236

Jabbora, Dorothy . • .. . •.... ·93• 226 Jabbora, Joan . . . . . 83, 236 Jackie, Jerel . .. . .. . .. . .. ..... 127, 236 Jackson, Yonda ........... 121, 151,223,226 Jacobs, Alan. .. . . . •... ......... 77, 226 Jacobs, Joann ............ ·9.1• 147, rso, r83 Jacobsen, Jerry ................. .. ]9, 183 Jacoby, Ha1el . . ... ........ . ...... . . 65, 236 Janssen, Sheila . .. .. . ro5, 132, tj6, •39, rso, 175 Jaquish, Del Mar......................... 211 J as berg, Robert. ..................... 1so, 188 Jasper, Vaughn .............. . ... . ... 123, t8J Jaussi, August. ..... •. . .. ... . ........ '09• '75 J ensch, Marcia ......... ... .......... .. SJ, 236 J ensen, Leah ................... J2, 35, 96, 218 Jensen, Meldon .. ...•......... ........ 99, 236 J eo, Herbert ............................. 263 Jepsen, Sta nley .......................... 218 Jepsen, WayJ1e ......... ... ...... ll2, 150, '75 Jergensen, Keith .... .. . ... . .. ·75> 153, '75• 226 Jerome, Donnell ................ 112, 158, 236 Jesseph, Joseph ............... ... . .... 87, 236 Jessup, Jim ......... ...•. ....... ·99• 158,226 Jester, Reny . . . . . . . . . . ........ 96, '57• 226 . ............ 156 Jewell, John . . . . . . . Johannesen, Ruth .... . 89, 143, 158,226 Johnsen, Raymond 112, 211, 264, 263 Johnson, Allan . . 79 129, ' 75• 218 Johnson, Allan D. Johnson, Axel.. . . 204 Johnson, Bryce 112, 218, 283 Johnson, David . . . . . . 109, 236 Johnson, Donald ...•.. . . . .. 142, t6o, '75 johnson, Edward H. . • .......... 213, 218 . .. 67, 151 Johnson, F.dward J. Johnson, Frederick . .. ......... 210 Johnson, Howard ... ............. ... . 189 Johnson, Joanne . . .. •.... ... · 93• 218 Johnson, John .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .67, 226 Johnson, Joyce.. . . . . . . . • . . . . . . . . . . . . 93, 226 Johnson, Lawrence . ....... ............. 218 Johnson, Lloyd.... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ... 69 Johnson, lynn ........ . .................. 188 j ohnson, Mary Lou. . . ...... . ....... .65, 236 Johnson, Maurice .. .... . .•. . . 109, '55• 158, 226 Johnson, Pntricia L... .... . ... ... ...... 6j, 236 Johnson, Patricia R..... . .............. 93, 236 Johnson, Richard ........ .... ...... ... . . .. 236 Johnson, Robert ..................... 154, 207 J oh nson, Wallace ..................... 129, 236 Johnson, Wayne ....... ...•. ... . .......... 286 Johnson, William .. ................. 107, 218 Johnston, Harold .. . ........... ]I, '55• '95 .Johnston, Richard . . .. ... 112, 204, 285, 286 Johnstone, Stowell.. . .•..•. .. 28, 35, 142, 143 Jolly, Janis .. ...................... ·93• 226 Jolstead, Dean ........................ 87, 236

Jonas, Arlene. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . I75 Jonas, Dolores. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 182 Jones, Denece. . . . . . . . . . . . 89, 153, 16o, 226 Jones, Donald . ... . .. .. . 79, 226 Jones, Mary.. .. . . .. .. .. .. 89, 16o, 226 Jones, Patricia.. . 93, 236 Jones, Richard D.. 125, 218 Jones, Richard J. . ............... 87, 236 Jones, Ricker IJJ Jones, Roger.... 99, 236 Jones, Sheldon. 79, 218 Jones, Susanne . . . . . . . . . • . . 63, '75 Jones, Thomas I 53 Jones, \';rginia. . 121, IJ2, IJ4, IJ6, 157, 218 Jordan, Stephen . 125, 218 Journe), Thomas.. . . 218 Judd, Bettye... . . 10 1, 218 Jungblom, Edwin 7~, 236 Jungert, Sophia. R9, 226 Jutila, Nancy. . . . 236 K

Kaku, John . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 75, 2:6 Kalbfleisch, Darrel .. . . . . . . . . . 110, 1S.l> 236 Kalblinger, lloyd .................... 125, 218 Kammeyer, Doroth)' . .............. . . ..... 226 Karau, Margaret ........ .... .... ..... . 9.1> 236 Karl burg, Cynthia . . . . . . . . . . ......... 83, 2,16 Karlen, James .... . ............... 123, 218 Karn, Alvin . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 112, 236 Kea ting, Jame~ ...... ............... 210 Kricher, Frank... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . I2J, 236 Keith, Hugh... . . . . . . . . • . . . . . . . . . 79, 226 Keith, Laura Jo ... 65, 236 Keith, Thomas. . . .. .. . . . . .. . 226 Kelly, Rosella. . IoJ, 226 Kenaston, 1\lonte 123, 236 Kenney, Wallace. 117, 236 Kenworth y, Judd ~q, I 57, '75 Kerby, :llarjorie 93, 182 Kerr, Thomas . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . r6o, r88 89, 226 Ketcham, Mary............ . . . Kidwell, Charles . . .. . .. . .. . . r 54 Kiilsgaard, Jo>•ce .....•..•...• 89, t6o, 218 Kilborn, Iva... . . . . . . . . .. 89, 236 Kimbrough, Anne ....... 8J, '5'• ISS, 175,218 King, James... . .. . .. . .. . .. . 69, 226 King, Roy . . . . .. . .. . . 85, 236 King, \'erl. ...... '5• 110, '5'• 154, t6o, 188 Kinney, William .... ... . IIJ, 189,218 119, 236 Kinyon, Jack . . . . . Kirk, Janet. ...... . . . . . 29, 121, ' 35> 136 . . . . . 227 Kirkham, Sherman . . . . Kirsch, Andrew ........ 119, 1,16, 156, 188, 19 1 Kistler, Ralph . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 110, 236 Klages, Frog ............................. 117 Klappenbach, larry . . . . . ..... . ....... IIJ, 236 Kleffner, Philip . . 69, 227, 247, 250, 253, 276, 277 Kleffner, Robert . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 69 Kline, Camille . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ........ 183 Kline, Richard . ................... 67, 204 Klotz, Donald. . . . . . 99, 236 Knapp, Beverly I,l:J, 134• IJ6, 175 Knapp, Byron . . . . . . 269 Knapton, Elizabeth 93, 152, 227 Knigge, Lawrence r 10, 236 Knight, Lawrence . . . 107, 153, 227 Knodle, John . 123, 151, 227 Knox, William. 69, 2,16 Knox, Willis ...•...•...• . 6], 148, 204 Knudson, James r 15, 199 93, 2'17 Knutson, Eleanor Knutson, lo~n 15.l Kocher, James 85, 142, 236 Kohr, David. . 73, 218 Komen, Joe 69,218 Kenicek, Donald I 75 Kornher, Kenneth 1•.1. IJ6, 142, 143 I5I,t8J,28J Korvola, Ruth ... . 96, IJ9, 1.27 Kraft, Carolyn... . . 93, 227 Kranches, Leonard. . . 1 IJ, 14_1, 218, 283 Kratzer, Charlotte . . . 96, 136 Krehbiel, Sallie . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 83, 21.7 Kronmiller, George... . . . . . . . . . 73. I 56, 2?.7 Kruger, Barbara ...... ............. .. 8J1 227 Kruger, Hartley ................. 143, 255, 256 Kruger, James ............ . .......... ·751 236 Kruse, Harriet................ . .... 121, 227 Kuban, F.rvin. . ............ . . ·99• 236 Kuga, Tad. ..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 91, 236 Kugler, John . . . . .... . ... . ... 87, I 53, I 75• '99 Kugler, Richard ...... . . . . . . . . . . . 11,1, 227 Kunkel, James 1 IJ, 151, 196, ?.18 Kyle, Kenneth... . 75, '75

L LaBarge, Jane .............•......... 81, 236

Ladwig, Lewis ..... .... . ............ .. 75, ' 75 LaFoe, Lorin .................... · ... 117, '75 LaFollette, Charles .... ... . • .............. 32 Lake, larry .. ...... ............. .... 129, 2,16 lamb, Charles . ..... .... . . . . . . . . . 76, ?.t8 Lamson, Pauline . . .................... 90, 227 Landeck, Walter ... . ...... . . 7'• 156, r88, 189 Landers, Sally ...... . 63, 136, 1SJ, t6o, 22,1, 1.27 Langbecker, James. . . . . . . . . . 73, '57• 237 Lange, David..................... .. . 79, 236 larson, Donald ........... ......... r 13, 211 Laskaris, Constantinos . . . . . . . . . . 1 to, t6o, '1'17 Lathrop, lillian.... . . . . . . . . . . 90, ?.J6 Latta, Meredith . . . . . . . . . . . . 65, ?.J6 Lau, David ................ 25, 87, '5'• 204 Lau, Reid . ...... .................... 107, 1.27 Lauriente, Corinne .. ...... ........... 83, '75 Lauro, Gabriel. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ... t6o Lauthers, David ... . .................. ] I, 227 Lawr, William .... . . . . ... . . . . 107, 217, 250, 283 lawrence, La Verna .... . .... .......... ·90• ' 75 Lawson, Clark. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . I 52 Leaverton, Gary .... . . . . . . . . . . ·.15• 69, '"7• 2,16 Lee, Robert. .... .. .. 77, 139, 189, 250, 252, 218 Leek, ancr . ............ . 18, 8t, IJ4. "''· 227 Lefferts, George .. .... 99· 182, 18.1. 246, 247, 284 LeFors, Mary lou. ... . .. 28, 35, 12 1, 227 Legard, Sally Jo .... ...... . ........... ·93, 236 Lehman, Ral ph ........... .. . ......... 87, 218 Leigh, Gerald ............ ....... 125, 218, 251 Lent, Shirley ...... .. . ....•... .... ·35> 93, 227 Lenz, Bernard ...... . . . ... . . .......... 71, 2 I 8 l.enz, Jay .................... .. . ..... 77, 2,16 Leopold, George. . . . . . . . . . • . . . . . . . . . 123, 218 Leriget, Peter. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ...... f 53 Lessard, Theodore............. •....... 76, 2 I 8 Leuschel, Otto. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 284 Lewis, Alan . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . I 29, 227, 286 Lewis Ray . .... .............. 76, 183, 245, 252 lewis, \'irginia .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 90, 237 leiske, Claire.. . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . 7.1, 2 I 8 Light, jerome ...... ............. 129, 227, ?.86 Lightner, Julia ........................ 90, 237 Lillibridge, Roger. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1.55, 258, ?.6o Linam, Jay. ................ . .. . . .. .. 196 Lincoln, Rolly ................... . ]6, 155,218 Lindfors, Dolores .. ............... 65, 205, 218 Lindsay, Willard.. . . . . .. .. .. .. .. . . .. 75, 237 Lindstrom, JoAnn .... . ........... ·90• 158, 227 Lindstrom, Thomas ............. I?.J, 158,219 Lisle, Clayton . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 110, 1.37 Litchfield, Marie . .... ............... 105, 219 l.itteneker, Paul. . .... . .......... 154, 156, 1.27 Little, Harold . . .. . . .. . .. . .. .. ........... . 7' Little, l.ida......... ..................... t8?. Little, Harry .......... .. ........ 110, 219, 227 Litton, Ralph ........ .. .. .. ........... 69, 219 l.~t~on, Robert ... . ... ... ........... . . . 69, 237 Ltvmgston, ancy . .. . . ..... . ... . . . . . ·9'• 219 Lodge, William ...... .. ...... . . . . . . . . . 69, 204 Lofdahl, Eugene......... I '3· I 53· I 56, 22], 285 long, Charles. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .... ...... 269 long, Eleanor .... . ... •. . ............ ros, 1.37 Long, Maurice.. . . . . . ................ II 5, I 75 Long, Patricia .. . .................... 105,219 lopshire, Edward ... . • .. . . . . . . . . . . · . · . 79> ?.,17 loren, Janis .......... ............. 8r, 237 Lothrop, Robert. ................... · '54• 207 love, jim ...... .... ............... 67,219 Love, john ................ .. . ...... 9'• 237 Love, Liane.... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 183 Lo,·ejoy, Walter.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 76, ?.?.] lower, Ralph.. . . . . . . . . . . • . . . • . . . 113, 237 lower, William ..................... r 10, 219 Lowry, \'ernon.... ........... . .. 107, 183 Luedke, Ann louise ............... . 65, 219 Luedke, Jean . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 65, 237 l.undal, Charles.. .. . . . ..... .. . .. . .. . 107, 219 Lungren, Edward . .. . ................ 107, 175 Lurus, Angelo. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 113, I 75 Luscher, William .... . ... ...... . . . . . 125, 21 1 Lyle, Nancy..... . ... ............ . 65, 232, 237 Lynch, Bobby ...... .. ... ............ 110, 183 Lynch, James B.... .. . ............ ... 125, 219 . ........... t6o, 21 1 L)•nch, James C.. Lynn, James... . . . . . .............. 283 M

McAlexander, Jeanne .... ......... 121, IJJ, 1.19 McAlister, Robert............ .. . ..... 107, 219 l\h-Birney, Robert ...... •. . . . . 69, 144, I 53, 237 McBride, Robert ................. 127, 227, 263 McCabe, Don ......... ...... . 46, "3• '75• 219 1\lcCabe, Genevieve ... . . ... ...... ·93> '5 7> '75 McCabe, Maxine . . ...... . ....... ·93> r6o, 227 McCarroll, Mark ... . ............. ..... 87, 211 McCarthy, Richard .......... .... ......... ?.II McCarty, George ......... •. ..... 127, 184, 250


McCidlan, Kenneth ........•......... IIJ, 219 McCieod, Gordon ........................ 219 McClure, Ronald. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 99• 227 McComas, Edward ............... 110, 184, 276 McCrea ry, Parker ................ 115, 237. 282 McCreight, David ......•................. 164 McDanid, Theodore ................ 123, 204 McDermou, John .. . ....... 107, 134• 136, 237 McDonald, Burgess . . ............... 69, 219 McDonald, Joe ...................... 115, 219 McDonald, Mary ......•...... . 83, 158, 219 McDonald, Patricia ............... 101, 227 McFarland, Larry.................... •• J, 227 l\lcGill, Thomu... . . . . . • . . ............. 211 McGrath, Jean ....................... 81, 219 McGraw, Robert .................... 7 1, 237 McHugh, Charles . . . . . . . . . . ......... 11o, 237 Mcintosh, Bruce ..... 15, ••7• •so, •s•. •84, 254 255, 257, zoo, 276, 277, -286 1\lcl-~ee, DonM .............. · 90• •58, 100,219 McKeever, Robert. ............... ; •, •oo, -227 McKenzie, John ............. . ... .... 123,237 Mclemore, Eugene ..... . . ....... . . . .. ·99• -219 McMullin, Graham .. . ... . 14, 125, •35, •39, •75 McNair, Mary Ann . ........... . . . .. . I'll, 227 McNall, Vincent ........ .. .. ..... .... II J, -237 McNee, Wanda ..... .... • . ... .. ...... ·90• 227 McPike, Roger .... . ............. . 8;, 100,237 McRae, Norma ...................... 121, 237 McRae, Therral. ... ... . ... . .. ......... 71, 227 McVicker, Mary Belle . .. . ...... ... 96, 142, 219 Mace, Sally........... ............... •os, 227 MacGregor, Tommy.........•......... 87, 237 Mackey, J ames ................... 76, 100,227 MacPhee, Keith .............. ... . ;6, 100, -237 Madison, Joan ........................ 8J, 175 Madsen, Gerald .................•.... IIJ, -227 Madsen, Melvin .................... IIJ, 'lJ7 .Magee, Frederick. . . . ..... . . . ....... 127, 'lJ7 Magleby, Lois ................ .. 63, 205, 219 Magnusson, Robert. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 79, 'l'l7 J\lahlik, William ............... . l'l], 219, 255 Makinson, Donald ........................ 183 Manderville, Gerry ....................... 219 -219 !\Ianning, Arthur ............... ·79• Manning, Charles.. . . ........... 123, 237, 269 Mansfidd, James ................ 148, 227, 284 Mansfield, Richard .............. 113, 153, 227 Marineau, J acque ......•..... 133• •J6, 157, 175 Markuson, Willard ............... 129, 204, -285 Marlene, Kathleen ... . . . ...... ........... 151 Marr, Will iam . ....... ...•..... . . . ....... 211 March, Lloyd ......... . ........... ... 129,-227 Marshall, Allan .................. 156, •88, 189 Marsha ll, Jerald ......•...•.......... 107, 227 Marshall, Vivian ......................... 183 Marsters, Darlene .... .. .. •. .. •. . . . .. ..... 83 Martel, Nova.........•... •. ......... IOJ, 237 Martens, Rudolph ... .................. 76, 219 Martin, Cecil. ........................... 175 Martin, Godfrey ......•........... 71, 100, 188 Martin, Richard ......•...... . 85, 147, 148, 237 Martin, Robert. .....•..... . .. ... . 69, 153, 237 Marvel, Marilyn .....•........... •sJ, 158, 237 Masters, Gail. ......•....•...•........ 81, 175 Masters, Laurence ........................ 237 Mather, William ................. 255, 257, 258 Mathisen, Frances ...•....... . 63, 158, •75, 219 Matovich, J ohn. ........ . ..... . ..... 113, 227 Matson, F.lven..... . ............. ;6, •s6, •88 J\lauhews, Bonnie.................. . . 83, Mauhews, Dale ........•.............. ;•, 227 l\l auhews, Leslie ........... ; •, 1p, 175,269 1\latrhews, Paul ....................... J2, 28 Maule, Darrell. .............•.... 8;, 151, 227 Maule, Richard . . ................... 156, 188 Maxwell, R obert .. . ................. ••;, 'lJ7 May, Beverly..................... 81, 100, 237 May, Edith ....... . . ..................... 213 May, Robert ........................ 125, 219 Maynard, Shirley ..................... ()0, 237 Mays, Anne .................. 81, •58, 100,237 Meir hle, Robert ..... ...... . ........... ;6, 237 Meils, Marilyn ........................... 103 Melear, John .......................... . . 'liJ Melgard, Robert. .... . •. .. ... . . ..... . 117, 'l.J7 Mellen, Thomas ....................... 79• -227 Melton, Harlan .............. 255, 256, 257• 276 Meltvedt, Madeline ....... . . ...... 25, •57, 2 19 Mendiola, Louis .......................... 251 Menke, Albrecht. . . ... . ..•. . .... ... .. 125, 237 Mercier, Loran ............. . .... 157, •75, 269 Merrill, Richard L. ........•.............. 67 Merrill, Richard W.................... 69, 204 Merrill, Roy ........... ••........... 107, 227 Meukow, \\'alter ............ 115, 227, 273• z86 Meyer, Carl . . . . . . . ................... •so Meyer, Joe . . . . . . . . . . . . . • . . . . . ....... 79• -237

•s•.

•-s

Mick, Martha . . . . . . . . . •........ . ... loJ, 237 l\lidelekauff, Darwin ...... . ......... l'lJ, 227 1\l ielke, Dorothy. . . . . . . . . . . . . • . . . . .. 90, 237 l\liller, Edmond... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. 99• 237 Miller, John . . . . . . . . . . . . • . . . . . . . • . . ..... 227 !\Iiiier, Richard .................... .. 8], 219 Miller, Marilyn ..................... 65, -219 Miller, Pa tricia .....•........ 141, 151, •sJ, 227 !\Iiiier, Spencer . . . . • . . . • • . . . . . . . . Ito, 227 Miller, Ted ... ..................... 107, -237 Miller, Thomas . . . . . . . . . . . . • . . . . . . . . . . 276 l\liller, William ..........•................ 107 Mills, Donald . ........................... ;6 l\lills, Gertrude. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 93, 'l'l] Milton, John .......................... -227 !\l ink, Elzo.... ............... 93• 182, 184 Mink, Marlene.................... . . . . . 90 Mink, William ........•...... ;6, •sz, -237, 269 l\linzel, Marjorie ................. 153, 175. 219 Miranda, Frederick ................... ·7•• 219 Mitchell, Donald ........ •• 3, •so, •s8, •95 Mitchell. Ladd .. . . . . . ....... ••o, 58, 237 Mitchell, Robert .. ..... . . . ....... 123, 195, 196 Mitchell, Thomas .... 67, 139, 143, •so, •53, 199 Mithoug, Francis .... ..... . . ... ...... . • 53, 175 Mix, J ohn ..........•....... 115, '44• 232, 237 Molstead, Joyce...................... ·90• 219 Monroe, Buddie .....•...•....... 110, 157, 210 Monson, Donald .. ...... . ....•. . . .. .. 255, 200 Moon, Eugene ..........•... • ............ 123 Moon, Glendon . .. ......... . ....... . . 110, 237 Moore, Dale ......... . . . ................. 195 Moore, Frank ... ...•........•............ 107 Moore, Marion ........................... -219 l\loore, Morgan ........... . ......... 110, -237 Moore, Nancy ..... ...... 83, 139, 151, 153, '127 Moore, Susann .................... 121, -219 l\loran, Ora .......... • .... . 65, •57, 'los, 227 Morgan, Ann ............. . . . . IOJ, 219 Morgan, Janice ................ 103, 158, 219 Morin, H arold. .. . . . . . . . • 110, 227, 237 Morrison, Dwight.. ......... 115, 220, 255, '159 261, z8 4, -285 Morrison, Larry . . . . . . . . ........ 67, 219, 246 Morrison, Patricia... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 93, 237 l\lorse, Katherine . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 105, 227 Morton, Gloria ........................... 100 Moshinsky, Sharon .................... 81, 237 Mosman, J ack ....................... ·79• 175 1\Josman, LeRoy ......................... 283 Moss, Larry.. ................... 79• 227, 274 Moyer, Larry ............... 1'29, 184, '251, '286 Mudge, Robert .. . .... ... ........ 11 7, 133, '237 Muir, Barton ..... . . .... . . . ....... 69, 175, 220 Muir, Irving ........... .. • ............... 153 Muller, Leo ........ . ... ..•. . ........ 107, 227 Muller- Karger, Frank ............ 125, 156, -227 Mundt, Raymond .... .. . . . . . ......... 110, '128 Murelaga, Josephine ............... 46, 121, 237 Murphey, Bobby ........ ·93· 1SS• • 58, •6o, 237 Murphey, Helen ..................... ·90• 220 Murphy, Clyde............... ;6, •sz, 155, zzo Murphy, David ............. 129, 184, 251, 286 Murphy, Shirley . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ..... 220 Murrin, Charles... .. . ... • ........... 123, 228 Mushlitz, Gerald . .................... 110, 238 Myers, Patricia ..............•........ 81, 219

•ss, •ss, •

N Naab, \\'alter............. .. .. 'lll Nagel, Herbert.. ................ . . . 199 l\"'agle, William .... ................. 113, 210 Naillon, Virginia . . . . . . . . . . . • . . . . 93 Kaish, Richard . . . . ............ 113, 156, '2'10 Naser, Ddbert..... .. ............ •o;, •so, 188 Nash, Mary ..................... 81, -238 Nealey, Horace.............. . . . ....... 100 Nealey, Stanley ............. 1'25, 148, 100, '138 Neely, Gerald ........................ l'lJ, '2'10 Neely, Malcolm ...................... 127, 'lJ8 Neese, Varnell .............. • ... • ........ 250 Nelson, Barbara ....... • ....•......... 63, 228 Nelson, Bud .... . . ...... • ........ 117, 'l'l8, 276 Nelson, John ........... • . . . . ..... 99, 141, -238 Nelson, Nancy Lu ..... ...... . ........ I'll, -238 Nelson, Nanette ............ • ......... 65, -228 Nesbitt, Dale. . .................. • ... I s6. •89 Ness, Earl. ...... ........ . .... . ....... 28, 177 Newell, Marvin ........... . . •........ . ] l , -238 Newhouse, Charles . .........•......... 69, 220 Newhouse, Rebert. ............... 69, 1p, 238 Newman, Dewey................ 99, 142, 238 Newman, William ................... . .... 119 Newton, Richard. . . . . • . . . . • . . . . . . . . . ... 207 Nicholas, Benjamin . . ..... . . . . . . . . 79, 195 Nichols, Samuel. ................ 163, :65, -266 Nixon, John ................ . . ... 11 7, 'l'lO Nixon, Robert .............. .. . . . . 32, 125

Nixon, William ... . ...... . •s, •zs, 142, 177, zzo Noah, \\'alter ..... .. ........ .... . ...... . . 110 Noble, Emma..... ............. .... .. · 94• 238 Noble, Robert. ........... . . .. . .... . . 129, 228 Nobles, Margery .. . .. .......• .... . 25, 105, •75 oland, Kenneth ................ IIJ, 164, 238 Norby, Sharon .............. .... . 105, 151, 228 Nordby, David ......... ..•........... 6;, '228 Norseth, Laila ....................... 105, -238 orton, Raymond .. . ........ ............. 18-4 "uckols, William ..................... IIJ, 177 Numbers, Muddy ........................ z86 :-lunenkamp, Max ................. 8;, '1'28, 274 Nye, Don ...... ............. 113, 155, zz8, z86

0 O'Brien, Terrance ....... . .. ..... . ..... 8;, 'l2o O'Connell, Daniel. ................... I 53• 199 O'Conner, Bradford .................. 125, 'lJ8 o· Donnell, Norman ...... .....•...... I 53. 199 O'Donnell, Valorie ..... • .............. 83, '228 O'Harrow, David ..... .. .............. 69, 'lJ8 O'Leary, Jack .. . .. . ...... ........... 196, 220 O'Neill, Donnelly ............ • ... 113, 228 O'Nei ll, James ............. .. ......... 79• 238 Oakley, Harriet ....... .•......... ·94> 14'1, 220 Oates, James .. ... . . . ... .... .... ..... 123, 184 Oberbillig, Harlow.... .. ... ... ..... . ...... 154 Oberg, Susan .......... •. ....... • .... 105, 238 Odd son, James........................ 79, -238 Oehmcke, Bob ........ ... . .... ..... .. 119, 220 Oeser, Larry ................ • .. ...... 113, 220 Ogle, Jerry ................... .. ..... 250, 277 Oksendahl, Edward .... .. ... ............ . . 153 Oldham, Charles ...... ........... 119, 134, 228 Oldham, Sally .................. .. ¢. 158, 228 Oliason, David .................. ·99• 142, 188 Oliver, Charles...... .................. 91, 18-4 Oliver, Luella .. .. . ....... . ....... ·94• 205, 2'18 Olmstead, J ames .............. ....... . ;6, 177 Olson, Roger ........................ 119, 238 Omans, David .... . ......... ......... 110, 'lJ8 Omans, Donald ...................... 110, 238 Orme, R ich . ...... ...... . . ... 8;, 143, •sz, -220 Ormond, Keith .................. 107, 156, 188 Ormsby, Richard ...................... 91, 2'28 Osborn, J ames ........................ ;6, 238 Osborne, Dean ............ .. .... . 113, 143, 177 Osborne, James .... ...... ............. ... 281 Osier, Jesse .......................... . ]l, 2'28 Ottenfeld, Bruce ............•.... 110, 155, 2'28 Otto, Ed ward ................... ... ..... . 2 I 3 Ournhammer, Douglas ............... .. 73, 228 Ourada, Phi lip .......... . 76, 157, 100, 189, 2'10 Ove, Warren ..... . ............. . ..... 145, 177 Overholser, Wilborn ......... . . . ...... 127, 184 Overman, Ray ........ ................ ;6, '128 Owen, Fred ......... .. .... . .. •. . ......... 'l iJ Owens, LeRoy ... .... . ....... . ........ ;•, 238

•s•,

p Pack ham, Edward... . . .......... 157, 100 Packham, Willis . ... ... . . . ....... 107, 1SJ, 228 Paluthe, Wilfred ... .... . .... ..... ••J, 156,228 Pappenhagen, May .......•........... . 65, '138 Pardue, Keith ..........•............ 107, 204 Park, Robert ......................... ;1, '220 Parker, John .................... 127, 1-f'l, 2'18 Parker, Roy ..................... 1tJ, 204, -283 Parkinson, Karen ..................... 83, -238 Parks, Charles ....................... 110, '138 Parks, Joan ....... ...... . ... .... . 65, 146, 184 Parr, Jean ........................... ·94• 238 Parsell, Richard ....... . ......... . 8;, 141, 'l'lO Parsons, Edward ............•............ 85 Parsons, Doris ....... ............. 94, 100, 177 Parsons, Edward ........ . . ....... 107, 155, 'l.J8 Parsons, Lorraine .............. . ......... 101 Parsons, Robert A . ................... 107, 2'10 Parsons, Robert W... IIJ, 139, 142, 157, 189, 220 Parsons, Russell .............. ........ 69, 220 Parsons, William ............. 15, l'lJ, 139, •so • 5., '21 4, 'l2o Pasold, Ferman .... . . . ........... 107, •57, 238 Passmore, George. . .. . . ................. 2,18 Patano, Mary . . . . ...... • ................. 63 Patton, Patricia .............. . ... 90, 100, '220 Paul, Agnes .......................... 94, 238 Paul, William ............... 113, • 53, I 57, 'lJ8 Paulsen, Leroy . .. ..................... 71, '220 Paulson, David .......... 107, 22o, z;6, 277, -286 Paulus, Robert.. . ........................ 228 Paulus, Sharon ......... ....... . .......... 63 Pavlovic, Richard ..................... 85, 238 Payne, John .... . ..... ........... 117, '2,18, 281 Payne, Phyllis . . .......... ....... . 65, 142, zzo Payne, Robert..... • .... • ........ 115, 228, 284


Payne, William ....................... 69, 228 Pearce, Barbara ............ IOJ, 142, 214, 220 Pearson, Dean ....... .. .. ........... . . 76, 238 Pearson, Robert..................... . 85, 238 Pearson, Stanley ......................... 238 Peck, Jacqueline ...................... ¢, 238 Pederson, Verla.... . ............ . 65, 134, 238 Peebles, Stephen .................. 99, 151, 228 Pell, Katherine. ... . .•.................. 136 Pell, lllaxine...... ........... . ..... 90, 220 Pellegren, Dana ....•••.•.•........... ·94• 177 Pence, Caryle . . . . . . . ......... IOJ, 205, 228 Pence, Dallas..... .. . .. .......... 67, 220 Pendergast, Herbert. .. . . . . . • . . . .... IJ8, 238 Pennington, Charlotte . . ............. 103, 220 Pepper, Jack ...................... 67, 177 Perkins, Robert. . . . . ..•.............. 99, 220 Perry, Donald .........•............. 110, 220 Perry, Jack ..................... 115, 211,276 Perry, Robert. .......... . . . ..... 110, 195, 196 Petersen, Carol .......•........... . .. •58 Peterson, Betty ....... •. ......... 105, 175, 220 Peterson, James ............. 107, 136, q2, 220 Peterson, Pauline .. . . ... ...... . . . ·94• 228, 289 Peterson, Robert. ... .... •........ . . . . . . . . 127 Peterson, \Vnine ........ . . . . . . .... . .. 110, 238 Petrick, William ...................... 79, 238 Petru zzi, James.............. 245, 247,251,286 J'filf, Richard ........................ 155, 211 Phelps, Richard .................. ••J, 157, 238 Philips, Daydra.................. . 50, 101,238 Pickett, Alva . .. . . ............. .. .... . . . . 154 Pickett, Barbara ..... 81, IJ2, 134, 143• 1p, 220 Pickett, Bonnie .................. ·94• 100, 184 Pickett, Dale. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ......... 79, 238 Pickett, Richard ............. 251, 252, 284,286 Pickett, Leland . . . . . . . . . . . .......... 99, 228 Pieper, Rex .. . . . . . . . . . . ....... 153 Pierce, Charles. . . . . . . ...... 99, 142, 143, 220 Pierce, Wellington... . . . . . . ........ ~, 177 Pierson, Thomas . . . ................... 284 Pieser, Patsy . . . . . . ..•.............. 8J, 184 Pilkington, Howard ...••........ IJI, 156, 188 Pingree, Ronald . . ..•...•...• 117, 238, 281 Pline, James ............................. 156 Pohlod, Helen ........•.............. IOJ, 177 Poitevin, Ramon ........... ..... 117, 153,199 Pollan, Roland .................. •.... 110, 188 Pool, Ann ........................... 103, 238 Poole, Bert ............ •... .............. 199 Pope, Eloise ....... •. .. •........ ......... 100 Pope, Laurel. . ................... 71, 238, 269 Porter, David ....... . ......•.... 107, 220 Porter, MacArdel. ........................ 196 J>osnick, Patrici:t. ..........•...... . . . ·90• •77 J>ost, James ............... • .......... 69, 238 J>ottenger, Edward .. . ..•............. ·99• 238 Potts, Veri ...................... 152, 269, 281 Poulos, George . .. ................... . 129, 213 Powell, David ................... 127, 220, 276 Powell, Don .......................... 67, 238 Powell, Mary Jo .........•............... 238 Powell, Merlin ........ ... ............ 125, 228 Power, Kent ... . . . . ............... 153, 199 Powers, Jessie....... . . . • . . .90, 142, 158, 220 Prater, Richard ........•........ 87, •75, •77 Pratt, Lillian ..........•..... 10 1, 147, 184 Prendergast, Joan. . . . . . . • . . .......... 90 Presby, Richard.. . ................... 281 Priano, Anthony . 11 J, 184 Price, Arlo.... . .......... 2~ Price, James . 87, 204, 255, 261 Pride, Wesley.. . .......... 281 Prins, Esther .. .. .. .. .. .. ¢, 238 Pritchett, J ohn . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 85, 238 Privett, Geraldine . . . • • . . • . . . . . . 10 1, 220 Puckett, John ..........•...•........ 127, 220 Pu ckett, Kenneth . . . . • . . . . . . . . ..... 73, 142 Pugh, Sandra. ......... . ............ ·94> 238 Purdum, Richard ......•........ 119, I 2J8 Putnam, Ira .......... •...•...•....... ... 156 Putzier, Kenneth .. . .................. 127, 238

•os,

•s•,

s6,

Q Querna, J nne .. . ... . . . . . ......... IOJ, 1J6, 228 Quinn, Bonnie ........................ 81, 228

R Rackham, Robert ............ •.. ...... 76, 238 Raivio, l!onnie ........... •. .......... 105, 184 Raivio, Richard ......•.............. 117, 204 Ralstin, Phyllis ................ J2, 65, 146, 220 Ramariu, Felix ....... ...•. . . . ....... 76, 221 Rand, Mary... .. . . . .. ........ 121, 158, 228 Randolph, Roger. . . . . . • . . . . . ... 246 Rankin, David... .. ............... 99, 2J8 Ransom, Berniece . • . . . • • . . . . . . . . 94, 228

Ransom, Victor ....... •...•.............. 189 Rapaich, Eli. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 153 Rash, Wesley. . . . . . . . . • . . . . . . . . . . 238 Rauch, JoAnn ...................... 63, 238 Rawlins, Robert .. . .. .. .. .. .. • .. . . . 87, 177 Reasoner, Marilyn . . . . . . . . . . . • ¢, 238 Redford, Joan . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 121, 228 Reed, William . . . . . . . . . • . . . . I 56 Reese, Ronald . . . . . . . . . . . .. . . . I IJ, I 188 Reeves, Barbara . . • . . . • . . . • . . . 101, 157, 177 Reeves, Beverly.. . .. .. .. . .. .. 121, 177 Reichow, Patricia. . . . . . . . . . . . . 121, 238 Reidharr, Donald . . . • . . . • . . 110, 228 Reineke, Romona ............ 10 1, 159, 220 Reisinger, Carol... . . . . . • . . 94, 238 Remp, Ramona .......... . . . . . 221 Remp, Raymond ........ 94, ••J, 221 Remsberg, Louis. . . . . . 76, 148, 151, 153, 228 R enfrow, Gerald ........ . . . . . . . ... 11,1, 238 Rensink, George ................. 117, 157, 238 Resra, Robert .... ........................ •53 Reynolds, Clayton ....... ............. .... 22 1 Reynolds, JoAnn ...... ............ 90, 158,238 Reynolds, Melvi n ..... •.... ...... 221, 276, 286 Rhoades, Alice .. ...................... 96, 238 Rice, Marilou ................... ·90• 158, 239 Rice, Richard ............................ 239 Richards, Dianne .......•............. 81, 228 Richardson, James .. .......... 46, 221, 274, 285 Riddlemoser, John .................... 153, 199 Riecken, Hugo .. . . ................... 113, 221 Riedesel, Lawrence.. . . . . . . . . . . . I s6, •88, 289 Rigby, LeGrand ................. 91, 155, 239 Rigby, William . . . . . . . . . . . . . • . . . 67, 143, 204 Rigg, Wayne .........•........... ] 1, 239,281 Riggers, Gerald .............•... 152, 221, 285 Riggers, Robert. .. . . . . . . . • . . . 129, 239 Riggs, Cal. . . . . . . . . . . • • • . • . 28 Rinaldi, Joseph. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ~. 239 Ring, George..... • .. .. .. . .. .. • .. 71, 221 Ring, orma..... . . . • 121, '128 Ringe, Don....... .. . . .. . .. . 245 Ringen, William. ........ . .•. 1 119, 195 R ipley, Douglas... . . . . . . . . . 67, 228 Roark, Buchard.... . . • . . . • . . . 117, 228 99, 157, 239 Roberts, Gordon....... . . . . . Roberts, Jane.... . .•... ·94• 152,228,269 Robertson, Gerald... . . . . • . . . . . . 228 Robertson, Robert . . . . . . . . . . . . 76, 157, 228 Robinson, Hubert.... . . . . . . . . . . . 127 Robson, Shirley. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ... 81, 228 Roden, Sharon.. . . . . . . . . . ........... 103, 221 Roden, William ...................... 129, 199 Roe, Evelyn .. ....................... . 65, 239 Roff, Phyllis . . ................... yo, 228 Rogers, George ....... •...•......... .. 71, 228 Rogers, R ichard .................. 2o, 125,22 1 Rohwein, Gerald ........ . ................ 28 1 Rojan, Carol.. ... ..................... 96, 239 Root, Eugene. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9 1, 204 Root, Walter ......... 29, 76, '39· rp, 228, 2R3 Roper, Tex...... •. ............... . .. 11o, 221 Ross, Anita.... .. . .................. 94, 228 Ross, Lois........................ ·90• 239 Roubidoux, Thomas................. 91 Roulston, JoAnne . . . . . . . . . . . . . 105, 184 Rowan, Joyce.. . . 228 Rowell, Rosemary ... .15, 10,1, •.15• IJ6, •sJ, 228 Royce, Arthur... 76, 155, 239 Royer, Ann. ..... . . IOJ, •.19, 204, 205 Royer, Jean........... IOJ, 139, 204, 205 Ruby, Rebecca 90, 100, 228 Rudd, Owen . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 239 Rudfelt,]ack..... .. ......... 115, •57, 177 Runberg, Theodore 228 Runner, Donald . . ....•... 11 7, 1,19, 221 Rupert, Stanford ................ 79, 151, 239 Ru shfeldt, Douglas..... . . . . . . 87, 177 Russell, James ...................... 100 Ru st, Barry . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 274, 289 Rutledge, Patricia . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 81, 177 Ruud, Lane ......... 76, 11.1. 151, 228, 267, 286 Rydrych, Donald .................... 7•, 195

s6,

•ss.

s.

•ss,

•s8,

•so, •so,

s Saad,] ames .. .. . ................ 125, 142, 239 Sabin, I leta ........................... 81, 239 Salamon, Jerry........................... 156 Sampson, Clarice .. ................. . ... . . 175 Samuels, Virginia .......... ...... ·94> 205, 228 San berg, James ...................... 11 5, 239 Sanborn, Harley . .. . ...................... 281 Sanderson, J ean ...... •.......... . 65, •57, 239 Sarff, Berton... . . . . . .. . . . . . . .. . . . ....... 221 Sargent, Faye . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 81, 177 Sather, James .. . . . • . . . . 117, 228, 255, 259 . ... 90, 228 Sattgast, Verna . . . . . . . . . . . . Savage, Dwayne . 110, 239

Sawyer, Thomas ...... . . .. ... ..... 28, 11,1, ' 77 Sayer, Ronald ........................ 7.1• 239 Schau, Jack ............ .. ............... 221 Scheibe, Fredric ................ -7 •· 'lJ9, 269 Scheideman, Barbara ................. 10 1, 228 Scheideman, Jerry .. . ...•.... 115, 151, 157, 221 Scheloske, John ....................... 76, 228 Scheloske, Robert. ............ .. ..... I s6, 189 Schermerhorn, H enry................. 110, 21 1 Schmauder, Arthur. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ... 239 Schmelzel, Loreen ................ 143, 175, 221 Schmid, Carroll .......... ............ 110, 204 Schmid, Mary ........... . ... -90• 153, 100, 2'18 Schmidt, Richard .................... IIJ, 228 Schmidt, Wallace ................. 67, •p, 204 Schmidt, Wilma ...... ................ 103, 2,19 Schmith, Donald .. , ... . . , . , . . . . . . . . . . . . . I 56 Schmith, Edward ......... ........... 1 IJ, 239 Schmitz, Bernard ..... ......... .. IIJ, 100, 188 Schnitker, Darrell ...... ....... 76, 152, 155, 269 Schnurr, William .... . . ....... . . . ..... 125, 221 Schober, John ......... . . ·99• 156, •88, 274,286 Schodde, Barbara .................... ·94• 2,19 Scholes, Arthur .................. 110, 154, 228 Schoonover, Charles .......•.............. 28 1 Schroeder, Charles .. . .. • ... • ....... . . 155, 22 1 Sc hroeder, Elaine ......... •... ... 101, 134, 239 Schroeder, Herbert. .. .. .. •. . ... . ....... . . 210 Schroeder, R ita ....... .. .... . . . . . ... . IOJ, 228 Schultz, Howard .. . . . • ... • ...•.. . . ... 110, 239 Schulz, Francis .......•........... 87, 177, 270 Schutt, Barbara...... ................. 94, 229 Scotford, William .... .•.......... ·99• 142, 221 Scott, David ...... .. .•.......... 110, 155, 211 Scott, Harvey ..... ....................... 135 Scribner, Mary ....................... 90, 239 Seale, Robert. ... .................... 155, 210 Seeman, Raymond ................... 113, 228 Sell, Robert .............................. 28,1 Selle, Firle ........................... 90, 228 Senecal, Justine ....................... 83, 239 Sensmeier, Louis . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . I 56 Service, Archibald ................ 76, •53, 199 Servoss, Delos. . . . . . . . . . • . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 239 Sessions, Gary . . ................... . .67, 199 Seubert, Richard .... .•........... 113, 100, 239 Sewell, Robert ........ ........... 107, •56, 239 Shafer, Philip.. ............... .. . .. . . 2~ Shane, Edwin ................... 11o, 157. 229 Sharp, Gerald .... ............... 11o, 155, 229 Shauer, Walter ...................... 110, 204 Shaver, Carl. ...... .•................ 107, 2.19 Shaw, Leroy ........ .. . ... .. .... , II J, •q5, 196 Shaw, William ................ 69, 150, 188,269 Shawver, James ... . . .. .. ........... . . 127, 2.19 Shea lor, Morgan . ... • . . ........ . . . 73, 100, 229 Shearer, J ohn ....... • ................ ·99• 239 177 Shelton, Nancy ..... ...... 94, 146, 147, Shepherd, David ... . ... . ... ... . . . . 76, 169, 240 Shepherd, James ... ........ .... .... . . 155, 196 Sheridan, John .... . ....... ·99• 142, 151,229 Sherwood, Cole ....................... 69, 2,19 Sherwood, Francis .......... . IIJ, 146, 189, 190 Shields, Stanley.. . ................... -7 •• 239 Shivelj•, Donna .. ............ 103, I s•, I 59· 229 Shobbrook, Thomas ...................... 221 Shoup, Richard ........ ..... ......... 12J, 229 Shrontz, Frank .................. ~. 199, 221 Shrum, John ......................... 11 (, 2,19 Shuey, Benjamin... ........... . . . . . •53, '99 Shuldberg, Noel.. ............ . . . . .. 76, 239 Shupe, Lyle................. ••3· •55, •s8, 2.19 Sicinski, Ambrose . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 73, 229 Simmons, Jane .................. IOJ, 175, 221 Simpson, Diana ......... .......... 29, 81, 221 Simpson, Larry ....................... 6g, 229 Simpson, Wallace. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 79, 2,19, 281 Sipes, Ray ...................... 119, 239 Siple, Ronald .. ... ................... ~' 229 Siron, James............................. 239 Sizemore, Linda ... .•. .. • ........ . 65, •53, 229 Skalsky, Loren ........ ... . ..... ... ... ·7'• 239 Skelton, Charle~ ...................... 7 1, 229 Skillings, Raymond .. ..... 87, 159, 2,19, 274, 28o Skinner, Dale .......... . . ..... . . ·99• •56, 190 Skjeie, Elmer ....... . . ... . ... . . . . •r o, •55· 211 Slater, Theodore... . ... .... 125, 229 Slavin, Derrold . ... . . . ............ ... 129, 229 Slind, Maxine.... .. . ...•... •..... ..... yo, 239 Slipp, Mary Ellen . . . ... . ... ... . . . .... ·90• 239 Slusser, Kenneth ... . . . . . . ........... . . 67, 221 Smiley, J ohn ... ........ . ............. 67, 221 Smith, Donald .... . .. • . .. . . . ............. I 53 Smith, Edrue .. .......................... 204 Smith, Edward .......... .. •..... 123, 142, 195 Smith Ferol. ...... .................. 121, 221 Smith, Miller .. ....................... ~. 221 Smith, Jere.............. ...• .. .•. ... 1 IJ, 221

•so,

•sr.


Smith, Joann .......... • .... . ........ 105, 221 Smith, Keith .... .. ... . ... . . . . ... . 79, 239, 281 Smith, Lawrence....... ... .. ..... Iro, 155, 221 Smith, Maynard . . ............ ...... . 127, 229 Smith, Shirley ..... .... . . . ............ . .. ror Snook, Richard . . . ..... .. ... .. .... . ...... 263 Snow, Peter .. . ......... . .... .. . ..... 119, 221 Snyder, Arline ... . . .... . . . .. . .. ... . . .. 6J, 239 Snyder, Ernest . . . . .................... . . . 21 r Soderstrom, Carl. . . . . .. •. . ........... IIJ, 229 Solberg, Charlotte. . . . • ... . . .......... 90, 221 Solberg, John .. . .... ........... . . . .... 67, 229 Solinsky, Harold....... . . . .. .... . . 99, 263, 286 Solomon, Wayne .... . .... . . . . . ........ 69, 2Z9 Songstad, John . ..................... rs6, '90 Sorensen, Stanley ... .............. ... II J, 221 Sorenson, J ean ....... . .... J8, 6J, '53· rs8, 229 Sorenson, William ............ . . . ..... 123, 204 Sou len, Philip ....... . . .. .... 11 5, r 52, 204, 284 Sova, Donald . . .... . .. . 195 Spalding, Eu nice . . ............. . .. 94, 142, 229 Speedy, Robert . ..... . . . . .. ...... . 85 , ' 5'• 229 . .. . . 129, 229 Spencer, Herbert... Spencery, Lucy....... ... 121, 139, 152, 159, 229 Speros, Robert .. . ..... . ..... . . 25, 29, 117, 239 Sperrazzo, Gerald .... . .. . ....... . . .. .. 7', r 77 Speth, Leo ....... . . ....... .... . . .... . . .. . r6o Speth, John .. . . ...... .. . . .... . . . .... . .... r6o Springer, Deral . .. ... . ..... ... .... ... ''9• 239 Springer, Jack . . . . ..... .. . ....... 119, 204 Stah l, Emruth ...... .. .. .......... . 221 Stallings, Mary J o . .. . .. . .... . . . . . ..... 94, 239 Stanford, Bert ...... . .. .. . . . . . .. . 85, 157, '77 Stanford, Janet... . ..... . . . . ....... .. 10 1, 239 Stanton, James .. . . ....... .. . .. . . 115, 229,282 Stark, Robert. ...... ..... .... ..... .. . . 7', 239 Starke, Evelyn ............ . . . . . . .. . .. . 94, 239 Starr, Charles . . .. ...... . .... ..... 7 1, 16o, 221 Starr, Norman . . . . . . . . .. ...... . ...... 142, 229 Stavik, Olaf. . . . . .... . . ...... 156, 267 Steele, James .................. . ..... 123, 239 Steffens, Billie,. .... . ............ . . . ... 63, 229 Steffensen, Leslie ....... ... ... .. . •ss, 2ro, 211 Stegall, Gerald .... . . ...... .. . .... 125, 243, 239 Stein, Hubert .... . . .. . ......... . .. . . . . 67, 229 Stellmon, \oVilliam ....... ..... 117, 276, 277, 229 Stemple, William .... •.. . . . . . .... 123, '57• '90 Stephani, William .............. .. . . .. 110, 221 Stephens, Aubrey . . .. . ......... ... .. . . 69, 239 Stephens, Georgia ..... . .. . ... . ... . . . .. 94, 221 Sterling, Richard ... . . . ...... ... . . . ... ·9'• 239 Sterner, Jeanette ... . . . . . ...... . . .. .... 8r, 221 Stevens, Harold ...... . . . . . . . 113, 142, 143, 177 Stevens, Keith ... 25, 113, •39, 143, 195, 196, 283 Stevenson, Robert . ..... . .. . ... . ... . .. 125, 221 Stewart, Margaret ...... . . . .... . ... ... . 6J, 184 Stewart, Patricia ....... ....... . . . I OJ, rs8, 239 Stickney, Peter .. . . . . . ........... 123, 210, 211 Stivers, Robert .. . ........ 76, 132, 136, 159,221 Stolaas, Howard ................ . . . ....... 155 Stoll, Dean ... . . . . . . . . . ............ . .. 79, 239 Stoor, Gary... ... . ....... .. . 67, 221 Storey, Stanley . .... ..... ...... . . . ... rro, 195 Stralovick, Norma .. . . . ... . .... 25, 90, r6o, 184 Strickling, Francis . .. . .......... . . . ... IIJ, 229 Stringfield, Fred ...... . .. ... ..... . . . . .69, 204 Strobel, Vincent . . .. .. .. ......... 107, '5 5> 229 Strong, Audrey ........ . . . . . ...... . . .. 94, 229 Sturges, Virginia . .. ....... .. . . .... 81 , 146, 239 Styner, Roger ................. . . . . . ... 71, '77 Styner, Walter.... .. ....... 71, ' 57> 239 Suchan, George . . ...... . . . ... . ...... . . 99, 221 Sullivan, Donald. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 69 Sullivan, Robert. .. . .. . . . . . ....... .... 7 1, 229 Sullivan, Ronald .. . . . . . ... ..... . . .... 107, 239 Summers, Lonie . .... . . ...... ....... .. 119, 246 Sumsion, Joyce ..... .... ... ..... . ros, 146, 229 Sutton, J ean. . . . ...... 96, r6o, 222 Swanson, Donald . . . . ... . .. ..... 85, 239 Swanson, Stanley . . . . .... . . . .. . .... 127, 229 . . . . . . 119, 177 Swanstrom, Roger. ... Sweeney, Bruce ... . . . . 125, 205 , 270, 271, 273 Sweeney, Patricia . ..... . . . . .. .... ·94> 143, 184 Swenson, Arthur . . ... . .............. . 127, 229 Swigert, William . . . . .. r ro, 154 Swim, j udith .. . . . . . .. . . .. ... . . .. . . . . .63, 240 . ... . 153, ' 99 Swope, William. . . . . . . . . . . . . . Sylvester, Dorothy . . .. . ... . .... . . IOJ, 175, 178 Symmes, Whitman . . 76, 153, '99• 222 . .. . . 117, 229 Symons, Richard.. .

T Tada, Esau... . .......... -99> Talbott, Lela... . . . . . . . . . .. . . ... 96, r6o, Talbot t, Glen.. . . . . . . . . . . ... .. . . . . .. 77, Tall, John ..... . .... . .......... 107, 151, Tankersley, Howard ......... . . . . . . . .. 127, Tate, Stanton .. . ..... . 38, 89, 139, 142, 223,

zg6

229 222 229 229 240 229

Tate, Suzanne . . .. .... . . . . ........... ros, r7a Tatko, Robert. ...................... 113, 196 Taubman, James.. . ..... . . . . as, r 4a, 240 Tau fen, Peggy ... . . .. . . . . . . . ....... . . . 65, 240 Taylor, Arlene...... . .... . ..... . . ·90• r6o, 229 Taylor, Barbara . ... . ... .. . . . ros, ' 35· I 57. 229 Taylor, Eldora .... . . . . . .. . . . . . . . . . 94, rp, 222 Taylor, Lucille.. . . .... . . . . . .. .... . .... 6J, 205 Taylor, William B. . . . . . . .. .... ........ 67, 17a Taylor, William W .. ......... . ... . . . .. 69, 196 Ta ynton, Roger... . ... . ......... 110, 17a Teare, I wan.... . . . . . . ........ ... . ... 196 Teare, Margaret. . .. ... . . . . . ...... 90, 229 Teats, Nancy.. .. . .. . . . ... . .... 90, 229 Telgener, John .... ............. . . 127, 156, '90 Terhaar, Clarence . .... . . . . .. . ... . . . . . . . .. r6o Tester, Patr icia . . . . . . . • ........ -94• 240 Theophilus, Donald . . . . . 125, 133, 179 Thomas, Adele.... . .... . . . . . .. . ... ... 105, 229 Thomas, Gary .......... . 125, 146, r4a, '53, 229 Thomas, Glen ... .. ... . .. . .. . . . ........... 142 Thomas, J ohn . . . 57, IJJ, 143,150, 151,1 55,1 96 Thomas, Vernon. . . . . . . . .... . . . ... . 115, 205 Thompson, Betty .. . . ... ... . . . . . . . 90, r6o, 222 Thompson, Darwin . . .. . . . .. ... . . . ·99• r6o, 222 Thompson, David . . .. . ..... . rro, 142, 175, 222 Thompson, Donna . . . .. .. .. ... . .. 103, r 59, 240 Thompson, Fred . . . ..... . . . . . ... . . . . . 119, 222 Thompson, J oh n . . . . . . .............. 76, 139 Thompson, Mary .. ... ........ . .. . 65, •so, '79 Thorf, Renee .... . . .... .... .. ... . . . ... 63, 229 Thorhaug, Theodore ... .. ..... . . .. 117, 229, 274 Thorn ton, Marcia .. . . ..... . . . . .... .... 8:;, 240 Thorn ton, Robert ... . . .. .... . . a7, 155, 229, 270 Thorp, Theresa . .. . . .... . . . ... ........ 63, 229 Thorson, Jacqueline. . . . .. ... so, 240 Thurber, Lee . . . . . ... . .... ....... 76, 222 Tibbitts, Daniel. . . . .... . . 29, r 17, r 5', 1a4, 229 Tibbitts, Darlene.... .. . . ... ... . . . 65, r82 Tiedemann, R oland ............ . . r IJ, 135, 21 1 Tirk, Eugene. . .. . . . . . .... ... . . 7', 222, 2a9 Titus, Harr y...... . . .... . ..... . . ..... 12$, 179 T obin, Paul. .... . .. . . . . . .... .. . . . . . . 11 7, '79 T olbert, Barbara...... . . . ........ .. . . . 96, 222 T om, J oseph . .... . ...... . . . ... 20, 67, 142: 222 Tomkins, William . . . .. . . . .. ... . ...... ·7'• 240 T om linson, Hazel.... . ... . a r, 142, 222 Toone, Eugene .. .. . . .... . ........ a7, 175,222 Torrell, Clark ..... . . . . . . .. . . . . . ..... ... .. 196 T orok, Theodore .. . . . as, q8, •so, ' 54• 214,222 Torres, Juan ... . .... .... . . . .. ... ...... 71, 229 Torrey, Gerald ............ . .... ... . . . "5• 240 T otten, Charl es.. . ............ . 255, 259, 261 T ownsend, James. . . .... .... . . 123, 229 Townsend, Ralph ............ II J, r s6, 189, 222 Tracy, Ronald . . . . . . . ... .......... . . . 156, 191 Trask, Patricia ....... ... .... ......... 1o5, '79 Travis, Donna ...... . . . . ...... .... . ... 94, ~40 Trefren, Margaret ... .... .... lor, '53> r6o, 229 Trem aine, Ann. . 17, 32, 121, 147 rsr, '53, r6o, 229 Trembath, Mary . .. ... .............. . ·94> 240 Traves, Samuel. . .... . . . ....... .. ... ... . . 213 Triplett, Robert. . . . ........ . ..... . 240 Troth, Dennis. . . . . . . . . . . . 99, '79 Trout, Carol. . . . . . . . ....... 94, 240 Trowbridge, James .. ".S• 151, 229, 2a2, 284,269 Trowbridge, Jean ........ . . . . ros , 142, I a2, 222 Trupp, Margaret .... ............ . . .... 90, 229 Tuning, Richard ... . .. . ..... ....... . . 107, 229 Turner, Harry ............. . ...... ...... . 143 Turpin, Thomas ............ . . . ....... 67, 229 Tuttle, Mary Ann . .. . . .... ........... 105, 222 Tweedy, Frank . .. . . . . . . . . . . . rr o, 155, 240 Twitchell, Harold ........... . .. . . 71, 240 Twogood, Dean ... . ..... .. . . ... .. . as. '5'• 229 Tyksinski, William . . .... 85, ' 79

u Uhlman, Esther.. .... . .. .. .. . . . . . . ar , 213 Uhrig, Robert .. .. . . . . ............. . ... ... 152 Underwood, Gary . . . . . . . . . . . ... . ..... 7', 240 Urband, Howard ............ 123, 154, 179, 207 .25, 52, C)O, 142, •6o, '79 Uria, Dolores . Utz, Edwin . . . . . . . . .. rro, 156, 229

v Vail, Delmar.... . . . . . . . .......... ' 55 Valadon, Patricia. . . . . . . . . . . . . . 101 , 229 Vallejos, Gertrude . .. ... 96. 16o, 175, 2 13 Van, Maurice ............... rro, '5 7• 1a2, ra4 Vance, Bess . . ............... . 90, ' 39> 157, 229 Vancil, Hazel. ... .. .. ................. 90, 229 VanDeGrift, Margaret. . . . .... .. 90, 134, 240 Vandergraft, Fred. . . . . . . . .... 123, 229 Vandervort, Donald ...... ·99• 152, 154, 2Jo, 269 Van Houten, P eter .. .......... . ....... 71, 240

VanSant, James .. ...... ... . .... . . . .. 107, 230 Van Schaack, Clair . . . . . . . . .... .. . .... . . . 222 Va n Stone, Bud ....... . ... ... ........ ·99• 240 Van Verseveld, Frank ..... . .. . ....... ·'55• 240 Varian, Mary Lou . ...... . ....... 105, 182, 222 Varley, Barbara ....... .. . .. .. .... ..... 90, 240 Vars, Harry ... ... .... . ... . .... . ......... 230 Vaughan, John ....... .. ......... . .. ... . . . 179 Vaught, Milford ..... . . .. ................. 152 Vehrs, Charlotte . .. ........ •. .. . . IOJ, 150, 205 Verner, Mary.. . .. .. .. ...... .... . . ... ·94> 222 .. .......... . 155 Verner, Roy..... .. . ..... Viers, William. . . . . • . . . . . .... . .. . . . . 110, 240 Vlack, Bet t y.. . ...... .. ..... . . .... . . . . . . . 179 Vlack, Robert .. . . . ... . . . . .... . ... 85, 142, 205 Vorous, Shirlie. . .24, 25, 65, 182, r84

w Waddell, Theodore ..... . . ..... . . ...... 7', 230 Waddoups, T omm y .......... .... 129, 222, 2a5 Wagner, Virginia ..... . . . ......... IZI, 159, 230 Wahl, Dorothy .. . .. ... .. ros, 142, ' 5'• 157, 230 Walbrecht, Donald .............. ... .. 129, ' 79 Walker, Alfred ...... . ..... . ...... •ss, 2ro, 21 1 Walker, Barbara .... .. .. .. . .. . . . ..... 163, 230 Walker, Guy... . . . . .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .... 155 Walker, Norman ........ . . .. .. 76, 155, r6o, 230 Wallace, Robert ...... . . . ...... ... ..... 67, 222 Wallace, William .... ... . . ................ '55 Waller, Charles .... .. . . . ... ..... . II J, 157, 222 Waller, Darrell ... . ....... .. . .•. ... .. ... . . 284 Walmsley, Frederick .... .. • .. . ....... . . . .. rsa Waltman, Donald . ..... . . . . . ........ .... ·'99 Wamstad, Darlene ... . .. . .... .. . . . 90, 158, 230 Ward, Mary Louise . .. • . • .......... .. ·94, 240 Warner, John ..... . . .. ...... .. ... . 85, 157, 240 Warner, Larry . ...... ......•. ..... .. .... , 269 Warner, Margaret.. . . . ........ . . .. . . . . 90, 222 Warren, Dorothy. .. . ........... 90, 240 \o\'arren, Maureen ........... . .. . ..... 1'21, 230

Warren, Richard ... . . . .. • ........ 107, 157, 190 Waters, Dixie ...... . ... . . . ...... ·94> 16o, 240 Waters, Elmer .. . ... . . ......... ... .... . .. '57 Waters, Parley . . .............. ... . . . . .... I s6 Wayment, Allen . . . • ... · '5'• 156, 16o, 230 Webb, Bill . . .. . .. ... .. .. ........ . . ... a7, 230 Webb, Byron . ...... ... .... ......... .... . 127 Webb, Jay . . ............... ........ . 117, 240 Weber, Darrell .... ... . .... . ....... .. . 177, 230 Webster, Robert ... . . . .. . .. . .... . . ... 127, 196 Webster, Cherry ...... . ......... . ...... . . 240 . . . . . . . .. . .... 240 Webster, Dene. . . . Webster, Jack . . . . ......... . . r ro, 222, 263, 2a6 Weeks, Gwendolyn ..... . . . .......... . 103, 230 Weholt, Carl ...... . .. ....... ... . . . . . .... . 230 . ..... ... ......... ... 230 Weholt, Hope. . Weisel, Robert.. . .. ..... . . .. . ........ 127, 222 Weitz, Nancy .. .. .. .. ... •. . .• ..... aJ, rso, '79 Weitz, Philip .... . . • ............. 275, 284, 285 Welch, Charles. .. . . . . . . . . .. Jio, 230 Welch, Dwaine .. .. . ... .. . . ....... ... 153, '99 Wells, R obert. . . . . . . . ..... . .......... r6o Wells, Ronald .... . .... ..... .. ....... . 79, 240 Welsh, Joan ... . . ... . ar, 134, 136, '5'• • )2, 230 Weltzin, Jack .......... .............. 127, 240 Weltzin, Patricia. . . . . . . .. a r, 184 Wendle, Dean .. . ... . .... . .. ... .... 127, 230 West, Bruce. ... . . . . . . . . . .. 246, 270, 272, 2a6 West, Helen . . ...... . .. •. . . . . . . .. . ... 121, 240 West, Ora.. . . .... . . .. ... . . . . . . . . . . ror, 230 West, Thomas. . . .. . ...... . . 127, 230 Westerberg, Betty R uth .. 14, 25, 2a, 96, 1,18, 222 Westergard, William . . .. . . . . . .... ·9' • 155, 222 Westfall, Donald ................ . . . . . 123, 230 WestFali,Ray .. . · · ·· ····· · ··· · ······· ·'54 Westgare, Ric hard. . . . 119, 155, 196, 222 Weston, Florence. .. .... •. .. . . . . . ......... r84 \o\leston, J ean .. .... . . . . . ...... .... 90, 157, 240 Wetter, Karl. . . . . ..... . ............. ·7'• ra2 . ....... 101, 240 Wheatley, Vanessa. Wheelock, Franklin ..... . ... . . . . . .. ... 113, ' 90 . ...... . ... 21 3 Whetsler, Dell . . .. . . . White, Charles .. . . . ... . ...... 69, 144, 1p, 230 White, F.llis ... . . . . . . . . . . . . . ... .. ' '9• 142, 222 White, Gene .. . ........... . . ......... 240, 2ar White, Margaret .. . .... . . . . . . . . . . 10,1 , 151, 230 White, R ichard . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 110, 179, 2a9 . ... . . . . . .... . ....... 148 Whiting, J erry. Whitmore, Bi ckie . . .. . . . ... . . .... . .. . 125, 222 Whitt, Charles . ............ .... . .... .. ... 210 . .. . . .. . . . ... 63, 205 Whittmore, Jean. . . Whybark, Jerry. . . . ....... . . ... .. 190 Wiggins, Edward.. . ............... . .... 2 11 Wilber, Billie..... . ... . .. .. . ... .. Ill, 240 Wilcox, Barbara .. . .. . .. . . . ............ . .. 240 Wilcox, Donald .. . ..... ... . ... . . . ... . .71 , 240 Wilde, Leslie . .... .. • .... •. . . . . . . . . . . IIS, zos Wilde, Roland . . . . . . . . .. . . .. . . . . . . . . . . .. . 87


Wilder, Ralph .......•...... . .. . ... 113, 196 Wilfongs, Charles ............. 110 , 156, 190 Wilkins, Herbert . . . . 129, 139, 142, 1p, 190 Wilkinson, Catherine . . . . . . . . . . . . . ..... 94 Wilkinson, l\lary .. 94, 146, •so Wilkinson, Jo hn ............ 11 0 , 156, 190, 191 Wilkinson, Robert 152, I s6, 190 Wilkinson, William... . . . . . . . 12 9, 16o, 2 JO Williams, Brian 125, 179 Williams, Charles 1'!,1, •Js, 20 5 Williams, David .. . .. . . . 8 7, 16o, 175, 222 Williams, Fred .. . . · ··7 •• ' 35• 1;16, • J8, 152, 230 Williams, Howard . . ...... 2 30 Williams, j oseph 125, 16o Williams, Paul... . . • . . . . 77, 16o, 240 Williams, Richard . . . . .. 1 13 , 2 30 Willows, John .. . . 11 240 Willson, La\'onne.. . 9 4, 147, 240 Wilson, Clyde . . . . . . . . . . 11 3 , •ss, '58, 230 Wilson, J esse . . . . . . . . . . . ....... 73, 230 Wi lson, Marion ........•.............. 94 Wilson, Roger. . ............ 107, 2:;o, 2 4o, 281 Wilson, Velma . . . . . . . . . ............ 105, 230 Wilson, Willia m. . . . . . . . . . . . . . ..... .... . . 127 Wimer, Jane . .... . . . ..... SJ, •43• • 53, • 57, 230 Windley, Thomas .... . ........ . . . . . ... 77, 240 \Vinegar, F.li1abeth ........... 20 , 8:h 139, 142

s,

t6o, • 75· 222

W~negar, fl.oyd . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .... 184 \Vmner, Knsune . . . . . . • . . . . . 10 5, 240 \\'inner, Mary Ka)'·........ . 10 5, 240 Winters, Nancy 83, 159, 20 5, 'lJO Winzeler, Barry.. . . . . 8 7, 222 Wise, Lowell . . . . 1 1,1, 230, 283 Woelfel, Paul. . . . . I 10 , I '1 7, I 51' I s6 \\'ohllaib, Kenneth 110, I 56, 189, 190 Wohlschlegel, Albert... 69, 'lOS Wolfe, Robert 7 9, 'l40 Wolff, Howard . . . . . . . II J , I H · I s8, '140 Wolff, Marianne . . . . . . . . . . . 65, 230 \\'omeldorff, David... . • . 85, 222 Wong, Po-Ping ........... 11 ,1, 146 , 155, 2 22 Wood, Arlene . . ... . ... .. 65 , 158, 240 \\'ood, Charles . 21 1 Wood, Cherrie . . ..• 94, 240 Wood, Kenneth . . . . . . 20 5 Wood, La Rae.. . ........ I OJ, 230 Woodall, Jon. . . . . . . . . . . . . . 79, 240 Wood more, Patricia ........... 2o, 83, 15 8, 230 Woods, Lonnie. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 222 Woods, 1\lartha . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. 222 Wormald, Bruce . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 91, 1 )4 Wray, Gerald . . . . . 6 7 , '140 Wrigh t, Alven. . . . ·99• 222

Wright, Ed ward . . . ........ . . . . . ..... 11_1, 179 \\'right, James .. ................. . ... . 85, 222 Wnght, Kenneth. . . . .. . ... 125, 240 Wright, Marion.. .......... 153, 199 Wright, Nona . . . 96, '!JO Wright, Sharon . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8,1, 230 Wright, Thomas... ...... 28, 125, '"'• 152, 184 Wyckoff, Ann........ . 8;1, 240 Wynn, Renee. . . . . 8J , 'lJO

y York, Bernard .. . . . . . . . . . . 87 , 222 Yost, George .... . ....... . l'lJ, 'l40 Young, Larry ............. . 211 Young, Wa yne ... ............ . . . . . 6, , 240 Youngblood, Harriet. . 10 5, 182, 184 Youngblood, Sue ...... . . 94· 182, 2'12 Yule, David .... . . . . . . . · 99· 'l40

z Ziemer, Robert . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 129, 20 5 Zimmerly, Albert ..... . . ............. 127 , 230 Zimmerman, Gerald. 87, 'l40 Zoellick, Raymond . . . . . . . ... . . 11 ,1, 16o, 205 Zyzack, Richard .... . ... . ....... 129, 184,247

PRINTINGSgms-Yo1k Company, Boise, Idaho ENGRAVINGSWestem Eng1aving and Colo1tgpe Company Seaffle, Wfllhington PHOTOGRAPHYPORTRAIT Ste1ne1, Hutchinson, Rudg, and Cowin Studios Moscow, Idaho BEAIJTY Rudg Studio, Moscow, Idaho OPENING SECTION Jack Ma1ineau, Moscow, Idaho


The Final

Bu/'11 . .â&#x20AC;˘

\\'ell, yes sir, here it is- Idaho's answer to the "Family Circle." When you first look at the cover I can just hear you say, "Shades of Washington State College." However, if you'll look closer you'll see s hades of silver and gold. For my own sake, ignore the maroon cover with respect to the nine-mile-away cow college. I thought about using yellow, green, and black again for the cover but my inner conscience said nay. We of the staff (both of us) hope you like it: outstanding are Soderberg's cartoons and Gloria Badraun's classes section. However, all orchids (the usual) go to Bob Stivers without whom I surely would ha ve had ulcers and you would have had no GEM. H e was always there (sometimes I must admit this was annoying) and did any number of little t hings as well as the big which must be done in the production of the book. My hat is off (and my wig) to Bob Stivers and here's wishing him all the luck with his book next year. Thanks galore to a swell helper. Also in the hat-taking-off department (with all this practice 111)' next plans include burlesque), here come Rill H assler and Bob Hatch with the organizations, Bob Mudge, J ack ~ l arineau, and R icky J ones for taking all the pictures, and Virginia Jones for copy work. Gloria Badraun did a bang-up job on the headache of all sections, classes. Mary Carroll was right in there with photomounting as were all the other photomounters. Dorothy Wahl was also there with all the social activity (we drank coffee in the Bucket only). Marge H onstead is responsible for the living group cartoons while J ohn Thomas was marvelous in getting in all the copy and pix for the houses and halls. Ken Kornher also did write-ups . T he exclusive passion Rower hallowing the two closet-space rooms on the SU B third floor is none other than Bob Bollman- bless his little purple heart. H e did a swell job on activities but almost strangled himself in his own red tape. Stan Soderberg did the section pages- something new in cartooning and we thank him for outstanding work as usual. Don Theophilus was late as the dickens with the sports section but it looks good, with all his records. With that, here's my thanks to all the staff. . . . In the ASUI office, Marv Washburn was a boon to GF.M production and without him we'd never gotten a s ingle invoice or contract. Thanks, Marv. Also he got us two of the best lamps ever seen since the covered wagon days. Of course they're from a covered wagon, but they claim we haven't got any money. We were slowly going blind with the terrible lighting in the GEM o ffi ce, so we asked the ASUI to' get us some desk lights. Six months and a million requests later Marv came sneaking up the back hall with two of the most unearthly white objects we had ever seen . At first I thought him to be the Black Dahlia killer, but realized he had our "desk lamps." We still can ' t see, they cost 50 cents apiece (after you've seen the lamps, that's highway robbery), and they make us look like we're operating a boudoir. They claim we don't have any money. Also if you've ever been in the GEM office you'll see brand new, and some old, exchange annuals all over the floor: last September we asked for a shelf, but we still don't have it. They claim we don't have any money. Also if you'll compare the number of pages this year with years past you'll see that we're now getting down to the high school level, having been cut close to roo pages in the last four years. They claim we don't have any money. l y advice to the ASUI is: take some interest in your annual. orne decent office equipment and another room would help (we did have the old BLOT office, but that was confiscated for the ASUI sign shop which was used about three times). Finally, my good friend the janitor got us two chairs, while I myself stole one from the third floor lounge. T hus, we can now sit down without getting the Potlatch forest in our back sides. A small added amount of money would help for an outstanding cover and a chance for the staff to use more color and layout variations, plus better pictures. The annual has been stuffed up on the SU B third floor for t oo long, and yet everyone expects a professional job and is up in the air if things aren't done on time ;tnd if they aren't done right. The ASUI Executive Board had better quit worrying about 1 SA, WSC exchanges, dinners and get on the ball with the annual. Syms-York and Western Engraving have given us a good deal for too long. They have to make money t oo. . . . All in all t he University had a good year: we still didn't beat WSC in football, but we've all had fun. We've drunk coffee in the Bucket and read Graham's dissertations on campus politics. Speaking of Graham, the old red-head has again made the ARGONA UT a paper to compete with the GEM. Whether a living g roup tubb ing, or your own picture, it's all in the book. Last-m inute thanks to Wayne Young in journalism and R uth Boas for excellen t technical and journalism instruction and advice; to Bob Freeman at Syms-York, who is tops; and to Ken Miller at Western Engraving, who likes my sample cigarettes. Well, so long for now-see you at Homecoming. The best of luck t o the nation's best student body. SHÂŁ11.A J ANSSF.N

Editor


1953 GEM of the Mountain1 Stall Editot-in-Chief

SHEILA JANSSEN

Associate Editots

BOB STIVERS VIRCINIA JONES

Index

Adminitttation VrRCINIA J oNES

- Editor

-

JEANNE McALEXANDER

-

- Editor

Sectefatial Stall BE\

K EN FI SHER, MARJORY HoNSTEAD, B ARBARA Pr cKETT

li~lng

-

-

Editors

-

-

Head 路

Photomounting

Ctoupt Edito1路

J oHN THOMA S K EN

KNAPI>

SHARON R ODEN

KORNHER, MARILYN MEILS, MARIE

MARY CARROLL

-

-

Editor

JAM ES KO CHE R, CLAUDE H ANSON, LARRY ELLIS, FAYE H ARTWE LL, BARB A RA TAYLOR,

BR AMMER, DARLENE H oRN

DOROTHY WAHL, P AT L ONG, R ENA ALI.EN, RI TA ScHROEDER, ELEANOR LoN G, T oM

Actl~ltles

H ooKER, J oYCE SuMISON, M ADGE FosTER,

Editor

B oB B oLtMAN

D oROTHY CARTER, ADRIENNE G EORGE, VELMA WILSON, H ARRIET YouNGBLOOD,

DAR L ENE D urrY, DAR MIDDLEKAUFF

DAYDRA PHILIPS, PENNY WHEATLEY, PAT BRowN, ELEANOR H oRSMAN

Otgsnizationt Btu

Editor

HA SSLER

B on H ATCH,

Plrotograph_v;

VIRGINIA JoNES,

Photogtaphg j ACK MARINEAU, B oB H ATCH, B oB M uDGE,

SHIRLEY SMITH, KENNY GuTZMAN

RI CKEY j ONES, ALAN KIM

Cla~tes GLORIA B ADRAUN

Editor

JoELLA H A~111.TON, MARY FARRELL

STAN

Spotfl D oN TH EOPHrLus

Section Paget li~ing

Editor

ODERBERG

Ctoup Cstfoons

MARJORY HoNSTEAD


In Memo1iam . . .

Ml'. Ralph W. Yol'k For years, Syms-York Company of Boise has published the University of Idaho G E~I O F THE MouNTA INS. For all those years, Ralph York was an integral part of that publishing compan}' and thus in his indirect capacit y, an integral part of the GEM OF THE MouNTA INS. He has seen many an editor through late deadlines, mixed up pictures and copy, and final proofs. His face was always a welcome one in the G EM office. L ast spring Mr. York passed away, and the Un iversit y of Idaho as well as the entire state lost a loyal supporter and fri end. THE STAFF 1953 GEl\1 OF THE MouNTAINS

300



1953 Gem of the Mountains, Volume 51 - University of Idaho Yearbook