Page 1







o£ IDAHO Mosco"VV4t Idaho




EDITORS: Karl Urban Anne Yennl

ASSOCIATE EDITORS: Dianne Epling Penny Craig



DR. D. R. THEOPH ILUS Eleventh President of the University of Idaho

Dr. D. R. Theophilus.... He ranks No. l among the University of Idaho's builders of bridges. Most significant of his contributions was the link of understanding he welded between the President's Office and the students.

He was responsible for many other structures of strength. Throughout his tenure as president, he placed great stress on academic excellence. He continually gave first priority to salary increases and other benefits for faculty and staff to bolster that excellence. Under him were instituted the advanced placement program for high school students and a visiting scholars program. He was quick to defend freedom of speech and academic freedom, coupled with responsibility and good taste. He established Adult Education Centers throughout the State of Idaho and at the University he created the Water Resources Research Institute. He worked to bring to the University its first Library Building and many other significant structures, including a $2,000,000 addition to the Student Union which has made the building outstanding in the Northwest.

Dr. Theophilus retires as president August 1, 1965. I n years to (:Ome, many of those who attended t.he University under him will forget many of his accomplishments. However, they will not forget that his door was always open to any student and that he would talk with each one honestly, freely, and sincerely. To this man, Dr. D. R. Theophilus, who bridged so well that gap between Administration and Student Body, this issue of the Gem of the Mountains is dedicated.

s ..
















A NEW IMAGE ON THE HORIZON OF HIGHER EDUCATION in Idaho, the new Physical Science Bu~ld足 ing opened its doors to University students in the summer of 1964. The extensive building program now in progress at Idaho will help the University keep pace with the demands of today's age of science and technology.

REGISTRATION TOPPED THE 5,000-MARK hoth semesters th is year as more and more Idaho students seek "knowledge to set man free."

A THIRST FOR KNOWLEDGE ... satiated in the picturesque environment of the University of Idaho campus.


bridge of wisdom

' Country. .

bridge of friendship


OF ID1,'HO · . . where£ THE UNIVERSITt;ot s~ifle the interchange o IBM numbers do I and students. ideas hetween facu ty '

FRIENDS H IP~· · ·. even

HELLO WALK ... where friendliness has become traditional.

. I1 archrival wll '

Washington State ... 28-13 .

THE SEEDS OF LIFELONG FRIENDSII!P planted within University living groups.

H.-\NOS ACROSS THE SEA ... at the University of Idaho friendship is hased on an international scale.

AN AT:\IOS PHERE OF TR.-\ I)ITION ... the 'T' Bench and the fountain are the silent sentinels of the past and future.




T H E B1\TTLE OF THE P.\LOUSE . . . tradition to the tunc of 28-13 . . . Cougars, it's R miles tO t\ loscow.

THE CROSSROADS OF HIGH ER EDUCATION in the State of Idaho.... "Beacon for !\'fountain and Plain." IDAHO COEDS BEWA R E-tradition may be revealing.

om the past

. I


to the future

.\ :-o:E\\' I.IGII ron the hori10n of higher ccluca· lion in Idaho.

O F TIME .\NO THE RIVER . . . the dawn o( a new age.

DR. ERNEST W. HARTUNG ... to he Idaho's 12th president . . . the ture Qf the University will rest in his directives.


THE CHANCING FACE of the University of Idaho ... the new University Classroom Building.

COMMENCE:\IENT, 1965-.\nother keystone added to the bridge between the past and the future.



Editor Kathy Thorne

路C A




ACADEM:ICS ••• Ad:an.inist:rat:ion St:udent: A££airs Graduat:e School Adult: Educat:ion Class o£ 1965 Top Seniors Juniors Sopho:an.ores Presh:an.en Honoraries

Administration Countless duties are performed by the organized administration which is constantly at work for the University of Idaho. The multitude of tasks managed by this group include registration, publications, finances, the student health services, the library, and the dormitory system. This group seeks constantly to improve educational facilities in Idaho, to improve the quality of teaching, to promote research, and to expand educational service within the state.





Co11ernor State of Idaho

Universit y of Idaho

Board of Regents The Board of Regents is the governing body for the University of Idaho. This group coordinates and directs University activities and approves all policies and official acts of the University. It obtains its authority and powers from the Constitution of the State of Idaho and is directly responsible to the people of the state.


From left: Philip A. Dufford, Boise; Delmer Engelking, State Superintendent of Public Instruction, Boise; John Peacock, Kellogg; Elvon Hampton, President, Genesee; Curti s Eaton, Twin Falls; Ezra Hawkes, Pocatello.

ÂŁLV0)1 HAMPTON President

Board of Regents


Vice-Presidents These two offices were created to help alleviate some of th e burdens of the Office of the President. Vice-President Steffens is in charge of academic affairs and Vice-President Dick is in charge of financia l a ffairs. They both have performed their duties ,\-ith utmost efficiency during their rc pective tenures at the U niver~ ity of Idaho.


, 路~~ ' I

/'ice-President ,\ cademic Affairs

Student Affairs AcLing as a link between the stude nts and the administration, Dean t eel y, Dean Decker, and Associate Dea n 'W icks coordinate and guide the cour e o( stude nt affair at the University. This office is of vital importance to the University of Idaho and its personne l is always ready to help stude nts solve academic, vocational, and persona l problem~.

CH .\RLES 0. DEC KER Dean of Students

~1.\RjORIE ~f.

(\'拢 ELY Dean of II'omen


Associate Dean of Students

Counseling Center Two staff members devote full time to the job of assisting individua ls a t the Student Counseling Center. Their services arc available to all students of the University who need he lp in solving their problems of vocational objectives, academic plans, and personal problems.

J. KEES tudent Counselor



WA R NER H . CORNISH Director of Family Housing


M. FLE!\HNG, M.D. University Physician

GEORGE GAGON Univet·sity Engineer

R AFE GIBBS Directot· of Information and Editor of Publications

Campus Administration

C. R. KERR Managet· of Book Store

ROBERT F. GR EENE Directo1· of DormitMies

J AMES M. LYLE Alumni Secretary

F. L. (LEE) O'NEILL Registmr



Purchasing Agent

J. W. WATTS Business Manager

Di?·ector of Admissions

LEE ZIMMERMAN University Libt·m·ian


:.·~·! 11

Graduate School Organized in 1925, the Graduate School of the University of Idaho now meets the needs of many college graduates who desire additional training in their respective fields. The first Master's Degree was awarded in 1897 and since then the Graduate School has been providing the opportunity for advanced students to develop within themselves the ability to make creative advancement. The School offers extensive specialization in more than fifty departments.


Dea11 Grad uate School

Jeffrey Hubert, a Mas ter of Science degree candidate in the field of plant pathology, inspects a few of his research plants. His area of investigation is the ringspot virus migration in stone fruit trees and his work will eventually lead him tO a Ph.D. in plant pathology or biochemistry at the University of California in Riverside.





Douglas Duff prepares a slide for microscopic examination. Duff. a ~la~ter of cieme Degree candidate in 1oology i~ doing rc.,earch in the field of freshwater bioloJ:n and hi., thesis title is " omc nological .\spects of pring \'aile} Re,enoir:路 l-I e plam w work towarct a P h.D. in ph"iolog~ at the l ' ni\(:rsit\ of ;\li'>'>ouri ne"t faiL

" ome Chcmi:.try of l'croxodisulfur)l Dinnoride and its Deril'athes" is the thesis titl e and research area of .Joseph Delfino. a ;\la~t er of Science Degree candidat e in the liel< l of inorga ni c chemist ry. .Joe will cm er the Unil'ersity of Wiswnsi n in i\lad i ~on next fal l to begin doctoral s tudi es in marine chemistry and the d1cmi~try of natural water hodies at th e l t\\' \Vat er Chemistry La bora tory.

Ted P Stoltenberg, a gradnate student in chemical engineering, demonstrat es techniques in using the Acrograph ;\lode! 92 (;as Chromawgraph which he uses in research for his thesis, "The Anaerobic Bacterial Utilization of Potato Wastes as a :Method of Disposal." Stoltenberg will receive his .\laster of Science in Chemica l Engineering Degree at the end o f summ er sc hoo l.

Graduate School 25

Adult Education The DiYision of Adult Education and Summer School, organized in 1959, provides continuous education to the University and to the State of Ida ho. Adult education centers are maintained in Boise, Coeur d'Alene (summers only), a nd Idaho Falls. Many I daho citizens enroll in extension classes sched uled from Salmon to Sandpoint. For those who want to continue their educa tion during the summer months, a full-fledged summer school is held in Moscow together with smaller programs in Coeur d'Alene and Boise. Thousands of persons, some from foreign lands, enroll in corresponde nce courses each year. A fully-staffed central placement service is maintained in Moscow to assist students, seniors, and graduates in securing career positions as well as part-time employmen t. The newest role is in special non-credit programs throughout Idaho. A comprehensive civil defense program is included a nd a humanities program is now underway. DR. RAYMOND K. KOOl

Director Ad ul t Education and Summer School

... 路what could be more ideal than a pleasurable summer of study and recreation on the beautiful University of Idaho campus'

The summer sessio n is filled with many recreative events. The "Get Acq uainted Steak Fry" p ictured here indicates that summer school is a place where life begins at 40.


A Tribute To University of Idaho Alumni

Know ledge . .. the bridge to worldwide understa nding of sc ience, oE hu manities, and oE people. Knowledge . .. gained at the Un iversity oE Idaho. Knowledge . . . spread worldwide by Idaho alumni who bring honor and recognition to the Un iversity through their excellent work. 27

Dr. Alfred 0. Shaw Class of '32

Dr. Alfred 0. Shaw received his BacheLor of Science and Master of Science degrees from the University of Idaho and his Doctor of Philosophy degree from Pennsylvania State University three years later. He returned to the University o拢 Idaho in 1935 to serve as an instructor of dairy hus路 bandry. In 1939 he became an associate professor of dairy husbandry at Kansas State College and in 1941 accepted the responsibilities as Head of the Department of Animal Industry at North Carolina State Col lege. Dr. Shaw then left education for a year to become superintendent of Cable Dairy Products in Lexington, f orth Carolina but returned to become Head of the Department of Animal Industry at the University of Maine. In 1947 he became Chairman of the Department of Dairy Husbandry at Washington State University and in 1954 he went to Lahore in vVest Pakistan as a dairy scientist and as chief adviser of the vVashington State University Pakistan program. In 1956 he served as an


official United States delegate to the I nternational Dairy Congress in Rome. Dr. Shaw then returned to vVashington State University to resume his position as Chairman of the Dairy Department. In 1961 he returned to Pakistan to be affiliated as an animaL scientist in the '\!\fest Pakistan Agricultural University and in 1963 became Chief of Party of the vVashington State University delegation to the new Pakistan university. Dr. Shaw holds membership in various professional organizations as well as membership in the scholastic and professional honoraries: Sigma Xi, Alpha Zeta, Phi Kappa Phi, Gamma Sigma Delta, Pi Kappa Alpha, Rho Epsilon, and Lambda Rho Epsilon. A bridgebuilder in the field of agriculture, Dr. Shaw has bridged successfully h is career as an international scientist and scholar with a productive career in publications concerning dairy cattle, nutrition, and biochemistry.

College of Agriculture The College of Agriculture, one of the first schools to attain the status of a college on the University of Idaho campus, was created in 1901. The College has progressed on the Idaho campus and throughout the state as a whole. It maintains Branch Experiment Stations and Agricultural Extension Service Agencies on a statewide basis and has played a vital role in Idaho's agricultura l economy. The College of Agriculture offers such major programs as agricultural chemistry, agricultural economics, agricultural education, agricultural engineering, agronomy, animal husbandry, bacteriology, dairy science, entomology, horticulture, plant pathology, and poultry husbandry.

JAMES E. KRAUS Dean College of Agriculture

DON A. i\fARSHALL Associate Deau College of Agricu lture

Alpha Zeta This agricultural honorary promotes scholarship a nd leadership among its members and provides services for the College of Agricu lture. To be eligible for membership in this honorary a student must be in the upper one-third of his class and receive a 2.7 grade point average for three semesters. Row 011e: P. Yamamoto, D. Nedrow, F.. Stains, K. Nelson, V. Stevens. J. Braun, .J. Sharp. Row Two: J. Esser. C. Atchley, S. Schmidt. L. Hansen, J. Howard, i\f. Salmeier. D. Lohr, J. Dixon, L. Onne, adviser; A. Slinkard. Row T/n路ee: E. l\laier, R. Moore, J. O lson. H. Hendricks, B. H aynes, .J. Sasser. J. Jones. D. Chi lberg, B. Stoney, D. Ogle, G. Gibson. A. Shoemaker. Row Fo1n: D. Erickson, D. Ryda lch. M. Gibbens. B. Bradley. L. Butterfield, l\L Heath, G. Hami lton. L. Eakin. f. Wa lradt, G. Hollinger, B. Brackett, D. Hopper, C. Gibson, C. Anderson.

Aggie Honor Roll Members of the Aggie Honor Roll represent the "scholastic cream of the College of Agriculture's crop." These students are required to maintain a 3.5 grade point average.

Row One: Joy Esser, Bruce Bradley, Glenda Walradt, Jim Olson, David Lohr. Row T wo: Cecil Johnson , Dick Nedrow, Lyle Cheney, Eugene Maier, Jeff Anderson, Terry Stigile.


The analysis o[ soils in soils lab gi'es the agronomy s111dent a hetter understanding of problems imohed in farm crop production.




\\' ALit R •\DAMS

H orticulture Turner, Oregon

Agricultural Education Weiser. Idaho

Ag1icultural Economics Burley. Idaho

Agricultural Education Wendell, Idaho Eoo BuRGI IARDT Animal Scit'11ce Gra nd View, Idaho


Agricultural Economics Pau l, Idaho


H owst:

Horticultw·e .\ ltadcna , California

I.FON t\. H ANSt:N

College of Agriculture 30

Agr01wmy 1 hornton, Idaho To" H u~nlACII Agriculture Jerome, Idaho



C:ennal Ag1 iculture Caldwell. Idaho Oo:-.


Agricultural Education J. loscow, Idaho SONJA



Animal Science Firth, Idaho CAKI.


Agricultural Economics Buhl, Idaho

Titration\ .\ gronomy

R OBERT Lo:-c Agricultural Education Buhl, Idaho D AV IO M t.i'ZGI:.I\

Auimal Science pokane, Wash ington

Gm ;\IAESTAS Agricultural Economics Gooding, Idaho




Agricultural Economics ;\IaNing, Idaho

Animal Science Blackfoot. idaho



Agricultural Education Rathdrum, Idaho

Animal Science Buhl, Idaho



Horticulture ~ampa, Idaho ROIItRl


Animal Science Ping ree, Idaho


Auimal 'cience Twin f."alls, Idaho

JOIIi'i St'I I 0'\

J0111\ \\' ALRADT

Auimal cience :llid\'ale, Idaho

Agricultural Chemistry Caldwell, Idaho

'65 Graduates 31

L. E. Oliuer Class of '26

L. E. Oli\'er, Territorial Vice-President of ' ears for the South, was a member of Delta Chi fraternity and received his Bachelor of Science degree in Business Administration from the University o( I daho in 1926. He began his busine~s career with the J. C. Penney Company and in 1929 became associated with l\[ontgomery \Vard a manager in Monterey, Californ ia. Mr. Ol iver helped to organize Western I ndustries in l\lonterey and held the position of President u n til he joined Sears, Roebuck and Company in 1933 in Fresno, California. In 1952 he as umed the Presidency and Chairmanshi p of the H enry R ose Stores until t hat firm merged with Sears in 1955 when he became General Manager and A istant Vice-President of car in New York. l n 1958 Mr. Oliver was transferred to Atlanta, Georgia, as Vice-President and a Director of Sears. Mr. Oliver holds directorates in the Allstate I nsurance Companv and the Allstate Enterprises. H e is a director and member 'or the Executive Committee of the Fir~t ~ational Bank of Atlanta, of Colon ial Stores, and of the Louisville and Nashville R ailroad. H e is also a past director o( the Atlanta Chamber of Commerce and is currentl) a director of the State of Georgia Chamber of Commerce.


~ I r. Oli\'er has bridged his life as a leader in the world w that of civic affairs. H e is a past-president and a current direcwr of the Advisory Council of Georgia State College and is also a member of the Board of Visitors at Emory Uni\'ersity. ~Ir. Oli\'er's in terest in education has been further recognized by honorary membership in Beta Gamma Sigma from the University of Georgia a nd in Eta ~I u Pi from the 1 ew York University School of R et<1iling. ~Ir. Oliver has also been active in Atlanta, Georgia, civic and cultural e,路ents. H e has served as past-chairman of the Red Cross for the State of Georgia, past-president of the Atlanta Symphony Guild, vice-chairman of the Board of the Atlanta An Alliance, a nd is a director of the Atlanta ~ Iusic Club. He is currently a director of t. Joseph路~ I nfirmary, Egleston Hospital, and the National J ewish Hospital in Denver. In addition, Mr. O liver has served as preside nt of the Defense upply Association in the United States Army and as an adviser to the ' avy ~tores in ' ew York. I !e has ~uccessfully bridged h is career through service to his country, community, and his state.

College of Business The College of Bu iness keeps apace of developments in business through various organ izations and by constant consu ltation with Idaho businessmen. T he quality o( the program is attested to by the out tanding achie,·ements of Idaho graduates in all field of busines throughout the nation. One graduate is the head of one of the nation's largest chain oE supermarkets and others hold h igh positions in major insurance companies, banks, and other business enterprises. The College seeks to give its student an adequate background in the basic principles and responsibilities of businessmen.



Dean College of Husines~

Alpha Kappa

Psi Alpha Kappa P~ i i~ a national professional fraternity for businessmen, which has become one of Idaho·~ most active professional fraternitie~. Any wdem in the College of Busin es~ or an economics major with a 3.2 average is eligible for membership. The purpose of the Craternil) ill to offer experience in the field of bw,ine~s by aiding the Univerl>ity administrntion.

Row One: John Bi~hop. Garth Reid, Richard \\'illiam;, L•m' ll a~kins. \\'. \\'ilde, John Wil<;(JII. Russell Ch• >~ler, .\d,·iser; Beml) Blick, J>re;ident; H arold Sa,aki. Richard Jatk,on, Bill .\larun. Uill .\fcCann. Row Two: Fred <;nook, Da' id .\llred. P. Petcrwn, Dan R eed. Rich Tlucek, Pat Rhodes, Da le Stephens, Da vid \\'ahers, Rob Swisher. Kent l'a ylor, Skip Oppenheimer, M1t..c Brasscy.

Fuwre olt•cc aclministratol s :md business educarors perfect their ryping skills in typing lab.


Work is done o n principles underlying content and construction of financial sta tements. Corpora tion accouming and imerpretation of financial sta temems is done by students in the accounting lah.



Mark eting Arco, Idaho

Mark etiug Gooding, Idaho

jA~tf.S BRO~> SO'


General Busi11ess Payeue, Idaho

Business ta/IStlcs Anaheim, California

J AMES E. BLAINE Business and Applied Science of Forestry ~athdrum , Idaho

College of Business 34




Accounting ) loscow, Idaho



Marketing Castleford, Idaho

Ma rketing Idaho Falls, Idaho

jA~t ES

E. CARmCHAEL Finance Seaule, \\':1shingron


~ 路 路 L.


Ma rket ing and Foreigu Trade Moscow, Idaho




Finance Boise, Idaho B~RI

Cu:cc Accounting Burley, Idaho

Typing lab is o ne of 1he many expe rien ces ahead for a girl in business.

CARY K . CLOUSE Dusin~ss


Goldendale, Washington

Jo:- .\.Cox Busin~ss A ppli~d

and cience




D t.-\TLI:.\

Tuo~I AS

L. Ernso:-



B usiness Finance

Boise, Idaho

Lewiston, I daho

B usiness and Appli~d Science

OLLI F .\ . H t.LO


Business Finat1ce Calgary, Alberta





Baker, Oregon fLOYD H EISER

Busin ess Mat路keting

General Business

Foreign Trade

Business Finance


General Business

Spo kane, Wash ington

Hagerman , Idaho

Moscow, Idaho

Payette, I daho

Newport. W ashington

Le wiston , Idaho

'65 Graduates 35


Office Administratio11 :'l!oscow, Idaho F. ;\!EYER Business a11d A /JPlied Science Boise. Idaho









General Business Twin Falls, Idaho

Business Emmett, Idaho

Accounting Spokane, Washington



GARY L EROY .\[All.'

Finance-Real Estate Los Gatos, Ca li fornia

Business i\!oscow. Idaho



Ceneml Business Colville, Washington

Accounting Pinehurst, Idaho

Arcormli11g Spokane, Washington ALLEN K. 0LSTON Business and Applied Science Atho l. Idaho

Students acquire practical knowledge in accounting lab.





Business a11d Applied Science Kootenai , Idaho LARRY i\IINER

Business Law Nampa, Idaho


of Business

" ' ARO p ,\RKS

Ros Roc:-.STAO

Accounting Grangevi lie, Idaho

Finance Lewiston, Idaho



Business and Applied Scie11ce .\berdeen, Idaho

Finance Moses Lake, Washington




Office Administration Idaho Falls, Idaho

Fit1ance Boise, Idaho

Business and Applied Science Portage, Wisconsin




Mat路keting Downey, California

Ma1路keting Jerome, Idaho

Mm路keting Coeur d'Alene, Idaho




Accounting Wendell, Idaho

Business Moscow, Idaho

Business Education Worley, Idaho

'65 Graduates

Problem solving is an intimate part of accounting lab.


Dwight J. Ingle Class of '29

A distinguished alumnus who has successlully bridged the fields of education and re earch i Dr. Dwight J. Ingle o( the University of Chicago. Dr. Ingle received hi Bachelor of Science degree from the University o( Idaho in 1929 and his Mater of cience degree in 1931. H e earned his Doctor ol Philosoph y degree in 19<Jl from the University of Minnesota and was granted a n honorary Doctor of Science degree by the University of Idaho in 1962. Dr. I ngle is Chair ma n of the Departme nt or Physiology at the Un iversity of Chicago and is engaged in cancer research. H e edited " Perspectives in Biology and ~ l edicine," which won an outstanding achie,路ement award in 1964. Dr. I ngle's devoted research has been recogniLed by the National Academy of Science , Phi Beta Kappa, American cademy of ,-\ns and ciences, merican ociet) o{ Experimental Biolog) and Medicine and by hi election to the pre idency of the Endocrine ocieL). He is a consultant for the ,\ merican Cancer Society and serves as a committee member on the .i'\ational Re earch Council, the Endocrinology Panel, Committee in Re earch-i\ ledical ciences, and Institutional R esearch Grant .


College of Education The College of Education was organ ized as an independent unit by the U niversity's Board of R egents in 1920. It is the official teacher-education division of the U niversity and consists of the departments of Education, Psychology, and H ealth, Physical Education, a nd R ecreation. Special un its are offered in M usic Education, Business Education, Industrial Arts Education, and Guid ance and Counseling. After completion of th e curricu lum in th::! College, the student is certified to teach in Idaho and nearly every other state.



Detm College of Education

The purpose of the Student Education Association is to acquaint education majors with the profession of teaching. All education majors are eligible for membership in this group. Mem bers are entitled to subscriptions to the NEA J ournal, newsletter, and other NEA publications.

Student Idaho Education Association

Now One: J olene H arshbarger, Bob Dunon, President; Ca thy :\'elson, Nadi11e 路wright, Hugh Langlois, Gary Strong. Glenu Sc hiller. Row Two: Ru th Newell, Mary Walsh, Carol Meek, Sandy " 'ood, Joanne Bursch, Rita Wood, Linda Lackey, Shirley Harris, Paula Eaton, Carol Blue, Frances Emery, Linda i\Iitchell, Frank Sawyer.



of Education


Political cience H arpster, Idaho Eo t\RNOT Education Sandpoin t, Idaho

ANN .\1.1\I路.F.


R uru i\f . . \ t-.IJFRSON


Elementm路y Education Buhl, Idaho

English Boise, Idaho

JOYO: . \RI'II UR J~nglish


E/ementm)' Education Coeur d'.\l ene, Idaho

Elementary t:d ucation Deary, Idaho CIIARtFS D. l3t\IN Elementary Education Harvard, Idaho

Elementary Education Moscow, Idaho Boll B ANASIIEK English Hollywood, California

Physical Educatio1t Lewiston, Idaho


jOA:-.' BA UCH




Elementt1ry Education Great Falls, Montana

Elementa1路y Education Rupert. Idaho

English Buhl, Idaho

Histo1-v ota, Idaho

Educatiou Genesee, Idaho

Paul. Idaho


:\fARlAN . \BilEAL

t:lementary Education Moscow, Idaho




'65 Graduates


Education Boise, Idaho

HARRY £. B EITS Music Education Twin Falls, Idaho



Education Nezperce, Idaho

Biological Science Vale, Oregon M.

T. BLACKBURN Social Science ::'lfiddleton, Ida ho




Physical Education Craigmont, Idaho

Physical Education Craigmont, Idaho


RosnrARY B u RKE


Chemistry Eagle, Idaho

Elementary Education Coeur d 'Alene, Idaho

Elementary Education Ogden, Utah

English Aberdeen, South Dakota





Secondary Education Coeur d'Alene, Idaho

Elementary Education Boise, Idaho

Psychology Buhl, Idaho

Ph)'sic(l/ Education Caldwell, Idaho

' '\'ILLJA .\1


Biological Science Melba, Idaho






English Sandpoint, Idaho


LARR I D1· Rl f

Ph vsical Education Frilitland. Idaho SUZA:\'' ,, IJI ' KI IA \1

Elementa>T l'ducatiou Potlatch, Idaho

Ro' EuHx.~ Social cien ce Caldwell, Ida ho JA~U.S

0 . E~I'L B. S. Education ~foscow. Idaho I hcse girls are prepared [or teaching through an elementary math course.

College of Education CAROLYN CR II'E



Elemental)' Rducation Kellogg. Idaho

Elemenltll)' Education Boise, i daho FRI o 0. Fox Industrial A1·ts Winchester, Idaho

History \\'ardner, i daho


Business Education ~loscow, Idaho KARt:'


Art Boise. Idaho



Physical Education an .\ntonio, Texas



Physical Education Nampa, Idaho



Math ematics Lewiston, Idaho

Music Education ~foscow, Idaho


1{;\R£:-1 HA;>;SO'

Elementan· Eclucatiou Coeur d'.\lene, Idaho


Elemeuta>y Education Gooding, Idaho I 'L\ ' IA GoULD

Elementary Education ~loscow, Idaho


Elementat)' Education Boise, Idaho RA \')f OND _lR£LANO

History Harvard, Idaho


Business Education Caldwell, Idaho jAMES } ACKMAN

History Flint, Michigan In the spring a teacher conducts his class outdoors.

'65 Graduates Cou.EE:-.- J. HAwEs Elementary EducatiOil Twin Falls, Idaho



Physical Education Fruitland, Idaho

Business Education Parma, Idaho ROBE RT H . .JOHNSO:'\' Physical Education Englewood, New J ersey



1Husic St. Anthony, Idaho

Business Education Coeur d'Alene, Idaho

L11\' F. HINTZE Elementary Education Mackay, Idaho

Physical Education Moscow, Id aho



Physical Education Caldwell, Idaho

Social Science, SjJPecil, PS)•chology Tw in falls, 'Idaho



Busiuess Education Hansen, Idaho

Physical Education Sa ndpo int, Idaho




KAH l.£1\

Geueral Science iVIackay, Idaho


of Education

PEN:-;Y C. K ELLER Elementary Education Cataldo, Idaho

L. K EYS Spanish Jerome, Idaho PETER

Education Peck, Idaho





Education Coeur d'Alene. Idaho

Music Education Me lba, Idaho

Physical Education Orofino, Idaho

Elementary Education Boise, Idaho



DoRoTHY LAwso:-;



Education Moscow, Idaho

Secondary Education Everett, Washington

Physical Education Nampa, Idaho

Elementm路y Education Spokane, Washington

Physical Education Los Altos, California




Physical Education Lewiston, Idaho

Elementa?)l Education Buhl, Idaho

Mathematics Glenns Ferry, Idaho

MARY Lou L Evi

Social Sciences Nampa, Idaho





1Vfathematics Spi ri t Lake, Idaho

'65 Graduates

ANN i\fcKEI\1\EY


English Sandpoint, Idaho

Music Education Boise, Idaho




Physical Education :\orwalk, California

Elementa')' Education Pocatello, Idaho

Business Education Twin Falls, Idaho



Elementary Education Coeur d'.路\ lene, Idaho

Histo1路y & English Moscow, Idaho



Elementary Education Bovill, Idaho




General Science Coeu r d'Alene, Idaho






Physical Education Spokane, Washington




Mathematics Troy, Idaho



Social Sciences Idaho Falls, Idaho

Physical Education Emmett, Idaho


DoN PERK t:'\S


Elementary E(lucation Coeur d'Alene, Ida ho

Social Sciences LewistOn, Idaho

Spanish Boise, Idaho

Elementmy Education Moscow, Idaho


M. E. Ross Physical Education Boulder City, Nevada


Psychology Boise, Idaho


Biological Science Napoleon, Ohio GLENN ScmLLER

English-Social Science Emmett, Idaho The Physical Education Department of the Coll ege of Ed ucation offers many diverse programs which develop muscular coOI路dination and physical poise. Shown here is a women's acrobatics class.






Elementary Education Moscow, l daho

Biological Science Castleford, Idaho

Elementary Education Kamiah, Idaho

Elementary Education Hoi~e. Idaho

Physical EducationPsychology Clarkston, Washington






Business Education Lewiston, Idaho

ZooloffY Nampa, Idaho

Physical Education High River, Albena

Physical Education Twin Falls, Idaho

Business Education Caldwell, Idaho

Sut: SoLO~t ON




English Sandpoint, Idaho

Elementm-y Education Wallace, Idaho

Elementary Education Boise, Ida ho

Social Science Glenns Ferry, Idaho


Secondary Education Pasco, Washington TON\' VAI ' CIIT

Psychology Boise, Idaho


Business Education Potlatch, Idaho TERRY \\' ELCH

Psychology Emmett, Idaho

Dr. Francis Maib incorporates realism into her class in Children's Literature-a course required o£ all elementary education major~.

~[ARCLA 5 ll' OEIIAKI-.R Elementary Educatior1 Boise, Idaho







Elementary Education Boise, Idaho

Business Education Odessa, Washington

Art Education Page . . \ritona

:\ICK \\'mFR

I:R..\1\CIS \\' 111 fE


Secondary Education Orofino, Idaho

Political Science Weiser, Idaho

Political Science Mullan, Idaho

\IARIL\' \\'JLLIA~IS l~ nglish. Psychology


) 0\' WITTE


K A111 1 KIM. Yo UNG

History Orofino, Idaho

F:lemeutary Education Weiser, Idaho

Biolot;ical Science llo1se, Idaho

F:lemettlan• J·:ducation Castl cfo'rcl, Idaho

Gooding. Idaho

Elementar\' Education ~etpertc. Idaho C \ROI \\'ILLS econdan· l~ducat iou ' I win Falls. Idaho

Harold T. Nelson Class of '30





Bridging academic pursuits and social endeavor in his college fraternity Harold T. Nelson has risen to the ultimate heights of attainment in his field, engineering. Mr. Nelson is a native of the Pacific Northwest and is a career engineer for the Bureau of Reclamation-a position which he has held since 1937. Mr. Nelson, a memoer of Lambda Chi Alpha fraternity, received the Sigma Tau medal for highest class scholarship as a freshman and later became a member of Sigma Xi, graduating with highest honors. In 1949 he became regional director of the Bureau of R eclamation for the Pacific Northwest states and later served as chairman of the Columbia Basin Inter-Agency Committee. Previously, Mr. Nelson worked in the chief engineer's office in Denver, Colorado, and on construction of the Roza Division of the Yakima P roject in Washington. In his work with the United States Bureau of Reclamation, Mr. Nelson is primari ly concerned with land and water resource de-


velopment of the Columbia River Basin in -washington, Oregon, Idaho, and western Montana. Mr. elson serves on the university of Idaho R esearch Advisory Council and the Bonneville Advisory Board. H e is a member of various committees such as the United States Committee on Large Dams of the International Commission on Large Dams, the American Concrete Institute, the International Commission on Irrigation and Drainage. Mr. Nelson is a member of the Boise Chamber of Commerce, vice-president of the Boise United Fund, National R epresentative for the Mountain View Council of the Boy Scouts of America, and vicepresident of the Boise R eel Cross Chapter. He is the director-emeritus o拢 the El Korah Temple of the Shrine of Boise and has been re-elected to a four-year term on the "Grand High Zeta," a national advisory board for the Lambda Chi Alpha fraternity.

College of Engineering The College of Engineering· offers a wide field of study for those interested in practical and economic application of science, in the utilization of forces and materials of nature, and in the improvement of industry and commerce. There are six major departments in the College of Engineering offering training in these areas. Included are the departments of Agricultural Engineering, Chemical Engineering, Civil Engineering, Mining Engineering and Metallurgy, Mechanical Engineering, and Electrical Engineering.

ALLEN S. JANSSEN Dean College of Engineering

Sigma Tau Sigma Tau is an honorary established to give recognition to the outstanding men in the field of engineering. The group strives to attain practicability, sociability, and scholastic excellence. In order to be eligible for membership the student must be of junior sta nding with a grade point average of 3.0 or better. Members are selected by the group and membership is for life.

Row One: Gene Kawakami, L. A. Beattie, adviser; Clyde ' •Veller, George Simmons, Sam Taylor, President; James Peterson, Lynn Manus, J ohn Fisher, Steve Tennyson, Lawrence Stamper, Gary Cra ndall. Row Two: Rick Fogerson, Darian Ingram, Marvin Gabert, AI Eiguren, David Shaw, Monty Carmichael, Bruce Smith, H erbert Aumann, Gene Livingston, J ohn Sackett, Michael Olson, Bruce Simon, Glen Saxton, Harold Duffy. Row Three: Dick Trail, Raymond Craig, Bill Schmidt, Bob J orgenson, Bruce Harold, J ohn Arrington, Rolf Prydz, Lance Whitehead, Doug Yearsley, Merle Gibbens, Ph il Rumsey, Tom i\£ay, Richard Smith.


College of Engineering



Mechanical Engin eering Burley, Idaho


Civil Engineering Idaho Falls, Idaho




Electrical Engin eering Boise, Idaho

Elect rica/ E>1gineering ~ l oscow, Idaho

Chemical Engineering Boise, Idaho


Civil Engineering Nampa, Idaho HERllE RT AU.\ I ANN

Elect>路ical Engineering Munich, Germany IvAN Cm: Nc Mechanical Engin eering Kowloon, Hong Kong Al-VIN CLARK

Civil Enginee>路ing Calgary, Alberta

拢very swdent in the College of Engineeri ng is req uired to take engineering graphics at some point in his college ca reer-usually during the freshman yea r . The familiar draft ing board and T -square make the fresh man engineer's curriwlum readily apparent.


'65 Graduates

Ronald Armacost rcceh cs ~lcchanical Engineering .\ward at the Engineers' Ball.

JAM ES R. CLARK, JR. M echanical Bugiueering Twin Falls, Idaho CARY CRANDALL

Mecha nical Eugineeriug ' o rthpo n , Wash ington


i\.lechanical Eugineeriug Fon \\'onh, T exas

\\' IIIIA\1


Civil Eugineeriug Boise. Idaho


L . COL.L.It\S

Mecha r1ical Eugineering noise, .Idaho fl AROU> G. CuRT:s Electrical Engiueeriug Brady, :'\'cbraska


J A~tES Ot :>.S\IORE

Mechauical Engineeriug Buhl, Idaho

Electrical ÂŁngiueeriug pokanc, Washington


F<>et RSO'I

Chemical En~tineering Ca-;cadc. Idaho



Electrical Eugiueering Portland. On:gon


These engi neering students are applying surveying tech niques to solve a p ractical problem.



Civil E11gineering Boise, Idaho

Mechanical Enginee>·i11g Boise, Idaho


J A~l£S GOA[)£

Chemical Engineeri11g Twin Falls, Idaho

111 ech(mical Enginee>·ing Boise, Idaho WILLARD L. GRIBBLE Civil E11gi11ee>·ing Boise, Idaho


Civil Engineering Calgary, Alberta DONALD DEE H AAS

1\Iining Engineering McDermitt, Nevada



Mechanical E11gineeri11g Portland, Oregon

GeoRGE K. HIRA I, JR. Electrical Engineering Cascade, Idaho

College of Engineering 52


Chemical Engineering Boise, Idaho


The slide rule-the engineer's right hand.


Mechanical Engineaing Kimberly, Idaho jMIES


Ciuil Eugineering Twin Falls, Idaho

Su:v.E LACKEY Mechanical Enginee1路ing Boise, Idaho




Elect1路ical Enginee1路iug Blackfoot, Idaho CORDON jUDD

Electrical Engineering Meridian, Idaho



Mechanical Engineering Twin Falls, Idaho

Mechanical Engineering Idaho falls, Idaho




Mechanical Engineering Boise, Idaho

Electrical Engineering McCall. Idaho

Civil Enginee1路ing Bonnet'S Ferry, Idaho

'65 Graduates 53

OONALO L. ;\IOTTI;-;CER M ecl~all ical Engineering \\'es1 Covina, California



llfechanical Engineeri11g

Pierce. Idaho RICHARD ;\ [ ORIUS Mechanical Engineering Buhl, Idaho LARR\' H OWARD :-\ELSO:O. Chemical Engin eering Moscow, Idaho GLEN \ V. PARKER Electrical . Engineeri11g Fort H all, Idaho

MELVI;-; l\IOHR Mechanical Engineeri11g Boise, i da ho KE:"\:-'ETH NELSON Electt路ical Engineering Coeur d'.\ lene, Idaho

DENNIS MCMURTREY /\lechanical Engineering Ririe, Idaho Ro:o.ALO H . MoRro' Chemical Engineering Moscow, Idaho LARRY ~\'E Mechanical E11gineeri11g Twin Falls, Idaho VIJAY PRADHAN Electrical Engineering Bom bay, India Sophomore mechanical engineers become acquainted with principles of machine tool operations ancl shaping methods for metals in Mechanical Engineering 53, Machine Tool Laboratory I.

College of Engineering 54


R o=" R An t 'SPFRCFR

Chemical Engineering Oslo, :\'on••ay

Chemical Engineering Camp Hill, Pe nnsyl\'ania


Metallurgical Engineering Colton, California




Cit•il Engilll't'l ing Boi ~e. Idaho

Gordon Vining and Dennis Thomas perfect their laboratory techniques in preparation for their respecti\'e careers in chemical engineering.



Metallurgical Engineering Idaho Falls, Idaho

Electrical Engiueering Oak H arbor, Washington



Chemical Engineering Boise, Idaho

Electrical Engineering :\fountain !lome. Idaho

£L\ IN



Mechanical Engineering Poca tello, Idaho Jom:

SooERLt ="C

Civil Eugiu eeriug 1-l ayden L ake, Idaho




Chemical Engineering Bo ise, Idaho DONAL() SOWAR

Civil Eugiueering Coldwatca·, Ohio

'65 Graduates 55

College of Engineering


BOB \ '," ' ( ) \

Cit•i/ Euginuring

Southwicl.. Idaho

GoRDo' \'t'"c; Chemical Engiuurin,:. J erome. Idaho



J:lect>ical Eu~iuee>iug Buhl, Idaho FR.\:-.Ku:-. D \If \'o''"' Electrical E11gim•eri11g Kim herl). l dah•>

fRA"' VALl' ' II"

Sam Taylor, a chemical engineer, recei,es an oulslanding senior award at the Engineers' Ball.

Electrical E11gi11eeri11g Boise. Idaho HAR\'E\' M. WALDRON, Ill Electrical Engiueeriug Moscow, Idaho R OilERT $ '1 UAR I


i\'fecha11ical E11giueering Caldwell, Idaho CL\' DE CORI>O'


\\' EI.I.ER

Engineering Coeur <1'.\lene, Idaho


'65 Graduates



i\1 echanical Engineering

Mechanical Engineeri11g Boise, Idaho

Rupert , Idaho ROIJIORT \VJSE


Electrical Engin ee1路ing Coeur d'Alene. Idaho

Electrical Ellf!.iueering Moscow, Idaho



Chemical Engineering Coeur d 'Ale ne, Idaho

M eclumical Engineering Midval e, Idaho

Ro lf Prvdz and Dick Smith determine pressure relaiions in a sen io r chem ica l eng ineering la b.


Charles A. Connaughton Class of '28

Charles A. Connaughton, a natiYe of Placerville and a 1928 graduate of the Un iversity of Idaho, is a United States Forest Service R egional Forester in San Francisco. His outstanding work rated the Superior Service Honor Award from the Secretary of the Department oÂŁ Agriculture in recognition of "dynamic leadership in applied forestery and the forestry profession ... " H e has been employed by the United States Forest Service since graduating from Idaho. Mr. Connaughton received a Master of Forestry degree from Yale in 1934. H e has worked in research directing several research faci lities concerned with range and watershed use, multiple use and susta ined yield. He is vice-president of the American Forestry Association, president of the Society of American Foresters and a member of its council. The society honored him in 1960 "as a forester who has been generally recognized throughout the profession as a person who has rendered outstand ing service to professional forestry and to the society."


College of Forestry The purpose of the College of Forestry is to train ~tudents as competent individuals and profes ionals. The goal is to offer an educational program which will give the w dents a well-rounded college education, both scientific and cu ltural. This nationally top·rated college draws students from nearly ever y state of the United States as well as severa l foreign countries. These studen ts em er a program wh ich includes the swdy of forest, fisheries, ra nges, wildlife, plants, game birds, and wood util ization in laboratories and classrooms. The College of Forestry was recen tly given unrestriCLed accreditation for the maximum period permissible. This accreditation assures to the student high quality educa tion in a ny branch of the College, including R a nge l\fanagemen t, \Vildlife Management, Fishery Management, a nd \\'ood Ut ili1a tion T echnology. ER NEST \\'. \\' OHLET Z

Dean College of Fo•·estry

Xi Sigma Pi Xi Sigma Pi, the national forestry honorary, is composed of students selected on the basis of high scholastic achievement in the fi eld a nd in related courses. The purpose of this honorary is to promote the interest of the professional aspects of forestr} to students. 1\ Ieetings feature professional speakers who give insight into v<~r· io us fi elds of forestry. Row One: Paul Gravelle, Ray Frost, Da,·e Cox. tephen Row Ttl'o: Don Alexander, Dean J ohnson. l~'l · far Uddin. Row Three: J ames Go<l, Larry Drew. Gene Jensen, Carl Pen(e. Rot•• Four: R us~ Moore, Kei1h Re· dellke, Earl Hutchison, Don lllegible. Row Five: Jim Risch, Jim Kasper, j cs~ Daniels, President; George A111cs. ~rcCool.

Forest Genetics Center ~fu c h of the rc~ea rch cond uctcd by the College of Forestry is carried out in the modern laboratories of the Forest G enetics Center.


College of Forestry

Do:-.AI .O .\Lt~XAI'DER


Tllood Tecilnology Coeur d',\l ene, Idaho

Ra11ge J\la11ageme111 Boi~e. Idaho




/Jusiuess ,\lanagement Forest>\' /Jusiness Bonnen. Ferry, Idaho Des :\loine~. Iowa Cn.t路 CIIRISTEI'SO' DA\IIl Cox ll'ildlife Managem ent Forest Rusinf'ss Management Spana. Wisconsin Lewis10n, Ida ho


\\'II .LIA~I liA \ FS l~esource J\lrmagement

Ogden, Utah Eowl'i CAR\IICIIAFL Forest /Jusi11ess t\lauage ment Spokane, Wa~hington L ARR\' DA,ItLS

Range Management Weiser, Id a ho

From al l over the United States a nd world, forestry students come to the College of Forestry at the University of Idaho. Shown here is a class in Forest Recreationone of 1he most rapidly growing fields in forestry.


'65 Graduates




Fo•·est Management Sierra Vista, Arizona

Fisheries ll'Iauagemeut Harrington, \-Vashingto n

Forest Resou•·ce Management Walla Wa lla, Washington



JOliN HA\'

Forest R esource Management Forest R esource 1\fanagement North ·wales. Pennsylvania Nampa, Idaho CLiFFORD HENDERSON

Forest Resource Management Panoka, Alberta

FoTeSll)' Kamiah, Idaho



Wildlife Management Castleford. Idaho

F01·est1)' Toledo, Ohio


The foresters on the University of Idaho campus enjoyed a week of applying their collective "brawn," rather than brain, during the annual Forestry Week which was sponsored by the Associated l;oresters of the University of Idaho. Shown here is th e log-sawing contest.


College of Forestry

The Col lege or Forestry boasts of o ne of th e largest and most complete mycological collections in the Pacific Northwest. Students study these specimens in forest pathology cla~sc~.


F01·est 1Hanagement Grangeville, Jdaho RICHARD



Fisheries Spring Valley, California GREC. :\( U'\TIII'R

Fisheries ,\ fanagement Idaho Falls, Idaho


jAM ES R. K UEIIN Forest R esource Mrmagemeut Wauwatosa , Wisconsin

CHARLES H. LOBDELL Wildlife Management Spokane, WashingtOn \'A'\CE :\IATZK F. S rt_r•m· , f. :\lcCooL forest Resource Management 1- o~r•st Uesource Management Cano,a. South Dakota Santa .\na, California G . .:'\F'-'•0' CARL P E:\CE CHARI I ~ H. PETERSEN Range Management Range ,l/anagement 1-me:.t llt'WIII"ce ,\ lanagement heldon, Io wa :\Jackay, Idaho Roi e, Idaho

'65 Graduates

College of Forestry students study the taxo no nw and dhtribution of forest trees in Foresiry 120, Dendrology. Professor Frederic j ohnson insu ucts th is class.



TVildlife Ma nagement Sturte"ant, \\'isconsin

Forest Management Milwaukee, Wisconsin

1 \ \ ARRt.,



Range Management Belmont, California :\Lt.EN R A \


Rauge ,\lanagement Ki ng Hill, Idaho

:'\Il l.



Forest /Jusiness Manageme11t Sandpoint, Idaho KRISriA'\


\ \'AI. t.S




Forest Manageme11t .\Ioscow, Idaho \'ER:'\ON

Clll' I. ZE

Forestry Grafton. ;'IJort h Dakota llAROLO




Forestry i\'foscow, Idaho R EX P AKI \\' ILLIAMSON

Forest Business Management Forest Resource Managemeut Fm路est Resource Management SpoJ..ane, \\' ashington \\'atertown . .\fassachusetts Honolulu, Hawaii


V. R. Clements Class of '20

V. R. C lemem , or " R ed" a~ man) of hi~ clicnb and friend~ know him, wa~ graduated from the Uni,路crsity o( Idaho in 1920 with a Bachelor of Laws degree. ln .Jun e of 1920, he was admitted to practice in a ll Court~ of I daho b) the ul>reme Coun of Jdaho. In 1921, he was a< mined to practice in the Un ited States Di ~trict Courts for the Districts of Idaho and \ Vashington, and, in 1931, was allowed to practice in the United States l':inth Court ol Appeal'>. The fir!>t ten )Cars of \Jr. Clements' practice was devoted to crimina l law. Thereafter his practice was confin ed to the civil law, where he was extensive!) engaged in Trial and Appellate Court practice in both the State :md Federal Courts of Idaho and " 'ashington. \fr. Clements served as City Atwrney


lm路 the cit) of Lew i ~ton, Idaho, from 1925 to J 935, a period of in tense construction and improvement. l\fr. Clemenb' work in\'Ol\'ed considerable legal planning and li tigation , some of which went to the Supreme Court of the Un ited State~. An ex<ellent record as Cit} Attorney ena bled \Jr. Clements to be e lected mayor o[ Lewiston, a position he held from 1933 to I 945. Mr. Clements' !>pecia l ho nors include membership in the followi ng professional organiLations: the ,\merican College of Trial Lawyers, the C learwater and America n Bar Associations, and the Idaho State Bar Associatio n. Jlis work bridges both private practice and public service and makes \fr. Clements highly qualified for these honors.

College of Law The College of Law offers top quality trammg for those seeking a scientifi c legal education. The College of Law is a member of the Association of American Law Schools, which is the highest accrediting agency in the United States for la"路 chools. It is approved by the American Bar A sociation and is the only la"路 chool in the State of Idaho. The College of Law seek to gi\'e tudents a thorough knowledge of functional Ia"路 and to train them in cientific habits of legal thought.

Dean College of Law

Pre-Law Curriculum F \'



I II R Rittville, Washington .fAMFS



nusillf'SS and Law

Filer, Idaho LARRY GRI\1 ~

Law .\lompelier, Ida ho


Law I Iayden Lake, Idaho


Law ampa, Idaho

Law Bayview. Idaho

Class of 1965 65

Chester and Anna Southam Classes of '41 and '42

A Zoology J class a t the niversity of Idaho served as the meeting place for Chester and Anna Southa m, who later married a nd became one of America's most outstanding "medical families." Although they specialized in separate fi elds-Dr. Chester Southam in cancer research and Dr. Anna Southam in reproductive physiology, endocrinology, and world popula tion control - they are both bridging gaps in medical knowledge. Dr. Chester Southam received his Bachelor of Science degree in 1941 and his Master of Science degree in 1943 from the University of Idaho. H e completed his Doctor of Medicine degree at Columbia U niveri ty in 1947. Dr. Southam is a physicia n in cancer research at the loan-Ke ttering I nstitute for Cancer R esearch. H e is the author of sixty-nine articles and books concerning his research and has served the United Sta tes Public H ealth Service as an excha nge cientist in the Soviet Union a nd in J a pan, and a chief of a virus diagnostic a nd research la boratory for the army. Dr. Southa m i ~ a member of the Amcric<t n


A~oci a tion

for Ca ncer R esearch, American Association of Experimental Pathology, America n Associa tion of Immunologists, American As ociation for Clinical R esearch, James Ewing Socie ty, New York Academy of Scie nce, and the American Medical Association. Dr. Anna Skow outham received her Bachelor of cie nce degree in 1942 from the University of Idaho a nd her Doctor of l\fedicine degree at Columbia University in 1947. She took a residency in obstetrics and gynecology at Sloan Hospital for Women a nd later attended Sloan-Kettering I nstitute for clinical and research training in cancer. Dr. Southam is the a uthor of twenty-six a rticles and books on medicine; the majority concern her specialization, reproductive physiology a nd e ndocrinology. R ecently Dr. Southam has become involved with the probl ems of world population control. She has been abroad on projects for the Popula tion Counci l and the Ford Foundation, and spent a year as visiting professor at the All-India Institu te for Medical R e earch.

College of Letters and Science Organized at the University of Idaho in 1901 , the College ot Letters and Science is dedicated to providing both liberal education and profes ional training in selected fields of study. The College is d ivided into nine major departments: Art and Architecture, Biological Science, Communications, Humanities, Home Economics, Mathematics, Music, Physical Science, and Social Science. Each of these departments provides quality education and makes effective contributions toward the advancement of integrity, character, and personal development.

DR. BOYD A. MARTI N Dean College of Lelters and Science


Beta Kappa In order to be elecled lO membership in Phi Beta Kappa a student must have junior or senior standing and have a high scholastic average. Alumni o( Idaho working on some scholastic endeavor and making superior ach ie\'ement may be chosen for membership in this honorary, the objectives of which are to promote and recognize high scholarship in the College of Letters and Science.

Row One: haron Talbott, Cheri Berg, Shen:-y Diethelm. L)sbeth Fouts, Nancy Grubb Nelson, Judy Swebbc, Judy Bond Hanson, Janet Louise Buckley, Paula Artis, Nancy Kaufmann, Hilda Strong, Jud y Manville. Row Two: Steve Merlan, Boyd Earl, Charles Ferguson, Don Marshall, Karl Urban, Sam McNary, J eff Tollefson, George Alberts, Dick J en nings, Bruce Keithly.


College of Phi Sigma Phi Sigma is a national biological sciences honorary for both undergraduates and graduates. The chapter here at Idaho is fairly new as it was organized four years ago. Students eligible must meet a grade point reyuirement and be in any field related to biological sciences. Rob La pen, Dale Han~en. Jan Gisler, Larry Pennington John Paden. Dick Roberts, Dr. Alvin Aller, Earl Larrison.

Theta Sigma Phi Theta Sigma Phi, women's journalism honorary, promotes writing as a career among junior women majoring in journalism with a 3.0 accumulative in journalism subjects and a 2.5 accumu lative in other classes. Membership is also ava ilable to women who have done exceptional work on campus journalism activities and who possess high scholarship. Row One: Va lerie South, Janice Craig. Joyce .\rthnr. Dianne Stone. .Jane \Vans. Row Two: Helen Black, .Jean J\lonroe, Christy Magnuson. Ellen Ostheller. Mike Seiber!.

Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia The purpose of Phi Mu Sinfonia is to further the cause of good music on the Idaho campus. Male students who actively participate in one of the major musical organ izations on campus and have a 2.5 GPA may join. Each year the chapter sponsors an American Music Concert. The members usher for music recitals and concerts. There is also an annual tea for music students, faculty, and other persons interested in musical acti , -j ties. R ow One: Lawrence Gee, Jon \\'ells. Wayne MeProud, Travers Huff, Bill Jones, Gary Nyberg, Dale Bening, Jeff Grimm, Woody Bausch. Jim Roger. Row T wo: Gil Piger, John Lind, Travis McDonough, Winston Cook, Jim ~fcConnell.


Letters and Science Sigma Delta Chi Sigma Delta Chi is a national journalism fraternity lor outstanding students active in journalism on the Icb ho campus. The organization provides an opportunity for students to associate with professional men in the field of journal ism on the Idaho campus. The organization sponsors professional speakers in the fields of journalism, radio, and television. Row 011e: Fred Freeman. President; Bob Hofman, Bert Cross. Advisor; Rick Wilhite, J erry Brown. Row Tzco: Jack Marshall, Tom Walton. Bill Jennejohn, Paul Sch· neider, J.eo \\'. Jelfres. Jim Peterson.

Pi Gamma Mu Pi Gamma Mu is an honorary for social science majors. Members are juniors a nd sen iors who have at least 20 credits in social science and a 3.0 grade average. Row 011e: ~lick ~forfitt , President; Melanie Wetter . .Jana Smith, Cherol Robinson, Harriet Hosack. John Baker. Rort• Two: Gerald Cowden, William Grie,·er, Philip Ielt, Richard .\.Slaughter, Thomas D. Lynch.

Delta Sigma Rho Delta Sigma Rho recognizes outstanding students in debate. A pre-requ isite for membership is that the student must have competed in at least six debates. Idaho's fine debate record is but one indication of the h ard work put forth by this honorary and its advisor, Dr. " ' hitehead. ROt<' 011r: l)an \\'illi ams, Coleen \\'ard. President; Larry E. Craig, John CosseL R<m Two: Michael £. Wetherell. Dr. A. E. Whitehead, .\dvisor; Bill M;min.


Phi Upsilon Omicron Phi Upsilon Omicron is an honorary and service group for home economics majors. To be eligible for membership, a student must be a sophomore and have a 2.8 accumulative. Row Oue: ?lfrs. :'\o rma Lewis. .·\ch·isor. Sharon Swenson. Carol Hussa, President; :\"ancy Tucker. Gail Nystrom. R ow T wo: ?l!arian Johnson, ?\ferry \'an Deusen, Carolyn Ste ph· ens, .\rlene Ultican, Kathy Pipal, Cheryl Backer, Pat Pratt.

Sigma Alpha Iota Sigma Alpha Iota is a professional fraternity for women in the field of music. The requirements for membership are an over-all CPA of 2.8 with no grades below a 3.0 in music courses. i\Iembers of this honorary usher at musical functions on campus. They also act as hostesses for community concert performances and musicals. Row Ou c: Sharon Pan·iott, Bernardean Carey, Donna Ba· ter, Joan Littleton, Dianne Green, Cheryl Stoker, Janet Satre, ~feria! Grimm, Daryl Hatch. Row Two: Sherry Diethelm, Betty Webster, Rosanne Becker, Diana Gray, Karen Oleson. i\farjorie Dragoo, Janet Hall, Judy Sinclair. President, Robcna Timm, Gerry Cosby, Ruth Ann Knapp.

Mu Epsilon Delta The purpose of MED, local pre-medical honorary, is to encourage excellence in pre-medical scholarship, to stimulate appreciation of premedical education in the study of medicine, and to promote cooperation among pre-medical and medical students, and the faculty. The members of this organization are chosen the second semester of their sophomore year and must have a 3.0 accumulative. The honorary is open to either pre-medical or pre-dental students. R ow One: Max \\'alkcr, Janet Cox, Sandra ?lfcKcan, Ron Reagan. John .\rmstrong, X!uriel \'crmaas, Tony \Volff, President, Lysbeth Fouts, Bonnie Johansen, D. A. Gustafson, Pris .\nderson , Carol Groves, Mick 1\·f orlitt. R ow T n•o: Brian Beasley, David Drafall, Don L. Hogaboam, Charles Harris, David McN<wghton, Keith Rcntrcw, Bob Scale, Linda Haag, Kr isten Cejka, Janet Orr, Douglas Boyd , Fred Oyer, J:~ck Ayers, ?\like Wicks, Ten-y Carlberg, Da' e ~fcCiusky.






Home Economics Boise, Idaho



Psychology Sandpoint, Idaho


Latin Boise, ldaho

Spanish Wa ukega n, Illinois




Zoology Coeur d'Alene, Ida ho

Home Economics " ' ardner, Idaho

Political Science Brussels, Belgium

Physics Hayward, California J3 £N L. BROWN A rch itectw·e St. Maries, Id aho




Histo1·y Bonners Ferry, Idaho

Hom e Economics and English PocaLCllo, Idaho Susu: DAvis Bacteriology Alhambra, California

Pre-Nursing Libby, Montana



DA \ ' IS

Anhitecture Twin Fa lls, Idaho




Music Sa ndpoint, Idaho '"1:'\STON H. COOK Music Bonners Ferry, Idaho




Architecture Spokane, Washington

A1·chitecture Pocatello, Idaho



Music Boise, Idaho E LIZABETII D OSS

Home Economics Pocatello, Idaho

'65 Graduates 71




1/omt' l:cmwmics Filer. Idaho 1\.11 ru L.


Political . cieuce .\lo,cow. Idaho

D A\' 10 \\'. D RAFAI.L

Pre-Med Sandpoint, Idaho JA~IF.S FAUCHER

joumalism Boise. idaho

L Al R \

\ ' ' Dl fl '

Fint' A>IS .\fountain llome. Idaho Rt< IIARO l.. Fl\11 A•cllitut111e Copali~ Cro"ing. \\'a~hington

College of Letters and Science

l'llLS1 0 ' B. ELLSWORTH

Political Science Idaho Falls. idaho

l.. E'<· Zoolog_1 Sandpoint, Idaho


D oRoru Y .\ co.NF FRAIIt R

Bacteriology Rich land, Washington F Rf.O E. fREE~IA'\ Political Science and ]oumalism l\lcCall, Idaho

£>1glish Pocatello, Idaho

,\ ;>. I) REW GA:>.O\\'

At·cllitecture 1\oisc, Idaho


.\h :RRII. \ ' f RUI'CII1 EN ICII f

llome l:collomics Payeue, Ida ho I'A~n:r.A

] "AN GELI."<·S Spanish J ero me, Idaho

Darlene Dougherty and Gail I\ystrom are mix ing up a storm during theit· nine weeks spent in the new I lome Management House.



Drama-English Verada le, Washington

' l t· RR \

l LANA CRA:-.1'

Foods rmd Nutri1io11

Osbu rn , Idaho


HI fS\

Chemistry jerome. Idaho

/lome Economics '\ampa, Idaho



Home Economics anta, Idaho

Class of 1965


Chemistry Koosl..ia . Idaho L. H ANS0:-.1 Chemisl?)l


Nampa, Idaho , \,,


Barleriology Kowloon , Hong Kong

K£:\T HAl NfS

Mttlh Blackfoot, Idaho BRIA:\

Kfl I()(,(, HILL

Chemistry Boise. Idaho


Music Rupert , Idaho

Students Jearn laboratory methods and procedures in courses such as Chemistry 53, Quantitative Analysis.


College of

letters and Science

ROBERT E. ANITA H OWLAND Home Economics Post Falls, Idaho BoNNIE JOHANSEN Bacteriolo~


Economics Nampa, Idaho



Music Boise, Idaho K,\TIIY J OHNSON

Home Economics TrO) , Idaho THOMAS L. KELLER German C lendale, California


journalism Moscow, Idaho J oE H uRST Economics West Covina, California ,\RLETTE C. KAERCHER Home Economics Cascade, Idaho ,\LL\' KI\IBALL A1路t Spokane, Washington


English Pullma n, Washington CAROL D. HUSSA Home Economics Cataldo, Idaho GAIL KAuFMAN'i Spanish Idaho Falls, Idaho SUE KLAAREN Sociology Lew iston, Idaho


Chemistry Da nsville, New York DICK j ENNINGS

Psychology Lewiston, Idaho FA~'STI,US KAYIWA

cience ganda DALE KLAI'PENBACH Architecture Lew isLO n, Idaho

'65 Graduates



K:-. l'o~n

Psychology ~ampa , Idaho GA Vl.t: KRAEMt:R

K ..HIII t f '


H ome F.conomics Donnelly, Idaho LA~IB

Dorr(; KRAE \IER

Chl'mistry \\'allace, Idaho SrrAKON LANCASTER

SARA L0\\'1•1.1.

JOli N L U." )\'

JJacteriology Kamiah , Idaho

A>·chitecture Caldwe ll , Idaho

Political Science Parma. Idaho



RosE i\IARit :\fARLER

LH\:-.E :\l c BRr oE

Sociology Gooding, Idaho CAROI.F :\!cCu u.our.rr Political Scie11ce R e111on , Wash ington

Ph ysical Th erapy Cottonwood, Idaho

A rclrill'Ciure Boise, Idaho

Sociology Caldwell, Idaho

Pol it iwl Science 1'\oise, Idaho J •\\IIS i\fcCo;o..'H I. Music £, ereu, Washington


SA\IliEL \\' . ;\ICNARV


Physical Theraf>y Salt Lake Ci ry, Utah

French .Bellevue, Idaho

Psychology Nampa, Idaho

Zoology Paul, Idaho





Ecollnmics Sea11 1e, Washington




Dromo·E11glish Grange' ille, Idaho

Mothemotics .\nnandale. Virginia Do' 'A .'\EWBERR\ Dromo Wendell, Idaho

\'IRC"I \


Hom e Ecot1omics Lewis10n, Idaho j A'\ET ORR

Zoology Dietrich. Idaho



LARRY C\llllli' IIY

/l ome Economics San Leandro, California

Architecture Lewiston , Idaho

History Coolin, Idaho

Pre-Medico/ Studies Rupen, Idaho L1.-;o.-\ .'\t LSO:-. H ome Eco11omics Sa n Diego, California



/lome Economics .'\aplcs. Idaho

RodJord. Washington

jl''f. :":ACCARATO

L1 :-.'


Music Spokane, Washington

Chemistrv J EA;\;\IE

Pt.u F

Sociolog\' ~ampa, Idaho

College of Letters and Science 76

l:S.-\' :'\:1 '-'<);\

Fre11clt Coeur d'.\l cne. Idaho DO~l'A L. OLSON Fre11ch Hope, Idaho l'll"K


Mo themotics Kellogg, Idaho

cnior ~llldems in "~ lilton and Hi., .\ ge•· join in an after-cia's discussion with Dr. William B. Hunter, Jr., ll cad of the Hum anities Department in the College of Letters and ciencc.




Zoology ho~hone. Idaho

J\JARYOEU, R AIUCK English Literatun• Coeur d'.\l ene, Idaho :'lfARIE RHO Home Economics :'lferidian , Idaho Bo:->1'\IE R t•ot: HistOIJ' Hope, Idaho



Zoology Cheney, \\'ashingLOn jOA'/ R U \I PH. Il:S English Boise, Idaho



Political Science Burley, Idaho

Chemistry Tuttle, Idaho


CmROL R OliJ:->S0'1

Political Science Boise. Idaho

Sociology :\ampa. Idaho


A rclzitecture i\fountain Home, Idaho \\' t: ... DELL SHANK Architecture Nampa, Idaho .\ fami liar sight and sound 10 studentS in the College of Letters and Sci· encc is the language lab· oratory which is located on the third floor of the .\ dministration Building.



Music :'I IOS<:OW, Idaho jllOITll S INCLA IR

Music Bo n ners Ferry, Idaho

RO.... NI Y R FAGA.'\ f>l'f'·Medical Studies Boi~e. Idaho ) ~111 Ro;s F1ench Coeur d'.\lene, Jdaho Do .... '" • FIFR'

Art Boise, Idaho :\ I AII II . \ 1\ SLA,SK\' Sociology Idaho Fa lls, Idaho

Class of 1965 77

College of Letters and Science

S I RO~I Ge1man \\'est Co' ina. California l.ARI\ \

1\. \RI :>. TERTELI'-G

1111e1ior Architectwe :'ll o~cow, Idaho


j OII;\ , OI.Lf.RS 1~11glish

Caldwell, Ida ho S I UEBBE f:nglisl! .\berdeen. South Dakota j

UOITII •\ 1>:-.



Mathematics Nampa. Idaho


Drama Xampa, Idaho j OA:>. OR~/'.~~. ' Zoology Sa n j ose, California K ARF.:-: St"DRUD

ociologv Xe,ada


]0' G. I R\11 Political Scie11ce Payeue, Idaho



Home " co11omics l~ducatio11 Coeur d'.\ lcnc. Idaho D IA:-:E

0\1'1)1• R

Eco110mics Education Sa udy Spring. :'llar)'land 1)1 ''-'S C. TA'-'-1 R Zoology Hansen. Idaho

H ollll'

ROlli RT TR.\liWI I '

History llazehon. Idaho T he fine facilitie, of the new H ome :\1anagemem llou>e on Xc£ Perce Dri,·e offer a pleasant em ironment for the practical application o[ home economics.


I.t,ul l i\1\IO:-.s Rtulio· Teln•ision Caldwell, Idaho

Class of 1965

DIA:-. E

E. W ILLIAM S Fre11rh

Lewiston . Idaho



i\RI.F,t: UI.'II CA~

Medical Teclmology Caldwell, Idaho


II ome 1\cmwm ics Glenns Ferry, Idaho 5 II I'll F.~ \\' urrESEL History Moscow, i daho



F-Jistorv Chic:•go, Illinois

Boise, Idaho GI-ORC:F ,\ CO.TIIU:'\Y WOLFF

Pre-Medical Studies llomed:lle, Idaho

I he doors of the new Ph )sic:ll cienccs Building opened modern and expanded scientific facilities in the sumIll(;!' of 1964. tO



l ' RilA' /Jot tilt\'

Kimberl}, 'Idaho R. \\'11. 1111 E Radio· T l'ltrllisioll Spol.ane. \\'a~hington ,,,,. y, ,,. CLAl!O

Hamt' Ecottomics


Eagle, Idaho

outhwid... Idaho


G. Donald Emigh Class of '32

Dr. G. D onald Emig h, a na tive of Burley, Id a ho, a ttended the University o f Jda ho during his junior a nd senior years. H e com p le ted his college ed uca tion with m o ney earned in a ~u mm er jo b stud) ing the gold mining districts of central Idaho for a United States Geology ur\'ey. Dr. Em igh r eceived a Bache lor d egree in mining e ngineering in 1932, fro m the Un iversity o( Jd a ho, and a d egree o f Master o f cicnce in metallurgy in 1934. The fo llo wing two yeilrs, Dr. Emigh bega n graduate work o n his Doctor o f Philosophy d egree in geology; six mo mhs of this time w:ts spent d o ing thesis work in Centra l 1\fexico. Before Dr. Emigh completed his the is, he was sidetracked by a job o ffer in \Vashing to n. T we nty years la ter, in 1956 he bridged his academic career b y writing a thesis on another subject a nd o bta ined a Doctor of Philosoph y d egree in geology a t the University o f Arizona. Dr. Emigh was em ployed b y Ge nera l El ectr ic Com-


pan y in J936 in the Fruitland, Idaho, Germania tungsten mine. In 1937 he jo ined the United States Vanadium Corpor a tio n, the m ining subsidia ry o f Unio n Carbide in N ew York. After eleven years Dr. Emig h left to becom e Eastern M a nager o f the " ' estern Kna pp E ng ineering Compa n ). ln the spring of 1949 Dr. Emigh left \ '\'estern Knapp to begin pro!>pecting in Mo nta na o n his own. After two mo nths he was contacted b y Monsanto Chemical Compan y to investigate western phosphilte d eposits. D r. Emigh became productio n superinte ndent of the electric furnace p la n t which produced elemental pho pho rus at Soda Springs, Ida ho; in 1953 he accepted his present positio n a Director of ~li ning for wha t is now the Inorga nic C hemica ls Divisio n in St. Lo uis, Missouri. H e is presentl y concerned with mining opera tions in T ennessee and in I daho, a nd with d evelopment o f new salt mines in Lo uisia na .

College of Mines The University of Idaho offers valuable opportunities for tudying the natural geological structures located in the surrounding area. The College of Mines was established in 1917 and has offered cunicula lead ing to Bachelor of Science in ~lining Engineering, Metallurgical Engineering, Geological Engineering, Geology, and Geography. The Mine Summer Camp offers additional opportunities to study deposit of ore materials, fossiliferous rocks, and igneous rocks.

R OLLAND R . R E ID Acting Deau College of Min es

1 hi~ imprcssi'e modern edifice houses the t.;ni versitv of Idaho's College of ;\l ines. '

1'\umct路ous display cases dot the corrido r~ in the College of Mines Building and dep ict the history o拢 Idaho's mining industry.


'65 Graduates TIIO\IAS CAR~EY

Metallurgical Eugiueeriug Rumson, New Jersey Eo GRtswow Geography Oakland, California LARR \

Tlwlrology BRI A'



F RA;<.;K ERt(. l>~()'



\\'est Co\'ina, California

Pinehurst, Idaho


Geology Bo nne rs Ferry, Jdah o :\fFRLF :\t Wt;LL .Uiuiug Eugiueeriug :\loscow, Idaho


:\l o~cow,

\\' tLLIAM


J ESSt: T~Rtâ&#x20AC;˘srRA


Meta/lurgimt E11gillce1i11g L os A lamos, New Mex ico

Geography Long Beac h, Califo rnia

College of Mines 82


Geography Lusaka , Rh odesia R o:o.N RH o ,\leta/lurgica/ Eugillf't'l'illg Jdaho f alls, Idaho

Phi Kappa Phi This honorary is open to all departments of the University, with election into it resulting from high scholastics. Seniors a nd a few second semester juniors are eligible for membership; however, membership is limited to less than ten per cent of the senior class.

Row One: Boyd L. Earl, Sherrill Ann Diethelm, Faye Collier, Janet Lo uise Buckley, Dianne i\(arga ret Bongans, Judith Lee Benscoter, Norma Lou Benoit, J ohn Martin Ayers, Jr., Pa ula El izabeth Anis, Bryon Don Anderson. Row T wo: Amy Roger Skow, Stephen J esse Merlan, Samuel William McNary, Don Allen Marshall, Bruce Allen Keithly, Nancy Gail Kaufmann, Carol Diane Hussa, Travers Preston Huff, Ju dy Bond Hanson, Norma Louise Hagerman, Lysbeth Ann Fouts. Row Th1路ee: George Mi chael Simmons, Gene Takashi Kawakami. Errol D. H amann, J ohn K. Fisher, David Ray Lohr, Michael Lee Heath, Merry Kathryn Van Deusen, Ka rl A. Urban, E. Arlene Ultican, Sharon Ann Swenson. Row Fpw 路: Colleen .Jo Ellen Hawes, Mary Edith Burnell, Robert .It. Blessinger, Larry Allan Kirkland, Frank A Ian Erickson, Patrick Heath Wicks, Lance Shiston Whitehead. Gerald A. T ell, Sam George Taylor, Bruce Rober t Simon . R ow Fiue: Lee Arnold Edgerton, Thomas Gene Prescott. Allen Kirk 01ston, Bert Eugene C legg, Linda Joan Tague, Do nna Dean SuLton, Carolle Ann Skov, Sue Duan Reese, Marilyn R. Ramey, Vena Lucas McProud, Carolyn Benedict Kasper. Row Six: Pa ul Man n, Peter K. Freeman, Alfred W. Bowers, George L. Bloomsburg, Donald Graham Kuper, Syl\'ia N. Gould, Paula Marie Edwards, Louis Laird Edwards, .Jr. Not Pictured: J effrey Lynn T ollefson, Bruce Watts Bevan, James Neils Peterson, Fred W. Brackebusch, Mary Joyce Rambo Decko, Melvin L. Cheesman, Michael D. Moran, Larry J. Welch.

Senior Class Officers Kathy H ostetler, Secretary-Treasurer; and Carl Johan nesen, President. 1ot pictured is JeHy Howard, Vice-President.


Distinguished Seniors Each year a group of oustanding seniors is selected by the Student-Faculty Committee for Disting uished Senior Awards. Selection for the awards is based on scholarship, extra-curncular and living group leadership, over all initiative, enthusiasm and attitude toward the University of Idaho.

Class of 1965

Row One: Marcia Studebaker, President Theophilus. Row T wo: Sue Solomon, Nancy Grubb 'elson, Carol Hussa, J anice Craig, Barbara Suter Henrickson. Row Three: Bob Cameron, J ohn Sackett, Rick Fancher, Chuck Kozak, Ji m J ohnston, Dick J ennings, Jim Fields, Larry Grimes, Gerald Huettig, Larry Kirkl and. Not Pictu1路ed: J eti Ross and J im Olson.



.\ p~) chology major from Le"·iston, Idaho, Dick ~erved on Election Board, as Frosh Cam· paign Chairman for the nited Party, as a dcle~atc to the ,\ lode! nited 1\ation . .-\RGO~ . \ T reporter, and a~ a member of Extended Board. lie maintained a proper balance between academics and extra-curricular acti,·ities throughout hi~ year~ at the Uni\'ersity. During hi~ ~ophomorc )Car, Dick wa~ Chairman o( 1\ew Student Da)S, Chairman of the Model United 'a tions, a ' ational delegate for Phi Eta Sigma, and attended the Student-Faculty R etreat. In hi~ la~t two yea rs o( school, he was Activities Director, a regional board member o( the Association of Co llege Unions, and a member of the Forum, Exh ibi ts, Community Concerts, and ew StudenL Da ys Committees. H e \ras elected to membersh ip in Phi Eta Sigma, Phi Kappa Phi , Phi Beta Kappa, and Blue Key. He was vice-president of his li,·ing group, Delta Sigma Phi. A briglu future awaits Dick at the Univer~ity of Californi:t, Berkelev Campus, where he will be a l'\ational Science Foundation Fellow in experime ntal psychology.


,\ graduate from the U niver~it) in onl) three Barbara H enrik en, from P<trma , Idaho, ~,·ill be one of the youngest members of the 1965 graduating class. Barbara was a member o( Spur~, and l>en·ed that group a songleader and a~ chairman of Songfest. She wa~ ~ecretaq -trea')Urer ol the 'ophomore clal>S and fin<tncial chairman of Campu Chest fund drive. A bminC')l> education m ajor, Barbara served a~ trca')urer of Phi Beta Lambda, national bul>ine~l> education honorary. During her busy senior year, ~he wa~ a student representative on Studcnt-Facult) Council, a member of A\VS handbook committee, and was ini tiated into Mortar Hoard. Barbara found time to serve on the \!\'omen's R ecreational Association Board and to represent the University of Idaho for two years at the lorthwcst Intercollegiate Bowling Tournament. Barbara plans to teach for severa l years and to return for graduate work. \ ea r~.

Distinguished Seniors 85

JAMES R AL PH FIELD BusiNEss-LAw A a Mudent from Filer, Idaho, in the College of Law, Jim was very active in campm activities throughout his four years as an undergraduate. H e was a member of Activities Council Board and served as Area Director and Budget Director. He W<IS Blue Key Vice-President, a member of Bench and Bar, Intercollegiate Knights, and erved on the freshman, sophomore, and junior extended boards. Jim recei\'ed the Exccuti,·e Board ;\Jerit Citation for senice to the niverity in 1961. Jim's many other activitie include co-chaim1an hip o( the Junior-Senior Prom , staff member of radio station KUOI, and member of Fro h " 'eek a nd Holl y 'Veek committees. H e received the Outstanding Pledge award from his living group, Farmhouse, and was an Interfraternity Counci l representative.


Carol, a native of Cataldo, Idaho, and a home economics major, made many contribution to our University. She served a ecretary and pre ident of the Associated " 7omen Students with great efficiency and helped sec that many projects were carried out in her work with Spurs, Mortar Board, and various campus committees. Carol was vice-president of her living group, Hays Hall. She was also a n active Student~aculty Committee member and ASUI Executive Board member. She was a member of Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi Kappa Phi, and ~Io­ saic. he was treasurer and pre idem of Phi psilon Omicron, a home econom ics honorary. Alter her graduation from the University, Carol will be an Jnternational Farm Youth Exchange delegate to Japan for six months, beginning in the summer of 1965.

Distinguished Seniors 86


A member of Phi Gamma Delta, this mechanical engineering major from Twin Falls, Idaho, was an outstanding student at the University in all areas. John, a member of the engineering honorary Sigma Tau, received the Outstanding Graduating Engineer Award and the Outstanding Graduating Mechanical Engineer Award during his senior year. He served on the ASUI Executive Board, New Student Days Committee, and the Student-Faculty Recreation Committee. John was also a member of the Vandal Flying Club, vice-president of the Vandal Ski Club, and a member of Intercollegiate Knights. He was a recipient of the Boeing Company Scholarship for two years and a recipient of the National Science Foundation T raineeship to study nuclear engineering at the University of Arizona in the fall of 1965.



J anice, an English major from Sandpoint, Idaho, was an excellent example of scholarship, leadership, and service at the University. She served Panhellenic as President, Vice-President, Secretary-Treasurer, and advisor for J unior Panhellenic. Following the lines of her journalism minor, she was AR GONAUT news editor and vice-president and treasurer of Theta Sigma Phi. Her outstanding achievements qualified her for membership in Mortar Board, Phi Kappa Phi, and Alpha Lambda Delta. J anice served the Kappa Alpha Theta sorority as vicepresident, corresponding secretary, editor, and she was chosen as the Outstanding Greek vVoman of 1965 by the sorority women on campus. She acted as publicity chairman for ew Student Days and the Junior-Senior Prom. In her education career, she was treasurer and editor of the Student I daho Education Association. Next year she will teach English and journalism in Madison, 'Wisconsin.

Distinguished Seniors 87

GERALD WALDEN H U ET T I G AcRrcuLTURAL E coNoMrcs An agricultu ral economics m ajor from H azelton, I da ho, Gerald Huettig served the ASUI as a member of Executive Board a nd as cha irma n of Activit ies Council publicity commi ttee. A mem ber of De lta Sigma Ph i fra ternity, Gerald held seYera l house offi ces including t he office of preside nt. H e is a member of Pi Omicron Sigma, nati o n ::~ ! C reek honorar y, a nd was secre tary-treasurer of Blue Key. C er a ld a lso ser ved as Yicepresident of Ca m pus U nio n Pa rty. Gera ld pla ns a career in agriculture ::t nd is interested in deYelopm ent of agricultura l resources thro ugh farming, business a nd industry.


Rick Fa ncher cam e to the U niversity of Idaho from Lewis a nd Cla rk High School in Spoka:1e, \ Nashington. A third year law school transfer, Rick previo usly carried a double m ajor in prelaw a nd speech, and traveled thro ugh o u t the orthwest to pa rt icipa te in speech a nd deba te The Outsta nding I ntercollegiate con tests. Knigh t fo r 1962-63, Rick ser ved as an officer in JK's a nd as stage director for the Miss U ni versi ty of I daho pageant. H e was presiden t of Blue Key a nd a m em ber of Phi Alpha Delta natio na l law fraternity. Rick participa ted in Moot Co urt and won third p lace in competitio n before the Idaho Sup reme Court. An o utsta nding a thlete, he was awarded a full scholarship in football a nd received the "Linema n of the \1\feek" award for his per formance in the 1962 San J ose ga me. Rick is a member of D elta T au Delta fra ternity a nd served the Delts as a n officer a nd as representative to the Western Divisio na l Confere nce at Manhattan, Kansas. Rick olans to finish law school a nd to enter private p~acti ce in the state of Washington.

Distinguished Seniors 88


Chuck Kozak, a social science major from Seattle, Washington, was noted for his prowess on the basketball court. A member of Alpha Tau Omega fraternity, Chuck served as president of his house for three terms. He received the Oz Thompson basketball award for the 196364 basketball season and was tapped for Phi Gamma i'vl u, social science honorary. Chuck plans to enter law school and to serve in the actiYe Marine Corps Reserve.

DEANNA SUE SOLOMON ENGLISH EoucAno, An English education major, Sue Solomon is from Sandpoint, Idaho. Sue was a member of the Student ldaho Education Association and was the first person to hold all four state offices of state president, vice president, secretary, and treasurer. She was selected twice as state delegate to the SIEA national leadership conference and was a chairman for the national Student lational Education Association Jn tern a tiona! Relations committee. Sue also served as president and treasurer of the University of ldaho chapter of SlEA. In addition to her SlEA activities, Sue was active in Spurs, Panhellenic Counci l, Associated 路w omen Students legislature, and Mortar Board. A member of Kappa Alpha Theta sorority, she assumed various house offices including president. Sue plans to teach high school English.

Distinguished Seniors 89


A French major from Coeur d'Alene, Idaho, Jeri R oss successfull y combined the qualities of scholarship, leadership, and service. She held various offices in her sorority, A lpha Phi, and received two Alpha Phi scholarships and the Delta Delta Delta scholarship. J eri was a member of H elldivers, 路women's I Club, and secretary of 'Nomen's Recreationa L Association. She was selected to serve on Judicial Council and as vice president of the Associated vVomen Students. J eri was tapped by the service honoraries Spurs a nd l\ifortar Board. A campus beauty queen, Jeri was finalist for Holly Queen, was I daho Jational College Queen, a nd University of Idaho H omecoming Queen. She graduated in seven semesters and left in February to tour the world as a student of the University of the Seven Seas.


A transfer from the University of vVashington, Larry Kirkland is a native of Moscow, Idaho. Larry is a recipient of a Fulbrigh t scholarship to i\Iu nich, Germany, and w ill devote his study to the fi eld of h ydro logy. Upon his return from Germany, he will do graduate work at the University of Arizona. In addition to the Fulbright award, L arry was a finalist for the Rhodes Scholar and received the A. E. Lawson stipend and a DEA scholarship to the University of Arizona. As an undergraduate, La rry achieved an outstanding academic record a nd was a member of Sigma Tau, Phi Kappa P hi, and received the Simplot Award. Larry paralleled academic excellence with athletic excellence. H e was awarded the "Doc" Barton Most Valuable Player award in golf, and he was a member of H ellclivers. Prior to his selection as an outstand ing senior, Larry was honored as one of ten outstanding stude nts in the College of Engineering.

Outstanding Seniors


Jim has given generously of his time and his abilities to the Un iversity and has certainly been a hard-working individual who deserves a great deal of praise. He served as President of the Associated Students of the University of Idaho, a member of the ASU I Executive Board, President of the Dairy Science Club, President of Vandaleers, President of Lambda Delta Sigma, a member of A lpha Phi Omega, Blue Key, Silver Lance, Delta Sigma Rho, T au Kappa Alpha, Phi Omicron Sigma, and Phi Delta Kappa. In addition, Jim served on various campus committees, Student Union Board, Student N.E.A., Master of Ceremonies for the Miss University of ldaho Pageant, and the Blue Key Talent Show, co-chairman of the Blue Key T alent Show, and was editor of the Dairy Science Yearbook. He attended the 'White House Youth Leadership Conference in '"' ashington, D.C., a nd the College Business Symposium in Boise. H e was a member of the University Dairy Cattle Judging Team to the Pacific Livestock Exposition in Portland, Oregon, a member of the varsity debate team and a cast member of the ASUJ play, " Diary of Anne Frank."


Bob's campus activities were primarily oriented toward the independent side of campus. He served as vice-president of Upham H all, president of McConnell H all, and as president of the Residence H a ll Association. During his senior vear he was assistant advisor for Borah and '"ri'llis Sweet H a lls. Bob was an active member of Alpha Phi Omega, Pershing Rifles, Blue Key, Student-Faculty Committee, Associated Foresters, and Campus Union Party. A forestry major from Hayden Lake, Idaho, Bob plans to enter graduate school in secondary education with emphasis on counseling and guidance.

Outstanding Seniors 91

LARRY BR UCE GRIME L AW A law career lies ahead for Larry Crimes from Jdaho. La rr y received his bachelor of arts degree in economics before e nrolling in the College of Law. Larry served the Universitv as a member of Election Board, Student Uniorl. Board, ARGONAUT sport!> writer, d ebate te;~m, Executi,路e Board, and .\ S l budget director. ,\ member of Beta Theta Pi fraternit), Larn held ~everal offices includ ing pre!>ident and ,路ice pre~ident. He was abo chairman of the national committee o n Constitution and jurisprudence for Beta Theta Pi. La JT)' auended the College Busi ness )mposium in Bo ise a nd was a member o( V<lndaleers, Blue Key, Silver L ance, and Pi Omicron Sigma, natio nal Creek ho norary. ~Iontpelier,


.\n elementary education major, :\larcia tudebaker i~ from Boise, Idaho. ,\ larcia was pre ident of Spurs a nd served a~ pur junior a<h路isor. She a Iso was elected to sen路c I or two years as the director of eight Spur chapters of R egio n II. A me mber o f Pi Beta Phi sorority, l\rarcia was a ctive in her house and held man y o lfices including prc~ident a nd was tapped for 1\fo n ar Board.

Outstanding Seniors 92


Jimmy Karl Olson, an entomology major from Buhl, 1daho, ~uccessfully combined leadership and scholarship during his undergraduate years at the University of Idaho. J im held freshman and junior class presidencies and wa~ ~elected a the outstanding freshman and sophomore in the College of Agriculture. H e held membership in Phi Eta igma, Intercollegiate Knights, ,\1pha Zeta, Phi Kappa Phi, Phi Sigma, Silver Lance, and was president o( Blue Key. As a sophomore, he received the Alpha Zeta scholarship award. Jim was active in the Army ROTC program. H e was selected as distinguished lreshman military student at the University of Idaho, was a member of Pershing Rifles, and received the Per~hing Rifle Award and the ROTC University Gold M eda l Award. Jim sang with the popular "Brown i\Iountain Four," which won the Dad's Day Quartet Contest and the Blue Key Talent Show award in group competition.


An honors program tudent at the niversity of Hawaii, 1'\ancy Grubb Nebon came to the University of Idaho as a sophomore transfer Huclenl. H er many activities included not only ASUl Executive Board, but mcmbershiJ) in Phi Beta Kappa and Pi Gamma Mu as weli. Nancy was tapped for Delta Sigma Rho-T au Kappa Alpha, forsensic honorary, and she served active!) as Social Area Director of Activities Board. he held membership in the Association of College Unions, was a regional board member, and chairman of the Regional Conference held in November at the University. Mrs. Nelson was a member of Pi Beta Phi and served as treasurer and activities chairman for her sorority. This outstanding coed from Los Altos, California, is currently working toward a degree in Jaw.

Distinguished Seniors 93

JliN IOR CL.\ S OFFICERS: Bob Ron Twilcgar, \'icc-President.


Jess Ca ry Get-ry J ay

Abbott Ambrose Armitage Baldek


Cheryl Adams Carol Amos John Annstrong am Barker

Jcrry Agenbroad .Bryon Anderson Dick ,\ rndt Bob Barlow

Ron Agcnbroad Craig Anderson Ken Ash Ann Barnard

Lee Eddie Clen Bob

Aggers Anderson Atchley Bartlett

Dennis Albright Ron Anderson Lon Atchley Tom Bartlett

Pat .\lexander Sharon Anderson J ack Ayers Carol Bates

Will iam Allred

Stan Anderson John Baker Tom Bates

Jean Baty Larry D. Baxter Dorene Beck Cheryl fie(ker Shennan Bellwood Helen Beck Lou Benoit Betty Benson Vittoria Bergreen Steve Bevan Charles Birchmier Mary Bjustrom Judith BirkeL J ohn Bissegger Mary T. Blake Carol Blue Dwight Board J. Brent Bohlin AI Boling John Boisen Louise Bollman James Boo~er llert Brackett Lee Brannon J ack Bradford James A. Brasch :\'ancy Brigham Douglas Bright Cathy Brooks Belly .\nn Bower Da,路e Brown Leon Brown .Bill Bryant ::\farcia Buchanan Bob Bruce Barbara Bundy .\h in Burgemeislcr Jim Burkholder Ken Bush) Larry Butler Larry Butterfield Crawford Byxbee Te1 ry Carlberg jon Caro1hcrs W. L. Carpenter Bob Carron Loren Ca~e am Chambers Roger Chapin Ray Church Darrel Clapp Gregg Clark Jean Cline Brct Closncr Bill Closson Delbert Coates

Jud y Benscoter Tom Black Darrel l 13011 Llo)d Briscoe ~far) Bullard Vicki Camo1i Richard Cheline J an C<><.hran

Phil Conner Carole Crowe Wayne Dean Norris Drayton Bob Dutton Jim English Mi ke Everett Juliene Fischer

Cary Cook Gail Cornell Jo Anne Croy John Crutcher David DeKay Mary Delger Harold Duffy Jim Duffield, Jr. Kenneth Eads Boyd L. Earl Charles Engstrom Leslie Ensign Mary Anne Ewing Mary E. Fairchild Dave Fisher Scott Fitch

.John Cotton Harold Curtis Jay Denny Pete Dunbar Joan Eby Diane Epling Pam Fawcett Betty Fitchner

Jon Cox Pat Dailey Linda Derr Pat Dierker AI Eiguren Bob Erickson Tom Feek Hal Fobes

Penny Craig Steve Darci ~lar i t DeVries Joe Dobson Judy Elliott Duane Erickson Ritch D. Fenrich Bobbi Gaffney

Lee Cromwell Judy Davenport Mark DeVries Barbara Doll Sue Ellis Lyle Estabrook Wayne Ferrell Mike Gagon

AI Cron Ron Dean Tom Dickey Marjorie Dragoo Robert Emchiscr Sadie Evans Bruce Finch Penny Gail

·r he "Rird"' is in £or the ll. of



in 1964 and 1963.

Joanne Gallagher :\like Galloway ;\largaret Gamble Carmen Garcchana Ro' Garten herie Gauthier \lerle Gibbens Donna Gibson Belt) Gilbert Joe ' Gillespie John Glasby Gary Glenisky i\£arr E. Glodowski Duane Goicocchea \ 'ictor Cormier Racleen Greene Larry Gridley Zena Griffith .\rthur Crohski Linda H aag John Hallvik D. H alverson George H amilton Jeanne Hamilton Gail 1-lanninen Lnrry Haskins D~vid Hawk Doug H awkins Mike Hawley Boh Ha ynes Phil Helsley H aven Hendricks Stnanne Henson Wayne Herbert John llcrndon J ana Hill Wayne Hill tuart Hilton Jon H ippler Dawn Hodu f[cr

;\l aurine Caslin Richard llall James !Jansen Bob 1la7elbaker Larry Il ertinger Tim H oiTman

Carol Gould R. H. H alladay Julie H. Hanso'n Mike H eath Glenn Higby Bill H ollifield

Dianne Green Bill Hallod. Leonard l lan Judy Heidel Gary Higgens Larry H ook


Bob H oward Earl Hutchison Da\'e H yde teve J ensen Bill J ensen Warren J oh nson Lawrence Johnston Larry Judd clw) ler Judd

Larrr I looker Colin I lowell Mike J ai n Keith Johnson J . J. J ones Teddie Karroll Kellr Howard J ud) King

David Hopper Lane Hu bbard Dick J ardine Ken Johnson Sharon Jones l\ancy Kaufm an Tom Keough Lorna Kipling

Bekki HO\'e Dean Hu ber Nina J enkins Marian Johnson J ani ce Jordan Larry Keeney Terry Kimball Kris Kirkland

Eric HO\C Jim H unt Bell)' J ennings am j ohnson J ulie J oslin ~ra rgaret Keller Da\id King Da\路e Kl ampcr

~forta r

Carol lves Per Jenssen Alan Johnstone Dick Kale

Richard Jackson Karen Johnson Gloria J ones Oennis Kammayer

Board and Blue Key support the Vandals in their battle with the Cougars.


Glenda Knighton John i\I. Knudson Dennis Krasselt Dick Langford Ph yllis Larsen Jeanette Lange Georgia Lemick Susan Lee Susan Lee Jack ) l acDonald LeRay ~fabe Lexie Lyke

The members of the junior class wi lt be the first seniors to use the new facili ties of the all路pu rpose classroom building which is now in the p rocess of be路 ing completed.

Kent Kleinkope Karen Kreamer Pete Lattig Ken Lessey Mary Magee

David Klinchuck Thomas Kunkel " ' 路 Laughmillcr Chad Link Jack i\Iagura Sue Marshall Nelson McClain Nikki McDonnell

Darold Kludt .\llan Kyle Paul Laursen Joan Littleton Paul Mann Celesta Martin Cathy McCloud Ji m McElroy

Dutmar Kluth Robert Lackey Carol Lawrence Bob Luchini Judy Manville Bert i\btsumoto David McClusky Chad McGrath

Truman Kohtz Sandi LaDow John Lawson J ohn Lukens J ohn Marlowe Bill McCann Allan McDonald J erry McKee

Coeds enjoy the fall dances.


Lester ~Iorlin Ar"illa Kelson Cortland :-o:orthrop Jeri!} n Pape Bob Pene

James ~ lorfitt Dale Nelson \ 'icki Nuffer Chris Park Carr Peters

Mick ~forfitt Jerry Nelson Dale Ogle Marilyn Parker Ben Peterson

Pat ~!orris Jim Nelson Larry Ohler Sharon Parriott Ross Peter on

D. McNaughton John McMahon Alan Miller Hoen Meiers Bob Molyneux Janet i\Ioir Betty Neale usan Mortensen Bruce Morrison Roy Nelson John Noordam Karl :-o:elson Richard Owen :'\anC) O'Rouark Donita Orcutt Don l>atch Ashwin Patel Jim Patterson Kathy Hicks Pipal Caroline Pittman Nanc} Pfaff

Carol Meek Ray Miller Shirley ~ loore Phyllis Nedrow Dennis 'ord J an Owens Kendall Paynter Ra) Poe


Dennis Poffenroth K. Pomponio Billy Prescott Marilyn Ramey Bob Reiswig Bob Reynolds J anice Roth Larry Ruddell l\'Io Rylander Dennis Samer Bill Schmidt Stephen Schmidt Dave Shaw Alan Shenduk Cathy Sload Dick Smart

Janet Post C. Ravensnoff John Richardson Terry Ruddell Roger Samson Betty Seagraves Gene Shirley Betty T. Smith

Sandra Powell Lorraine Poulson Barbara Reay Frank Reberger Toni Riddle Glen Ritter Bruce Russell Dan Russell Lynn Sanderson Harold Sasaki Diane Seubert Roger A. Severson Karl Siller Edgar Simmons Frank Smith Jana Smith

Pat Pratt Judd Reed Jim Ritter Mike R ussell Edie Saxton Barbara Sewell Nola Sizemore Kent Smith

Grace Reick Linda Rogers Dave Rydalch Robert Schaefer Curtis Seymour Dick Slaughter Stephen Smith

Garth Reid Margie Rohrman David Rydholm Patty Schell John Sharp Robert J. Slette Les Snyder


Dave Sperry Carolyn Stephens Garry Strong Sharon Swenson Kent Taylor John Thomas Richard Tlucek

Bob Spickard Dale Stephens J ane Styner Kathy Swinehart Mark Taylor Steve Thomas Gwen Tolmie

Judy Sodmff Bill Spores Phil Stettler Steve Sundberg J. Mick Taggart Paul Tarlor Ann Thompson Gary Totten

Bill Southwick Mary Kay Spratt Virgil Stevens Donna Sutton Linda Tague Susan Teats ~l ary Thompson Ned Tower

Robert Sparks Tom Staab Sam Stivison Vernon Sutton Stan Takaba Rosalie Terry C. Thornbrugh Dick Tracy

Robert Spanbauer Pau la Spence Bob Stanfield John A. Stark Cheryl Stoker Bill Stoneman Don Swanstrom Jim Swank Lee Takahashi Kathie Tangen Bob Thiessen Gloria Thirlwell Larry Tillman Kathy Thorne Dick Trail Jim Traxler

Jack Spencer Lodi Stemmler Marlene Stroebel Keith Swenson Aria Taylor James Thomas Laddie Tlucek Nancy T ucker


Mike Tunison Merlin Vilhaver Gail Walker Florence Webster Larry l\'ilcox Herman Woebke Paul Yamamoto

Manha Turner Lynn Visnes Janet Walker Dennis Welch .Beth Wilkins Jim Wohrer \\'arren Yeakel

Ron Twilegar AI Vodicka Chuck 'Valton J on Wells Bob Wilks Kathy Wood Boyd Yec

Mark Upunor Pal Vosburg Tom \\'alton Linda Werner Karleen Wilson Jean Woodall l\Iary Ann Yoden

Valentine I lan路iet Van Dusen Ann \Vagner Rae Walch Carl Wambolt Sulanne 'Vatson Larry Westberg Barry Westcott Darrel Wiltrout ~fick Wimer } ruhia Woodcock Terry Woodhead Cat h) Youmans te\'e Young


R. Van Houlen John Wales Jane WaLLS Lee Wheeler J im Wininger Judy Worden Karen Zamzow

i\larcly V:mdercreelo.. Uob Walker Linda Rae WaLLS Betsy Wickes Ned Winward Bruce Wrif,ht D. Zuberbu 1ler

Jmcnt on acquiring knowledge to better their positions in the world and crossing b ridges of intellectual malin it v, Idaho collegians march down the corridors of timc-<cao;on on season-impercipiem oÂŁ the silent ent inel~ oÂŁ the Unh ersity of Idaho's histoq.



Cindy Abbott Vyrl Alcorn Georgia Anderso n R ick Baer

Tahir aid Aboud Pat Acuff Daneue Allert David Allred Pat Anderson William Anderson Paul Batie Jim Barlow

Ken Adams Robert Amo nson Gail Arford Brenda Beckley

J cn-y Ahlin Betty Anderson Diane Armitage Lynn Beendcrs

Gary Albin Bob Anderson Ann Bacheller Darell Bentz



Pat llcrgman Sheryl .Berreu Valerie Berriochoa Janet Bcrq Helen Black Jan Ulohham Rod Bohman Eh in Holton Diane Boone Edd Bowler Becky J3randau K. Brandenburg su,an nranch Barry 13oydsLUn George J3ranson Oa\e llr)dl ) larhs Buettner L. Burkhartsmeier Rodney Burton Sand) Bro\\ n Don Campbell Morris Campbell Katln Cantrell Richard Carlson Bob Call ison John Cassel Kathy Cassel Paul B. Cavaness Ron Cegnar Caroline Ca~ebolt Linda Christen en Sandra Christensen Da' id Cht i tian~en .\nd} Christon P. Christopherson


usan Blacl.allcr Tania Bowman Brenda Urent Terence Burton Ron Carlson C. Chamberlain Cher} I Clampitt

Jerry Blackbird Doug Boyd ) l ike Broadhead George Buxton Rick Carr Carol Chilton Jo.\ nn Clever

John Blewett Jim Boyd Bruce 13rotnov StC\'e Calhoun .\lan Carter Keith Christensen Da\'e Closson


Pat Cobb Warren Corey Pcgg} Cuddihy Jerry Decker Forrest Diehl Ellen Driscoll Roger Edwards

Thine Cochrane George Corrigan J ane Cunningham Denis DeFrancesco ) ann ie Diehl John Durfee Kirk Eimers

Kill) Collins llet h Cox Carole Cu\ter Buck De:\Jotte Dave Diehm Fred Durham Sandy Emerson

Joyce Conrad Janet Cox Jim Dahl Harry Denton Tom Dietrich Carole Eakin Fran Emery

Diana Coil\ erse William J. Cox :\"ancy Dalke J ane Derr Tom Di,en Nancy Eakin Marvin Eng

Sherm Cook Larq Craig Duane Dana J udy Derr Ste,路e Dobson Eric Eberhard Alan Erb

J oh u Cooksey J ohn Croner J im Davis C. DeT homas Carola Doyle Ann Edwa rds Phil Erickson

Roy Earl Coon Ray Crowder Rick Dea n :\like Dewe) Da,路id Driscoll Jlev Edwards :\laril)ll Esser


1 he Sophomores show their yulet ide spirit by caâ&#x20AC;˘Âˇoling during Holly \\'eel..

Diane Eustace Gretchen Evans Elizabeth Fancher Pete Fallini Kathy Field ;\iark Ferdinand Ray Fortin Ronald G. Fors)th Duane Fridley James Frier ue Garten John Gardner

Sophomores 108

J udy Evans John Farnsworth Sandi Filatreau Vern France Diana Frith Ray Geidl

Gary Faletti Norman S. Fee usi Filatre:nt Gay Franklin Ann Frost Barbara Gibson teve Gtasmann

Lew Fisher Jim Freeman Eel frost Kathy Gic~a Claudia Glaze

Robert v. Fisher :\faxine Frei Eugenic Fuller Don Gish Pat Goddard

Ted Fluharty Larry French Jim Fuller :-.laney Giuliani rom Goeckner

Marlene Fol1 J>aul Freudenthal Sandy }' unk Steve Givens LeRo} Gornick


Annu al C h r is1 mas Carolli ng

J ~mcs (;1

ahd. Karen Crt•t•n Jim (,Jilhlh 1-.arcn l lamilton 1-.atll\ II an ison \'elma I kllcr Ch ark' I limb

l.i nda (;r;ne< \ 'id.\ Cre<'ll Ca1l (,undclfiugn l .;~ l;mnl-bmm

l'l'g~' I Iarrison 1\c\Cih ll endn Frau!.. ll inlnll

l .it (;rcan:s Dia ua (d:t\ Rodnc1 (dt'l' IH: 1\arhara G rilfi1h D.1rlene llaagt'lh<>.l John Haight \\'adc l l;uuplm• Jim I Iane' '>tCIC Ha11isnn Jad.. ILntwell Jean Henning .\ladclint• 1-lcnnaun l-:1cl in da l linlt<' :\l:tl) Hodge

Doug l lall 1-.arcn Hanson '>te1 e l lasl..ins '>haron I lelll'll Jim ll odu ll t• •

Katen ll all Can1ill c l la1 ris Oiana ll.nd.ins Cam I lien c1 Fore'L ll ogaboam

rm· I loll)

'iharon ll all Don Ha11 is Jan Hcadtitl..'CII Hc1 wood ja} Hollman


l t•rcsa ll all Shi•lt'\ l larri'> .\largat et l lcglar Grc~g lliggins Jll ht• ll ohiiCS


Chen I ll olmgren \h ron llucuig.\Jan .Ja<oh,on Bill Johmon EliLahcch Jones Jim Kimball f ed " :amer Jim l.:uulm<llk

ll oolahan '>ccphie Hull Gene Jage l:. C<·< il j ohnson '>u~ic J ones Jau Kind,dl\ \a !erie Kramc1 John Lanting 'HIC

Ru" ll o<ner R uth \ nn Howald Bonnie I lUI ( hin>on \lad, 1-lutchisou Joh n Jam es ;\Jar) .Jo .James Eil een Johnson Garold Johnswn Dean K;udlman Kachleen Kellc1 Karen " ind"ater D:n id Ki ng La HI " I ehs '>ue Ku hn Joe l.a t,cn C;nol) n Larson

H oll~

l lou'c Cwc'n ll )l..e Leo .Je ll res Ga r) John ~on Regina Kcll) Donald F . King Renee " unt (.onion La• ~on

Joan Hubbard Su~an Irwin .\I a n J eppese n .James J . Johnson Joan Kieffer Rid1 Kinsfathe1 John "urtenhamct l>t•nni' La Rue

::'Ifan ll u hhanl

Gar} .Jad,,on r ed j ewell H. ::'\Iiies Johmnn Rogc• KiiJ.:on· Robert Kite J3ell I " ltOIICn lim l.a1en•

'lil.t· llu dehon Jau Jackson Roht·t t .J ohn~ D:l\ id Jo u es DoHa' Kilpatrid, hi Kline Ra1 Lamh Ken La\\'S

June Lay Jon I ind LLster Lowe Carl Maestcs \ '('rn \lanindale Carol :-.renee

~faa y Lcator. Uob Lindstrom Dale Lucas Ro~alie Maio Julie \lanineau Martha ;\lcCall

~'"AA) Leaton Diana Llewelhn \nne Lund Franl. R. :\farm Shirlc~ Martinson .\1111 :\lcCiinLick

Karen Lee Larn Lockner Karen Lundblad Richard :\larallio Clen11 :\lart1 ,\nn 1\ltC:Iure Claude t\ I<Gi ll

Gail Leichner Xonnan l.ohr Ted I.\OIH Oa\ id ~lar~h Bohhie i\la~on J oe MtCollum Greg ;\lcGregor

\\'alter Leitch Tim Long Linda ~facDonald Dan ~lartin Leslie ~fatthew., Bob :\ R . .\ . i\lcllarguc

Tom Libln Karen LonetCig Keith ~lac ~lilian Jud) ~ranin Barbara Ma'e~ Boh .\lcCra~ 路 Port McKimtc r

Bonnie Likkel Don Loughmiller rim ~fadden \faT) ~fanin Karen :\[a)cr Dan :\fcfarland Dolores ;\lcLean

Sophomores lll


Joan ~I< I t·od 1\,u hara \I it hac!\ Ch"':cllc \litthcll I con .\lome


:\lci\lurr<t\ .\lic:,h;tdl I inda \I itt he: II ( hiron :'IImgau j;III C

.\lc l'roud Jan·e .\lilkn,ifcr Jim \li' llc)\\artl \lmti, m \\' ;11 uc

Joau .\Icc ham Debi \Iiii er Boh \li1c 1\ill .\lotio\\

Janice :'llcll \'it·ginia .\ Iiiier Cheri \loltke John Pctt·t \Iund t .Jan '\ t•hcn Richarcl '\'elso n (,lcnn :'\idtoh

I)a, c .\lcllin (.1 i ftou \1 dIs

Jean \lon roc \l arlctw \lumh (a tin '\ cl~on Pat :'l:t·,hiu Ceorge :'\ipp

R obin \l e"iugct I cutt \liner Cina ;\loollC) R a' \ ltupl1\ K:tren '\ ci'On Ken :\ t'\\ CII Karin :'\i,cn

Catol <..tO\C' rccd\C' cnngtaltllation' for reigning '" the J!)(H I loll) Queen.


.\!at\ \l c,et \ 'rt \I be h cn~o Carn \loo r c I cun '\' can :\anC\ '\ chon J)a, icl :\ewton Kath\ Nix


Craig orsen Orva l Nuui ng Richard Pape Marla I'a rberry Kathleen Peterson ;\[ary .Jo Pete rson Cheq I Pratt Karen P) rah Gi nger Re) no lds Pa ul Re) nolds R on R obertson Lynn Rohson Sally Rutl edge J ud) R)dalch

Cary Ny berg Rosa lind Ogletree :'l! ary Pate l·:ldon Pearce Nancy R. Pe terson Ra\' Peterson \'irginia Radke nob Rarick \ 'incent R hinehart l'a t Rhodes Bud Rod."·ell Hill Roper Darrell R)drych Otto Sackman

Ri chard Olso n • \ rL Peavey Gary Po llard Cary Reber .Judy R icke) \\'illiam R ossiter Joh n R. Salsko1

Ellen Osth eller Ju lie Pe nce · Jim Pope PatSy Reed :\fike Ri ener Cheryl Rou Se) Sharon a''')er

JoAnn Owen H azel Perks Ron Porter Pegg) R eed Kei th Ri<.-s .\nn Ru sh K. carhorough

.Joe l'acello Linda Perry Hoh Powell Je rr> Reese Diane Roherts Did. Rush J anice chadt

11 3

Patty chafer Becky T. cofield Nancy Shelman Bob Skusc Cordon B. Srui th Dennis Swdy Ray Studebaker Pam Ta~lor

Da vid , chauer Shei Ia Scri' ncr J o hn Shell J oA nn Slade Liz Smith CarOI)Il Stafford J obn wayne Terry Taylor

Judi chedler J anet Scudder Nancy Shern Robert Slaug hter Mark Smith Rosemary Stark Da,id weetwood Vicki Taylor

R ick chied .Jo n ectin Tom Shields Mi lt Slavin tevcn Smith Joh n St. Clair uc weetwood Bob T eeter

l.i1 Schimmel

Da' e Severn Dick Shisler Syd ney Sloau Wanda Sorensen Urian Stickney Betty Swiga1路t J im T egan

Da'e chlotth.wcr Doug Sharp Janice Shook Harry Smith Jud y Space Thomas Stockdale Melvin witJcr Syh路ia Thiesen

Glen SchOJ-nnan Howard Shaver Dave Shrin er Cal Sm ith Stewart Sp renger ~lary lO\'Crud Robert T anaka Cary Thompson

Don (humacker Tim hca Mike Skok Cliff Sm ith Linda Springer M. F. tradley Pam Ta)lor Patti Thompson

, J.

Rita Thorne J ohn Tullis \ Jan \ 'an Stone Linda Warren Mike Weth erell l\lax Williamson .Janice Wood Dexte1路 Yates

Lynda Tschikof F:d ' lhunen Roberta Timm Charloue Todd 拢ilene Tolman Penny Thornock l'at l ' nderwood Maq Lou l ' Jllicker Jim Van l)e,ender Peter \'an Horne Jeanne Tu rner Rodne} Uglem Ron Voght Greg .\lax l.eRo} Vierck Jud ) VanderDocs Cheql Vanderpool \\' in West n a,id Weitt Dianne We ninger Jan e Wente! ll arbara Weeks Ma rtha Watson i\like Wi cks Cawl White Patsy White Susan Wick man Rod Wheaton I'a tty Wheeler Bob Winn Bo b Wi se John Witalis Denn y Wilmore Garth Wilson Roy Wilso n Ka thy Worsley Ve rl a Worthington Mary Ann Wren B. Woodbury John Woodworth .J ohn Wood Victor Zgorzelski Jud y Young Sandi Ytrceid e Chas C. Yoder Tlarhara Yos hida Ca ll y Yo umans

Gerald Tucl,er Ca rl Van I) J..e Glenda Walradt David Westendorf Sandy Wilkinson Patsy Wolf Nad ine Wright Bill Zieger

Freshman Honoraries ALPH A LAMBDA D ELTA Alpha Lambda Delta invites for membership freshman women with grade poin ts of 3.5 during the first emester or a 3.5 accumulati\'e for both ~emesters during the freshman year. It is a national fre hman woman's scholastic honorary 路wh ich has been active at the U niversity of Jdaho for many yea rs.

Row 011e: Mike Skok, Lynda Tochikof, Chrystelle Mitchell. Brooke C liffo rd , Liz Smith, Karen Pyrah. President; Karen Longe路 teig, Christine DeThomas. 'a nq Peterson, J ud) .\ bernathy. Row Two: Karen Hoffbuhr, San((\ Brown, E velinda Hinue, J ud~ ~lustard , Ka1hy H umbach, \\'an 路 da Sorensen, Karen H am ilton, Margaret lleglar, J ean Cmwley. Jan et Cox, Elizabeth Sch immel.

PHI E1 'A SI GMA Phi Eta Sigma recognites and honors freshman men who attain high scholastic marks. Any freshman who earns a 3.5 grade point average is e ligibl e for membership. I nitiates remain active during their sophomore year. /low One: Jeff r\nder'>On , :\like \\"i cks, Prcsidem; J ohn Cooksey, Bun .\nderson , Cecil Johnson. Row Two: John l aft. Ken H ill, Joe :\fcColl um, J erry Re)llOids, Ste'e Woods. Dennis Wiese. Doug Reilly, P. l>eter:.on, r errance Cough, Craig Storti. Row Tl11ee: Jim \\'att. Les :\lurray. Earl H igginson. Gaq Clark, Stephen :\filler, J im Meidinger, J oel Caldwell, Jim Carbon, Leslie \\'ebh, Tom i\ ler lan.


Faculty Achieuements Significant contributions to the field of an have been made by PROFESSOR ALFRED DUNN of the University's Department of Art and Architecture since he first joined the tali ranks 24 years ago. In his field of ~pe­ cializaLion, commercial design and watercolor, Profe~sor Dunn has contribu ted to commercial publication~ and periodicals and to the United States In formation Agency's Traveling Exhi bit to Russia, Africa, and France.

PROFESSOR DWIGHT S. I IOFFMAN of the chemical e ngineering department received the first ·w estern Electric Fund for excellence in engineering education during the 1964-65 school ye<~r. H e was elected from nominees <It engineering colleges throughout the Pat:ific Northwest. Professor Hoffman has been associated with the University for 21 years and in 1952 he initiated the first course in nucle<~r engineering on the Idaho campus.

One of Idaho's most prominent women in profe sional education is DR. FRANCES MAIB of the University's College of Education. During h er 14 years at Idaho, Dr. Maib has made significant contributions to her field of specialization, children's literature. Dr. Maib's public<~­ tions include, "Improving Children's Literary Tastes," and "Selected Book Li ts for Children." For educational impro\'emem on a statewide basis Dr. Iaib edited the "Grapevi ne" for Idaho elementary principals.


Faculty Achievements 1965 marked the retirement year of DR. ERWl J GRAUE who hal> been a professor of economics in the U niver ity's College of Business since 1928. During his tenure at the University D r. Graue was a prolific writer in the field of economics and received a Fulbright lectureship grant in general economics at the University of Ankara, Turkey, in 1951 and 1952.

DR. '"' · .J. BROCKELBA K, Professor of Law, has gained international recognition since he first came to the University of Idaho in 1943. Among his accomplishme nts are his linguistic abilities which permiued him to practice law in France as well as in the United tates, Canada, and England. A prominent and ·well-known figure on the Idaho ca mpus, Dr. Brockelba nk will retire from the college scene this spring.

Forty-four years of cn •ice to the niversity o( Jdaho ·will mark the climax o[ the educational career o( DR. LOU IS C. CADY, Dean of the Graduate SchooL Among Dr. Cady's achievements arc numerous citations which he has received from the Northwest cientific Association for outstanding contributions to science in the Paci fi e Northwest region.

11 8

I -

Faculty Achieuements C H ARLES E. P. SIMMONS, instructor of history a t the University o f Ida ho since 1963, was awarded a visiting fellowship to Da lho usie University, H a lifax, lova Scotia, for preparatio n of his docto ra l dissertatio n dur ing t he 1965-66 academic year. An exper t in the fi eld of the history of Latin America, the 34-year-old historia n is current!, compl e tin~ requ irementl> for his Ph. D. at Washington State U niversit).

DR. W J LLIAl\l B. H UNTER, JR., Head of I daho's Humanities Departme nt, has been r esponsible fo r impro vements and expansio n in his departmen t since he came to the University in 1959. A n a utho rity o n Milton, Dr. H unter has written ma ny a rticles o n this fig ure and in 1963 he edited a book entitled, "The Com ple te Poetry of Ben J o nson." Dr. H u nter resig ned fro m the 1daho sutff d uring the spring term a nd he will become Cha irma n of Humani t iel> a t Macalester College in St. Pa ul , ;\Iinnesota, next year.

The University of Idaho salu tes M ISS MARGAR ET R ITC H IE, retiring after ma ny years of service o n the ho me econo mics faculty. Miss Ritchie, who served as H o me Econo mics Depa rtme nt H ead from 1938 to 1959, was instrume nta l in the 1938 renovation of the old fram e infinnary building fo r usc as a ho me management house a nd in o bta ining the presen t H ome Eco nom ics building. Jn 1917 he r effon s he lped spar k a dietetic commun ica tio ns conference which Jed, eventua ll y, to the formation of the America n Dietetic A socia tio n. She served as president o f the Jda ho divisio n of that organiJation in 19-16-47.


A Bid


For Excellence

ACTIVITIES ••• Editors Ruth Ann Knapp and Carolyn Smith





ACTJ:VITIES ... Fall .Act:ivit:ie s 11V'in.t:er .Act:ivit:ie s Spring .Act:ivit:ie s R.oyalt:y Fine .Art:s

Students Arriving Enrollment continued to increase this year with nearly 5,300 students filing through the registration lines. The onslaught began on eplember 13 with the arrival of 600 Greek Rush participants. The largest group, however, moved in the (ollowing week with lhe opening of the University's dormitory system. Due to the large number of students, confus ion was at its peak, particularly for new students. Idaho's Spur and Intercollegiate Knights helped students become seulcd in their respective living groups.

l\L\SS CONFUSIO '-"Where do we go from here?"


New women students receive their room as路 signments at Hays Hall.

An Idaho coed looks at her new home at the University of Idaho.


Kappa hashers serve at a pajama rush party.

Alpha Chi house claps to a dance routine during a minstrel show.

Rush Good weather prevailed on September 13, while Spurs and I K's moved over one hundred ninety women rushees into their temporary homes. Women's rush was well underway when men's rush started on the 15th. Throughout the hectic week, the prospective pledges walked all over the campus saying only, " Hi. " Squeal Day found the Greeks pledging one hundred sixty-five women and three hundred thirty-five men.

Delta Gammas welcome their pledges on Squeal Da y.

Men's rush opens with the registration of over four hundred.


Fraternity rush guests join in on an informal bull session .

Freshman Orientation University of Idaho freshmen were introduced to campus life during Freshman Orientation Week. Assemblies, dances, library tours, exchanges, and student-faculty forums kept members of the Class o[ 1968 fully occupied. Climaxing the orientation period was a televised presentation of the studentfaculty forum which was highly successful and another "first" for the University of Idaho. At the end of the orientation program, much "·iser freshmen faced the trials and tribulations of typical freshmen as they entered upon the quest for knowledge that would eventually bring success.

The annual all.campus mixer pla)S an important pan in helping freshmen be· come acquainted with the Idaho student body. Larry Nyc, ASU! vice·presidcnl. speaks to a group of freshman women at a swdcnt·faculty forum.

Bob Marley, 'ice·prcsident of t11e Residence Hall Association, leads a discussion concerning campus traditions.

The women of French House seem to be dcepl} engrossed in the words of Executi'e Hoard mcm· ber Bill McCann.


Registration An air of concentration prevailed as a record number of new and returning University of Idaho students filed into Memorial Gymna ium for fall emester registration. Students found a new IBM system of registration awa iting them which hastened the long process for the Un iversity's administration while simultaneously perplexing the student. Fall enrollment reached an all-time high mark of 5,174.

Students begin the last lap o( registration as they scrutinize 1heir class cards for the final step.

Every semester has one- registration.

"You sec, it\ this way-1 forgot my .... "

"\\'as my ID number 333876531 or 3338ii53l???"

. 128

Approximately five hundred girls attended the second annual Coed Capers, a combination folk dance festival and get-acquainted picnic sponsored by A WS and WRA. Nine women's living groups participated in the program, presenting an array of dances native to countries from the Orient to the Occident. The Alpha Phi's won first place with the "Banjo Polka," the Delta Gamma's were second with "Stamp and Dance," and French House and Pi Beta Phi tied for third place.

Coed Capers The members of Mortar Board, Spurs, Alpha L ambda Delta, and WRA gave skits, speeches, and songs depicting their group activities. The Brown Mountain Four, an instrumental and vocal group, presented several selections during the picnic which was held in Shattuck Arboretum.

Anne Sundby, foreign exchange studen t [rom Oslo. Nonvay, dances with Gamma Phi's Darlene Wright and Ginni Eiden in the "Norwegian Mountain i\'Iarch."

T OP-Women plus food line equals picnic! BOTTOM- Members of Mortar Board present a skit.


Parents' Day ;.You and I at the U of I " was this year's theme for Parents' Day Weekend. The weekend began on Friday with Parents' registration at the various living groups. That eYening a big rally was held in front of the SUB. Friday's activities concluded with a concert at the Memorial Gym wh ich included the Wayfarers with Wilson and Castro, and Richard and Jim. Saturday began with a pre-game luncheon at the SUB followed by the big game with the U niversity of Oregon Ducks. The day's activities concluded with the Parents' Day Dance in the SUB ballroom. Sunday brought the weekend to a clo e with Parents' Day services in all the local churches.

Fourteen Idaho high school bands and the University of Idaho marching ba nd combine forces to salute the parents.

I he band and the pom-pon girls lead a serpentine rally through the c:unpus tO the 'i B for the Parents' Day.

J>arenh arri\e early (or the big game.


Parents' Day The Vandals lost the game but the festivities went on during Parents' Day weekend. The Betas won the men's residence decoration award and the Gamma Phis took top honors in the women 's division. Fourteen Idaho high school bands from Kendrick, Priest River, Wallace, Nez Perce, Weippe, Post Falls, Grangeville, Clearwater Valley, Cottonwood, Orofino, Moscow, Potlatch, Kamiah, and Lapwai participated in Band Day as part of the halftime entertainment.

The Betas combined their fiftieth birthday theme with the "Duck" theme to win first place in the men's residences decoration contest.

The p re-game rally bolsters Vandal spirits.

After the game, hungry Vandal fans enjoy a Blue Bucket buffet. The pom-pon girls ride to the game in high style.



Campus Conventions 路working in conjunction with Washington State University, the University of Idaho served as host to the Association of College Unions Region Fourteen Con路 fere nce on November 5-7. Described by Gale Mix as "one of the most important meetings held at Idaho in some time," this conference was attended by representa路 tives from twen ty-three of the forty colleges found in the region including Idaho, Montana, Oregon, Washington, western Canada, Alaska, and J apan.


Dr. D. R. T heophilu s deli vers the keynote add ress to delegates of the A.C. U. Region Fourteen Con ference.

Followi ng the kickoff banquet and an address by Dr. Thcophilus, A.C.U. delegates are en terta ined by the Brow n ;\'fountain Four.

More than two hundred alums of Beta Theta Pi fraternity attended the 50th anniversary of the Gamma Gamma chap ter held o n October 8-9-10.


"Anything Goes" at the 1-ia)S H all raunch dance.

Fall Dances Dances held at the various living groups uuring the fa ll of the year a lways seem to add considerably to the socia l life o n campus. "\1\Theth cr formal or raunch, they offer an evening of enjoyment to all who attend.

The Alpha Gam's enjoy an e"ening or run at their ~roomhiner pledge dance.

"The ' ight People" entenain at Kappa Alpha Theta's Castle Casanova dance.


Fall Dances

Pi Phi's and their dateli stomp to the music of the Wan derers at their raunch dance, " Peanuts Goes Pi Phi.'' Barbara Simpson and her da te pose for the ca meraman at Ethel Steel's "Around the World with th e Sentinels.''

"Days of 'Vine and Romans" serves as the theme ÂŁo r the annual igma Nu Pledge Dance.

The Beta 's, Phi Delts, and Sigma Chi's celebrate th eir founding at the formal Miami Triad Dance.


-----Cina i\fooney atHI her date pose during the Housto n Hall raunch dance.


Casino gambling is an an nu al poin t of interest at Willis Sweet Hall when tlt e dorm members present tlt c 路'Cabaret."

Fall Dances

Swo rds and crossbones serve as main props for the Delta Chi Pirate Dance.

Pine boughs and soft music set the tone for Cauh H airs Snow Ball.


Navy Ball Members of the Naval ROTC enjoyed a splendid evening with their dates at the annual Navy Ball. Highlighting the evening was the crowning of the ne"路 Navy Color Girl, Gwen Tolmie of Gamma Phi Beta, by Commander Barton.

Commander Barton stands by wirh the Color Girl trophy as Jerry 1\fcKce presents Gwen ' r olmie with a bouquet of red roses.


of the :\an路 Ball Courr arc heri ~foltke, Carla路 H ennjngs, Gwen Tolmie, Color Girl; Pam Anderson, and tephanie Hull.

Military Ball The highlight of the annual Military Ball , held March 13 in the SUB Ballroom, was the crowning of the 1965 Queen, Tina Greske. Dancing was to the music of the 17-piece Un ited States Navy Band of Seattle. Also featu red were several military exhibits.

The dance floor was crowded with couple:; enjoying the big event.

Queen Tina is su rrou nded by her court. with Lorna Kipling, 1964 Queen, at her left.

T he popular "Triads" entertained with their singing a nd playing during the dance interm ission.



Dells and Kappas placed first in the Homecomi ng Parade with this entry.

It wa a great day for the Vandals!-as they gathered over

18,620 strong in Neale Stadium to watch their team win the annual Hallie of the Palouse 28-13 over the '"' SU Cougars for the first time in ten years. The day began with a Homecoming Parade through downtown ~foscow, led by Univer5ity President D. R. Theophilus. Abo featured were GoYernor and i\f rs. Robert Smylie; Senator and .\ frs. Len Jordan; Senator and ;\[rs. Frank Church; R epresentative and :\Irs. Compton White; and i\[iss Idaho, Judy Stuebbe. H omecom ing was climaxed with a dance in the UB Ballroom to music by the Johnny R eiti' Orchestra, where iVIiss Lorna Kipling, DC, reigned as 1964-65 Homecoming Queen.

)I embers of the 'ictorious 1923, '24, '23 and '51 football teams light the 1964 Baulc o[ the !'alouse from front row seats.

Queen Loma accept~ her trophy from Dean Miller, U. of I . Alumni President, at the Homecoming Dance. In the background arc finalists Jud y ~I am ille, Kathy :\IcCioud (be路 hind Mr. :\filler) and J oanna Blood.


Victorious Idaho fans enjoy the pleasant music of J ohn ny Rcit 1 as they dance under


Q,路er Idaho."


Lorua Kip ling, Queen of th e 19611 H omecoming activi ti es, ex hibits her ta len ts <\L the piano. Queen .l.o ru a is a junior music major from Baker, Oregon .

Top: The Vandaleues entertained during the hoalf-time acuvities. Bottom: The pajama parade is a traditional pre-game acth路ity.


WSU Walk

After a ten year Yacation, the Cougars again took the nine mile walk from Pullma n to Moscow. Approximately one hundred seventy-four v\lashington State University students left Pullman at 2:15 p.m. on ' 1\Tednesday, the fourth of November. At 5:00 p.m. they were greeted in front of the I daho Student Union Building by 300 Idaho stude nts. ASUI President Jim J ohnston a nd the Pom-pon girls led the I daho fa ns in welcoming the lo ng-missed Cougars to Vandal country. Following the traditional foot-washing cerem o ny, cider, coffee and doughnuts were served in the Bucket to tired vVSU wa lkers a nd jubilant Vanda l fans. Idaho students then provided cars to take the Cougars back to the strange land across the border- Pul lm an .

ASUI President Jim J oh nston ba thes th e blistered feet of ASWSU President and cham pion nine-mile walker, Dave \<Vat路ren.

Obviously some Cougars do not support JFK's program for physical fitness.


STATELI ' 拢 - "Eight mi les down, one to go, as the Cougars ncar their goall"

Hungry Couga r wa lkers enjoy delicious SUB food in Vanda l Cou ntry.

.-\lpha Epsilon Rho, Radio.'! V honorary, sponsored an all -campus mixer at the be路 gi nning o( the )Car. :\lusic was b) the ~ight People.

Campus Life

International Swdent Oa)S included a St) le show of coslUm es from different countri es. Jud y Swehhe and judy Aldape were Mistresses of Ceremo nies.

Any time, day or night, there is a spark of activity o n the Idaho campus. For the college student, whether he be scholar, socia l-climber, rebel, or creative thinker, some type of activity in the cosmopolita n atmosphere of the Ida ho ca mpus auracts his interest.

.\ Model nitcd Nations session helped tO mal-e the In ternational wdent Days an educational success. Idaho sllldcnts, both foreign and Ameri<路an. m ade up the delega tio ns from d ifferen l countries.

A F.\IR EXC HANGE-live cen ts for fiftee n minutes with an Idaho coed. The Spu rs reali1ed a profit of 3i8 from their Nickel I lop project this year. The money will he used for the suppol'l of a Korean orphan and will pro\ide a tr;l\el fund for delcg;Hc~ ~elected to auend regional and national comentio ns.


Holly Week

I lo lly " 'eek 1964 proved a festive occasion for all as annual events including the sophomore caroling party, the selection o( finalists for H olly Queen, a nd t he big I Jo lly D ance were high on the agenda. The climax w the fun-filled week was the crowning of Carol Groves, Kappa, 1964 H olly Queen. Chosen as outsta nding sophomores were Cecil S. .Johnson, vVillis Sweet; Betty .Jean L)nch, Forney; Alfred Susu, Shoup; J on " 'ellner, Chri 路 man; Shirley Ann Dirks, off-campus; Courtney Chamberlain, Gault: and .Joe ~ f cCollum, SAE.

Cathy McClure, llolly Queen ca ndidate, models sports路 wear in the style show, the first judging event.

Addi ng beauty and charm to the holiday week was the new llOII) Queen, Carol Gro,es.

Queen Carol and her court. J anice Cruzen, Barbara H ayden, Becky Triclle, and Cathy l\fcCiure, reign over th e Hol ly Dance.


The annual Sophomore ca1路oling party pauses on the Tri-Delta corner to rend a song as they make their way across campus promoting the hol iday spirit.

Holly Week

Top: Bringing the festivities to a close was the Saturday night dance in the SUB Ballroom. Bottom: Memories of Holly Week will long be treasured. Barbara Yosh ida appears in a long formal at the annual Holly Queen candidate style show.


Community Concerts are sponsored jointly by the University of Idaho and Washington State University and civic organizations. Approx i路 mately six concerts are held each year in alter路 nating locations- Bowler and Memorial Gym路 nasiums. The purpose of the series is to make high-level entertainment available to college and community persons.

An evening of authentic Spanish dances was presented by Lo la Montes.

Theodor Uppman, baritone, presented a concert in early October featuring both classical and contemporary works.

T he Branko Krsmanovich Chorus of Yugoslavia presented a concert during the 1964-65 season featuring folk songs and authentic costumes.


The audience found there arc few sou nds that a trumpet produce, especially the instrumem of the 299-pound HirL

Big Entertainment Packing gear after th e rollicking Idaho show, Hirt stopped for a Cem picture.

The Memorial Gym was filled with an enthusiastic crowd and the rich sounds of a trumpet in the hands of AI Hirt when he and his group came to the University campus. The satisfied crowd enjoyed two hours of the bearded trumpeter's music and capers. Hirt's personality topped the complete performance, his first in the Northwest. Among the selections featured were album h its such as "Sugar Lips," "Cotton Candy," "Java," and "Fancy Pants."

What could be a beucr souvenir of the e'ening than an autographed picture from the big man himself?


Engineer's Ball Competition for the best project was the main attraction of the Engineer's Ball held Sawrday, February 27. 路w ith the five branche~ of engineering submitting entrie , the l\Iechanical Engineers were awarded a plaque for the outstanding display. Two other awards given were: Sigma T au's outsta nding fre hman award to Alfred Susu, Chemical Engineer, and the senior Chemical Engineer's Award LO Sam Taylor. Music for the ball was furnished by the Ambassadors.




1\lcchanical Engineers won the award for the best engineering projcu.

Forester's Ball Dressed in the rustic garb of typical foresters, couples danced to the music of the Jeff Grimm trio at the annual Forester's Ball held Februar} 13. \Veary dancers retired to a H arold's Club atmo phere of punch-bowl saloons and fri endly betting at a li vely roulette table.

Twisting through a woody wonderland.


Dancers listen as the Foresters路 Jug Hand puffs to the tunc or .. Little Brown .J ug ...

Campus Chest

A record of $3, 114.93 was raised this year during Campus Chest vVeek, sponsored by the sophomore class. Dick R ush was general chairman of the week of activities. Events included the Ugly Man contest, house auctions, car sma h, and dance. Interesting party names included the G amma Phi's "Parking Lot Panic" and the Kappa's "Splendor in the Ice." The dance included gambling and a Charleston contest which was won by the DG's. The money made from these events will be donated to Idaho charities and national organizations.

The Alpha Phis enthusiasticall y perform a Charleston routine.

Winner takes ali i

Dick Ru sh and Carol Groves crown LeRoy Gornick as Ugly Man .



Blood Drive Idaho again surpassed all expected marks and donated a record total of 905 pints to the R ed Cross blood drive. The antic ipated goal was 850 pints. Four living groups, Lambda Chi, Pi Kap, Tri Delta. and Teke conlributed 100% to help maintain Idaho's reputation as the bloodiest campus in the nation.

Studen ts wait with mixed emotions as an Idaho coed take~ lemperauares.

That first step is almost o' er!! ,\ Red Cross nurse with coed student doner.


a~~istant help~


Watching the "'blood cou ntâ&#x20AC;˘â&#x20AC;˘ rise, studeans pause in th e Student nion Build ing lobby to survey the array of bolllcs. 13y the end o( the three day sessio n the Idaho blood beaker was filled t O overflowing.

One point wa., gi\'en for each girl who .. ,·ol· unta rily submi tted" herself to allowing the sea t of her pa nts to he painted wit h the Greek lctte•·s Sigma Chi.

Derby Day D erby D ay festivities were he ld Fe bruary 27 in conjunction with the Sigma Chi Sweetheart con test. Points we re give n for first, second, and third place in such even ts as the tOma to throw, the balloon grab, and the Aou r box. All participating living groups paraded around the cam pus in "vehicles" depicting thi year's theme: " Beasts of the J ungle." A grand w inner o( Derby Da y was a nnounced a nd received a permanen t trophy.

C hu ck Crop ly was the winner in th e Deck a Pledge contes1. ll e wa s decked by th e Alpha Chi s.

Craig MacP hee is surrounded by girls iu the Egg Drop.

Peggy !'rice. ;\l pha Chi, was th e grand winner of the l1rst au u ual Sigma Chi n crhy Da y.


Frosh Week The activity-packed Frosh Week 1965, with Dave Schmirler as chairman, began i\farch 29 with voting for King and Queen fi na Iists. The first eve nt o n the agenda for the busy week was the Freshman legs contest. A crowd o( I ,500 gathered to see Steve Cannon a nd Karen Smith se lected Mr. and Miss Legs. Other entertainment included a hootena nny with everal folksinging groups. Sawrday, a big day filled with excitement, tarted o[ with a pep rally prior to the traditio nal Tug-of-\"'ar at Paradise Creek. It was a wet afternoon, no t o nly for parLicipants in the Tricycle Race, but also (or the observers. " ' ater-filled ba lloo ns sailed thro ugh the air a~ Gault H a ll captured first place. Climaxing the week was the Frosh Dance with music by the Hitch-hikers. Barba ra Schulte, Kappa Ka ppa Gamma, was crowned Frosh Queen a nd Steve \ \'oodall, Sigma Chi, Frosh King.

What happened to your "strength and natural athl etic ability," Sophomores??!!

Racers making tempting targets loon~.

The final even t of Frosh Week was the crowning of Frosh Q ueen and King, Bar bara Schulte, Kappa Kappa Gamma, and Stc,路e Woodall, Sigma Chi. Couples dance to the mn sic of the Hitch-hi kers at the Frosh Dance.



water-filled hal -

Spring Dances '"' ith the advent of spring weather, the Idaho campus comes alive with a fresh array of spring formals and raunch dances.

Finalists and their dates look on as Nancy Andru s is crowned Sweetheart of Sigma Chi.

The Pi Kaps dance to the music of the Statesmen.

This coupl e enjoys an evening by the sea at the Pi Phi dance.

The Delta Sigma Phi Carnation Ball highlights the evening.


Spring Dances Couples matched through the IB:'I拢 process dance 10 the mu~ic or the Torqua~~-

l' and


Swdcn iS le t orr steam ami CX 路 <e~~ e nergy with a ni ght or dancing in the SUB.


garh arc common







The Phi Delt Street Dance starts off the :\!other's Day 路weekend festivities.



The ~\Iucker's Ball, sponsored by the Associated Miners, provides gamb路 ling, dancing, and fu n for all.



The SUB Ballroom is the scene of many dances-formal, casual, and raunch.


-------"Diogenes' Lantern," one of the special ,·isitors of the show, appears as also did Fred Freeman and his '' Finger of Truth."

.. ~laggie" and "Channing Charlie," with their repertoire of " \\'on 't You Corne Home, Jill Bailey>•· and "1 Can't Give You Anything But Ru les. Baby," appear in the special Blue Key night club act.

Blue Key Talent Show

Small group-Tom and Wally, a sing-along medl ey; ind iddualBarbara Howard, tap dance; and all-house-- Kappa Sigs. satire on "Goldfinger," receive trophies.

"Spicier" and "a little on the wild side" were used to describe this year's Blue Key T alent Show, presented April 2. Emphasis was placed on the "Goldfinger" theme with two dance interpretations of the movie and an all-house act doing a satire on the James Bond character. Among the other sixteen acts were a drum solo, magic tricks, tap dance, vocal solos, and singing groups. The masters of ceremony, Derald H urlburt and Bob Marley, did routines between acts.

The Kappa Sigs present their act based on the theme of Agent 007 J ames 'Bomb.'


Campus Life

E\路ery semester has oue- a supply line in the bookstore.

Another year and another Queen for Gault Hall.


\Vhat a way to relaxl Grab a coke, sit right down, and catch up on the local gossip.

The changing face of Idaho: Fiji expansion.

Each semester's search for knowledge starts in the Universit) Student Bookstore.


Campus Elections

The e lections this year were confusing, with the outcome unknown umil two weeks after the e lectio n because of controversy over candidate eligibility. Final re~ ul u. showed Hill .\fcCa nn elected tO the preside ncy with a margin of 466 vote . Also elected were Dave McClusky, Vice-Pre ident; and Lo n Atchley, Bob Aldrich, Dia nne Green, Denny Dobbin, Ken Johnson, Ruth Ann Kna pp, Don Fry, Judy l\ fanvi lle, and Mick Morfitt all to Executive Board positions.

Con,·cn tions arc a regula r part o f cam p us poli tic.. H ere, delega tes 10 the Ca m p us Unio n Part ) Con· ' e tHio n d ecide who th eir ca nd idates will he.

l~lcction Board counted 1his yea r- twi ce!



er 2.i00 ballo ts





GOi'JIJw G<1FfNET llfJlJ(S COOK5£ y


Th e night bc£orc e lecti ons, stude nts gather to hear all the cand ida tes at th e smoker he ld in the Bucket.




thro ugh the buffet line.

E- Board Installation

Bill :\!cCann. new .\ .. l路.r. president, and Larry Crimes surprise retiring Dr. Theophilus with a new g-olf hag and lilrt [rom the ,\ ssocia ted Sill 路 dent Bod)'.

R etiring Preside nt Dr. Theophilus was honored at the 拢 -Board installa tio n banquet. H e spo ke to the swdents about the importa nce of being accountable for their actio ns. University co-eds have a great deal of freedom a nd must accept the responsibilities that come with it. Dr. Arthur Gittens, 拢-Board Advisor, a nd ~ l r~. Richard Farnsworth, SUB social director, were a lso ho no red at this event.

Old and new E-Board members enjoy the installation ba nqu et.

Dr. Theophilus <Hidre~es the new and old Executi\ e Board members.


Religion in Life Conference Keynoting this year's Religion in Life Conference "路as Dr. J ames 路路Gus" Kallas. chairman of the division of theology and philosoph y at California Lutheran College in Thousand Oa k , California. Centering his talks around the conference theme, ""Is Christian ity Releva nt in Our Time," D r. Kallas delivered the two main addresses of the conference. I n th e convocational address pointing out "The Ach illes H eel of Christianity," Dr. Kallas insisted that th e Christian faith ca nnot be meaningfully considered apart from a Satanic context, and strongly advocated a return to a more con ervativc theology.

Conference Keynote Speaker. Dr. James Kallas.

Discussions held in the va rious living groups on campus formed a vita l part of this year's conference. These discussions were led by the nineteen ministers and church leaders from the Iclaho-WashingLOn area \\'ho were invited to take part in conference activi ties.

Rev. Don Gurney leads a discussion at Kappa Kappa Gamma.

,\t left, Dr. Everett V. amuelson, Dean of the College of Education, speaks o n "The Knowledge Explosion and the Educational T ask."


Ro nald E. DeLorenzo, Instructor in English, gives a talk entitled "Thou halt Not Lie."

Junior-Senior Night took on a new atmosphere this year as the 3 D's, a folk singing trio, began the evening with a pre-dance concert. Music of the Progress Hornsby Four was featured at the prom itself. The annual affair was held March 20 in the Student U nion Ballroom.

The 3 D 's- Dick, Dennis, and Duane-entertain prom-goers before the dance.

Junior-Senior Prom

(. â&#x20AC;˘. â&#x20AC;˘

Jdaho students and thei r dates demonstrate the "fast and slow" of it to music of the Progress Hornsby Four.


SAE Olympics Approximately three hundred coeds paruc1路 pated in the SAE Olympics this spring. The events held were the pie-eating con test, balloon throw, tennis ball push , four-legged race, tug-orwar, and 25-yard crawl relay. First place winnc1 was Alpha Phi , second place went to Ethel Steel. and Delta Gamma placed third.

\\'ith a smile of a winner. Sue Brands, accepts the SAE Ohmpics troph) for the .\lpha Phi's.

' J hose

Alpha Jlhi's arc really on the go!

The A Iph a Phi's race a~: ross the finish line in the three-legged race.

Well. there goes that balloon.


!.eft to Rif{hl: Cheri ~loltke; Diane Bcyclcr; Kathy Rcay; runncr-up; Jud y Stcubbc. retiri ng Miss IJniversity of Idaho; Cookie Fancher. ~l i~s Unhersity of Idaho; and Barbara Howard, runnerup.

Miss U of I Pageant

Cookie makes her way down the runway liS the newly-crowned ~!iss UnivcrsiL)' of Idaho.

T he theme of thi year's Miss U of I Pageant was "Our Fair Lady" and was under the cha irmanship of J ohn Cooksey. The five fina lists were judged in three divisions: bathing suit, ta lent, and evening gown. Ente rtaining between acts were Bob Caron and The Singing Sigs. Jim Johnston was Master of Ceremonies for the an nua l event.

Jlarbara I Iowa rei. ru nner-up presents a character dance to "Basin Street" and a Lap clancc to "This Could Be the Start of Something Big." Jim Johnston, ~r aster of Ceremonies, introduces the retiring ~liss University of Idaho, Ju dy Steubbe.


As official starter, John Cramer squeezes the trigger, Bob St. Clair lifts the starti ng box, and the turtles are ofT!

Mother's Day i\Iother路s Day \ Vcckend on the I daho campus has traditionally been a time of celebration a nd festivity, and the en~ nts of the past year show that this tradition has not been changed. Centering events around a theme of "l\Ia Mere Cherie" or .. \Iy Dear i\Iother," stude nts planned a whole ho t of acti ,路ities ranging from the annual Phi D elta Theta Turtle Derby to the Fifty-sixth Annual May Fete and presenunion of the :\Jay Queen. Patty Clouser of the Camma Phi Beta hou se receives the award for the first-place turtle, Kutiegundlorpal dink. Mrs. Espe from the i\loscow Opportunity School looks on with Bill Hu i7inga and Bruce :\fcKinnon. 50.1.76 was donated to the school which was collec ted from bets placed on [;norite turtles.

Kappa Kappa Gamma gives an award -winning presentation of "Little Hoy Blue" at the 1965 Annual pur Songfest.


J anet Berry, put路 !'resident , presents the Knight of Knights Award to Stewart Sprenger.

Car~ :'\\berg. Pab~t. Jccei\e

.\far) \nn Yoden. Kay Hostetler and Roh the a"ards for their respecti,路e groups from Roberta Timm. Chairman of the pur Songfe,t.

Weekend The 1965 Annual So ngfe~t, pre ented by the I daho chapter of purs, provided an evening of enterta inment to help get the weekend's activities underway. After hearing presentations by al l the competing groups, judges finally selected SAE a the leading men 's group, Kappa Kappa Gamma as the top women' group, and a combination o[ the Delts and Tri-Delts as the be l mixed group. Delta Tau Delta and Tri Dells form ed a winniug combinati on in singing "Country Style" by J ames Van Heusen.

Peggy Cuddihy receives the Spur of the Moment Award from Dick Rush, lK Duke. Cary Nyberg leads the SAEs as they sing "They Call the Wind Maria."


Mother's Day Weekend

President 0 . R. Theophilus and his wife, Cora, p resent J im J oh nstOn the fi rst of a cries of award in their name to be presented an nually to the outstanding senior of the U ni,·ersit) of Ida ho.

J im Johnston escons Carol I I ussa, May Queen, to her throne a t the head of the :\fay Fete presentations.

Gail Nys trom, Mo rtar Board President, leads th e processio n at the ~l ay Fete ceremony.

Eighteen outstanding seniors named at :\lay Fete were: LUdeba, Sue Solomo n, Nancy Gru bb ::'lielson, Ca rol Hussa, Janice Craig, Barbara Suter H en · riksen . President D. R. Thcophilus. Now T wo: Bo b Ca meron, Joh n Sackett, Ri ck Fa ncher, Cl1u ck Kozak, Jim J oh nston, D ick J ennings, Jim Fields, Lar q • Grim es, Gerald H )ettig, and Larry Kirl.. la nd. Xot Picturt'd: J eri Ross, J im Ohon. Row Ont': Marcia

Dick R ush and J oh n Cooksey receive the I K H oly Grail Award from Dave McClusky.



T he Wedd ing Pa n ~: C. Rae Smith. R obena Ti mm, Ph) IIi\ Xed row. Karen Cluskr. i\rick i\ro rfi u , Ken Joh n;on.


Coll in~.

Bill :\lcCann, Da' e Me路

Pansy Breakfast On unday morning, May 23, the Tri Delts honored a ll engaged a nd newly married senior women at their annual Pansy Breakfast. About two hundred persons a ttended the event. The program included a style show of "Bon Voyage H oneymoon" fashions, a mock wedding, and presenta tion of the D elta Delta Delta Schola rship. T he Tri Delts and D elts sa ng the songs that gave them first place in the song fest.

Dean Boyd :\fa rtin of the College of Leuers and . ci ence presents the 200 I ri Dell Scho la rsh ip 10 Karen l'yra h.

I he men of :he wedding part} and other guests sene them路

;ches at the pansy table.

,\nn Ba rnard steps th ro ugh the Pa n~y Ring. he will be married 10 Dave L indahl on J une 26th.


Graduation Sunny skies prevailed in Moscow as the academic activities of another academic year drew to a climax with the University's 70th Commencement exercise on June 13th. Dr. D. R. Theophilus, retiring President of the Uni,路ersity of Idaho, delivered the commencement address to more than 1,100 degree candidates. Merit citations were bestowed upon six retiring faculty members for serYice rendered to the University during their respective tenures as staff m embers. Commissioning ceremonies for I aval, Air Force, and Army R OTC units were held simultaneously with the annual affair. Two honorary doctorates were awarded and the unique Ph.T. (putting hubbie through) degrees were conferred upon wives of the '65 graduates. The event was concluded with the singing of the Alma Mater and the colorful recessional.

The Honorab le Governor of the State of Idaho, Robert E. Smylie, and retiring President of the University of Idaho, Dr. Donald R. Theoph ilus, lead the processional up th e stairs of Memorial Gymnasium.

Eager to face the world, students from the U niversity's College of Engineeriug file into Memorial Gymnasium as part of the 70 th Commencement Exer路 cise ceremon y.

A capacity crowd and a record number of degree ca ndidates hear Dr. T heophilus deliver his last commencement address as President of the U niversity of Idaho.


President Theophilus, Governor Sm ylie. and the mem路 bers of th e Board of Regen ts begin the processional march tha t will mark the realizatio n of degree objec路 tives for more than 1,100 University of Idaho under路 grad uate and graduate students.


"To be commissioned . .

" and then, " I do solemnly swear. . .

Endowed with "the know ledge of centuries past," Idaho's Seventieth grad uating class departs from the alma mater.



Johnson is greeted by Mrs. Marjorie Neely, Dean of Women, Paula Spence and Carol Hussa, A WS president-elect and president respectively, at the third annual Associated \>Vomen Students Tea held Sunday, March 7, honoring Idaho coeds with a 3.3 grade-point average or above for the fall semester. A short ceremony was held during the tea to install new A WS officers路clect.

Campus Life

Guests at the Blue Bucket Oriental dinner are greeted by .. Ja路 panese maiden," Les lie Matthews. Serving buffets twice monthl y, the Blue Bucket alternates between the traditional pancake sup路 per and special nationa lity nights stressi ng the customs and foods of various countries.

Ready for spri ng, Mrs. William Barr models one of the several ensembles provided by David's, Inc., for the style show staged jointly by the Facu lty Women and the Faculty Wives on March 2 in the SUB Ballroom.


Homecoming Queen



M-iss Un-ivers-ity of Idaho CO O KIE FANCH ER 170

May Queen A'"




SAE Violet Queen ANN RU T L ED GE


Gault Hall Snow Ball Queen CAROL HERVEY

Latnbda Chi Crescent Girl BARBARA SCHULTE


Navy Color Girl GWEN TOLMI E






Frosh King 176

Military Ball Queen TI A GRESKY


Delta Sigma Phi Dreatn Girl PATTY BUWLES


Sweetheart of Sigma Chi 178

Kappa Alpha Theta Castle Casanova JIM WEAVER


Ugly Man 179

Fine Arts at Idaho Musical activi ties, Borah Lectures, Public Events, Drama Productions and Commun ity Concerts help to broaden the knowledge of students at the University. The appearances of these groups are made throughout the year.


Vanda leers appea ring in spring concert are soprano: Gerry Cosby, Sherill Diethelm, Bonnie Dowd, Dianna Gray, Dianne Green, Tecla Guerra, Jan et H a ll, Janice Joh nson, Lorna Kipling, .Jan McKevitt, Karen Nelson, Dorothy Neuer, Mary J ocleen Peterson, Cheryl Prall; alto: Danette Al lert, Sa ndra Brown, Karen Gonnsen, Susa n Irwin, Kalle J ergensen, K:1ren Longeteig, Donna Meacham, Ka ye Nal ly, Karen Oleson, Sharon Parriott, Jan et Satre, Dawn Shepherd, Cheryl Stoker, Roberta Ti mm. ~fartha ' Vatson. Sandra ' 路Vood; bass: Dale Bening, Alvin Burgemeister, Winston Cook, Dennis Dossett, Robert Farnam, J effrey Grimm , James Johnswn, Harold Lee, William Lee, .John Lind, J ames McConnell, J ohn Mundt. Adrian Nelson, icholas Parker.. Dale Uh lman; tenor: David Ca.da, Robert Caron, Gary Dalton, Mark DeVries, Jr., Lawrence Gee, Doran Parkms, John Pedersen, Robert Perkms, Larry Ratts, Frederick SchoepAin, Thomas Schorzman and Stephen Scott.

The Vandaleer schedule was full this year with a pre-Christmas two day tour of northern Idaho and the annual Candlelight Concert. Second semester saw a weeklong southern I daho tour which ended in Portland with a performa nce of professional caliber at the Music Educators' Confere nce. Performances at many banquets, a spring concert and Commencement completed the year for these active vocalists. Mr. Glen Lockery is Vandaleer director.

Karen Oleson, with accompa nist Judith SchoepAin, presented a senior recital in early i\'larch. Karen was also soloist in the Vandaleer Christmas Concert and spring tour.


University Singers, directed by l\I r. Norman Logan, enjoyed a very busy musica l year. First semester they performed H aydn's "Third Mass" and assisted the Vandaleers in the ir presentation of H andel's "l\Iessiah" at the Candlelight Concert. Second ~cmcster saw the traditio nal performance at l\ fay Fete and a spri ng concert which featured works by Thompson, Brig ht, a nd Picket. High poim ol the concert was " a int N icolas," a contemporary can tata by Benjamin Britten with Charles \\' a lto n of the music facu lty as tenor soloist a nd Mil.~ i\farion Frykman as orga ni~L Rehearsal accompanists were Patricia Fo17 and Linda Grave~.


ingers sang Bright"s '".-\ Song in the \\'ind .. and

j ohthon·~

University Singers

·· \ in't Got Time to Die" at the :\fay Fete.

Gerry Cosby presented her seni or recital this spring, accompanied hy Thomas Schor£· man . She also appeared as soloist with the \'andalccrs and the Sym phony Orchestra. .\ spring senior recital and soloist appear· anccs with the Symphony Orchestra and Vandaleers filled Winston Cook's calendar this }Car. His accompanist was Ellen M or· gan Greenwood.

1 1

VIOLIA': Gav ilha, Carol Schnell. Lynne Pauon, J ohn ~apoli. l oi' l.\on. '\anc~ O'Rouark. Carol Lienhard, George SJ..ram<,tad. :-..elda Lien. Judith Worden, Janet atre, Lee Seitt, Ri<luml Bauer. :\label Vogt, Betty J ackson. VIOL\: Carol Wolfe. Donna Batie. Gilbert Piger. T ecla Guerra, l .a11' Ram. \' IOI.O~CELLO: :\Iarjorie Dragoo, ~ue Elli't. D;l\ i<l \\'hisner. :llartha \\'atson. Donald H am1o;worth. Rae (,;unh'>. \\'illiam R oberts. TR I ~G R\S : (,arn \\'alf..n. \hricf.. Pullen. Gary ~)berg, Da~l Jlatch. \felial (,Jimm, ]oe Go''路 Harbara ~akata. LIBR.\R 1 \~ : \l a1joric Dragoo. FL L' TE: ~onna H agerman. ' J homa, C,chonbe1ger, Patricia :llerrill. PICCOLO: Patricia \t errill. OUOE: \\'arren Bellis. Bertella Hansen. Cl. \RI~E 1: \\ OO<h Bau,<h. Ka) H ostetler. B.-\S 00~: Judith llrumand. J ohn Lind. 1 R U MPET: Fritt pnue, Denni., Lindahl. 1 Rl-. :\( II HOR~ : Peter \ 'an Home. Lawrence C,tamper. 'itephan J enn)>On. Tra, ers H uff. Jam e, Ratcliffe. Jane \Jm,t-. I RO:IIUO~E : Dan Bachelder. \\'ayne :lieProud. I om Heli'On. PERCCS TO~: Diana Gray, :llicha::l Requi't. J J \1 P.\~1: Phillip Coffman. KEYBO.\RD: Judith Sinclair.

University Symphony Orchestra The orchestra e njoyed a successful yea r under the dircCLion of ?vrr. Bau er. They presented a series of three concerts including the Senior Soloists Concert. They perf01mcd G ershwin's " Rhapsody in Blue" with Sydney Tho mpson as soloist. A composition by Travers IJ uff was also presented. The Little Symphony also perrormcd first scmesLcr.

Thomas Turner and Leroy Bauer performed in a Faculty Recital early in the scco11d semester.

Lynne Patton pla~ed a ~cnior recital in late :\Ia) and wa., abo a ~oloi'>t with the orchestra. :\Irs. :lfadcne Hatheldcr was her accompani~t.



FLt:TE: :-\orma Hagerman. Sharon heele,. Jonathan \\"ells, :\tan J ane Honon. 13eue \\'ebster. Susan Peatce, 13ar· hara Blair. Sharon Gunde~on. I'ICCOI.O: :\Iar~ Jane llonon. llh CL.-\Rl:-\F. 1': \\'ood) 13ausch, Ka} ll o~tetler, Lonnie Gunther. Gary Clart... llill Dugger, fhomas !leek. l~arq 13o}dstun. Kathleen ,\rdre}. Karol King. Fred 13urton. Roseanne Becker. 1\arhara Ra7Cioro0 . Frank Smith. 1\.\ SS Cl. \RI :-\£'1: George Dille). Susa n ~l ortenson. ll.\ SSOON: John Lind . . \I.TO S.\ XOP II O:-\E: Joy Vallieres. \\'a nda Sorensen. i\!eredith l lorning, Ray J ones. II \IUTO:-\E \XOPHO~E : Elitabeth lie"'· FRE~CII HOR:-\: \\' in,ton Cool.. Dennis Bnu.-. Fred ) one~. CO R~ET: J eff Crimm, J o.\nn (.unther, Jame., Hunt, Denni> Lin cl<thl. Cheri :\loltl.e. Ervin Himing. Tra' i, \l cDonough. Scou Reed. Kenneth llill. J ame., l)eatherage. J Rl' :\l i'E1 : Francis Spnue. Leslie "imder. Gerald :\lanin. :\lichael Rowle,. fRO:\ IIlO~E: T om llerron. Dale lkning, Gar~ :\~herg. Dan 1\achelder, Jame' Detchman, Karen llam ilton, D:ll'}l Hatch. Ri chard \'an llomen. EUPTrO:-\It.::\1: \\'illiam Jon e,. Ruth .\nn Kn app. LeeRO) Mayer. f'lJB .\ : Garry Walker, John Peterson, Jam es Rogers, Llo yd Bri~coe. TY;\IP. \ ~ 1 : Diana Cra). PERCl'SS IO.\': .-\1· fred Boli ng. Car~ Strong. Renee Ku nt. James Howetton.

Uniuersity Bands The Uni,·ersit)' bands had a \'ery e\'entful year beginning with marching band and the trip to the Boise game and Southern Idaho Band Day. The S)mphonic band appeared in concert during each semester and a Iso went o n a o ne-clay trip to Nonhero Idaho. The varsit)' pep band performed at home basketball games this ) ear and the stage band appeared in J a11 in the BuckeL 1964-65 can be termed a very successful year under the direction of 1\ fr . \ Varren Bellis, Mr. Phillip Collman, and Graduate Assist· ant, Mr. D an Bachelder.

Den nis Lindahl, trumpet, presented a senior recital in cady May. He was accompanied by Ri chard Bourassa.

A senior recital and solo with the orchestra and Liule Symphony l.ept flutist Norma H a· german busy this year. Her accompanist was Janet atrc.


Judith Sindair presented her seni or recital on piano in April. H er program included compo路 ,itions by Uecth o,en and Uarto k.


by Bach and Frank highlighted the program of Roberta H iggins, orga ni ~t, when she ga\'e her ~enior reci1al in May.

Music Recitals The Music Building's Recital H al l was again the scene or man y concert a~ 12 senior recitals, two graduate recitals, two perform ance~ of Opera " 'orkshop, and two studen t compo~i 颅 tion recitals were presented. Studem recitals were a lso held thro ug hout th e yea r with many sllldcnts participating, thus lending a variet)' of sounds to the mu ical li fe of the Uni\'ersity. Ri chard Bourassa perfonned uumbers by Sch ubert. ch umann, and llrah ms for h is senior piano recital held in :\farch. H e also accompanied Dennis Lindahl for his trumpet recital and Opera Workshop performan c~.

enior recitals o n the pia no and in \'Oice kept J udith choepflin busy this yea!'. She wa s also a senior soloist in th e Orches tra's Concert o Co ncen held in May.

Mrs. i\Ierial Grimm pre ented her senior recital on the organ in the fall. Composit ion~ featured were by Bach and Dupre.


Borah Lectures The " ' illiam Edgar Borah Outlawry of " 'ar Foundation was established to further under'>tanding of "the causes of war and the conditions of peace." To achieve this end, the Borah Committee joins with the P ublic Events Committee to sponsor guest lecturers on campus. The 1964-65 Borah Committee r ecommended a Borah Prize be awarded to the best book, article, or manuscript submitted on the cause~ of war or the conditions of peace. The award will be 2,500 for a book-length work and I ,200 for an article or short manuscript.

numster to the U nited States. DR . PUR:'\E:-.11) K. ll.\.:'\路 E RJEE. told of the threat of Chinese aggression in his wll,, " .\ ~~ignment"

ROBERTS. ELEGANT, Pu liller Pri1e路winning foreign co rr~s poll(_lent for Newsweek magaline, spoke to studems on "Europe and .\ sta: \\' m<ls of Change."

JOH:'\ j. JOH:'\ 0:'\. social science pro路 fe,-,or at tanford. deli,ered a public e' ent~ address on ":-/on-Communist Left in Latin .\ merica" in early .\pril.


ll istorian ·1 RI:-:CFI::L LO\\" BARR. former Prcsidcm of St. John's College in .\nnapolis. ~ l aqland. di'>Cth,cd prohlcms of misundcr· standing between our coumry and other nations ari~ing through our foreign aid program at a Pu blic E' cnts lecture held ~larch 1.

Public Eoents Throughout the academic yea r prominent figures and groups visit the Idaho ca mpus to discuss current affairs or to re la te ex perie nces whi ch they have encountered in their life's work. Public evem s o n the campus are a vital link in th e matrix of com empora ry ed ucatio n.

DR . IH I.\1.\S .\1.\I.O:-:E. biographer-in -residence a t the llni \ CI'Sit} or Virgin ia d iswsscd the life of Tho111a' Jcllcl>.m in a public C\'Cllls lecture <le· li,c•cd \I a~ I.

\\'.\LTER C. D0\\'1.1:'\G. l 'niled lat~ ambassador to \\"est Germany. >poke 0 11 "Gcrman\''s Role in th e .\tl amic .\ll iancc" in the fit-st public C\'CI:t> lecture of the )Car.


P.\ U L ROLL.\ :'\D, \'iolinist and professor of music at 1hc n i\'Cr~ ity of Illin ois presented


on :'\o,•cm her 22.

a public concert and c linic

!.aura Wingfield. pla)ed b) H arriet Ho<ack. cares for the glass menagerie.

HThe Glass


T ennessee ' Villiams' "The Glass Menagerie," a play presented in a series ol flash backs, was given a 6 day run in the U-Hut a rena theatre May 3-8. T he play centers around t he li fe of shy, crippled La ura Wingfi eld, played by H arriet H osack.

Unable to face real ity, Laura retreats into a fantasy world of glass fig urines. H er mother, Ama nda, p layed by la ney Knig ht, a nd her bro ther Tom, p layed by '"'alter Brennen, a lso live in a wo rld of self-de lusio n, so that i t is o nly Jim O'Co nnor, the gentlema n ca ller played by ~ I ike \Vet h er~ll . who touches upon reality. A< Jim and Laura reministe ahout high school da~s. jim trie< to

1 heir

help Laura face 1he real world "" ' rounding her.

Jim and ;\frs. Wingfield pose a toast at the dinner table as Tom looks on.


HStill the

Mountain Wind"

"Still the Mountain 'Wind," written by Idahoan, Ca pta in David L. Wright, a nd set in Idaho mo untains, was selected as t he first ASU I d rama production o£ the year. The p lay, presen ted October 29, 30, a nd 31 in the University Audito rium, portrayed the confiicts, events, a nd emo tio ns in the life of a fa rming fa mil y as seen thro ugh the eyes of the youngest son, Alvin Simmo ns. Abstract settings, colored in hues o£ gr een, blue, a nd lavender, were used to set t he mood for the play which was directed by J ean Collette, dramatics cha irma n. A second o ne-act p lay, "Ga rry O wen," relating to Custer's last sta nd, was also presented.

"Still the Mo untain \ Vind" cast, shown in character, are from ldt Donn a Newberry as Bertha Simmons; John Sn y· de r as A lvin Simmons; Wa lter Brenn en. Rich Sim mons; Caryn Sn yder, Gloria Glenn; Vicki H aig ht. J ea n R ichards; and Mom and Dad, Lau ra a nd Carl Simmons. portrayed by Synth ia Woodcock a nd Robert Perky.

Rich and J ean, immersed in life, con template a balm y J une sky.

Bertha, La ura a nd Ri ch relax on a s um mer evening with their favorite, "Swing Low Sweet Cha ri o t."


HSieeping Beauty" Adults in the audience found little difficulty in drifting back to the wonderful world of imagery and fairies. as the University Children's Theatre presemed "Sleepi ng Beauty" December 11 a nd 12 in the University Audiwrium. As the curtain rose, familiar scenes of the beautiful princess cursed to die al 16 by the evil fairy Frytania began to unfold. But the decree was changed by the good fairies a nd when Sleeping Beauty pricked her finger on a spindle, she fell into a deep sleep o f 100 years which ended only when a )Ollllg prince awake ned her with a kiss. 'ew features added w the old talc in the Idaho production included a emi-ballet number a nd a minuet courtroom dance he ld on the princess' 16th birthda). The play was directed by Joanne Meyers and N ikki McDonnell , assistant, under the supervisio n o( Edmund Chavet., professor of dramatics.

leeping Beauty, portrayed by H arriet llosack, is lured to a secret tower by Frytania, Pam Fawcell, wh ere she pricks her linger and falls into a deep sleep.

Oick Nelson as Elano the Prince begins his stn1ggle through the edt forest to awaken leeping Beauty. Also shown <tre Karen Lee as Una and Frytania, portrayed by Pam Fawceu.

Good fairies, Karen llansen, Patty Lukens, Jan Hendrick, and Karen Lee. present gifts to the young leeping Beauty while Pat Pope- attendanl , J an Kindschy- EIIa, Oick Nelson- Eta no, J oyce Conrad and Fred Lillige- 1he King and Queen, and Mik e \\'he1heraii-Gort wa1ch.


Plays A rapacity crowd viewed the presentation of t h rcc pia ys by the advanced pia y production class .January 21 a nd 22 in the U-Hut and arena theate r. "Blood Wedding," a story of love and murder, was directed by Don Volk. \ !\falter Brenne n directed "Life With Father." a comedy a bout family life in the 1890'. "The Bald Sopra no." an abstract play, wa directed by Cary Ambro~e.

Mr. and Mrs. Martin, J3ob Seale and ~ l ary Clad hart, d iscover they are man and wife. The maid. Kathy Schopma n, e xplain s that they are not reall y man ami wife??!! The Bride. Pam Fawcett. is saved fro m the , ...-ath o f the \ro ther, julie ~ I artin ea u , hy th e ,"1\cighbor, Ju dy Siddoway.


Another family crisis is brought to Father's attention.

HLife with Father"

"Life With Father," a portrait of the late Clarence Day's father, was presented March 25-27 under the direction of Professor J ean Collette, chairman of drama. The play illustrated the problems which Father must face as the head of a house full of growing boys. The sometimes fierce and irate Father was played by Lorenzo elson. His wife was played by Mary Glaclhart. Others in the cast were Harlan, Tim O'Meara; John, Richard Parker; Clarence, Fred Liilge; and Whitney, Bruce Robertson . The maids were Joyce Conrad, Lynell Kynaston, Cary Ambrose, and R osa lie Maio with Julie Martineau as the cook. The priest was played by Larry Parachin i.

Father's self confidence is shattered when Mother falls ill.

Only the cook is able to stand against Father's anger.


Orchesis and Pre-Orchesis Orchesis and Pre-Orchesis, modern dance honoraries on campus, presented their annual spring concert to the theme of "College-Art Forms'' as part of the festivities of i\fother's Day \\'eekend.

ORCII ESI -Row One: Barbara Howard. Elitabeth J ones. Ro路 salie Maio. Row T wo: Larr) B)rne, ~lary Bjustrom. Cliff Mills.

Scene from an interpretative dance in wh ich Rosalie .\laio and Cliff i\lills shrink back in fear from Larry Byrne. who portr:l)'> ~[em颅 ory or Time.

PRE-ORCHESIS-T<ow One: Barbara Carnefix, judy R ydalch, Diane Beyler, i\Iary O 'R eilly, Pam Palmer. Row Two: Tanya Caldwell, Robin White, Nancy antchi, Carolyn Denton, Barbara Feil. Row Th ree: .\lar) Whitesel, Barb Blair, J anean Wickham. Far /Jack: Sue Daniels.

An experiment in aLtitude.

"Broadway Beat" was the theme of this year's show on Mother' Day Vleckend. The duties of the pageant director and mistress of ceremonies were carried out by .Jackie Kimberling. The swim club's advi cr is Mis~ Tuule of Lhc '"'omen's P hysical Ed ttcation Depanment.


Helldi,ers on a picnic include from left. J<ow 011e: Dean na Kriege l, Claudia Bla ir. Gwen Hykc. Sue H. ar· ris. uc Garten: J<ow T wo: Anne Sundbv. Karen H.ansen. Kalle j ergcmcn. Ph~ II is Rathbun. Pat .\nderson. Bed,} Ranta. Carol \leek; Rou• Three: Xant) hem, Keanna H ughes, :\largaret Hcglar, Julien e Fischer, Rose Terry, Steve cott, .\rt l'ea,ey, Tom Kirkland; Row F01n: Joe Goflinct, i\Iiss T uttle, Kris Kirkland , Georgia Cutler, hcllie :\fcKeen, Jackie Kimberling.

Camilla Good, Kallc Jcrgcnscn , J anet Bcn-y, and Phyll is Ra thbun perform "The March of the Sia mese Children" from "The King and J."

Nancy Pfaff and Tom Kirkland swim a duet to "Goodnight My Someone" from "The Music Man."

T om Kirkland, "Jets," and Kris Kirkland, "Sharks," swim "The Rumble" from ""' est Side Story."


Campus Life

路路 idewalk surfin '" has come to represent o ue phase of life on the ldaho campus.

Anyone nsttmg the Univer iL) o( Jdaho campu during the course of a year might find almo t anything going on. Student activities reflect a whole spectral array of events which range in mood from the gay abandon of sidewalk !>urf路 ing to Lhe responsible functio ning of swdcnt government. llcrc auctioucer Ellery Brown pauses to point out a high bidder at the Allie Club art auct ion.

As construction on the new University Class路 room Building progresses, one sees that life on this campus includes more than the functions of an active swdent body.


.Jim Johnston presents a plaque to the Moscow Chamber of Commerce for itS outstanding service to the Universityparticularly for service rendered in arranging details of the state Legislature's visit to the campus.

ORGANIZATIONS ••• Editor Sandy McKean


ORGANIZATIONS ••• A SUI Publica-tions C Clubs :Religious 0 rga:nizat:io:ns :ROTC

/,/ •/

... .. •'


ASUI Student government at the University of Idaho is designed to be o( benefit to a ll s tud ent~, not just those of us who have "cast our bread upon the waters" a nd were e lected to positions with in the Associated Student Government. Over the past (ew years while I have been a student her e at the U ni vcr~ it y of Idaho. I have learned t hro ugh my participatio n in extra-cu rricular activities that there is more to a college education than just occupying a chair in a classroom and keeping the scat warm while assimilating without questio n that knowledge which is presented. Some of the most valuable educatio nal experiences t hat a per o n can have are gained outside the classroom in orga nitecl group activities or in casua l sessions where an in terchange of ideas is invited. The University of Idaho, being a relatively small institution, make it possible for us to get to know our fellow students and our faculty people outside the fom1al classroom situ路 arion. Our tudent Union Building is the hcanh~tone of the ca mpu~. Our student governmem in cooperation with the Uni,路ersity has spomored cu lturally stimulating activities whereby those of us who participate and those who observe arc able to benefit and prosper. Let us remember that our learning is not over. Let us not forget to contribute our time and talents to the betterment of those communities in which we settle. R emember that we represen t our a lma mater and will continue to represent her throughout our lives. vVhercver we go and whatever we do, we will reflect on our University and be examp les of the kind of training and the type of people that she turns out. " ' hen o ur college years arc over, let us hope that we will not swp learning but that which we have learned will be used as stepping stones to new horizons. jiM j OHNST ON

ASUI President 1964-1965


Executive Board The ExecutiYe Board this year was characterized by a cohesiveness not usually found on an Executive Board. The cohe i\"e nature made it po ible for the group to work much more closely and LO accomplish much for student government. These accomplishments include modification of the Gem specifications, coverage of 70% of the campus by KUOI, color in the Argonaut, and one of th e best handbooks yet to be published. I n the area of educa tional improvement, the Executive Board set up course evaluations a nd a committee to hear legitima te grievances about the faculty.

JIM JOH:'\STO:>: A Ul ?resilient



ASUI Jlice-Pruident







Executive Board Innovations of the Board included a mass meeting of the swclcnt body, affiliation with the Associated Student Governments, and the establishment of a budget committee and budget hearings. The Board also set up an Off-Campus Housing Board, presented a better foreign-student program, and improved relations with the class officers. Another area of advancement in student gO\路ernment was in the area of public relations. The Public Relations Director did much to improve the image of the University throughout the state. Examples of his work include banquet in Boise for all t he Student Body Presiden ts, Chamber of Commerce banquet, and selection of lifetime members of the ASUI.

L.\RRY GRnlE'i




ASUI Office Known affectionately to the I daho collegiate as the 路路sUB" and to others more removed from the college scene as the " Idaho Student Union Bu ilding," the beautiful building on the corner of Deakin and Sixth weathered another kaleidoscope of events, activities, and conventions that labeled the 1964-65 academic year the busiest yet. Under the able supervision of Gale Mix, General Manager, the building-unscathed by remodeling for the first time in many years-served its purposes in a commendable manner. Mrs. R ichard Farns路worth , Conference and Social Coordinator, kept pace with the coordination of conventions. Student activities benefited from the work of Maun R udisill, first Program Adviser in ASUI history.

GALE MIX General Manager ASUI Student Union Operations Manager

MRS. R IC HARD FARNSWORTH Conference and Social Coordinator

?-f:\U I RUDISILL Progmm Adviser

Li Ia Res lefT, Secretary, and l\Irs. John Laughlin, ,\dministrative Assistant.


Mary Humphreys, Cafeteria Manager; Dean L. Vettrus, Food Service ;\Tanager; and Marie Bippcs, Assistant Food Manager.


Public Relations Playing a vital role in promoting the image of the University of Idaho, the Public R elations Office did just that through the efforts of PR Director Carl Johannesen. The activities of this essential part of student government were quite diverse, ranging from fair exhibits to informal brea kfast-discussion sessions wilh high school student leaders. Highlighting the busy calendar of the PR bureau was a pre-game discussion session between high school student leaders and ASUI governme nt representatives prior to the Utah State-Idaho game in Boise. Students from Borah, Council, Cascade, Kuna, Bishop Kelly, Boise, T win Fal ls, Kim berly, Goodi ng, Glenns Ferry, Mel ba, Fruitland, Emmett, Payette, New Plymouth, Weiser, Midvale, Meridian, Midd leton, Ca ldwell, a nd Nampa attended the event and left with the realization that the "Keystone to the Fu ture" lies in higher ed ucational opportunities available to them at their state-supported institute of hig her learn ing, the University of Idaho. Enjoying much success in its second year of existence, Public R elations has become indispensable to the ASUI. CA R L JOH ANNESEN PuiJ/ic Re/atious Director Students from sou thern Idaho high schools chat with ASU I President J im J ohnston during the highly successful pre-game discussion session in Boise. More than twenty high schools were repre路 scnted in the image-boosting event.

路-路 Carl Johanncsen路s position as PR DirectOr encompasses the emire State of Idaho.


KUOI Making a dramatic comeback after several "slow" years, the voice of the Vandal aga in served the University campus. Many hours of hard work on the part of Alvin Burgemeister, station manager, a nd his hard-working staff put the radio station back on a sound basis. KUOI STAFF MEMBERS: Row One: Bonnie Sword, Mike Seibert, Brenda Bohlin, Betty Smith, J olene Harshbarger, Emma Sawyer, Melanie Wetter, Eileen Johnson , Georgia Anderson, Sandra Hofmann, Mary Jane Horton. Row T wo: Joel Caldwell, Stephen Peck, Robert Schroeder, Gary Askew, Darryl Bybee, Elaine Jackson, Frank Sawyer, Robert Sparks, Claude McGill, Jim England, Harold R athjen, Mike Nics ley. Row Tl11路ee: Roger Rayburn, Robert Mat路 thews, Ji m Kuehn , Joe Oliver, Mi ke McCoy, Alvin Burgemeister, Station Manager; Peter Haggan, Mark DeVries, Willard Gribble, David Bo路 dine, Judd Reed, Lyle Eliasen, Roger Lackey, Chief Engineer; J on Wells, Fred Lillge.

Al Burgemeister, Frank Sawyer, Roger Lackey, and Will Gribble inspect one of t he consoles in the KUOJ o ffice.

At the controls of the "Voice of the Vandal" are (seated) At Burgemeister, Sandra Hofmann, Elaine Jackson , (standing) Pete Haggart, Will Gribble, Jim Kuehn , Frank Sawyer, and Roger Lackey. ALVIN BURGEMEISTER KUOI Station Ma11ager

Adopting the attitude that apathy had no place on the Idaho campus the director and staff of the campus radio worked diligently to prove that they could and would set the station back on a solid base. Following the resignation of the appointed station manager who did not return to school in the fall, Alvin Burgemeister assumed the responsibility of proving to the ASUI that KUOI was here to stay. The results of his efforts were labeled the "success story of the year" by the campus newspaper.


Gem of the Mountains This year's Gem staff worked diligently undet- the supervisio n of ca pable sectio n editors. Ka thy Tho rne edited the academics sectio n ; Bo b And e r~o n headed the ~pons divisio n; Sandy McKea n kept ta bs o n the orga niLa tion ~ \ectio n ; Rut h Ann Knapp a nd Ca rolyn Sm ith met the o nsla ug h t o( activities; a nd Thine Cochrane did a tremendous jo b with the reside nces sectio n. A competen t writing sta rT was fo rmed during the second semester LO lunhcr increase the efficiency o( produ ctio n a nd to impro ve the qua lity of the cop). Do nna Sutto n, " 'a nda Sorensen, a nd usan Irwin worked especia lly hard in th is a rea to complete the '65 book. Ab<~t~e:

COPY .\XD TXD EX ST.\FF- Uow Oue: Uarbara Shuhe, B rend a Todd . joa nn e Bursth. Row T11•o: Susan Irwin, Wa nda Sorensen. Peggy Ba um a n. He/ow: .\CADEi\II CS ST,\FF: .\l ar· il yn Ram ey, K:u hy T ho rn e, Jani ce Scheel.

• I' EC I.\L ST .\FF: Dottie Cat'!On, Joc Goffinet, Do nn a


S PO R TS s-1.\FF : now Oue: Denn is Reierson, J ames \\' att. Row Tu·o: l'at DutC\, Tom Ca nnon. Xot picwrcd is Bob .\ndcr:.on , Spoil~ cction Edi tor.


Karl l ' •·han. spliuing his hour<> of free time between the Gem office and the tissue culture laboraton, felt that his efforts and endea,ors were well rewarded. A senior bo tan> major from Kimberly, Idaho, he was tapped for P hi Kappa Phi during the spring semes1c•·.

.\nne Yenni found time to edit the \ Carbook, to 'cnc as {one,ponding sccrc1ar~ for her ;ororii}- Kappa Kappa Gamma. and 10 work as an ao;si,lant in the l5niversit' ·s lang uage laboratOr) dming her senio r )·ear. ,\ senio r Spanish major from ou thwick, Idaho, she plans to embark upo n a career of wo rk with th e fo reign consulate offices in th e Uni1 cd Stales.

~Iany hours of tedious labor by Gem editors Anne Yenni a nd Karl Urban resulted in another annual publication for the Uni,·ersity of Idaho. Formu lating plans for the book's layout in th e summer months of 19()'1, the editors sought methods and mea ns for speeding up production of the publication. As the year passed by, deadlines were almost met. " ' ith the cooperat ive effor ts of a 48-member staff, respon ibilities were d istributed and delegated to sectio n editors. £,·crything went m ore l.moothly than usual in the famili ar nonhwest corner of th e third fl oor of the Student Union despite hectic predead line minutes. Earl y in the :.pring, history was made in the Gem office when ASUI Genera l :.\Ianager Gal e Mix responded "magnificentl y'' to the g roans a nd wa ils of the co-editor!> and preemed a new I 966 model R oyal typewriter to the office. Not to be forgotte n, too, were the ma n y h o urs of consultation a nd assistance so readil y given to the staff by Jim Gipson, J r., of Caxton Printers.

Gem co-cditm' \nne Ycnni and Karl Urban managed to >ail through the storms of deadlines, phone calls. picturescheduling ;e"ions. journalism conferences, conferences with the prin1er. Communica tions Boa rd meetings, Executive Board meetings, interview sessions, c1c.. to end the yea r o n a good no1e. Both concurred that editing the annua l puhli calion o[ the U nivers i1y of Ida ho was an "experience ne1·cr to he forgouen."

\ \SOt;ate ed itOrs Dianne Epling and Penn) Craig worked diligent!)' through the year. H elpi ng su pen·ise the work of the ~ertion editors and incorporating origi nality into 1he 1965 Gt:,:: were their most \ alu ablc contri butions.


I \FF: The organi1ations st<lff w<h reorganized at the end the fir~t ;emester after editor .\ f aq J o J am<."S decided ,he prderrcd the tunc wedding bells to that of the typewriter pecking in the Cem office. Sandra McKean assumed the responsibi lit ies at the beginni ng of the ~c,ond semes te r a nd after two weeks of packed-fu ll p hoto scheduli ng she began to make up for lost time. ~ l uch of the hectic work in the section was done b) Joe Goflmet and Linda Derr. ST. \ FF: Row 011e: Linda Derr, Sand,· \\'ood . \nne Crahm. Uow Tn•o: San(h .\lc Kean. Pcgg- nauman, and su~an Banta. ·

.\ROE:\ UTI ER \L C:em PlwtografJher

\\' ithouL hi~ help and cooperation th e 1965 Cl' lll could never ha ' e been produced.

RESI DE:-.:CES ST. \ FF: I he residen ce~ stalL under the direction of editor Thine Cochrane. ;pent man) hours of O\ertimc in meeting dead· lines. I hi, \ection. which "·a, the first to he completed, ~upplied the hull.. necessary for meet· ing deadlines. ST ,\ FF: R o11• 011e: Thine Coch· rane, J ea nn ie Cibb. Row Two: R uth R cvelli .

.\CTI\' 1'1 IES r .\FF: The IIC\er-ending tasl.. of keeping a(li\ ities pictures sched uled with the photographer belonged to aui' itics editor Ruth .\ nn Knapp. Camlyn Smith l..ept tabs on sectio n progre,s whi le R ut h ,\nn campaigned for Exec uti ve lloa1·d. ST. \ FF: flow 011e: Caroly n Smith, Ruth .\ nn Knapp. Jan ~elsen . flow T wo: Ted Chandler, Darrel Edson. and Do ug Tully.

Gem of the Mountains 207

Idaho Argonaut The University of Idaho's student newspaper took on a new slant this year under the direction of Fred Freeman, who served as ..J ason" [or both semesters. In creased advertising volume and more complete campus coverage were fea tures unique to th e '64-'65 A,-g. More four-color process pictures appeared in the twice-weekly publication. Other fea tures unique to Freeman's tenure at the helm were line drawings of out Landing alumni and th e add ition of the GadAy column which was written by Dav id oper.

FRED FREE~(.\ :-.; "jason"


emester and



:Mass confusion usually reigns when "Arg" day roll~ around. And from the hectic atmosphere of the olfâ&#x20AC;˘ce in the basement of th e tud cnt Union, issues forth the A rgonaut.



Ida ho's A rgonaut received a fi rst-class ho nor rating this spring in a critica l survey of college newspapers wh ich was conducted by the Associated Collegia te Pres . Featu res that boosted the A rg's excellent ra ting were: spot colo r ed itio ns, fo ur-colo r process pictures, cartoons by J o hn Schwind ley, a nd a more路 comprehensive路 tha ne,路er cove rage of cam pus and sta te affai r .

Clock w, Lcfl to Righ t: Da ve Schmirl er. Jeanne Lyon. ) fa ri lyn Petersen. He len Black, Ellen O~t hcller.

l~R I~ D

FR EEi\ li\N " jasoll"-"64 -'65

The A rgona ut followed tradition again this year when the Y<tndals won the Ba ttle of the Pa louse. Following the victory, the " Cougar blood editio n" of the A rg a ppe<~ red. Keeping tabs o n the )Car the A 1路g carried fea ture stories a nd press rel ease~ on the new University Preside nt, proceedings of the legislature, a le ta x mea~ u re , Idaho's educatio na l budget, and the J im Winega r ca~e in the ASU l spring electio n.

LEO JEFFRES M anagmg Editor


Advertising Manager


Activities Council The Activities Council of the ASUt is one of student governme nt's most important divisions on the Idaho campus. The Council schedules and coordinate~ all campus activities. Area directors for the 1964-65 academic year \\'ere: Dick Jennings-Educational-Culwral Area; .Jim Fields- ocial Area; Bob Marley- Vandal Rally Area; Ann Albee- Services Area: and Dick Tracy-P ublicity Area.

AREA DI RECTORS First Row: Judy Birkeu- Secrctaq; Larry X)eChairman; Dick J ennings-Educational-Cultural Director; Dianne Crecu-Recreatiou .\rea Director. Seco11d Row: Jim Fields-Social Area Director: ..\. Robert ;\farley-Vandal Rally Area Chailman; .\nn .\lbec- ervices .\rca Director; Dick Tracy- Publicit~ .\rca D irector.

OC IAL AREA Leonard I tan-Dance Commiuee Chairman; Clcn Atchle)- Jazz in the Bucket Chairman; J im Fields-Social Area Chairman; Bob BohartOpcn H ome Chairman. Not Pictured: Joyce \rthur- Homccoming Chairman.

RECREAT ION AREA Dennb Tag~art- Films Commillec: l'hil .\nll',trong - 1';11 cnts路 Da': Joe (,ofhnet-01拢 Campus Pro路 gr;un,; Dianne Green- Recrea tion .\ rca Director: Diet.. Smith- ludoor Recreation Committee; Doug \\'illiams-. \ n~ and Craft>.

Actioities Council

EDUCATI ONAL-CULTUR AL AREA First Row: ~largaret Heglar-Co-Chairman of Coffee Hour~ and Forums Commiuee; Hobbi (,affne,-Chairman of .\n Exhibit~ Commiuec. \er01u{ Rou•: Laclclie Tlucek-Chairman of ~1od­ cl Cnited :\'arion~: Dick J ennings-.\rea Director; ~like ~ l a•·tin-Chairman of Stereo Lounge; Jim Freeman - Co-Chairma n of Coffee I lo urs and Forums. 1\ 'ot Pictured: Dick Sla ughter- Chairman of :\'ew Student Da\S Commiuee; and Re,·erend Don Lec-~ l odel e 'nited i\ations \th isor.

SERVICE AREA Rou•: .\ nn \l hee-.\ rea Direc10r: \ 'clma Heller- ea~ona l Dccora tio:1s Committee Chairman . .\eroml R mt•: Lc;,lie ~ratthe\1~- Biu e Inn Committee Chairman: Donna (,ib~n­ \lother's O;n Committee Co-Chairman: neu' KHonen-Bhic Hucl..ct Commiuee Co-Chai1man': Tom Liule- ~lut her\ Da,- Commiuec Co-Chairman. ,\'ot Pirtutetl: :\lar}· Gladhart-ll ospita lit v Commiuec Cha irma n. ' Fiut

PUBLICITY AREA Fil·s t Umt•: Jane " ' ails-Calendar Committee Chairmau; Carol \\'erry- Scc•·erar); .\like ei bert- \rgonaut. econd Rou•: Dick Tracy- Puhlicil\ \re•• Director; Ro:1 Do uglas-Personnel Re<ruiunem Chainnan: Hill \\ ilson- tuclent Opinion l'oll Chainnan; Sco11 Lewin-.\n Publicity Committee Chairman; Ri chard Ta} lor, and Dan \\'. Crimmin,. Sot PirturNI: Bob \\'att - Per,on ncl Recruitment Co nam ittcc Chairman, and ' I odd Shclton- Radiu -'1 \ ' Liaison .


Row Onl': (.wen Tolmic. ~ue R a~mussen. J an \\"indl er. J eri Ross. Carol ll ussa. Dean :'\eel), Paula pence, Phyllis :\'edrow, \lelanie F. tradle, , :'\anc) O'Rouark. Row Two: Donna e\ etn , ~farcia tudebaker . Gail :\'\,trom, Cher)l Rohin,on, Dianne Weniger, \nn 1\amard. ~Iurie! \ 'er路 maas. ue olomon, Sand\ ~l c Kcan, Katll\路 Hootetler. Roll' T/u路ee: Ca rol \\' ill~. Diane \\'illiams, C laudine Becker. Jani ce Craig, ~lar) Lou 'L ed , Do nna Cihson, J an ~fc Kc\itt , ue Reese, Ccorgta <.uller, Karen Pyrah. J au Berq.

A ociated "\Vomen tudents function as the go\'ern ing body of all registered "路omen at the University of Idaho. The active membership is composed of the president and one representative from each women's living group. The organization strives to help each coed derive the best from college living, to regulate women's standards, and to provide leadership opportunities. A clothes drive for tate H ospital North and a fall picnic for all Idaho coeds arc among the A"\'\' activities.

Treasurer C \ROL H li Preside11t



Ga il Nystro m M. F ru echte nicht

Arl ene U lti can Ann Barnard

Ca ro l Bussa J eri R oss

Judy Sin cla ir J oann e Meyers

13. S. H enriksen J oan Rumpeltes

Mortar Board is a senior women 's honorary with membership based on scholarship, leadership, and service. Women who are outstanding in these three areas are tapped at the end of their junior year. The objectives of this organization are the H omecoming mum sale, freshman study program, Narthex table to honor outstanding junior women, and the May Fete.

J im .Joh ns ton Jim Fa ucher

Larr y Nye Dcrald H url bert

Siluer Lance

.\ .Bob Marley

Carl Johann esen

Donn a Olson J anice Craig

Susan Nelson

Sue R asmuso n

Mortar Board

Larry Grimes

The purpose of Silver Lance is to serve the University in any way that will provide the most benefits for students. This senior men's honorary selects members on the basis of scholarship and activities. Seven mem bers are tapped at the end of their junior year during the festivities of the May Fete.

21 3

Row One: John Brookman, Virgil Kearney, Fred Tra yler. Carl')' ~£oore. Mike Mc~£urray, ~lark . mith, Denis DeFrancesco. Row Two: Wes Rhoades, Dave Christiansen, Carl Maestas, Tom hield . J im Hoduffer. ~l ilt Sla,•in, ,\drian 1'\elson, Larry Lockner. Carl Gundel· finger, Myron Heuttig. Glen trait, Ted Bell. R ow Th ree: ~like Wicks. Ste,·e T ollefson, Rick Carr, J ohn Cooksey, Jim Freeman, Howard ha\'er, Stan mith, Rod Bohman, William F. Anderson, Paul E. Freudenthal, Dick Ru sh. Row Four: Doug Finkel nburg. Don King. Lewan Sprenger, .:>:onnan Lolu, Wayne ~fc Proud, Brian tick ney, Bob Stallman, te\C Clasmann, Max Walker, Craig Norscn, Karl R. Hufnagel. George Branson.


During the latter part of April, In terco llegiate Knights are chosen on the basis of academic achievement and activity participation to serve during their Sopho· more year. A look at the IK calendar tells of the services this me n's honorary performs for the Idaho student body. These activities include the welcoming of new freshman students, used-book sales each semester, the spon oring of the Miss Uni\'er ity of Idaho pageant, assistance with the blood and cancer drives, and ser,·ice as u her and registration worker .

/.eft to Right: Clen Atchley, Jerry Agenbroad, Da' e ~lcCiusk~. Bob Dutton, Ken Paynter. Not Pictured: Larry Haskins, Warren Yeakel, Leonard Han.



I , I



Row On e: Kay Hostetler, Jan Cox, Peggy Cuddihy, Bette J ennings, Roberta T imm, Rosemary Stark, Margie Felton. Row T wo: J oAnn Slade, Susa n Irwin, Miss Aten, Val Kramer. J ane t Berry, Helen Black, Pa ula Spence, Ann Ru sh, Kitty Collins. Row Tl!,-ee: Mary Hu bbard, Peggy R eed, Julie Pence, judy Mustard, Julie Holmes, Ju di Schedler, Susan Brands, Vicky Green, Chris DeT homas, Lyn u Hintze, Ann Baker, Sa ndy Brown, Glenda 'Valradt, Shirley Harris, Darlene H aagenson.


Spurs is a sophomore women's honorary which has long been known for its motto, "at your service." H elping freshman women move into their new residences, ushering at games and plays, supporting a Korean Orphan, and sponsoring the Song Fest Mother's Day w ·eekend are among their many activities. Membership is based on scholarship, activiti es, and genuine interest in the University. Freshman girls are tapped for Spurs early in the morning on May Fete Day by the beating of pans and jingling of spurs. The girls made many outtanding contributions to the University th is year under the able leadership of President J anet Berry and Miss Rosemary Aten, their adviser.

T he welcomin~ organ of the Univers•tySpu rs.

}:\ ~ET

RERRY President

Alpha Phi Omega

Row One: Dewey 1'\ewman, Joh n Dimpfel, .Jim Ku ehn , Willard Gribble, Mike Dewey. Cary Strong, Gerald Loader. John McMahon, Com mander Barton. Row T wo: William Allred. Mike !\mold. Dick Everhart, i\fike Jacobs, J o hn Spechc, Ron Elsberry, Frank Sawyer, TetTy Cough. Roger Lackey. Row Three: Jim J ohnsto n, l'ete Van H orne, Tom Beck. Ji m R ickerd. Dale Uh lman. Jim Freeman, J an H anns, Richard Sparks. Ted Kram er, ;\lark De\"ries, Robert Sparl.o;, and Robert Shosted.

Alpha Phi Omega is the National ervice Fratern ity for college and uni\•er ity men , found ed in 1925 and nm,· active on more than 375 campu cs in the United States. The organization celebrates its 25th anniverstry thi May. Activities are the Safety Car Check, Coat Checks, f\Ssistance in registration and to the Peace Corps, plus a number o f others.



OFFIC ER : £I bert Banon-.\ <h isor; Roger Lackey, Terry Gough, Mil-e Dewey, Can trong, Bob parks, John ;\lcMahon, \\' ill Gribble, and Oewe) =-:ewman .\ d' isor.

Blue Key is a n upperclassmen's service honorary. It publishes the Kampus Key as a service to studen ts and LOwnspeople and po nsors the Blue Key T alent Show, an a nnua l campus affair. Membership is limited to 35 members and qualificatio ns inclucJc lead ership, activities, and a scho lastic a verage above the a limen's average.

Row Oue: Harold Sasaki , Bob Marl ey, Clcn Atchley, David McClusky, Jim J ohnston, Ired Frecmau. Row T wo: Bob Dutton, Ri ck I I icks, Dick Mace, Cordon Judd , Jim Faucher, Jim Uerry. Jim Fields, Dcrald Hurlbert, Dick J e nnings, .John Sackett, Larry Grim es. Uow Tlnee: Thomas l.ynch, l\fi ck Morlitt, Bill McCa nu , Larry Nyc, Carl Johannesen. Rick Fancher, Cary l\lalm . Ceral<l lluettig, Don Mottinger, and Mike Olson.


Vandalettes Uppcrclass and second scmcl>tcr freshman coeds having a flair for m a rching are members of Va ndale u es. The orga nitation is wellknown Cor iLs precision drill mane uvers.



The purpose of Junior Panhellenic is to ramiliarize freshman women with Panhel lenic. Junior Panhellenic assists the Panhellenic Council a nd also promo te unity a nd closer r elations among freshman :.orority women. T he pledge class presidenL and one other freshman representative from each soro rity attend the mee tings.

Row One: R uth Reve ll i, l\ lary Whitesel, Pat Clouser, Kath y Kerpa , J anel Berry, Gail Leichuer, .Jackie Hoyc, Ann Rutledge. l<ow T wo: J ulie Anderson. l\ larsha Leah y, ue You nt, Candi Chamberlain, Lit l-toss, Ly nn Wa lker, J udy Manvi lle. Sue Cairns. and y Smith, Paige Kampa, Pat Anderson.

Junior Panhellenic J AN ICE CR.\IG P rt>sident

Pan hellenic Panhelle nic Council is organited to achieve cooperation and better relations among the so â&#x20AC;˘Âˇor itie~. Jt :.crves to regulate ru:.h, pledging, and initiation o n the Idaho campus. Re presentatives to the council inc! ude the president and o ne delegate fro m each sorority.

Row One: Judy Love, Linda Teeter, Zena Griffith, Barbara Reay, Janice Craig, Margie Rohrman, J ana Smith, Mary Ellen Fai rchild. R ow Two: Cherol Robinson, Sue Rasmuson, Do nna Severn , Merril y-dawn Freuchtenicht, J an W endler, Carol Wills, .\larcia tudebaker, Sue Solomon, Mary Lou Levi, Judy i\ [atwille.


Uow Oue: Glenn Higby, Jim J ohnston, Ha,en Hendricks, Do rin Balls, Kent Russell. Dwight ll o rsch . Kenneth .\ yers. .Jim Bower, David Westendorf. /low Two: Mike Wi cks. L}lm Manus, Den nis Welch. Ro n Twilegar, Bob Bartlell, Mick .Morfiu, Bob fhi essen, G uy Wi cks. Steve l laski ns. Gary Koester. Row Three: Tom Bates, Jim l lod uffer, i\lark Smith, J o hn Croner, Rob Anderson, Joe McCollum . .Jr., Jim English, Larry Hook. Ken John son, J im llerry, J eff Tollefson. Row Four: Charles Birchmier, Bill Schm idt , Sherman Cook, G;1ry R ovcuo, Chuck Kozak, Dr. D . R. Theophilus. Larr y Nyc. Pat Rhodes, Warren Johnson, Art Peavey, Douglas i'. u bcrbuhlcr, and Je rry :\ genhroad.

~ li C K ~IORFITT l'rc~idcnt. I.F.C.

Interfraternity Council J.F.C. consists o£ the president and one re presenta· tive of each fraternity. These m en strive to improve the fraternity system by discussing issues of concern a nd crea ting a better understa nding among the li\'ing groups.

Junior Interfraternity Council The Junior Interfraternity Council works with the Interfraterni ty Council in stressing cooperation and interest among fraternity freshmen . Consisting of one freshman representative from et~ ch fraternity, et~ch member must see that his living group knows the work and purpose of I.F.C.

Umt• One: Bob Ford , Dorin llalls. J im Bower. Ke n . \~ ers. !lob llartl ett. Row T wo: Ri ck te,en~. R id1 Famswonh. ~ l ichacl Kurdy. Steve Olh cr. Tom G;mnon. Do ug Roben ~n . Rob l' abst. Kenneth Hall , and C ary :\':111. Those X ot Pirt11red: Dwight H orsch, L) lc Ja cobson , Bill Wilson, and Joel Wilson.


Campus Union P<trty strives toward an informed and united stu路 dent body represented in student government by e lected party members. They investigate student opinion on campus issues <tnd from a liberal point or view, influence student government.

Row Onr: Da ve Grieve, President; Margie Felton, i\largaret Cox, Celeste Martin, Diana Converse. Charlon e Todd, Ruth Ann Knapp. Row Two: Jon Wells, L. S. (Pa t) Oberoi, Dick Livingsto n. Joe Goffin et, Craig McPhee, Lon Atch ley, J erry Tucker, John Kurtenhauser, Cecil John son.

Campus Union Party Cross-Campus Alliance Party Under the leadership of Pat Cobb, Gary ~Iah n, ' ue R asmuson, and Larry French, the Cross Ca mpus Union Alliance Pany was formed in the fa II. The aims of C-CA P are to better cross-ca mpus unity in swdent government, promote stude nt force, and to trengthen the niversity through unit}' of a ll student e lem ents.

Row One: Brooke Clifford, Dianne Hawkins, Pat Cobb, and Gail Cobb. Row T wo: Ron Twilegar, Bob Ander~on, )!orris Campbell, Dennis Hanel, Bob Aldridge, Ken Hall. <llld (,aq \ 'est.


ELECTION BOARD The Election Board supervises the mechanical operations of all student elections. Its members are chosen from those students rating highest on examinations covering the ASUI Constitution and Election Board practices. Row One: Linda Snyders, Joann e Martin, J udy King,

Jean Kline, Muriel Vermaas, Susan Mortensen, Linda \ Vern e1路, Sandy Funk, Gwen Tolmic. Row Two: Larry Nyc, M ike Williams. Frank Smith, Dave Grieve, George Ruxton , Bruce Sherlock, Jane ' Vatts, Ra y fortin, Morris Campbell, Jo n Anderson.

COS MOPOLITAN CLUB The goal of Cosmopolitan Club is to improve the understanding between American and foreign students on campus. Members discuss and compare living conditions and country trad itions with speakers, films, and dinners. Membership is open to all students and people of the Moscow area. Row One: Vernon Lee Curts, Saeed Ahmed路Nawaz, Anne Sundby, Ted Kramer, Bilge Kuranel , Krisha n Gupta. Leonisa De Los Reyes, Agustin T iong. Row Two: C. R . Bhatia. P. Patel, L. Boyd , Jack ~farshall. Mohammad Ashrafi, Adolf .Mader, Zami1路 Syed, Joe Kerhs. Ghaelin Rael. Row Tln路ee: M. Basstanpour.

STUDENT UN I ON BOAR D Larry Nyc. Charles 0. Decker. Dean of Students; Penny Craig, J. W. Watts, Elna Grahn, .fohn Dixon. :\!arjoric Neely, Dean of Women: Joe Goffinet, Dr. Freel Wink ler.


YOUNG REPUBLICANS Young R epublicans participate in campus, county, and state politics. The group aims toward gaining practical experience in politics by presenting speakers, canvassing, and learn ing a bout the state and its representatives. R ow On e: Scootch Harper, Linda Derr- President. and Mary Ellen Fairchild. Row Two: Bob Wise. Dick DeAlley, Chris Park, Bob .\ld ridge, and Dave Schmi rler.

T H E IDAHO CENTER FOR ED UCATION AN D POLIT ICS The Idaho Center for Educa tion and Politics, formerly the Citizenship clearing house, is a bi-partisan political organization. T he purpose of this group is to further acquaint University students with the American political process and to increase their understanding of the advan tages and problems of the American system. Pictured are: Sara Lowell, Sue Solomon- President. Dr. Bernard Bo rning, and Andrea Doyle. Not Pictured: Dean lloyd Martin-Advisor.

YOUNG DEMOCR ATS The purpose of Young Democrats is to give its members a working knowledge of the American political system. Speakers periodically aid members in their study and discussions of Democratic philosophy. R ow On e: Steve Broadhead, Lee Davis, Tani a Bow路 man, Mike Wethercll- President, Barbara Weeks, and Carl Dyess. Row Two: Scott Lewin, Karl Slayton, Tom Sims, John G lasby, Dennis Hane l, Don Neglay, Orval Nutting.


Row Om•: yh•ia Thiessen, Aria Taylor, Dawn Hoduffer. J ana llill. Carole :-lack, Lon i\tchlc)', Diane Williams, Bob Cameron, Chris· tine De' l homas, Patsy Wolf, Janet Walker, 'ancy Torkelson, Margaret Keller. Row Two: Robert Greene, Gary Jorgenson, Bob Spanbauer. Roger Samson, Larry Godfrey, Shirley Harris. Lin Hinlle, Marian J ohnson, Thomas Walls, Jr., Howard King. Glenn Nichols. Dennis Slllcl) . Lee 'eit7, Da,·e Shaw, Chuck Turner. ancl Dewey :-Iewman.

Residence Hall Council is the Executive Agency for the Residence ll all Asso· ciation. A president and one elected representative [rom each Jiving group constiLUte the membersh ip. The objectives of the Association include promoting mutual interest, unifying a nd strengthening collective voices, aiding in meeting the challenge of increased enrollment, and improving images of the University's residence halls. This past year the Association adopted a new constiwtion creat· ing the RHA Discipl inary Board and Mosaic, a Residence H all Honorary.

Institute of Electrical and Electronic Engineers

Residence Hall Council

Row One: .James l'eterson, Michael Olson, Harold Duffy, LeRoy Benson, Victor Ko· va lesk i, John Peterson, Bruce Bevan, Kenneth Myers, Robert Hinri chs, Ja y D enny, Brian llenedict, and Richard Lange. Row Two: William Anderson, Donald Boston, Charles Hubbard, Harvey Waldron, Floyd Lukecart, Bob Jorgen son, Everell Baily, Faculty Counselor; Paul Mann. Row Three: John Nation, Steve Voss, Herbert Au · mann, Roger Lackey, Dean Millard, Douglas Young, Rocky Sincl;~ir. Leon Brown , Carre Diladeau, Bill Junk, Leslie Galloway, Malcolm Freund, Jerry Lively. J ohn Over· by, John Mutch, Tarcy Lee, and Ken Graff. The purpose of this organiL<~tion is to develop contact between electrical engineering students and professional men. Any stu· dent majoring in electrical engineering is eligible.


SOCIETY OF AUTOMOTIVE ENGINEERS The Idaho ch apter of th e SAE is a student bra nch of the na tiona l o rganizatio n. Anyone interested in the desig n a nd functio n of vario us rocket or combustion engines is eligible to join. T he organizatio n m eets twice a mo nth. R ow On e: Doug Doane, Gary Cranda ll, Steve Lackey, Gerald Green, Garry Laursen, Do nald Dana. R ow Two: Bhatia Cha ndrakant, Kent Bailey, Mel .Mohr, Gary H alladay, Neal Hicks (Facu lty Adviso r).

AMERICAN SOCI ETY OF MECHANICAL EN GI NEERS ASME provides for the adva ncemen t and dissemina tion of kno wledge of the theory a nd practice of mechanica l engineering. Any studen t regularl y enro lled in the e ngineering curriculum is eligible for m embership. Row One: Ri chard Sa nders. i\Iel Mohr. Gary Crandall, Steve Lackey, Gerald Green. Harold Malone . .Jo hn Osgood. Delben Killi an, Nea l H arwood, Bruce \\' rig ht, Garry Laursen, .Marsha ll Hauck. Row T wo: Do ug Doan e. Bhatia Chand raka nt, Bruce H arold. Do nald Dana, Kent Bailey, Elvin Smi th, Robert Wh eeleL Lance ' Vhi tehead, T hom as May, Bruce Simon, Gary H all aday, Ronald Arm acost., J asper Avery (Facult y Adv isor).

AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS T he Ida ho cha pter of ASCE seeks to keep civil engineering students informed o n the Lrends, methods, a nd equipment of the profession a nd to encourage them to belo ng to the orga nizatio n after graduation. All civil engineering stude nts a re eligible fo r m embership . R ow On e: Malcol m Bohlm an, Will ia m Smith , Cl yde Weller. J esse Ahbotl (President). Roger Cordon, Joh n Soderli ng, Tho mas Schafer, T imo tl1y Crowder, Ronald forsyth , Keith Loveless. Row Two: Do uglas Sprenger, Stanley Burns, Bruce Erickson, Marvin Ga ben. Robert Ha th away, Ronald Morton, Robert Ewing, Ga ry Stein bach, Josep h Ha ynes, Raymo nd Ames, K. Lynn Manus.


Organizations are the lifeblood of activity, both social and academ ic, on the University o( Idaho campus. By sponsoring various events during the school year, each organization promote commu nication between itsel f and the re t of the campus, between members, and between students and faculty members. Active participation in the variou organizations is, (or the student, one of the most beneficial educational experiences he can derive from college.



Row 011e: Jane ~Iicsbach, Jo.\nn anborn. baron llenett. Marcia Ingraham, Nauer Wing. Beur Gil ben. Row Two: Laura Tuttle, .\dviser; Paulene Re}nOlds, 'Vhitney ~fartin , Sue Swcctwood. usan Wickman, Claudia G laze, .Jo ,\nn Clever, Deena " ' il· Iiams.

AMERICAN I NSTITUTE OF CH EMICAL ENGI NEERS The purpose o( AICE is to promote the profe sional de,·clopmcnt of its members by Hs programs and relations with other student chapters a nd the parent body. Any student enrolled in chemical engineering is eligible for membership. Rou• 011e: G. R. Bopp. Facu lty ,\ dviscr: Gene Liv· ingston. Rick Fogcrson, President; Deena Williams, Ro l£ Prydz. now Two: George Silnnwns. Richard Smith, l'a t Wicks, Lynn Widdison. Michael \\'vnn, Sam Taylor, Dean Siddowa}'· '




AMERICAN CH EM I CAL SOCI ETY Th e purpose of the Student Affiliate o( the Ameri can Chemical Society is to acquaint undergraduates enrolled in work leading to a degree in chemisu路y or chemica I e ngineering with the professional society representing the fi eld of chemistry. :M embers are given training in the orga nization of meetings. report , and the communica tion of information. Row Oue: f:, el) n ;\JcGown. Leslie llea:.ley, J>residelll; ;\larylyn Ra venscroft. Mary OJi, er. /low T wo: J o hn ;\loel lmer, Brian Hill, Donald H al l. Deena Williams. R ow Three: R . C. Thiel ke, Russell Van sa nt, Frederick August Hohorst. Robert Bachochin, Da ve R ydalch , ' Vanen Yeakel, Henry Arndt, Elmer Raunio, Adviser.

Orga nitations promote the Un ive r ity's image throughout the United States. H ere, the Navy RiAe T eam receive the ' 路ictor's trophy a nd sincerest congratulations from Pre idcnt Theophilus for a job well done.

ASSOCIATED FORESTERS The purpose of the Associated Foresters is to develop leadership among the students of the College of Forestry a nd to promote professional a ttitudes and ethics among the members. Row One: Cary Lambson, Robert mith, Paul Cra'elle, te' e ;\fcCool, Bill ;\furphy, Jim tardah l, \'ance ) Jattke, Gerald tauber, Donald Wood. Row T wo: .J im Ku eh n, Ilarbara R azdorolf. Carl J>ence, Dan Dean , Dave Cox, )fartin Clem ets, Darwin Harms, Bill l~ost er, ll oward Wallace, Lynn T hal dorf, Lyle Wilkinson . Row Three: Da ve Kmu so n, Ed Wood, Chuck .Johnson, Bill Edelblutc, Dave Mathis, Paul Mann , Bill Pickell, Stony Yako"ac, Allan Kyle, Ken路 r1eth chuster. Phil Erickson, J on ,\ nderson, Dale Bo\worth.


Row Ont': Sharon Talbott, Laura Duffy. Row Two: usan Lee, Barbara Doll , and u1anne H enson.

ATTIC CLUB Auic Club provides opportunities for art students at the University of Idaho to further their interests in their profession. Students who have taken at least one course in art or architecture are eligible [or membership. Each year the club sponsors an an auction which adds much to the dissemination of cu lture on the Idaho campus.

Row One: Robert H aynes, J im Olson, Presidem; ;\rilo Slamier, Karl Nelson. Row T wo: Bob H aynes, Ray Miller, Stewart prenger, Virgil Stevens, Edgar Simmons. Row Thru: Bob Long, Ed Stains, Bert Brackett, Bob Store)', Clen Atchley. Row Four: J . E. Kraus, Dean of the College of Agriculture; Don A. Marshall Associate Dean of the College of Agriculture; John P . Baker, .\ dviser; Bob Loucks, Gene Gibson, Craig Anderson.

AG CO UNCIL This council coordinates the activities of the subsidiary clubs associated with the College of Agriculture. ~ ( e mbers are chosen by the heads of departments. Meet路 ings are held once a month.

Row One: Judy H eidel, Melanie Weuer, Debi Miller, usan Myers. Row Two: Lajpal ingh Oberoi, Mali Rao, Doug Williams, William Kawamba.

INTERNATIONAL STUDENT RELATIONS COMMITTEE The ltHernational Student Relations Committee assists in the orientatio n program for (ore ign students. One of the biggest responsibilities which th is group has assumed is the coordination and p lann ing of acuvities involving foreign stude nts.

R ow On e: Bob Long, President; Dennis Woodntff. .. kip" Chilberg, R ichard ;\!oore, Bill Wendt, Silas Cheney. R ow Two: Joy Esser, Allen Tubbs, Tom llamilton, Lloyd Eakin, Darrell Bol1. Bob Callison. /low Th ree: \\'alt Adams, Larry te\路ens, Leonard Kucera, Larry Judd, Dwight Kin dschy.

FUTURE FARMERS OF AMERICA The purpose o( the college chapter of FF A is to acquaint students, who did not have high school membership, with the group. The club is compo ed primarily of agriculture education majors, but any interested stu路 dent may join.


IDAHO AGRON OMY CLUB The Agronomy Club was established on the Idaho campus so students interested in agronomy could learn more about the field. ~Ieetings are held o nce a month with noted professiona ls giving lectures. The group is affiliated with the American Society of Agronomy. R ow On e: Jerry Ho1ntrd, Edgar Simmons, Carol yn Cook, Tom Banlett, Clen Atchley, Leon Hansen, Kenny Howell, Carl Montgomery, AI Slinkard, Ad \'isor; Clarence Seely. Row Two: \Vayne McProucl, Bert Henriksen, Dale Ogle, Joseph Braun, Pau l Yamamoto, Joe Anderson, Harold Tish, Bill Britton, Lambert Erickson. Row Th1·ee: Darrel Clapp, Karl Siller, Wayne Thiessen, Larry Pennin~ton, Dave Ryda lch. Mike Lindstrom, J ames Re•ma nn, D uane Erickson, and Dan Russell.

DAIRY SCIENCE CLUB This club provides socia l activities a nd educatio nal informatio n for Uni versity students interested in the fi e ld of dairy science. The m ain project of the year is m aking C hristmas Cheese boxes, which are sold for p resents. Any interested stude nt may belong. Row One: J. L. Barnhart. Advisor; Karl Ne lson, Ray Miller. Floyd Gephart. Row Two: Robert Cook. Pat Mu ldoon. M ick Cary, . Lee Edgerton, Larry Branen. Row Th ree: R. H. Ross. Den nis \Voodruii. J. E. i\fontOure, Jim Joh nstOn, Joh n ~ ri ller. John Callen, and \ Varren Hayes.

AGRIC ULTURAL ECON OMICS CLUB The Agricultural Economics Club acquaints its members with professio nal men in the field of agricu ltural economics. Activities of the club are directed toward professional improvemen t. R ow On e: Garold .Johnston, Larry Summers, Adlisor; Stewart Sprenger, Jan Jones, Karl Si ller, !VIilo Salmeier, Guy ~faestas, Ed Will iams, Bill Yarber. R ow T wo: Doug Gregory, i\fax Serr, Lynn R eddekopp, John Richardson , Kei th Hal l. Dick R ush , Jim Snipe, Ron Cegnar, Tom Goeckner, ~like Conley, Carl Leth. and Brad King.


BLOCK AND BRIDLE The purpo e of the Block and Bridle Club is to sponsor functions for animal husbandry majors. The organitation annually spomors the Fitting a nd Showing Contest. lim•• One: Dr. B. Keith . John :'.filler. Geue Gestrine. Dalid Lohr. Bert Brackeu, Ril l Loughmiller. Chad C:il>~on. Ste\e Schmidt, Wa\11e Dcnni~. Gene Gibson - Pre,idelll. Bob Louck~. Rou• Two: Rav Peterson, ~ounan Lohr. Ron \\'alter~. ( ohn Sharp. Fred Sil(Jow. John utton, Jim England. Robert Knittle. Tern Stigle. Rozt' Three: Ra' Chmch. Carl \ 'an l~ke. l.arn Butterfield. Craig ,\n derM>n, Da' id H opper, D<l\ id J mkberg. .\ Jan Johmton. \\'a\ne Dean, :\[r. Stanle\ Sl) ter. Row Four: tC\C Dol>~on. ll!r. Duane Sh:u p-.\ ssistant .\ dvisor, Tom Kunld el. Or. H odgson - \ (h i~o,·. \\'a) ne Hill, J oe Dob>on. Llo)d .Eakin, 11:1\cn H endricks. Bill Young, Delhen Elliott. Row Filw: Don Martin , Dick ledrow, Duane Boyd. Glen Stolte. John Lanting. Mike lleath. George \\'ells, Dr. Uak cr. \\'allacc Rntlcr, R ick Cal lender. Tom C:riflith.

CURTAI N CLUB The purpose of Curtain Club is to unify and further interest in drama. Students must earn a total of 200 points by acting or by crew work prior to being considered for member hip. Row One: JO)ce Conrad, Wendy Beams, :-\ickie :-.rcDonnell, Cary .\ mbrose. Row Two: Richard Parker, Donna 'ewberry, H arriet Hosack, Jean Collette, :\fary Cladharl, Julie :'.Iartineau, Walter Brennen.

UNIVERSITY DEBATERS Row One: Don Patch, Michael Wetherell, J ohn Cos'el, Wilma Gerlach, A. C. \\' hitehead. Larry E. Craig. Row Two: Richard Sparks, Lon \ tchlc). Ste,en \\'illiam R obson, Tim Rutledge. Ken Ayers. U1 ent Morgan.


HOME ECONOMICS CLUB The purpose of the H ome Economics Club is to set up activities for home economics students throughout the academic year. The group honors the faculty and seniors with a tea, and sponsors H ome Economics Day. Row One: Harriet VanDeusen, H elen Black, Becky BULler, Darlene D. Haagenson. Vicki Green. Row Two: L. Stemmler, D. Dougherty-President, First Semester; J. Thomas-Presirlent, Second Semester; K . .Johnson. G. F. Knighton, G. Jones. Row Three: Elaine Nielsen-.\ dvisor; ). Cochrel l, A. Pritzl , J. Solum, G. Chester, C. Eisele, l\1. Frei. Donna Sherwood, ). Johnson , P. Eaten, V. Capps, M. Slinkard, R. VanSlyke, N. Dalhe. Row Fo11r: Miss Sh irley Newcomb-Advisor; C. Bird, G. Nystrom, K. Kraemer, G. Wickstrom. E. Davis. .J. Henning. >J. Tucker, Vera Lee Winward, Rosalie Ziegler, Carole Eakin, Bonnie ;\fcDennid.


VARSITY RIFLE TEAM Rme 011e: Leslie i\furray, Joe Gillespie, Dan Martin, .Jack Hutteball, Dick Tracy. Row Two: Roy Laine,

Vernon Lolley, Jerald Carney, John Hauff, .Jr., B. A. Gitman.

AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ARCHITECTS The AlA is a professional orga nization run on a student basis on the Idaho campus. The purpose of the group is to bring opporlt.tnties for professional advice to interested students through spea kers, films and slides. J\feetings are held twice a month. Hm•• 011e: John E. Chisholm , 'Bil l Bower, Paul Blan-

tou, Ri chard Owen, Allen Brown, Robert SchaeferPresident; C. L. Shawver- AlA State President; Ron Lichau, J oe Ed Conrad, Lynn ~ l essenger. Row Two: Jack Huucball, Steve Peck, LeRoy Kopf, Bill Oyen, T. J. P richard, D. Klappenbach, Stuart Ross, Bill Reid, Andy Canow, Glenn E. Ostrom, Leland A. Grav, Ritch D. Fenrich, Richard L. Fish, C. S. Dotts - . \dl'isor.


VA NDAL FLYING CLUB Vanda l Fl) ing Club offers the opportunity to learn the art of fl ) ing inexpensively. R ow On e: vVes Raker, Bob Furgason , Van ce Penton, Lawrence McMcnim en, Richard Day, Keit h Forbes, H arold Sasaki. Row Two: Frank Vosika. Bell Koz· lowsk i. Do n ,\ Jcxander, Stan Hin lle, W illia m Vaughn. Rav .\mes, ~lanclarc Hall. Da' e chmirler, Keith H a;,•ley, Erin I all>ott. C ary Cridle,.

MOD EL U NITED NATIONS The purpo~e of this program is to acqua in t studen t'> with the workings of the U nited latio n a nd to choose de legates to ni ted Natio n ~. The mema ttend Model bers are swde nts interested in the United N ations who have a 2.0 accumu la tive average. Participants in the program ta ke an act ive part in wo rk in t he United Na tio ns a nd choose delega tes to the 7'-la tio na l Model nited la tiom Com ·entio n where the U niversity repre em a certa in fore ig n country. Row One: Pat ~rorris, Judy Ri ce, Ladd ie T lu cek, Donn a G ibson . a11<l Lindarae \\'aus. Row T wo: i\like Rowl es, Hill l lallock, Keith Ericl.son. Re,·. Lee. Larry ~funden. Oon Da,is. anti Fran!. Ca llagha n.

NAVY RIFLE T EAM Row One: Dick Tracy, Jo hn Hauff. Leslie Murray, Harl an H annon, Dan Martin, RO} Lai ne. Gary AI · bin, Jim i\faui, J ack Hu Lteball , Da•e chmi rler. Row Two: Bruce UroLnov, H oward \l orri~on. Claude Frea ner, John Farnsworth. Rand' Hillier. Ji m Croc· 1-elt, Paul Lrand, J im Frame. T heodote Kramer, Ro· bert H al i\fC)Cr.





The \\' omen' "1" Club is a n honorary organitation to further the program of the \\'omen·~ Recreation A sociation through participation. To be el igible a girl must have a 2.5 accumulative, 40 participation pointl> in \VR , a nd show outstanding leadenhip qualitic~. This group sponsors a women's lounge in the women's gymnasium and holds a tea each year to introduce fre hman women lO the women's Physical Education Department. Row Onr: Katie Hawks . .J ackie Smi th , Martha Turner, Dorothy Lawson. Row T11•o: Bettie Neale, Georgia Cutlet·. ~ l ari l yn Rame y. Cathy Yeomans, Linda W ern er. R ow ThrN: Shell ie :'llc Keen. R ow Four: Donna O lsen, Nanq• PraiT. Beui e .H am mond, Miss H a rri s.

\\' OMEN'S RECREATIO N ASSOCIATION The \\'omen's R ecreation A sociation provide fun, relaxation, and physica l recreation for all University women who de ire to p<lrticipate. This organization is operated b) the \\' RA officers who compose the \ VR A Board. Roll' Onr: Donna O lsen. Shellie McKeen, :'lfarilyn

Ramey, Karleen ' Vi lson, i\fartha Turner. Row T wo: :"'elcla Dennis, Pat llergman , Belly Hammond, Don na Suuon, . \nn Bachelder, Sa ndy Stickle.

PEM CLUB Thi~ group is for Ph) ical Education major and al o for those who seek a P.E. minor i n their cour e of academic study. The group eek · to further interest in Physical Education through participation in many sports activities and by sponsoring functions in the Department of Physical Education.

Row One: Libby umn er, Kathy Worsley, Betty Hammom!, Sherry Gauthier, ' ancy Pfaff, ~liss Wolf.


I •

Da,'e Gri eve. DerHI} Dobbin, Mike i\l artin . .Jad, Spe ncer, Susan Swcc twood.

STEREO ROOM ST AFF The Stereo R oom Sttrff maintains the stereophonic listening room which is loca ted on the main floor of the Student Union Building. T he ~taff is respomible for broadcasting stereophonic music which is pleasing to the public a nd I or maintaini ng the equ ipment in the room.

Now 011e: Richard Ro berts, Leonisa P. de l.o:. Re}es. :-\orrnan Rees, C harles Harri s. Row Two: Darrell .B arsiO\\' . De lbert Coa tes, N. F. Ban, II. W. Sm ith . R ow Tlr rre: II. C. Mani s. S. D. Srnith . R . 1.. \Vest<·ou. /lou• Fou r: J., n -

<)()n lhrwkins. E. R. Logan.



I NDIA TUDENT'S ASSOCIAT ION T h is organ ization is made up of Indian nationals and irs purpose is to promote cu iLUra) o r ed uca tional matters among J ndia n s tud e nt~ a nd to promote in Lerna tio na I goodwil l among citize ns of Jnd ia and the United States.


Religious Organizations All of 1\Ioscow's churches promote religious activities for University of Idaho studen t. :\fost of the larger churches maintain religious organizations excl usively for University students. Campus loci of religious activity include the Campus Christian Center which is the headquarters for eight protestant groups; Canterbury H ouse which is ponsored by the Episcopal church; the L D l ntitute; and the lewman Club which i the student Catholic center.

BRESEE FELLOWS HIP The Bresee Fellowship is a Na1arene youth group which meets each week for programs and discussion sessions. R ow 011e: Audrey J. Deardorff, Publicity Director; .\h in R . .\ll er, .\ d"iser; Patt Newhy, Secretary. Row T wo: James H askett, Treasurer for econd eme~ter; Leon Powe1.,, Viccl'residcm ; Harold Tish. President: Jim .\!cConncll. I rca surer for l:irst emestcr.

INTER-VARSITY CHRISTI AN FELL0\1\TSHIP Inter-Varsity Christia n Fellowsh ip is a n inter-denominational protestant group which meets weekly to discuss topics of common interest. R ow Or1e: Mona Luther, Vice-President; Lin-

da Fleetwood, Robin Piva, Lynn Krause, Patt cwby, Nancy Todd, Karen Watts, Barbara I !cnriksen, Sharon Everett. R ow Two: Edgar immons, J ames McConnell. J on Wells, Kenn eth .\f)ers. J>resident; H cnq Jones, Bruce £,•arts. Bert Henriksen, H arold Tish, ~fil o almeier, ecretary-Treasurcr; Denny Andersen, Social Chairman.

DISCIPLE STUD ENT FELLOvVS H IP Disciple Student Fellow hip, which meets in the First Christian Church, IS a group of college studen ts who panicipate in community service, church action, Bible study, retreats and other religious endeavors. fl ow One: Becky Sue Butler. Ruth \'anSiyke, Tecla Ann (.ucrra, Jenn y James. .-\d\'iser: llaJcl Perks. ccrctary; Barbara .M ichaels, Cathy Nelson. Row Two: Robert mith, Lee J ames, ,\ d,·iscr; Ron Carlson, Don Haupwell, William R. Anderson, Carl Van Slyke, P resident; Lester Ln nphea•·. Vice-President-Treasurer; Larry Tillman, Leon I lopson, J ack Adams, illfinister.


Kappa Phi J

Kappa Phi's purpose is to "make every Methodist woman in the University and world today a leader in the church of tomorrow." Any woman student affi li;~ted with the Methodist Church may be a member. The group sponsors many teas during the year. Row 011e: J. Adams, Sponsor; J. I leidel, D. Dougherty, President; K. Johnson, L. mith. Row Two: A. Heney, J . Fuller, J. Johnson , C. Yo umans, C. Youmans, M. Watson, C. Wunderlich.


'105 outh Van Buren

Row 011e: Karleen Wilson, Paddy Lukens, Dolores McLean, Lynn Benders, Diane Seubert, Toni R idd le. Row Two: Jay ey, Tom Coeckner, .Joy Esser, Dennis Reierson, Rev. Andrew Schumacher, Chaplain; Major John G. Couris, Faculty Adviser; John orrish. Ron Ctognar. Row Three: Don tewart, Gat") Oil. J oe :-\orrish. Dale DeFrance~co.

Newman Federation The Newman Federation strives to bring Catholicism to the campus in the religious, educationa l, and social areas. Membership is open to any student, but only Catholics can be i nitiated members. An annual activity of the group is a visit to the Sr. Jo eph's Children's Home.


Campus Church Centers

The L.D.S. House is affiliated with 1he Church of J esus Christ of l.auer Day Sain1s and offers residence fur ap· proximatCI)• 30 men.

Th e Ca uterbury .H ouse is alli liatecl with the Episwpal Church. It hosts many youth acth ities on ca mpus. rhe Campus ChdMian Cente r is sponsored b) the PreshHe•·ian. ;\lethodht, and Lutheran Churches a nd is the h(m,e for stud) period;,, counseli ng, or quiet thought.

The Newman Center is sponsored b) the Ca th · otic Church and offers activities for i1~ you ng people in Sunday e '•ening get toge1hers.


Religion: Moscow Churches

Above: Center: Below:

ST. ~L\RY 'S C.\ T II O I.I C C H U R C H 6 18 East First F IRST ll.\PT IST C II U RC II iOS Sou th J ackson S I . ~ 1.\RK 'S EPI CO I'.\L. CH UR C H 226 East Second

H R')'I :\IÂŁTH O OI I C II C RC H 322 Ea~L T hird



ARMY ROTC T AFF, 19<H-I965. Row One, Left to Right: Captain Albert Cooper, Captain Norman Matthias, L t. Col. Ralph R usche, L t. Col. James Riml inger, PMS; ~lajor John Couris, Captain H enq H arrison. Row Two: gt. Plumer Lowe, ~1 gt. W illiam . chlouer, ~fSgt. Quinton Carpenter. ~ I gt. Leroy White, and / Sgt. Charles Toli,er.

The highly qualified Mili tary Science student at the Un iversity of Idaho has the opportunity to acqu ire a R egular Army commission upon graduation. Students who do not accept a R egular comm ission are commissioned in the United States Army R eserve. During the first two years of basic Army ROTC training, cadets study military organitation, American Military H istory, weapon ystems, geograph} and map reading and unit tactics. T he advanced program is designed to further develop personal qualities which will not only make capable Army officers but also capable executives and leaders in nearly a ny chosen career fi eld. Instruction and practice are both designed to emphasite methods of accomplish ing maximum motivation.

.\ nny students at the Uni,路ersity of Idaho achie\e perfection in drill techniques through imensi,路e drill exerci~es. i\ lcmbers of the Army ROTC Rifle Team master marksmanship du ring weekl y wo t路kOt ll ~ at practice sessions. Cadets R aymond H olt and James Gi lman o拢 the Army ROTC's Chrisman Raiders practice judo.

Air Force ROTC The Air Force ROTC Air Science curricu lum at the University of I daho develops leadership potential among participating cadets. Foresight, administration, planning, and problem solving are objective areas included in the program. ANGEL FLIGHT: Row One: Bibby Ogletree, Hol ly House, Daw n Hasfur路 ther, Pam Poffenroth, Ann vVagner, Margo Dunham, Nancy Andrus, Barbara Reay. Row Two: Peggy Reed, Mike Hud elson, Andee Kanta, Mary Whitesel, Carol Hervey, Paula Spence (Angel Flight Commander), Cathy ~fcCioud, ancy O'Rouark, Bobbi Smith. Not Pictured: Carolyn Larsen, Anne Edwards, and Lynda Tschikof. ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY: Row One: Gerry Veltrie, Richa rd Maki, Carl Joha nnesen, john Osgood, Wayne Wa hineokai, Gary Clouse. Row Two: Tom Dietrich, Robert St. Clair, AI 01ston , Jim lVohrer, Carlan Silha, Dave Elder, Larry Ratts, Alvin Vernon, J esse Abbott, Richard Hines. Row Three: S. L. Downs, Ray Miller, Donald Simonson , Larry Herzinger, Charles Wal tOn, William Striegel, Dale Benning, William Burke, Robert Pierce, Stephen Miller. Row Four: Gerald Gerlach, Frank Hinton, Dale Vosika, J ames Henslie, James Duffield, .John James, Dennis Thomas, Allan Kyle, Gary Totten, Troy Smith, and Terry Kaercher.

DETACHME T PERSO NEL: Row One: Major Charles House, Colonel Robert Ogletree, Major Dennis Thompson, Captain W illiam Green. Row Two: S/ Sgt. Arron Fiedler, T / Sgt. John Pello, T / Sgt. Karl Gronbach, and jo Umbarger.

Above: AIR CADET STAFF: Row One: Dale Ben ing, Robert Pierce, Dave Elder, Richard Maki, Gerry Veltrie, Stephen Miller. Row Two: Will iam Burke, Dale Vosika, Carlan Silha, Carl Tohannesen, and Gary Clouse. Below: ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY OFFICERS: Cadet T. Smith, Cadet J. Abbott, Cadet G. Clouse, Cadet C. Silha, Cadet D.' Elder, Cadet C. Walton, and Cadet R. St. Clair.


Nauy ROTC Now in its 19th year on the Idaho campus, the Idaho Naval R eserve Officer T raining Corps is one of 52 such 1 avy units in major universities throughout the United SLates. The 1 aval ROTC program is designed to upplement the Naval officer o utput of the United States Naval Acadcm) at nnapol is. Providi ng a four-) car cour e in naval subjects, the ~ ROTC produces l'\avy and Marine officer who are qualified for duty in the field upon graduation from Idaho. A 1 th e Left: Idaho Mid~ h ipmcn sweat it out in side a Marine landing veh icle during exercises off the southern California coast. l~rom the left arc Rick Hicks. Don Fry. Dennis Nelson, Brannan. and Rov Bcnho n.

Clockwise: Professor of Nava l Science Capta in l larry £. Davey, Jr., presents a promotion warrant and hat to Idaho swd cnt Bob t\!aisch upon his promotion to Chief Electronics Techni cian. Chief Maisch is o ne of 45 acti,e -duty Na")' and Marine Corps enli sted men attending th e Uni, ersit} und er the Navy Enlisted Scientific Education Program (NESEP). Upon grad uation. 1'\E EP's arc comm issioned ensign. L' . Na'}• or second lieutenant. U.S. Marine Corps. l daho .\lidshipm en returned to campus from ~ummer cruise at Corpus Chri sti. I cxas, and Coronado. California. with nearly all the honors there were :1\ailablc to win. Compctiug with :\'a\)' Midshipmen from 23 other uni,crsities. Idah o " rniddic~" were desigllated first in O\ era ll performance and first in unit. physical fitness. Kris Kirkland. c.cuter. and Lee Brannan. right. both participan tS in the crui se. display hardware won to N ROTC Command ing Officer Harry Davey. T he Idaho Navy staff this year included (/,eft to Right) : l.ielllenant Ern ie LeDuc, I.i cul cnant Commande•· M~rk Moore. Commander Elbert Barton. Capta in Harry Da\'C)'. Majo r Richa rd Campbell. Lie utenant Ed Miller. and Lieu tenant Uunior grade) Hrent Bradberrr.


SPORTS ••• Editor Bob Anderson


SPORTS ••• General At:hlet:ics Pall Sport:s Wint:er Sport:s Spring Sport:s I n.t:razn.u.rals


Athletics at the Uniuersity of Idaho

JOHN C. T H OMAS Acting Direct01路 of Athletics

TO ~'f HARTLEY A thfetic News Editor



Football PACK EY BoYLE

T'arsit)' Trainer






T ennis


Bashetball Douc ~!AcFARtANE

Trach and Cross-Country DI CK SX\"Df.R



POM-PON GiRLS. !.eft to Right: l:l arhara Ha)den, Jud y i\lall\ille. Becky Triclcl. l'eg~t) .\lcCill, Melanie Frucch tenicht. S ot Pictmed: ;\lary Ellen Fairchild.

Pom-Pon Girls The pep, sparkle, and color radiated by Idaho' Pompon girls crea te excellen t school pirit and ~pur Jdaho teams on to man) fine victorie .

V.\ ND.\L IC\I.LY CO.\lMn TEE. !.eft to Right: Row 011e: :llary Ellen Fairchil d , Ruth Aun Kna pp, Virgi nia Eiden, Lynn Muna y. Nancy Pfaff. R ow T wo: Doug Finklenburg, Bob l\larley, Pat Cobb, .Joe t::asterbrook, Warren Bellis. Not Pictured: John i\ lix, Kath y Kell y, Pat McCollister, Joe Reid.

Rally Committee The R ally Committee followed its same fine tradition in instilling spirit and enthusiasm in the University students b y means of well organ ized Vandal rallies.


Row One: John Ostbo, Bill Bqson, teve Calhoun, Dwaple Turpin, Joe McCollum, Jr., LeRoy Benson, J oh n Forurio, Mike Wicks, Dick .\rndt. liow Two: .\lex Klidzejs, Dave Schlotthauer, Joe Dobson, llill ll uitinga, Chuck Kozak, Tom Porter, Rol( Prydz, John Daniel, John Boisen, Jack Bryant.

HI" Club The 'T ' Club a ids and upholds school traditions at the University a nd a lso acts as a service organization at ball games. Its members are selected from varsity lettermen and the University purchases "I " Club sweaters for the lettermen.

Marv F.llen Fairchild. Barbara Hayden, Judy :\lam ille. J ean Cline, :>:anq helman, Florence \\' ebster.

Pom-Pon Girls: Second Semester


Vandals Compile 4-6 Record in Toughest Competition Yet

Idaho 3 .................................... San j ose 0 Idaho 24 ........................................ Iowa 34 Idaho 0 ..................................... Utah 22 Idaho 8 ....................... Oregon 14 Idaho 7 ............................ Oregon State I 0 Idaho 27 ................ \\'a!>hingLOn State 13 Idaho 40 .............. University of Pacific 0 Idaho 7 .................................... Ariwna 14 Idaho 27 ............................ Utah State 21 Idaho 0 ......................... Ariwna State 14

Under the supervision of Coach Dee Andros the '64 Vandal gridiron squad 'napped up a 4-6 record in a season characterized by some of the toughest competition seen in Vandal history. And the Vandals withstood the siege-threaten ing a Big Ten Iowa team with an impressive ha lf-time lead, wa lloping the WSU Cougars 28- 13, and stopping the powerful Utah State Aggies 27-22. Idaho's power came from sophomores R ay McDonald and T irn Lavens and fourteen senior Vandals. Playing their last season for the Vandal were Paul Lawrence, :M ax Leetzo\\路, Vern L eyde, Dick L itzinger, Cecil Meiser, Dale Meyer, T om Morris, R ich Naccarato. ~ I ickey R ice, Bob R uby, Larry trohmeyer, Mike \ Vhile , and J ohn \ Vhitney. Mi ke Monahan, enior Vandal q uarterback wa named winncr of the Cl arence (Hec) Edm undson Award as the most inspirational player on the 1964 Idaho squad. Mo nahan set an all-time record for the longest pass in th e Iowa game and turned in a total of 1,100 yards rushing in h is Va ndal career. Ail -in-all , it was a great season fo r the Vandals with a " first in ten" win over the \ VSU Cougars and with a deci ive Yictory over Utah State in Boise.

COACHING ST.\ FF Line Coach MusSEAU, Defe nse Conch nn: t\ 'II)ROS, H ead Coach D ICK i\1 ON ROE,

Backfi eld Cotu路lt F rosh Coach

)0111\ EAs n -IUIROOK.

Bt o



John lloi~en (72), Jerry Ahlin ( II ), and J erry Campbell (6 1) s top Iowa's lop -rated quarte rback. Cary Snook ( 12), as 43.300 rain -soaked fans look o n in Iowa Cit y.


Mike Monahan, Senior Quarterback


• • •



San Jose


Coach Dee Andros and his Va ndal gridiron squad opened the '()1 season in sunny Ca lifornia with a 3-0 victory over the San Jose State Spartans. Putting on a defensive exhibition that was simply "magnificent," the Vandals didn't let the Spartans get close enough for even a fi eld goal. Rich Naccarato' recover y of Spartan quarte rback Charley H arraway's fumble at the Spartan 27, followed by Tim Lavens' 29-yard field goa l, set the Vandal side of the scoreboard into actio n with Idaho coming out on top 3-0. ST.\'I IS' I ICS Idaho Sa11 j ose 95 .................................. Yards l'assing .................................. 66 148 ................................ Yard s Rushins ................................ 86 31 ............................ Yards Los• R ushmg ............................ 16 2 12 ................................ Net Yardage ................................ 136 7- 14 ........................•.......••.. Passing ...................... - ............ f>-1 '' 2 ............................ Passes I nterccpted by ............................ I

~ ::::::::::::::::::::::::::::. Ft~!t ~) ~~:~~s ~~:~~:~~g


. : : : : ·.·.: : : ·.: : : : ·.: ~

• • •

24 Iowa

• • •


Jdaho impressively invaded the Midwest for its first game against a Big-Ten tea m on September 26. The rapidity and effectiveness of the Vandal attack stun ned high ly-favored l owa during the first half of the game but in the wan ing m inutes of the game the H awkeyes retaliated with two lightning fast touchdowns. More than 43,000 rain-soa ked fans watched Mike Monahan as he gracefull y tossed the pigskin to J oe Chapman who carried it SO-yards for an I daho touchdown. ST.\ T ISTICS Idaho ! own 16 .................................. First Downs ......................... .. ... 20 139 ............................ Rush ing Yardage ............................ 136 189 .............................. Passi ng Yardage .............................. 232 9-22 .................................... Passes .................................... 15-25 0 ............................ l'asscs Intercep ted l>y ............................ 2 7-42.4 .................................. Pun ts .................................. 6 -3 I .6 2 .................................... Fumbles Lost .................................... 4 97 ................................ Yards Penalized ................................ 40

I .......................... Fi rs t Downs o n J>enaltics ....................... 0 6-43 .................................... f>unts .................................... 8-45.4 119 .................. Kicks R elltrued. Total Yards .................. 59 4 -30 .................................. J>enahics ................................. 3-22 I .................................... Fumbles Lost .................................... I



• • •


0 •


Top: Vandal and Duck captains get the good words dllling the preliminaries of th e Parents' Day game. Bot/om: ID.\HO \ersus \\'.\ HI~CT0:-.1 STATE: Coach Andros is pleased with what he sees.

T ,\"IISTIC Idaho I i .......................

Utah First Downs .................................... I i 100 ......• ............. Rushing Yardage ............................ 23-1 69 .. ................... Passing Yardage ............................... 71 i -26 ................. ......... Passes .................................... 4-12 I ..... Passes Intercep ted h~ ............................ 1 •1-18 .................... . Pums .................................... 5-36 l ..... Fumbles Lost .................................... I 35 ....................... Yardage Penali7ed ........................... 75

TOJ\1 .\!ORRIS Senior Jlalfback ' I om~ Rh er, New Jerse y JERRY C.\.\ll'BELL junior Guard Spokane, Washington

\' ER~

LEYDE Senior End pokane, Washington DICK LITZINGER

enior Center Santa Ana, California


Rich Naccarato goes 8 ya rds for a first-down.

Vandal quarterback Mike Monahan (18) sprints downfield after outmaneuvering Ort>· gon's Ja ck Clark (66).


01·egon 13 .................................... First Downs .................................... 19 161 ............................ Ru shing Yardage ............................ 95 45 .............................. Passing Yardage .............................. 239 3·11 .................................... Passes .................................... 18-29

l ............................ Passes Intercepted by ............................ l 8-42.6 .................................. Punts .................................. 5 -28.2

I .................................... Fumbles Lost .................................... 2 5 .................................. Yards Penalized .................................. 97

Quarterback Bob Berry and the Oregon Ducks dazzled the Idaho gridiron squad for the first quarter and then held on grimly until the final gun sounded to win the annual Oregon-I daho tilt. Idaho's only touchdown in the hard-fought contest came when Mike Monahan passed to Joe McCollum who then sprinted ten yards for the touchdown run. More than ten thousand Moscow fans watched the Vandal attack come back strong after the first quarter, but the Ducks' passing offense proved to be too strong an adversary.


• • • • • •


• • • •

8 . 14

25 1


• • •

• • •

Oregon State

7 •

. 10

Late in the thi rd quarter, Da n Espa len ca rried the p igskin 42 yard~ to score and ~ave the R ose Bowl-bo und Beavers a come-from -behind victory over the Idaho \ 'anda is. Early in the game a 2 yard plunge b) Ra ) .\ fcDonald gave Idaho its lone tall y a nd until late in the third q uarter , it looked as tho ug h the Va nda ls wo uld "·in. Fo llowing the well-played gam e, OS Coach T ommy Proth ro ca lled Ida ho a " vastly underrated tea m ."'



Oregon tate ........................ 12 186 .......................... Yards R ushing .......................... 2i8 12 ................................ Fi rst Down>

~~ ...

. ··..·.·.·.·.·.·.·.·.·.·:."."."."..."."... :.~.r~~a~;

~-----~.".".".":···::.".".".".".".".".".".".". 21.~

I ••.. ...••.. ..•••........ Passes 1111 creep ICd hy ... ........ ....... ...... 0

IH0.2 .............................. Punts ............................ 3-39.3 !I ................................ Fumhles Lost ................................ 3 30 ............................ Yards Pen a Ii1cd ............................ 40 Alume: Ha lfback Tom ,\ l orri~ l>cgins another journey to th e Couga r goa l line. Below: An xious Vanda ls await a decisio n during the O•·cgon ga me.

JOE DOBSON jun ior Tackle l lorscs hoc Bend. Idaho



18 Washington State 13

• • •

• •

Jt took ten years, but the Vandals came up with a decisive victory formula a nd defea ted the Washington State Cougars in the annual Ba ttle of the Palouse before a crowd of 18,600 fans. After a low first quarter, the Vandals buckled down and picked up two touchdowns in the second quarter. The Cougars were too worried about big Ray i\IcDonald crashing through their line and left them elves open for the medium and long passing auack of quarterback i\Iike Monahan to ends J oe Chapman and Vern Leyde. McDonald scored three o£ Idaho's four touchdowns by crashing through '"' SU's line from the ]., 2-, and 5-yard lines, a nd also set a new record for the number of carries at 34.

Idaho's Ra y ~lcDonald (32) )(;aves W 's 1\ud Norris (89) in the du st a~ he flash es downfi eld for o ne o( hi s three wuchdown s.


ll'oshington State


13 .. .. ................ First Downs .... . 20 8 1 ..................... Yards Ru hing ............... 231 103 ....................... Yards Passi ng . ...... . 153 6- 18 ....................... P asses ........ ........ 6- 15 0 .................... Passes Intercepted h) ................ 4 3-38 ... ..................... Punts ........... .. ....... 5-42.8 35 ....................... Yards Penalized ....................... 45 3 ......................... Fumbles Lost ........................ 2

The Vandal lin e puts on a fine show as J oe McCo llum (22) plunges for a first down.

Idaho's R ay McDo n a ld makes shambles of the Cougar defense whi le 18,600 spectators look on.



• •

• •



• •

• • • • •


The Vandal broke loo e from three straight lo e to soundly defeat the University of the Pacific Tiger at Stockton, California, by a score of 40-0. The extensive Idaho ground game was played mostly by the reserves. R ay MeDon a ld saw very little action, which was probably the only brea k given to the Tigers all day. The record for the number of first downs increased to 27 over the record of 25 et in 1948. Thi victory ga\'e the Vandal a 4-3 record for the season with three more game on the schedule.

Idaho's worl..hor~c R a} :'llc Oonald (32) leaH!S two Cougar assailanh o n the wr£.

STATISTICS Idaho Pacifi c 27 . .. .............. First Dowth ....................... .. I I 350 ................... Rushing Yardage .................. 66 66 ............... Passing Yardage ...................... 110 13-8 ....................... PaMCS ............................ 29-11 3 .................... Passes Intercepted by .................. 0 1-43 .......................... P unt~ ............................ 5·27 I ................... Fumbles Lost ............................ I 120 ................. Yards Pcnalit.Ccl ...................... 35 V.\:-.'D.\L TR I-C.\J>T.\I NS with Head Coach, Dec Andros. /.eft /o Nigh/: R ich :-.'accarato. Dick Litzi nger. La rry Stroh· ttlC\ e r .

RI C H NACC.\R.\ I 0 Senior H alfback

pokane, Washington


\II C KEY RI CE t'11ior Fullback Riggi ns, Idaho


• • • • • • •


7 • • • •


\\' hat was billed to be a strictly de fensive game turned o ut to be ju t tha t as the \\' ildcats of AritOna ou t~cored the Vanda ls by a touchdo wn. T he Vandals o nly score of the game came in the fi na l minu tes of play in the fir t ha lf after mo vi ng from the Idaho 45 to the Arito na 3 o n a series of optio n plays. From the 3, guan erback Mike Mona han pitched to Vern L eyde who carried the p igskin a nd a n ArilOna p layer over the goa l line. Campbell converted the po in t a fter to even the score be fore the ha lf ended . The next offensive actio n d idn' t come un t il the fin a l minutes of play when a blocked fi eld goal a ttempt by Idaho shattered the Vanda l's cha nce of victory. \1\lith the ba ll o n the I da ho 35, a fourth a nd 18 situa tio n, a nd <14 seconds le ft to play, Arizona came up with their o ne big play of the day to defeat the Va nda ls 14-7.

Cougars beware! ·rhis is Vandal country!

The \'andal line leaves an opeuiug in the Cougar defense a n d ;\like t\!onahan lllrm th is in to a score.

ST AT! TICS ldnl!o Arizona 13 .......................... First Dow ns .......................... 14 221 ..................... Yards R ushi ng ...................... 20i 12 .................... Pas~es \ uemptcd ...................... 8 !) Pa,~cs Gornp letcd ........................ 3 I ....... l'a"cs l utctccptcd ...................... I I ...... Fum hie, Lmt .. ................... 0 3:; I'en a It ics .. . ... .... ... 4;)

!lOll RUBY 'ieuior Guard I urncr. Oregon

L \R R Y 5·1 ROII;\11-.\ I, R .\ enior Qrta rter(Jllck Oowuc~. California

;\liK E \\' HILES Se11ior ll'ill!!l>ack Edmonds. \\'ashington



. 27 Utah State . . . . .22 •

IDAHO INVA DES BIG TEN TERRITORY: Hawkeye's Dalton Kimble (44) is nail ed o n the spot by the strong Vandal defense.

An intercepted pass with 20 seconds to play killed what seemed an almost certain Utah State touchdown drive and preserved a 27-22 football Yictory for the University of Idaho Vandals in Boise. More than 10,000 spectators became "cardiac candidates" in the final minutes of the game when halfback Bill Scott snared a pass by Utah State quarterback Ron Edwards in the end zone and ran the ball out to the Idaho 23. One running play later and the score changed hands -with Idaho on top 27-22.

STATISTICS Idaho Utah State 15 .......................... First Downs .......................... 22 190 ...................... Yards Rushing ...................... 13i 146 ...................... Yards Passing ...................... 194 9-16 ............................ Passes ............................ 16-30 I .................... Passes Intercep ted by .................... 0 5-36 ............................ Punts ........................ 3-26.2 I ............................ Fumbles Lost ............................ I 6-50 .......................... Penalties .......................... 5-25

B UTC H SLAUGHTER Sophomore Halfback Spokane, Washington BOB BASSETT }twior End Spokane, Washington


.JOH ' DANIEL Sophomo>·e C tw>·d Spokane, ' ·Vas hingwn STAN BURATTO junio>· Tackle Clarkston, Washington


• • • • •


Arizona St. . . . . . 14

VANDALS versus COUGARS: "We won!"

Arizona State quarterback J ohn T orok led his fellow Sun Devils to a 14-0 victory over the Vandals in the I daho club's last game of the season. Although the Vandals p layed a really aggressive game, the Arizona team was the speediest team they had encountered all year. The Sun Devil attack contributed to their victory with receivers who could run with the ball as well as anybody after they caught it. During the finale, Ray McDonald and Joe Chapman both broke individua l school records. McDona ld broke \IVi lbur Gray's I 0-year mark in the rushing department with 44 yards and a season tota l of 583 in six and one-half games. Chapman caught three passes for 78 yards in the scorebooks and broke Reg Carolan's three-year-old mark of 498 yards with a seasonal total of 512 yards.

STATISTICS Idah o Arizona State I I .......................... First Downs .......................... 22 64 ........................ Yards Rushing ........................ 158 134 ........................ Yards Passing ........................ 213 9·22 ............................ Passes ............................ 16-24 1 .................... Passes I m ercep ted By .................... 2 7-44.1 .......................... Punts .......................... 3-32.3 1 ......... Fumbles Lost .......................... I 8 ........................ Yards Penali zed ........................ 55

JOE CHAPMAN ]u11ior End Coeur d".-\lene. idah o

STEVE BU R.\TTO }u11i01· Center C larkston , Washington

HILL SCOTT ]1111io•· ll'i11gback Laurel. ;\Iaryland

JERRY AHLI 1 SojJhomore Quarterbark Boise, Idah o


' ick Walters, Tim Bartlett, Karl Kleinkopf, Darrell Danielson, ~ l ike Mit路 chcll, J ack Danforth, :\like Brady, Jim Bloxom, te\'e Spyker. R ow T wo : Bill Barlow, Lyle Bergstrom, J ames Eva us, Larry Santchi, Ro n \ Varri ck, Dennis Sumner, Urad Arnold. :\fike Woolrid., Robert Barlo w, R ich Toney. Row Three: Dennis McCanna, Da' c Mocr.. Jim Thiemans, Pat Da,路idson, Bruce hcrlock. tC\e mith, J ay Koopscu, Jim \\' heeler. R ow Fou r: Ste' c Irich , Roy 1ower, Ji m \Viscncan cr, Tim Tyler, I loward Foley, :\1ikc Walsh.

R ow One:

Freshman Football I DA HO ...................................................... 10 BO I E J U NIOR COLLEGE .......................... 33

IDA HO ........................................................ 16 MO NTAN A ...................................................... 16

IDAHO ........................................................ 22 UN IVER IT Y OF 'WASHINGTON ............ 14

IDAHO ........................................................ 30 "\VA H I NGTON STAT E ................................ 6

Th e Idaho Frosh posted a nother winning season with victories ove r Washington and vVashington tate and a tie with Montana. Boise Junior College was the only tea m to better the Babes' efforts. After the open ing loss to the Broncos, Coach Bud R iley's troops pasted v\Tashington 24 -14 and bu ried Washington State 30-6. Montana managed to come through with a tie, 16-16, on a last- econd fie ld goa l to close anoth er highly successful season for the Vandal Babes.


Cross-Country Under the fine direction of Coach Doug MacFarlane, the I daho cross-country team fin ished a six-meet season with one win, three second-place trophies, and two third-place awards. The defending Big Sky Conference champions placed second in the conference meet this season with P aul H enden taking a sixth place in the individual competition.

VA DAL CROSS-COUNTRY TEAM, 1964-Row 011e: Coach Doug MacFarlane. Bernie O'Connell, Tom Dietrich, Bruce Swayne. Row T wo: Ni ls J ebsen , Cha rles Fleiger, Paul H end en, J ohn Mynott, Ted Quirk.

Va nd al Tom Dietrich finishes the grueling course well ahead of an unid entified Washington State competitor.

VANDALS ON T I-m M OVE- Left to right : Paul Henden, J ohn Mynott, Berni e O'Connell, Nils J ebsen, Charles Flciger, Tom Dietrich, Bruce Swayne, and Ted Quirk.

BIG SKY CONFERE['(CÂŁ Final Standings Idaho State University ........................................ 30 U:'\IVERSIT Y OF lD. \HO ................................ 63 Mo ntana Sta te College ........................................ 71 \\' eber State College ............................................ 80 Montana State Un iversity .................................. 87 Gonzaga Uni versity .............................................. 134

Basketball The Vandals, under Coach J im Goddard, began the season with returning seniors Moreland and Kozak who were reinforced by Junior College transfers Joh n Rucker and J erry Skaife. The Vandals started off what promised to be a successful year by defeating Washington State University 76-54. Idaho used accurate passing and fast breaks to bewilder the Cougars and go on to an easy victory.


Jn his second year at Idaho, Goddard led the Vanda l ball club through a decidedly lopsided season. The Vandals closed out the season with a 6-19 record and with a 4-6 record in Big Sky Conference play.


j unior Guard Spokane, WashingtOn


Members of the Vandal cage squad proudly show off trophies awarded to them in their final game of the season in Memorial Gym. Tom Moreland holds a special award presented to him h} the Coeur d '.\ lene Quarterback Club. j erry Skaife was \Otcd the most inspirational phi}Cr b) his teammates and wa, awarded the J ay Gano .\ward. Chuck Ko1ak holds the King pud tro · phy and also helps Coach Goddard display the Ronald \\'hitc .\ ward pre en ted to ' l om ~ I oreland as the most outstanding playcr.

Final Basketball Statistics Seasona l R ecord: \ 'Von 6, Lost 19

Big 1\forcland ................................................................. Sbifc ···································································Rucker ...................... ............................................... 1-Taskins.................................................................... Srhlotthauer. ........................................................... Kotak ....................................................................... 'Vicks....................................................................... 1-Icpwonh .................................. ............................. Toller on ................................................................. 1\fc Elroy.......................................... ........ ................ Bohn1an ................................................................... R asmussen ............................................................... 1\ ndcrson ................................................................. Strick land ............................................................... . Team Rebound ...................................................... Total ....................................................................... Opponents...............................................................

Games 25 25 25 25 20 25 24 19 17 12 }l(

8 18

25 25

k y: \Von 4. Lost 6 FG I Ci9-336 1<19-3<18 I 14-290 97-254 67-142 52-103 ·16-101 18-69 13-51 6-17 7-19 4-6 1-6 0-0 744- 1850 787- 1679


50.3 41.2 39.5 38.1 46.8 50.5 45.5 26.1 24.1 35.3 36.8 66.7 16.2 00.0

FT 79- 124 9 1-126 57-78 34-58 41-54 34-65 30-45 32-45 2-3 1 1-16 4-8 2-3 0-2 0-0

63.9 73.1 73.1 58.6 75.9 53.1 66.7 71.1 66.7 68.8 50.0 66.7 00.0 00.0

40.0 47.0

407-60·1 428-642

66.7 66.5



RB 289 105 132 59 121 181 42 35 24 22 12 25 II 0 184 1270 I 196

TP 4 17 389 285 228 175 138 122 68 28 23 18 10 2 0

AVG 16.6 15.8 11.4 9.1 8.7 5.5 5.0 3.5 1.6 1.7

1.3 1.2 .I 0.0

1895 2002

75.8 80.0


IDAHO---------------------------------------- 76 WASHINGTON STATE ________________ 54 ID AHO ---------------------------------------- 63 NEVADA ------------------------------ ------ -------- 69 ID AHO ---------------------------------------- 68 SANTA BARBARA ------------------------ 76 IDAHO----- -------- ---- ----------------- ------ 67 SAN JOSE ------------------------------------------ 77 IDAHO---- -------- ---------------------------- 53 OREGON ------------------------------------------ 63 IDAHO ---------------------------------------- 70 \VASHINGTO TATE ---------------- 75 IDAHO-- --------------------- -------- --------- 90 AUGSBURG COLLEGE ---------------- 95 IDAHO ---------------------------------------- 77 MONT AN A -------------------------------------- 5 IDAHO ------------------------------------ ---- 71 \ VEBER STATE ---------------------- ---- -- 105 IDAHO --------------------------- ------------- 63 UTAH ----------------------------------- ------------- 80 IDAHO ------------------------------ ----- ----- 79 MONTANA TATE ------- ------------ ----- 2 ID:\H 0 --------- ------------------------------ - 91 MONTA 1 -------------------------------------- 68 IDAHO ---------------------------------------- 48 OREGON STATE --------------------- ------- 60 IDAHO ---------------------------------------- 72 SEATTLE ------------------- ----------------------- 89 IDAHO---------- ---------------------------- -- 76 \VASHINGTO ------------------------- ------- 90 IDAHO ---------------------------------------- 64 MONTANA STATE ------------- --------- 85 IDAHO ---------------------------------------- 85 GONZAGA --------------- ---- --------------------- 65


They split the maplccourt ~cries with Washington tate ni,crsit) this }ear as the Cougars failed to avenge their 28-13 loss on the gridiron in the faiL

IDAHO ........................................ 76 SEATTLE .......................................... 97 IDAHO ........................................ 89 H A All ............................................ 75


IDAHO ........................................ 61 GONZAGA ........................................ 67 IDAH O ........................................ 64 WESTERN vVAS H. ........................ 67 IDAHO ...................................... 120 IDAHO TATE ................................ 94 IDAHO ...................................... 103 " ' EBER ........................................... 106 IDAHO ........................................ 92 ID AH O TATE .............................. 104 IDAH O ........................................ 87 WASH I NGTO N .............................. 99


Despite the early win over the Cougars, the Vandals were to have their troubles before the season closed. After defeating the Cougars, the Vandals went on the road and lost five consecutive games, losing to Nevada by 6 points, to Santa Barbara by 8 points, to San J ose by 10 points, to the University of O regon by 10 poin ts, and in the return game with WSU, Idaho lost a close-fought contest by 5 points. Idaho's bad luck followed them home to a close defeat by Augsburg College 90-95. The Vandals broke their six game losing streak by defeating Montana 77-58 in their first Big Sky Conference game. However, this was not to last for in the next game Idaho lost to Big Sky Conference champions '"' eber State College.

JAY A DER SON junioâ&#x20AC;˘Âˇ Guard Eden, Idaho

TERRY H E.:-.ISON Senior Guard Kent, Washington

ED HASKINS junio r Guard St. i\laries, Jdaho

Vandal field goal record smasher Tom i\foreland leads the Vandal attack on the Cougars.


The remainder of the season followed the same pattern seeing Idaho close o ut the season against the UniYersity of " 'ashington with an 87-99 defeat. This defeat was Idaho's 19th contrasted with 6 victories. Although it wa a di appointing season, three of Idaho's cagers were elected Lor Big Sky Conference honors. .Jerr y Ska ife, Idaho' hu tling 5' II" guard, was picked for first team ho nors. Tom ~ f ore l a nd , 6' 7" Vandal center broke the Ida ho field goal percentage mark with a three )Car average of 48. 1 percent. And, finally, Ed H askins, who made the best individua l effort of the season with 30 points aga inst C o n1aga, was placed on the H o norable i\remio n team.

JO H N JA~I ES opllomore Guard North Bend, Oregon

Coach Godda rd summed up the Vandal effo rts this year by stating, "'Ne showed a lot of good things ... but we didn't put them all together a t the same time."

ROD BOII~I A:-1 Sophomon• Guard Troy, Idaho

CH CK HEPWORTH ]unio1· Center Elma, Washingto n .John Ru cker eases his way through a tight ~I SC llobcat dc£ense in th e waning minutes of a 1\ig Sky Conference tilt.


Big Sky Record Idaho Idaho Idaho Idaho Idaho Idaho Idaho Idaho Idaho Idaho

.. ...................... 77 !\fontana ............................................ 5 ......................... 7 1 ' \Ieber State ..................................... 105

.................... ...................

79 !\fontana State ................................... 82 9 1 ~ f onta na ........................................... 68 ........................ 64 Montana State ................................. . 84 .. ..................... 85 Gonzaga .............................................. 65 ........................ 6 1 Gonzaga ............................................ 67 ........................ 120 Idaho State .................................. ...... 94 ... ................ .. 103 Weber State ...................... .... .............. 106 ...... ··········· .. 92 Ida ho State .................... .................. 104

) 0 11 ~

R UC KER junior Guard R en es~elar, ~ew York TOM ~fORELA lD . enior Center-Forward Coeur cl".\l ene. Td a ho

Above : J erry kaife exhibits action that netted him a berth on the llig 1-) Conference first team. Below: Idaho's J oh n R l.ccps the hall "'ell out of the reach of his OSU Bca \ er opponent.

junior Ce111er Cannon Beach, Oregon


Senior Forward-Center Seattle, Wash ingtOn

JlM McELROY junior Forward Seattle, Washingto n

Freshman Basketball UN IVERSITY OF IDAHO, Moscow- with anoth er winning season on the Idaho Frosh have completed their 1964-65 cage campaign. Rick Day, the Rosalia, Washington , sharpshooter paced the Vandal Frosh field with a 15.6 per-game average. He was followed by Craig Johnson from Shad le Park High School who fired a t a 13.9 clip. Dave Dillon of Sandpoint at 12.5.

books the from the Spokane's was third

FROSH SCORING (8-6) Name Rick Day (R osalia, \\'ash.) ...................................................... . Craig J ohnson ( haclle Park, Wash.) .......................................... . Dave Dil lon ( andpoint) .................................................................... . Dick Co lber t (Kokomo, Jnd.) ....... .................................................. . Charlie mith (University) ................................................................ Larry Kaschmitter (Grangeville) .............. ............................... ......... . Dave McCune (Pocatello) ................................................................. . Craig Cooke (Cen tral Valley) ........................................................... . Kenny '"' est (Mountain H ome) ........................................................ Bob Satterfi eld (Borah-Boi c) ............................................................ . Dan Carney (Kellogg) ......................................................................... . Fred Seipold (Kellogg) ...................................................................... Brad Arnold (Lovelock, levada) .................................... ................. . T otal .................................................................................................. Opponents........................................................................... ............ .


c 14 H H

12 12 12 12 7 6 II

7 9 9




87 78 73 49 49 30 28 13 10

45 29 29 27

219 195 175 125 117 81 611 48 27 26 22 12 9


5 4


21 8 20 7 4

12 2 I

Jl 44

] 123


15.6 13.9 12.5 9.1 9.7 6.3 4.9 6.8 4.5 2.6 3.1 1.3 1.0 81.7 80.2


Row One: Bob G l ai~)er, Barr}' Boydswn, Nils j e bsen, .Mike Rowles. R ow T wo: Richard Day. Coach: Joh n Ostlxl, Robert T rent, Rolf l' f)d t , J>er J enssen.

Skiing The Ida ho snow harriers exper ienced a terrifi c eason this year. After outsta nding perfo rmances by 1 ils .Jebsen in the cross-country and R o lf Prydz in j umping at the R ed Mo utlla in a nd JCAA qua li fying m eets. the Jdaho team went o n lO win the Big Sky crown al Bridger Bowl in Boi.eman, Mo nta na. The sea so n 路~ fin ale was the lCAA Nalio na l l\leel a t Crystal Mouma in, " ' ash ington. Ida ho placed 8lh in the nation a t this meet.

RI CH.\RD D.\ Y Ski Coach



Intentl y receiving instruc tions are Charlie Edwards (to p) and Bo h Wynn (botto m).

Kris Kirklaud- a top man on th e Vandal team.




BILL STlLUifi\KER I 00-yard breaststroke, 200-yard breaststroke.

Karl Von Tagen demonstrates his record-breaking freestyle fom1. Von Tagcn broke three of his own records in the Big Sky Conference this year.

Swimming Vandal finman Karl Von Tagen broke three indi,路idual records to qualify for the I\"CAA Championships, and Idaho's 400yard freestyle relay team smashed a league record as the University swimming team successfull y defended its Big Sky Conference ti tie in J\ 1issoula. The Idaho tank squad finished the meet 30 points in front of the I daho tate team, its closest contender. Von Tagen bettered his own Big Sky records in the 50, 100, and 200-yard free tyle to qualify for the collegiate finals in Ames, Iowa.

1. 2. 3. 4.

BIG SKY RECORD Idaho .................................. 149 I daho State University ...... 119 " 'ebcr .................................. 84 ;\fontana . ............... ........... 47

Row Oue: Coach J ohn Cramer, Kris

Kirkland. Byron J\nderson, Fritz Von Tagen, Karl Von Tal)en. Row Two: Dave Grieve. Bil l Sul lrnak cr, Chuck Edwards, Bob Winn, Andy Sorenson. Row Three: Torn Kirkland. i\fark Smith, Frank Burlison, tcve Calh oun. Row Four: Chuck Cropley, Bill Ross, and Jim ~rundt.



Mike Barrett-100, 220, 440-)ard relay; Bill Bryson- 100, 220, 440-relay; Bob Johnson-220, 440. 440-ya rd relay, mile relay.

Ri ch Korpenen-880, 440, mi le relay; Virgil Kearney440, mile relay.

DOUG .\facF. \RL Coach



Bill Scott-Triple Jump, 220, 440-yard relay; and Gene Shirley-Broad Jump and Triple Jump.

Dewayne Turpin-Big Sky Pole Vault Champion-14'.

Track Big Sky Summary: l. Idaho State, 131. 2. i\fontana, 106. 3. Idaho, 96. 4. tie Montana and \'\Teber, 54. Pole Vault- I. De\'\Tayne Turpin, Idaho, 14'. Shot Pu t-1. R ay McDonald, Idaho, 56o/l"路 880-yard run. Ii!s J ebsen, Idaho, I :55. All new conference records.

Ray 1\!cDonald- Big Sky Shot Put Champion- 56:y,!".

Joe Chapman- Intermediate H urdles, 100, Broad Jump.

Russ Smith-High Hurd les, Intermediate Hurdles; and Joe :McCollum- 100, 220, <140路yard Relay, i\Iile Relay, 440, Intermediate Hurdles.


- _zRow One: Hob Powell, Lee Ta kahashi. Row Two: Dick Douglas, Coach; Don Patch, .Jack Flynn, Bill Evans.

Tennis T he 1965 tennis team, coached by Dick Douglas, compiled a season record of l wi n and 7 losses while fou r matches were cancelled by bad weather. The cl imax of the season was a four th place team score in the Big Sky Championship held in Pocatello. Idaho won points when these netters reached their division fina ls: Keith R eis in No. 2 singles, L ee Takahashi in No. 4 sing les, and Keith R eis and Jeff Flynn in doubles. Team members a nd their playing positions were Bill Eva ns, l st singles; Keith R eis, 2nd singles; J eff Flynn, 3rd singles; Lee T akahashi, 4th singles; Don Patch, 5th singles; and Bob Powell, 6th singles.


I Bill Evans and Jack Flynn team up to form a powerful doubles team.









DO.'\ I'\ I Cl l


Baseball Coach 'Wayne Anderl.on led the Vanda ls thro ug h their sixth winning sea on in a row as the) posted a I 7-13 m ark. The Vandals proved to be a running team as they et a new record for stole n bases with a total of 74 to era c the old mark o( 59 set in 1961. Jim Carmichael, a se nior from Seattle, set a new stolen bases record with 16 for the season. Torn H oagland led in the hitting department w ith a .394 average. John Blessinger, G a ry Kaatz, and Jim Carmichael also broke the .300 m a rk to add some power to the Va ndal lineup. \',\NDAL PITC H ER - R ow One: Bill to neman, Harlan Buitenveld. Two: Cary Luce, Mike Lamb, Frank Reberger, AI Simmons



R ow One: Da'e Closson, Cary j ohnson, Bill Huizinga, Frank Re· berger, Mike Lamb, Cary Kaatz, Alex KJidzjes, john Thomas, Act· ing Director of Athletics. Row T wo: j ohn Bardelli, Steve Moen, Sam Snyder, Tom Hoagland, Jim Carmichael, Harlan Buitenveld, J erry Campbell, Wayne Anderson, Coach. R ow Three: Terry Taylor, Bill StOneman, Wally Poscl, John Blessinger, Mike E\·erett, Bob Blessinger, AI immons, Cary uce.

1965 Vandal Sluggers

FINAL 1965 IDAHO BASEBALL STATISTICS (17-13) AB R H T on1 Hoagland ...................................................... 86 24 30 14 5 J . Blessinger ........................................................... 45 Gary Kaatz.............................................................. 105 17 32 Jim Carn1ichael. .................................................... 99 20 30 Mike Everett.......................................................... 74 11 22 Wally Posey............................................................ 87 22 25 Gary J ohnson ......................................................... 88 16 21 14 J erry Ca1npbell ...................................................... 60 8 10 12 John Ba rdc1li ......................................................... 59 Bill HuiLinga ···················-························--····----- 27 4 3 am n ydcr.. ..... ·································------------······· 22 1 3 T otal ................................................................ 880 144 225 Opponents...................................................... -882 104 186

L amb ........................................................................ Stoneman ... --···························-------------------············ R eb crgcr .................................................................. Buitc nveld.............................................................. Simmons.................................................................. Lucc .........................................................................

G 11 13 11 9

9 2

PO A 206 13 26 23 25 57 45 2 27 I 41 80 29 56 18 3 130 5 13 2 12 672 237 610 261

PITCHING IP AB R 48 2/ 3 203 27 228 22 57 1/3 21 47 2/ 3 167 30 120 11 29 1/ 3 122 16 ll 41 6

E 2B 3B HR SB 3 5 2 6 6 1 1 2 3 12 5 2 2 12 5 2 3 16 5 ll 4 8 3 12 2 3 10 I 1 4 4 3 1 1 3 I 1 16 28 79 15


44 38 38 25 31


ER 20 12 14 9 12 4

13 6

l4 6


31 86 40 20 25 7

74 17

sc 2 3 3 2 3

18 7

HP BB so R BI AVC. .349 19 14 24 5 .311 4 8 6 .305 18 19 1 7 .303 13 12 12 3 1 17 13 .297 3 14 12 .287 16 .239 11 17 9 .233 4 17 2 8 .203 10 1 5 6 1 7 1 .148 2 6 1 .136 .251 16 103 175 11 6 .209 7 108 222 77

BB WP HB w L 22 1 2 5 2 27 1 5 0 3 32 2 2 1 3 2 8 3 1 3 1 2 1 ll 0 7 1 1 1 17 13

Pet. .71'1 .625 .400 .400 .667 .500

ERA 3.69 1.80 2.6 1 2.70 3.69 3.2'1


BILL HU I ZI NGA Outfielder

GA R Y LUCE Pitcher

1965 Vandals


i\IIKE LAM B Pitcher

SA l\f SN YDER Catcher-Outfielder

D.\ VE CLO 0:\ Third Rase

~I l KE

EVERETf Outfielder


AL SII\! MONS Pitcher

C \RY K \ \TZ

Third Ba se

WALL Y POSEY Catcher-Second Base


Row On e: Bill Carter, Ros Rognstad, Dick J ensen. Row Two: Tom Larson, Bob Erickson, Dick Trail , Chick Cutl er, Larry Kirkland.

Golf Ch ick Cutler, Va ndal swings into action.

vetera n,

The Idaho turfmen completed their Hth consecutive winning season this year with a seasonal record of ll wins, 6 losses, a nd l tie. In Big Sky competition the Vandals won 4 and lost 2 and placed second to Montana State University in the conference playoffs. Outstanding team members were Larry Kirkla nd, who was voted Most Valuable Player and received the "Doc" Barton award for his endeavors on the links, and Dick T rail, who ended the season with the lowest scoring average for all competitive rounds played. Tra il was elected team captain b y his teammates. At the close of the season, Bill Carter and Dick Trail were chosen for the all路conference first team and Larry Kirkland, Dick Jensen, a nd R os Rognstad were nominated for the second.





2. 3. 4. 5.


Montana State U. Idaho Montana State Gonzaga Idaho State

Larry Kirkland-recipient of the "Doc" Barton Most Valuab le Player Award.

Dick Trail and Bill Carter-Big Sky all-conference first team members.


Intramural Champions SIGMA ALPH EPSI LOl\' F or the second stra ight year the sports-minded crew from the SAE house walked off with the campus intra mural ch ampionship. After winning the IM tra ck m eet in the spring, the SAEs had little trouble in keeping their grip on the first place spot.

Row Oue: R . ~obl e, J . Fo ruria, L. Eddingfield, D . Jory, C . .\l bi n , J. ;\lcC:ollum. D. Loughmiller, P. Daile). L. Strohme~cr. Row Two: D. H enr), U. Egen, R. Bemson , D. Se•ct n . C. \\'il:.on , P. Kirb) . P . Peterson, B. w;~in , 0 . ;\louinger. Row T hree: C. Leth, R . Can. C . Reber. P . . \rm strong, 0 . lusarcn l..o, J. Paue rson, B. Pierce, S. Marshall, T . Woodhead. Uur,• /·om: D. A)ers. A. McCiuske)'• E. Poppleton , B. Mille r, C. miLh, D. Wilmore. . E merson . 0 . \\' right. R ow Fiue: B. Ross, J. Uower, E. Cri~•·•old , G. Nyberg, .\. Eiguren. B. Wilund, ;\1. J3ras'e), R . llall. R o11• ix: B. Graham. S. Kirkham , 0. Rawlings, B. Fuller, T . Carney, ;\I. Tuni<>on, J. \';trin. Ro11• Seveu: 13. Baile). L. Liersa), R . Hi cks, L. R asmussen. T. Wo lff, 0 . ;\lcfa tl and. J. Bt')ant, \' . France. J. Whi1n ey. Row Ergh t: B. Willi ams. F. Bau, C. Whil e, ' J . H eohou. D. ,\on(h, R. Rallc n sperger, 13. chmidt.

Final Intramural Standings I.

igma Alpha Epsilon ................................ .......... 2 141

2. Phi D elta Theta .................................................. I 89 1 3. Alpha Tau Omega ............................................ I 880 4. 5. 6. 7.

8. 9. 10. 11. 12. 13. 14.

2 2

D e lta T au D elta .................................................. 1873 Willis Sweet Hall ................................................ 1850 D elta Chi .............................................................. 1637 Be ta Theta P i ...................................................... 159 1 Phi Gamma Delta ..................................... ......... 156 1 igma Chi ............................................................ 1527 igma lu .............................................................. 1526 C hrisma n H all .................................................... 151 0 Lindley H a ll ........................................................ 1482 Upha m Hall ........................................................ 1481 Kappa igma ................................................. ....... 1447

15. 16. 17. 18. 19. 20. 21.

22. 23. 24. 25. 26. 27. 28.

Gault H all ............................................................ 14 32 Ka ppa Epsilon ............................................ 1392 M cConne ll Hall .................................................. 1385 Borah H all ............................................................ 1269 Ph i Kappa Tau .................................................... 1217 D elta igma Phi ..................................................1 I'll Lambda Chi Alpha ............................................ 1095 Shoup H all ............................................................ 803 Farmhou e ............................................................ 794 LD ........................................................................ 703 Campus Club ........................................................ 629 T l\ fA ...................................................................... 455 The ta C hi ............................................................ 409 P i Kappa Alpha .................................................. 175 T~tu

TouchFootball Sigma Alpha Epsilon put together a strong attack and tight defense to defeat the independent league champs from 路willis wect by a score of 18-7.

Row One: Steve Kirkham , Ron Raffensperger, Phil Armstron~. ~like Tunison, Gary .\ll>in , Dennis Wright. Row T wo: Jim Patterson , Pat Daily, Ri ck H1 cks, Carl l.cth, Roy ficntson, Robin Hicks. R ow Three: Gary Reber, C huck White, fiill chmidt, Rich Hall, Charlie ' I hornbrugh, Bill B~iley, !;red Batt.

CrossCountry Alpha Tau Omega relast year's victory in the annual Turkey Trot cross-country by taking first, second, and founh places. .Jon Bloxh <~m won the race with a time of 6:55.6. pc<~ ted

Jerry McKee, Jon Ul oxham, Steve Ri chards, John Slaywn.


HA" Basketball

Row One: Denn y .\lmqnist, Coach Bill tokes. Harrell O~horne. Uou· Two: Larry Riggers, Bob Ruh)'· Car) .M ires, John Siath, .\1 KlidLjes.

\t\lillis Sweet defeated the Greek league champions from ATO in a surprising upset in Memorial Gym. A huge crowd watched the game as the ATOs made a comeback attempt but were put down in the final minutes of play.

A strong team from Beta Theta Pi emerged as champions from the "B" basketball tourney. The Betas overcame al l opponents that challenged them in their quest for the title. Hmt• One: But< h Cray. Wayne Dean. l);nc Driscoll , £ric I love. Rm•• Tu•o: Bob \Vanns tcd, I.cs Fowers. Tom Eidson, Ron Lichau.



B" Basketball

Bowling The SAEs came up with a strong bowling team this year as they took the campus intramural bowling tourney. .Joh n WhiLn ey, Bob Wise, Tony Wa liff, Hill Wilund, Clyde Ne lson .

Weigh lifting T he De lta Tau Delta weighty crew copped the campus crown in the "路eightlifting tournament this year. f:ul'l'iiug: D;" id Klinchnck, John Richardson, Do ug Gregory. St<tlldillg: Jack Post, Paul Taylor, Bob Terrell, Doug Bishop.

Skiing The Delts路 ki team raced down the slalo m course at the 1'\orth-South Ski Bowl ahead of all other competitors and won the ski meet trophy for 1965. Roh P ahsl, Ri ck D c;m . Shcnn Ely.



Now 011e: Dennis PofTenroth, Duane Coicoechta. Bill Closson, Gordon Judd. Row Two: Jim Currie, Dick Curtis, Tom Little, Bob Brucl.'.




h;tll team from Delta Tau Delta won the campu~ champiomhip tlw,


Table Tennis Gault H all\ table tcnnb team, <Omposcd of .Jim " ' ininger, Manou1chehr Bas~lanpour, and Swede Almqui'>! (not pictured), won the campus crown by dcfcnting all other competitors.


Wicks ~prints acro~s the finish line as he set~ a new record in the 1,320 yard run and cops another first place f01 his fraternil\ .. \lpha Tau Omega.


Track Placing their hopes on a depth-filled cinder squad, the SAEs posted the top score in the imramural track meel. econd to the SAE ' 208 points was ATO with 183.5.

Row Ou e: G. Albin, R . Bentson. D. \\'right, D. evern, C. Wilson, P. Kir~Y路 P. Peterson. Row J wo: B. Graham, L. Rassm ussen, E. Poppleton, S. Kirkham, P . .\rmstrong, D. Slusarenl.o. J. Patterson, B. Schmidt.

Baseball Behind the pitching of Jerry Reynolds, J ndependent League champs Upham Hall overcame a 2 point deficit in winning the JM baseball titl e rrom the Sigma Alpha Epsilon sl uggers. Row Ou e: Bud Rai,io. Bill Pre--路 cou, Jerq Re) no Ids, Ron Schilling. Ra y llolt. Row Two: Don /,ook, Toru Staab, Swncy Yakn路 , 路ac, Chuck Johnson , Holmer. Xot Pictu1 ed: ::llick \\'allcrs.

Horseshoes Upham Hall pitched its way to the intram ural horseshoes title this spring. Leonard Kerhs, Bob Fong. \'ic GormiC) .

Tennis Kappa . igma claimed the championship troph y for te nnis for the second year in a row. Rolr l'r)dt (left ) and Don Patc h (right) con• · hined their tal ents 10 c laim the first place.

Swimming Beta Theta Pi came up with a strong group of swimmers to capture the first place position at the IM swim meet. 1\neeling: K. Kirkland. E. Hove. Sta11ding: 1' . 1\oclson , J. Lukens, M. Smith. J. Mundt.

Golf Tau Kappa Ep ilon captured the IM golfing crown by defeating Delta T au Delta by one su·oke. The wurnament was switched to the fall this year a nd pla yed under idea l conditions of clear blue kie~. R ow One: Cary Hus h. \\'a) n e Hmwn. Now Two: Tobin Emmingham. Dave Cooper. and George Hulhen .

2 8

Women's Recreation Association The '\1\Tomen's R ecreation Association sponsors compeLiLive spon s for women's living groups on campus. This year the group bolstered living group spiri t a nd achieved more overall participation Lha n ever before.

\\'0:\1£:\I'S T Ei'\:\'1 TE.\ :\1- andra McKean, Georgia Cutler, Kath' Swinehart, Donna unon , (,;n Frankhn. Dur01h} \"an Lohcn'icl~ . Sheric Gauthier, i\ l i~~ Lauria Tut· tic. ;uh iscr.

Delta Della Delta won the bowling tournament this )Car.

H ays ll a ll wpped the baskcthall trophy by defeating Kappa Kappa Gamma. H a}S Hall took top hono•~ in the final \\' R .\ ~wimming meet of the sca~n.



Forney Hall defeated Pine Hall in the campus WRA softball championsh ip match.

Backed by the straight shoo ting of Lin Hintze. Pine Hall's archery team wo n all-campus honors in t heir specially.



Ccoâ&#x20AC;˘-gia Cutl er and Sa nd )' ~kKean exh ibit some action-p;tckcd tcnni' during the \\'R \ te nnis tournament.

Donna Sutton, \\'R .\ campus tennis champion , reaches for the sky as she slams the hall o1¡cr th e ne t for a not her l'itlory.


A Great Year In Vandal Sports


RESIDENCES •.• Editor Thine Cochrane


RESIDENCES ••• Worneris 49


R.esiden..c es


Univcrsit) students enjoy the pleasant environment of spacious. modern donnitorics. :-.line men路~ dormitories and sc,cn women路~ dormitories promote the independem ,pit it on the Idaho campus. Indi,icluali~m i, held in high esteem and scholastit endea\(Jt" is emphasiled within each independent group.

Instilling social graces into those students joining its ranks, the Creek way of life on the l<laho campus is as traditional as the ;,chool itself. ::\inc women's sororities and se,路entccn men's fraternities comprise the Creel.. >)Mem at Idaho.


Alpha Chi Omega

An eventful year on the slope on Nez Perce Drive ... Sue Harris and Susan Siddoway teamed up to be tapped for both Spurs and Alpha Lambda D elta ... plenty of finali sts- Pam Palmer, Military Ball Queen; Penny Thornock, Pi Kappa Alpha; Pam P almer, Frosh Queen; Peggy Price, Sigma Chi Sweetheart; Cathy McCloud, Homecoming Q ueen; Carla Belle H ennings, Navy Ball Queen . . . Linda Tschikof and Mary Whitesel tapped for Angel Flight while Pam P almer went Army as an ROTC Sponsor ... Cheryl Stoker, Donna Batie, and Joanie Littleton gained membership in Sigma Alpha Iota . . . Cherol R obinson, Pi Gamma Mu ... Sh irley Martinson, Phi Upsilon Omicron historian ... Dianne \Veninger, Sigma D elLa Chi ... winner of Lambda Chi Christmas door decorations conLest ... lots of fun at Lhe pledge dance " Prohibition" and the initiation dance ".Jungle J erk."


Carol Beamer Ca role Cus ter


Founded 1885 DePauw University

Laina P. Aitken L yn n BeenCiers Judith Elliott

Pat Anderson Carol Bird Lelle Estes

Sa ll y Anderson Tania Bowman Sue Gartcni

Mariann Ausich Mary Bullard D. Halverson

Ann Baker Carolee Crowder Susan Harris

Donna Bat ie Karen Cushing Jan et H ein

Linda Kohl J oan Littleton Cathy McCloud K. McK inney Mary Me tcalf Kaye Prior Jean Pfaff Peggy Price Brenda Sharp Janet Scudder Susan Siddoway Gloria Thirlwell Patricia Thompson Penny Thornock

Carla Hennings Renee Kunz Colleen Mace Patsy Miller Mary Rauch Carolyn Stafford Lynda Tschikof

Mary Hodge Sue Hoolahan Kathleen Hogan Bilge Kuranel Karen Lee Jeanette Lange Shirley Martinson Rose Marie Marler Sue Marshall Pam PaLmer June Naccarato Therese Newsome Cheryl Rousey Sharon Sawver Judy Rydalch Cheryl Stoker Terri Taber Rosalie Teâ&#x20AC;˘:ry Karen Zamzow Dianne Weninger Mary Whitesel

Alpha Chi Omega 299

Alpha Gamma Delta

"Absolutely Great Days" started the AGD year of activities and honors . . . theme of the pledge dance was "HaTVest Moonshiner" . .. other house functions ... "Turnabout Day," "Inspiration \1\Teek," senior dinner and sneak, and reunion day in Spokane ... campus honors unmatched ... Linda vV. and Mary B. tapped for Mortar Board ... H elen B. named Spur Regional Director ... Darlene H. served as Spur Junior Advisor . . . Liz ]. and Mary B. and Carole I. active in Orchesis ... Darlene H. named outstanding Kappa Phi pledge . . . Mickey P. a runner-up for "Miss Legs" ... Peg H., H elen B., Darlene H., Gail vV., and Mary B. in presentation of "Guys and Dolls" . . . Liz H. in one-act plays . . . Carol M., Gwen H., and Nancy L., in H elldivers . . . Dianne S., Helen B., and Christy M. tapped for Theta Sigma Phi . . . many Century Clubbers ... Liz J., Mary L., and Kathy F., in Phi Beta Lambda ... Peg H. and Kathy K. in Vandalettes ... Gloria J. in Phi Upsilon Omicron ... Peg H. in Home Ec. Club ... Linda W. and Cathy Y. active in Women's "1" Club . house won the Panhellenic Scholarship Improvement Award for '64-'65 .. . an absolutely great year for AGD.



A nne Frazier Sha ron Herrett


i\fourine Goslin Elizabeth I loss

Ciudy A bholl Kathy Cassel Darlene Haagenson Gwen Hyke

Mary Bjustrom Kiuy Collins Theresa Hall Carol l ves

Heleu Black Jane Cunn ing ham Karen Hamer Coria Jo nes

Jane t. Hlayden Jud y Evans Karen Hansen Liz .Jones

Vicki Camoli Kath y Field Peggy Harrison Kath y Kerpa

Alpha Gamma Delta 1\ndra Lanig .\'1 id.ey Powers f .i1 Taylor Carol \\'norinen

Lea to n Pauy l'nllcn Vicki Taylor Cathy Youmans ~!ary

Founded in 1904 Syracuse University


Bernie Carey Dian~ Gray

Judy Aherna1hy judy Aldape San d ra Berger Valerie Bingham Candi Chamberlain Susan Daniels Alison Gregory Karen Hamilton

Bcny Anderson Barbara Blair Pat Dierker Karen Hansen

Alpha Phi

Founded 1872 Syracuse Universily


l'aula Artis Claudia Blair Penny Gale Margaret H eglar

Ellen Barton Susan Brand< Donna Gibson Karen Johnso n

Vicki Johnson Sally McAtee Marcia Ram ey ancy Shern Carol Tubbs

Andrea Kanta Gail Leichner Karen Lundblad ) ane Millensi fer Flora Minke Linda Mitchell 1\farilyn Ramey Toni Riddle Jeri Ross Sandi Smilh Caryne Snyder Jud y Sodorff ;\lanha Turner ;\lary Lou Unzicker Karen Velasquez

Alpha Phi

Nancy Mauer Connie Nelson Lynn Sanderson Mary Kay Spratt Barbara Weeks

Another great year for the Alpha Phis! Two Phi Beta Kappas-Paula Artis and Janet Buckley ... Paula Artis, J anet Buckley, and Marilyn Ramey named by Phi Kappa Phis . . . Karen H amilton, Marcia R amey, and Sandi Smithnew Alpha Lambda Delta members . . . Donna Gibson tapped for Mortar Board ... new Spurs were Jane J ohnson, Alison Gregory, and Cancli Chamberlain ... Alison Gregory chosen as an ROTC Sponsor and Andee Kanta tapped for Angel Flight ... swimmers in Ilellclivers are Claudia Blair and Karen H ansen . . . Sue Brands, President of Vandalettes ... Margaret Heglar, Panhellenic Scholarship Chairman and IAWS Contact ... Gail Leichner, AWS Secretary ... Karen Lundblad voted President of Phi Beta Lambda ... Marilyn Ramey, Vice-President of WRA ... Drill Captain of Vandalettes is Lynn Sanderson . . . Sandi Smith, Secretary of Junior Panhellenic and Mary Lou Unzicker, Secretary of Phi Beta Lambda . . . fin alists: Becky TricHe, Holly Queen; Alison Gregory, Sweetheart of Sigma Chi; Andee Kanta, Pi Kappa Alpha Dream Girl; Marcia Ramey, Lambda Chi Cre cent Girl; and Elaine Wozniak, Delta ig Dream Girl ... J eri Ross named as an outstanding senior ... won the 路w RA Folk Dance Festival . . . enjoyed the annual Christmas Pledge Dance and the Bohemian Ball in the spring ... and gained a new trophy after winning the SAE Olympics.


Campbell Hall 1964-65 wa a year packed with activities for Campbell ... Sharon Parriott ta pped for Sigma Alpha I ota ... Donna Sutton and Penny Cntig ta pped for l\fonar Board ... Donna Su tton joined scholar路 ranks in Phi Kappa Phi ... J a net Ponsness to Phi Upsilon Omicron ... Barbara File and R obin White kept quite busy with Orchesi rehearsa ls .. . G eorgia Lemich a Vandaleues . . . Mother's Day Weekend ended up big for

) .\?\ .\lc KEV ITT

"L\RG.\RE.T KELLER President Second Semes ter

President First Semester

Nancy Brigham Beth Cox Barbara Feil Barbara Griffith


Regcena Bross J oyce Cupp B Cil ) Fitch ner Gail I lanninen

Sharon Anderson Vicki Capps Kathy Davis Linda Fleetwood Jean H enning

Dolores Philleo a nd Pam I ckes when they were tapped for purs . . . Chris DeThomas and l\fary J ane Horton carried high enough grade points for Alpha Lambda Delta ... Peona Kaler elected to i\Iosaic ... Janet Satre to Sigma Alpha Iota .. Judy Steubbe elected to membership in Phi Be ta Kappa ... all in al l, a souper-duper year for the gals of Campbell.

Brenda Boh lin Dianne Cappel I J ane Derr Barbara Flood Susan Isaac

K. J3 randenburg .Jaue Carlson C. DeThomas ,\ ndrea Ford B. S. Henriksen

Nancy Breed Dottie Carson :\taril DeVries .\ nn Frost Karen He} wood

J oA nn Cle\'Cr Ellen Driscoll :'\'ancy Giuliani .\Iary Jane Horton

Penn y Craig Judy Evam Claudia Clue Deanna Hughes

Campbell Hall

\I;H garcl Kahler Pam Ickes Donna Jacobs Karol Knox .Joan Kiellct Dorcas Kilpatrid. Dolores ~!cLean K<llhr)n ~l;tchacek l~ileen \I<Ciellan Filccn '\t·wman \'icki ~ogle Theda Palmer Li Ia Re,Jefl (,inger Re)nolds Dolorc' l'hillcc Shei Ia SIC\ ens Jmh )mith Jud) pace (,Jenda \\'e,gandt Chc•}l \ 'anderpool Jane \\'aus

Nancy Kaurman L\nn Krau'e ~rar) ~!agee

Sharon I'at riou '-' nn R obin ..on ~[31\ SIO\Cl'll<l Carol \\ hitc

Regina Kelly Dorothy Lawson Barbara l\fillcr Josie Paulus \nne Rush jud) Swebbe l'al~)' \\'hite



\1 arlene \I unll\

Su.,an Pearce .Janet Salle \l al\ Slinkard J..arlec·n \\' ihon

Georgia Lcmich Karen c\'elson Ju dy Pederson :"\ola i7Cmore Donna Suuon J tld) \\' orden

Carin L\on ""' ' ';-.;ci.,on \1 a 11 ha l'elei'Cn Bel" Smith !lonnie Sword Cam! Wunderlich


Founded 1888 Boston Unhersit'

Ba1 bara Bundy

l\ laria n ,\ bbeal 'land\' Carr Catln i: unseth

.JOHe \ rthur Karen Collins J oanne Gallagher

Heu y Benson Nancy Dalke Raclccn C rccne

Diane Boone 'iadie E'an~ Julie H . H anson

Delta Delta Delta 306

MARY LOU LEVI President Sara Lowell Karen Mayer

Delta Delta Delta

Camille Harris Marilyn Jones Martha McCall

Cheryl Holmgren Ju dy J oslin Ann McClintick

Sandy Iverson Betty Kytonen Susan Mortensen

Ma ry Jo J ames Susan Lee Phyllis Nedrow

Sixteen energetic pledges joined the ranks of the house on the corner of Elm and Sixth this year ... and a great year it was ... Tri Delts had a whole host of finalists for beauty contests ... Ann Rutledge named SAE Violet Queen ... J oyce Arthur general chairman of H omecoming and president of Theta Sigma Phi ... R oberta Timm in Sigma Alpha Iota a nd chairma n of the Spur Songfest . . . Sandi I verson named outstanding senior in business ed ucation ... R osalie Maio and Ann McClintick in Orchesis . . . Phyllis Nedrow treasurer of AWS ... Val South tapped for Theta Sigma Phi . . . Pris Anderson named to Mu Epsilon Delta and Sandi Ytreeide to Phi Upsilon Omicron ... Vandaleers were Linda Nelson and R oberta Timm . . . Kay Hostetler a member of symphonic band ... P eggy McGill a Pom-Pon Girl ... new Spurs were Judy .Joslin, adine Kantola, Susan Buyny . . . .Judy Joslin named Ou tsta nding Tri D elt Pledge, Sara Lowell named Most Inspirational Member, a nd Karen Collins chosen as Outstanding T ri Delt Member ... Tri De lts took first place in the Song Fest with the D elts ... won first place in the Blood D rive and in the '"' R A Bowling Tournament ... our init iation dance theme was "Moonlight and R oses" and "Crescent Carnival" highlighted our pledge dance.



Delta Gamma The Delta G amma ship again made a successful voyage ... fall brought the title of Homecoming Queen to the DG House for the third consecutive year with the crowning of Lorna Kipling ... Military Ball Queen, Tina Gresky ... ancy Shelman, Pom Pon Girl . . . finalists: Ann \•Vagner, Gault Hall Snow Queen; Margo D unham, SAE Violet Queen; Stephie Hull, avy Ball Queen, Tina Gresky, ATO Esquire Queen National Finalist . . . Mike Gagon elected AWS Vice-President . . . tapped for Alpha Lambda Delta were i\lfarcia Kent, Genie H aupt, and Joan Eismann-President ... new Spurs were Marcia Kent, Janice Scheel, and Joan Eismann ... Sharon Swenson, Mortar Board and ancy Kaufmann, Ph i Beta Kappa ... tapped for Phi Kappa Phi were Lou Benoit, Sharon Swenson, and Nancy Kaufmann . .. Jean Monroe received the Mary Hemingway J ournalism Scholarship . . . Ginny M iller, Janie H ewitt, T ina Grcsky, and Lorna Kipling (Colonel) were ROTC Sponsors and Ann ·w agner (Outstanding Flight Member) , Peggy Reed, Bibby Ogletree, Holly House, and Margo Dunham marched with Angel Flight . . . Jean Monroe, Theta Sigma Phi; Nancy P faff, "I" Club; Julie Anderson, Sigma Alpha I ota; Bibby Ogletree, Orchesis . . . proudly claimed the \•VR A participation trophy . . . Homecoming float placed second and Charleston girls won the Campus Chest contest.

Julie Anderson Carole Crowe Margaret Gamble Nancy Kaufmann


Susan Banta Susie Davis Anne Graham Marcia Kent

Kathy Baxter Margo Dunham Genie Haupt Lorna Kip ling

Lou Benoit Joan Eismann Janie Hewitt Sandi LaDow

Eleanor Bezold Sharon English H olly House Linda Larson


Karen Canfield Susan Filatrelu Stephie Hull Diana Llewellyn

Jan Cochran Mike Gagon Karen J ones Jeanne Lyon

Founded 18i3 Lewis School

Lynn McBride Kristi Pfaff .Janice Scheel Kathy Thorne

Mary Meyer Nancy Pfaff Diane Seubert Lynn Visnes

Sherry i\feyer Peggy Reed Nancy Shelman Ann Wagner

Virgini a l\'filler Rmhy Revelli Linda Stahl Kathy Wood

Carolyn Molen Grace Rieck Sharon Swenson Kathy Worsley

Delta Gamma 309

Ethel Steel House Joanna Blood was chosen as Homecoming finalist representing Ethel Steel House-a big event to spark the beginning of a year's hard work and success ... Janet Finley, Connie H offman, Mary Ann Hancock, and Ann Cartwright wore Century Club jackets during the )Car . . . 1'\orma H agerman, ~ farge Dragoo, and Ruth Ann Knapp (P re ident) were tapped for Sigma Alpha Iota . . . ;\Ianan J ohn on, 1\ancy Tucker, and Pat Pratt were officers of Phi Upsilon Omicron ... Muriel Vermaas and Marian .Johnson were tapped for Mosaic ... Norma H agerman, Phi Kappa Phi and Pi Kappa Lambda ... Mortar Board, Carol yn R. Smith . . . Connie Hoffman , Alpha Lambda Delta; i\farie '\\'arnhol1 and Ann Cartwright (Editor), purs . . . hellie l\IcKeen elected a '\VR A President ... Carolyn R. mith and ·wanda Sorensen,

Gem Co-Editors . . . Charlotte T odd, CU P Corre ponding Secretary and Judy Birkel, ASUI Secretary . .. Jane Miesbach, RiAe Team . . . Vandaleers were T ecla Guerra and Susie Smith . . . 1ancy Tucker, Lutheran Campus Council ... house worked hard upporting Ruth Ann Knapp who was elected to ASUI ExecutiYe Board after a !>uccessful "" 'oo£" campa ign ... ;\ furiel Vermaa!>, :\[u Epsilon Delta historian . . . Ruth Ann Knapp-ASU r Handbook EditOr, Gem Section Editor, ASUI l\Ierit, and Half-time Clu1irman of Vandal R ally Committee .. . Marian .Johnson was named recipient of the Ethel K. tee I Scholarship held by .M uriel Vermaa the past year . . . enjoyed the annual H alloween and Valentine's Day exchanges with Campus Club and had a bang-up time at the fall raunch dance and the spring picnic.

:\IURI£L \ ' E.R:\L\...-\5


Gail Arford Ann Canwrigh t Do nna Could Connie Hoffman


Patricia Au stin Carol Chilton Tecla Guerra Marian J ohnson

Barbara Bower Ca rol Eakins Norma H agerman Ruth .-\nn Kna pp

Cathy Brooks JaneL Finley Shirley l larris Glenda Knighton

Diana Burroughs Donna Gentry Katie H awks Jane l.\licsbach

Built in 1952 Dedicated to ~frs. Ethel Steel

Jeanne ;\lelson I>at Pratt i\lari lyn Iansky Pat Siverly Eilene Judy VanderDoes Veralce " ' inward Synthia Woodcock

C. R avenscroft Wanda Sorensen H. Van Deusen Janice \Vood

l\f. Ravenscroft Leslie Timmons Martha Weber Rosalie Ziegler

Ethel Steel House 311

Forney Hall

SA:O\'DRA ~fcK E.\~


J udy Benscoter Becky Brandau Diana Com er~e

Another fun -filled year at Forney H a ll ... Carol H en 路ey was G a ult Hall Snowball Queen ... Lodi Stemmler wore the Pi Kap Dream Girl crown . . . Harbara Yoshida was an Army ROTC sponsor ... many in Cenwry Club ... Betty J e nning~ and Judy Benscoter tapped for ~ fortar Boa rd ... Spurs were J a net Riggi n a nd Daryl H atch . . . Alpha Lambda Delta initiated ~ Ierle Brandau, Dar) I Hatch, a nd R oberta Knut o n ... Cheq I Pratt. Gerr} Cosby, and Mary .Jo Pete rson were Vandaleers ... Sandy ~ I c K ea n received the '\ \'RA Sport mamhip Award ... Be lle L)nch honored for ha\'ing the highest CPA of all sopho more women . . . Georgia Cutler was " ' R A prexy ... .Jea nean 'Wickham anive in Orche!>is . . . a good year Cor the gals of Forney H ;d J.

Cco11;ia Cutler J ane Eldridge Bell)' I Iammond


Judy Da"enport Maril )n Esser Dawn Has拢unher

Lu cy Ino uye Kat hleen Koskella Betty Nea le Cheryl Pratt Donn a Taylor

Carol H ervey Dawn H oduffer Pat Kerns Roberta Kn utson Carol McKee Judy l\â&#x20AC;˘Jills l\ÂŁ ary J o Peterson Linda Portrey Marlene Stroebel J ane Styner Barbara Yoshida Catherine Zalo msky

D ianna .Jacobs Cleo Lamb Ca thy Nelson Bo nnie Rude Pat Vosb urg

Betty J ennings P hyll is Larsen J an Nelso n Sally Ru tledge J eann e ' Va lse r

Kathy J ohnson Carol J o hnson Linda MacDonald J anis Lev i H elen Nortman D. D. Newberry Li z Smi th Jud ith A. Sinclair Lindarae Watts Beth Wilkins

Jan e Johnson Whitney Martin Vicki N uffer Lodi Stemmler Patsy ' Volf

Forney Hall

Built in 1924 D edica ted to l\fary E. Forney


French House

Built in 1955 Dedicated to Dean Permeal Jane French

Whew! Another going year at French completed under the leadership of Claudine Becker and Janet ·walker ... Kaye Nally, Vandaleers ... Vicky Green, Outstanding Home Ec Freshman ... Ann Barnard, AvVS Reference Board, Co-Chairman of May Fete ... Janet Walker and Claudine Becker, Mosaic ... Leslie J\Jatthews, Blue Bucket Chairman . . . Marg Doughty, Alpha Lambda Delta ... finalist for Delta Sig Dream Girl, Dolores McLean . . . new Vandalettes were Peggy Leaton and Kaye Nally . . . Mortar Boarder-elect was Judy Heidel and new Spurs were Pat Nikkola and Barb Anderson . . . Anne Edwards tapped for Angel Flight ... housemothers, Mrs. Fynette Field and i\Irs. Dolores O'Keefe, helped make the year most memorable ... Christmas meant a date-dinner fireside . . . much time spent decorating for the spring Ozark Orgy No. 2 ... pinnings, engagements, firesides, and serenades scattered throughout the year.


Cheryl Adams Barbara Anderson Carol Beckman Louise Bollman Margaret Doughty Anne Edwards


Ann Barnard Ruby Brackett Diana Frith

Cheryl Beasley l\•I arcia Buchanan Vicky Green

Lois C rie'e Jeanne l laruilton Linda I lamp J udy Heidel Betsy II endcrson

H elen Houston Elaine Jackson Betty Joh nson Schuyler Judd Penny Kellcâ&#x20AC;˘

Karen Kreamer Carolyn Larsen Deanna Law Peggy Leaton Joan ~rcLeod

Rosalie Maio Jan e Marshall Celesta i\I an in Lois Mauhews Pat Morri~


:\ally Kaye :\ally Diana 1 ewton Marilyn Parker Anita Pritt!

Pats,¡ Reed u'e Sweet wood Nancy Torl.elson J anet Walker Mart} \\'atson

Christin a Wood Karen Wysong Cathy Youm ans

French House 3 15

JAN WENDLER Preside11l Mary E. Fairchild Pam Fawcett

~anC)' Andru~

J anet Cox andi Filatreau Diana ll awl..ins J udy King

Karen Bachman Jean Cli ne Pat Clouser Jo. \nne Croy Sally Da' is Ginny Eiden andy Funk ~laT) Gladhart :\lary E. Glodowski Ruth .\nn Howard Bonnie llmchi nson Janice Johnson :\farilyn Kul m Paddy L ukens An ne Lund

Gamma Phi Beta Another fun-fill ed, action-packed year . . . Paula Spence, A WS President a nd pur Jr. Advi or ... Sue Yount, President o( Junior Panhelle nic . . . J ean Cline was Panhellenic Rush Chairman, i\Iortar Board Pre ide nt ... J a net Cox, i\I u Epsilon Delta . . . Debi i\filler, AS 1 i\ferit Citation . . . ue Yount, purs . . . Brooke Clifford, ophomore Cia~ Secretar) ... Barbara H aydn, Theta Chi Dream Girl ; Gwen T olmie, t\avy Color Girl ; l\'ancy Andrus, Sigma Chi weetheart . . . i\Iary Ellen Fairchild, Vandal R ally Director ... Barbara Reay (Captain), Nancy Andru , laney O ' R ouark (Captain), and Pa ula Spence (Colo nel), Angel Flight . . . Vandaleers were Janice J ohnson, Dawn Shepherd, and Nancy Ru th Peterson ... Sharron Rowe, ROTC Sponsor ... marching as Vandalettes were Sa ll y Davis and Diana H awkins . . . Anne Sundby, Ski T eam a nd H elldivers ... Ginny Eiden, Vice-President of Century C lub; L in da Snyders, Vice-Preside nt o f Alpha Lambda Delta; Karen Bachman, Alpha Lambda De lta Treasurer; and Joanne JVI artin, Secretary of Spurs . . . Fin alists: Lindagale Snyder, ATO Esquire Girl ; Barbara H aydn, H oll y Queen; Sharron R owe, SAE Violet Queen a nd F rosh Queen; i\ farilyn Kulm, Phi Kappa T a u wcetheart; Linda Snyders, Delta Sigma Phi ; Dawn hepherd, Lambda Chi Crescen t Girl and IK Duchess . .. Dawn Shepherd and Barbara Ha) dn, Pom Pon Girls ... won Best Decoratiom for Parents' Day ... and K undleOrpaldink took the honors at the Phi Delt turtle derby.


JO)Ce Conrad ue Ellis Lit Grea\'es Sa ll y Kim ball J oa n ~ranin

Julie Pence Dawn Shepherd Sharon Swan Johna Welsh

Man :\Iartin R. Peterson Catll\ load Sharon Thompson Darlene Wright Nauc~

J oan Mecham Barbara Rca~ Karen mitli Gwen Tolmic Jane Yee

Debi :\Iiller Diane Roberts Linda Snyders Kathleen True Sue Yount

Gamma Phi Beta

Fo unded 187 1 yracuse University

Xanq O' Ro uarl.. Sharron Ro we Paula pence Linda Ward Ruth Zuhi1arreta

Pam Taylor 1\lary .\ nn Wren

CAlL NYSTROM President

Carolcc Amos i\!ichelc R. llarrcll \'irginia Chester Sa ndra Christensen

Peggy Bauman Pat Cobh

Pat Bergman Carolyn Cripe

Built in 1926 Dedicated LO Gertrude Hays

Hays Hall

H a)S H all ended a year packed with fun and achievemem . . . Carol Hus a was A \VS Presidem and an outstanding senior ... Gail Nystrom was ;\l onar Board President . . . Nancy Todd, Bobbie i\I yers, Co nnie Hernandez, and Karen \ \'aus were Century Club members ... Linda Derr was elected President of Young R epublicans and Ann R andle was an H onorary Lieutenant of the Army ROTC ... Peggy Bauma n was cho en to wear a Spur uniform and Peggy Cuddihy was voted Spur of the Moment. . . baron Strang, Mu Epsilon Delta ... Mike Seibert, Theta Sigma Phi . . . Betsy Wickes, AcLiviti es Council member . .. Judy Boyer, ATO Esquire Girl Finalist and Kathy R eay, lirst runner-up (or Miss U of I ... Teddy Karroll was named winner o[ Art Association contest . . . Mary R obins became a member of Vandaleers and Carol Richard joined Pre-Orchesis.


L. Burkhansmeier Peggy Cuddihy

Hays Hall

Ida Glenn Jana Hill Barbara Michaels Mo Rylander Janet Thompson

Linda Derr LaFawn H amm Sharon Johnson Hazel Perks Janice Shook Jean Turner

Marlene Folz Darlene Hanns Teddie Karroll Linda Perry C. Solomomsen Ruth Westbrook

Karen Gravel Carol Hussa JoAnn Owen Sheila Scrivner Karen Watts

Maxine Frei Carmen Garechana Joan Henning C. Hernandez Carol Lawrence Judy Martin Carolyn Pittman Carol Ritter Karen Sundrud Kathy Swinehart Betsy Wickes Verla Worthington


Houston Hall One of the best years ever for Houston Hall ... Cheri Berg tapped for Phi Beta Kappa ... Sue Reese elected to Phi Kappa Phi ... Kathy Ardrey and Pat McCollister to Alpha Lambda Delta ... Anita Howland, Barbara ' l\lolfkiel in Phi Upsilon Omicron . . . many beauty contest finalists . . . Diane Beyeler, T anya Caldwell, and Mary Jane O 'Reilly active in Orchesis ... new Spurs were Diane Beyeler and Pat McCollister . . . Pat McCollister new prexy of Spurs ... H elen Beck and Mary Thompson honored at Narthex Table.

SUE RE ESE Preside11t

First Semester

Ann Albee Helen Beck Taney Boivin ' ancy Ea kin


Georgia Anderson Norma Benda Kathy Cantrell Bev Edwards

Diana Armitage Sharon Bethune Linda Carter Juliene Fischer

Carol Bates Julie Bailey Diane Bcycler Jud y Birket Mary Christensen Pat Christopherson Betty Gilbert Linda Graves

D. Baughman Diana Borgeson Jeanne Craner Diana Hamar

Dorene Beck Susan Blackaller Jan Dau ,\ ladeline Hermann


Jan Jackson Rose-Meri Luebke Virgi nia Nelson Edie SaxtOn

AR LA TAYLOR P1路esident

Second Semester

Bonnie Likkel Gina Mooney Judy Rickey Susan Teats Rae Walch Sandy Wilkinson

Janice Jordan Pat McCollister Mary Pate Liz Schim mel Sylvia Thiessen Lezle Warehime Diane Williams

Valerie Kramer Gloria Keppner Karen Kindsvater Carole McCullough Julie Martineau J anet Moir Becky Ranta :11[arilyn Portman Peg Read BOi)bi Smith Leota Stancil Kathie Tangen i\Iary Thompson Judy VanHollebeke Ann Vaughn l\Iarie 'Varnholz Suzanne Watson Jane Wenzel Barbara Wolfkiel J ean Woodall Christine Wright

Kappa Alpha Theta T hetas welcomed fifteen new pledges and Jasmin l\Iitsacos, a Creek exchange student, to the castle on the corner at the beginn ing o[ a tcrriftc year ... Cookie Fancher named Miss University of Idaho ... Jim 'W eaver chosen as our Castle Casanova ... Nadine \\'right elected as SIEA vice-president ... new Spurs arc Sand) Wood, Phyllis R athbun, Sue Cairn~ ... J oanne Fry and Pat Alexander were tapped for i\fonar Board ... Janice Craig and Sue olomon named Distingui-.hed Senior:. at ~\la y Fete . . . uc Cairns eleCLed Frol>h secretary-treasurer . . . andv \\'ood, Sanch路 Brown, and Bonnie Down were members of Vanclaleerl> . . . Bonnie Down tapped for ' igma Alpha Iota . . . Judi chedler boosted Vandal spirit as a pom pon girl . . . fabulous grade poims from our pl edges with Laurena Valentine, Sandy \\'ood, a nd J asm in i\ l itsaco~ tapped for Alpha Lambda Delta . . . Judy Rice was l\Iodel United 1 ation~ delegate for the University ... much work and much play made the year the best yet! SUE SOLOMON President

Pat Alexander Cheryl Clampiu Norrie Dra yton Bobbi Gaffney


Jean Baty Janice Craig Fran Emery Julie Holmes

Sandy Brown Mary Delger Dianne Epling Lynn Holmes

Joann e Bursch Jannie Diehl Gretchen Evans Sharon Jones

Sue Cairns Carola Doyle Cookie Fancher Deanna Kriegel

;\fary Dell Rarick Nancy Rice Lynn Ringe Judi Sched ler Barbam Sewell

uzanne herer Diane Sowder Cheryl Stewan Rita Thorne Lauretta Valentine

andra \\'oocl :\'ad inc \\'right L \'nn :\fu.-ra\' 'Joni 'r ~ers J anet Post

\'itginia Radke

Founded 18i0 DePauw Uni\'ersity

Kappa Alpha Theta 323

Kappa Kappa Gamma

Danelle Alien Pam ,\ nderson Chel")l Becker J anet Berry ~raq T. Blake Ru1h Christensen

1 hine Cochrane

Harbara Doll Leslie Ensign J eanie Gibb Barbara Gibson Kath y Giesa

Dianne Green Zen a Griffith Karen Hall Sharon Hall Kathy Harrison Su1;111ue Henson

Bekki Hove Barbam Howard Mike Hudelson Susan Irwin Nina Jenkins Kallc J ergensen

Bonni e J ohansen Susie Jones Julie Joslin Paige Kampa ue Klaaren Marsha Leahy


Karen Longe1eig .\ nn ~\l rC iure N ikk i ~ l cDonnell .\n n McKe:mey

Barbara :'llason Barbara Maxey Pam ~ l eyer Sh irlc)' Moore

.\ nilla ~elson Kari n Ni\'en Che r ry Pi ckett Pam l'offenroth Karen l'1rah Oonila 6rcuu

Karen Rasmuson Be tsy Rodell

Linda Rogers

Lyn Rognstad andy R utledge Pau y. <hell

Ba rha ra Sch u lte .Jo,\nn Slade Flo Sleem an Jana Smith Joan orensen Carol~ n tephens

;\J ;nge Sunt. 1\'la ry T a te Brenda Todd :\larch \ 'an Dercrccl.. .\ nne \'enn i

;\laq \ nn Yoden

Judy Young Ro~e Zu bi7arreta

Founded 18i0 ;'ll onmonlh


Founded I 867 l\lo:unouth Col lege

Pi Beta Phi


President M. Frucchtcnicht Vicki Haight


Carol Andcrsou Barbara Coffey Trudy Hall

Cary Ambt路osc Gail Cornell Jan H eadrick

Kathleen Angell Linda Dailey Tama Howard

Patty Bowles Pat Findley J oa n H ubbard

Gayle Cobb Lyshcth Fo uts Mary ll ubbard

Jan Kindschy Lexie L yke Judy Mam ille

Cheri Moltkc usan Myers Janet Orr Ellen Os1heller

Jerilyn Papc ;\ÂŁaria Parberry Carol Robinson Joan Rumpeltes l\Iike Skok

Jackie Smith Linda Springer Linda Tague Jud y 1 ank Joanne Tegan

:'\ancy Tefft .\ rlene U ltican Linda Werner Linda \\'arren

Pi Beta Phi The Pi Phis started on the new year with a bang ... seventeen new pledges ... activities and honors ga lore.... Judy l\ l anville chosen president of Panhellenic. . . . Linda Bi thel was seated on Judicial Council . . . Cary A. tapped for Curtain C.:lub ... .Joanne Tegan chosen ATO Esqu ire Girl ... Patty B. named Delta ig Dream Girl ... Ellen 0. chosen Miss vVool ... Judy M. a finalist for H omecoming Queen ... Linda B. and Ellen 0. active stall members of the ARC ... both tapped for membership in The ta Sigma Phi ... new Spurs were Linda Dailey, :i\Iarl.ha 1\IcComas, and Carol Robinson ... Lys Fouts and Judy i\I. elected to Phi Beta Kappa ... Ella Arlene to Phi Kappa Phi ... Conn ie H offbuhr and J ean H ancock to Alpha Lambda Delta ... J an Orr and Lys F. to i\fu Epsilon Delta . . . .Judy ~ f. to ~Ionar Board ... many Pi Phis in Century Club . . . Camilla G. in H elldivers ... L inda Springer active in Phi Beta L ambda . . . greatest year yet in Pi Phi annals.


A great yea r for the girls o n the hill ... Dorothy :'-Jeuer in Vandaleers .. Janet Blayden served a pre idem of Cenwry Club . . . Scootch I farper active in CUP, Young R epublicans, a nd o n the ARGO.:\ ,\ UT sta ff . . . C hrys Mitche ll in Phi Up~ilon Omicro n . . . Lin H inuc in Spurs a nd winner of A schola rship . . . Lin H intze and Chrys ~ f itchell in Alpha Lambda Delta ... Bobbie Carnefix, Carol) n D enwn, and Nancy Sant!>chi in Pre-Orche is ... Carolyn Denton and Bobbie Carnefix added to athletic fest ivities as Uni\'ersity twirlers ... Donna Olson in Women's " I" Club ... Sue 1elson in J\Iortar Board ... Vici Bergreen in H elldive rs ... Pine proved its a thletic prowes~ in winning the ' \'RA archery tournament and b) taking econd place in the \\' RA track meet . summed up, a fining climax for the last )Car of Pine H air hi,tory as a wome n路 donnitoq.


Pine Hall n uilt in 1920


Linda Billow J an Fuller


Barbara Camefix Diane Garrell

President Linda Carpenter Caroline Denton Pamela Gellings Pamela H aight

Donn a .\ lhe rs Li nda Auer Sue Balch Brenda Beck ley Victoria Uergreen Va le rie Berrioch oa Caro line Casebolt Diane Eustace andra Fuhriman Charlene Hartman Lin Hint le J ean Hancock

.Jolene Harshbarger Carol Hawk .Jan H exum J ane Holhrook Nadine Ka ntola

Sue Ku hn Karol LaMoyne Susa n Nelson Carol \fanning Kath y .\larlow

Judy \IcClain Janice Mell R o bin Messinger Chrystelle Mi tchell Na ncy :-.路roline

Donna \!orri s Do ro th y Neuer Nancy Ne lson Kathy 1 ix Kathl een Peterson

L ynn Robson Na ncy Santschi Emma Sawyer Diane Shaeffer Sharon Shahan

Sydney Sloan Kay Smith Kathy Snyder Beu y Swigart Loretta Taylor

Pam Taylor Cath y Tilzey Susan Wickman Elaine Wozniak

Pine Hall 329

Alpha Tau Omega Highlights of a busy year at Delta Tau chapter ... incoming president, l\fike 路wicks ... major social functions were the Esquire Dance and the Tin Canner ... Chuck Kozak named Distinguished Senior ... Pat 路wicks was recipient of the Province Xlll Thomas Arkle Clark Award ... Jack Ayers and Mike Wicks tapped for l\Iu Epsilon Delta ... Jack Ayers and Pat 路wicks elected to Phi Kappa Phi ... Alpha Zeta chose Steve Dobson ... new I K's were Tom Barbour, Steve Ayers, Doug Robertson, and Steve Richards ... Chuck Kozak in Pi Gamma Mu ... Joe Dobson, Kent Seelig, Mike Mitchell, and L arry Sappington on Vandal football roster ... in basketball, Ed Tollefson, Chuck Kozak, Jim McElroy, Mike Wicks, Jon J ames, and Dave Schlotthauer ... in baseball, John Barclelli ... we topped off the year by winning the Province X I fi Scholarship Trophy.



Kirk Eimers


Robert Emehiser

Rudy Alonzo Jerry Blackbird Jack Davis \\'a yne Ferrell

.Jack Ayers Jon Bloxham .Joe Dobson Bruce Finch

Steve Ayers Jack Bradford Steve Dobson Phil Frye

Tom Barbour Bob Bunting Jim Duffield

R . H . Halladay

James Han~en Phil He lsley J an Hi ppler Larry Hooker

John J ame'> Pat K;1hlcr Da' e Klam pcr Ed Kline

Dietmar Klut h Da' e Knut ~cn Jim i\fcElrO) Jerry Mc Kee Leonard Me ier ~like ~fitchcll

Larry Ohler Boh Reiswig Steve Richards Douglas Robertwn Torn Ro binson Mi ke Russell

K. Scarborough Dave Schlouhauer l)a\ e perry

Jim Swank .\li ke Wi cks

Pat Wicks \'ictor Zgorzclski

Founded 1865 Richmo nd, Virginia

Alpha Tau Omega 33 1

Beta Theta Pi

L.\RRY GRD!tS President Doug Boyd Bill Cook ' 1om Eidson Eric Hove .)a111cs Kelly .John Litton

StC\C Brown Ron Dean ;\lil.e Fhnn Per l en~en Ralph Kerns John Lukens

Pat \cuff Ste\e Bell Fran!. Btnli'>On \\'a\ ne Dean Leslie l路ower, ' I ed .Jewell D;l\ id Kiug .\llan ~!<Donald

) ern \ hlin Larn Blac Jim CarJ,on Jerq Bill Crecuc .\ Iiles J ohn~nn Kris Kirkl:lnd Bill ;\l cDonalcl

J ohn .\rm strong John Boisen Terq Coffin Da\ id Dri,coll Swan Hil ton Dick Kal e Paul Lawrcnc<' Mike ~k\lurnl\

Bob Ba nlcu Bill Borreson Phil Conner Jim Eaton Don Hou~c Howard Kelly Greg Linehan John ~fi IIi ncr

Beta Theta Pi T he Betas celebrated their 50th year on the Jdaho campus this fall ... the anniversary year was marked with many achievements ... Lnrry Grimes o n 拢-Board, in Silver Lance, Blue Key, and named D istinguished Sen ior at May Fete . .. Bob Bartlett elected veep of IFC, a lso in Blue Key nnd Silver Lance . .. tapped for IK's were R alph Kerns, Tim R utledge, Ken Ayers, and Steve Bell . . . Ken Ayers and T im Ru tledge o n debate squad . . . l\ fu Epsilon Delta tapped Doug Boyd and .J ohn Annstrong . .. J im Carlson, Bob \ \'amstad, and Dick Brown initiated into Phi Eta Sigma ... Ken Ayers active in J r. IFC ... Skip Oppenheimer served as chnirman of the Foreign wdents Committee and as co-chairman o( the H ospitalit} Committee ... we won intramurnl trophies i n swimming, "B" basketball, and handball ... em路ned the trophy for the best house decorations for Dad's Day ... )ell leader was Bill Borresen ... many Beta'> active in varsity and fro h baseball, varsity football, and varsity swimming.

Carry Moore Skip Oppenheimer Bu tch Slaughter Dick Smar t l\'(e lvin Switzer Ke n t Taylor

Jim Mundt Jtm Radcliffe 'De nnis Sm ith Rodney Uglcm

Bob Skuse Larq trom Boyd Yce


Founded 1839 l\fiami Vni,ersit)

J ohn Neale Bud Rockwell Ma rk Smi th Fran k Vosika

.J im 1clson Tim R utledge Bill Stoneman R obert Wa msta d

Norm Nelson La rry Santschi J o hn Stri nger Franklin R ockwell

Borah Hall

Darell Bentz Barry Boydstun Car) Clenisky tC\C Jensen


Steve Bevan Terrence Burton Doug Hall Robert Knittel

Richard Bonwell Darrel Clapp Cary Higgins Ray Lamb

David Couch Charles Hinds Lester Lowe

Robert Gibbens Alan J acobson Richard Maraffio

Borah Hall Built 1964

Borah started off on a good year under first semester president Bill Conley and ended it on a good note under second semester prexy Larry Godfrey . . . our fall raunch dance was "Tall Cool One" . . . really successful ... .Joe Chapman was big Vandal football gun . . . Barry Boydstun added his talents to the Vandal ski team and to the University band . . . Assista nt Proctor Bob Cameron named Ou tstanding Sen ior . .. Bryan Stone named top Borah frosh ... hall citations to M ick T agga rt, Bill Conley, Larry Godfrey, and Paul R eynolds ... seventeen men received campus scholastic recogn ition with Bruce Simon and Jim Peterson earning 4.0 G PAs ... two tapped for Mosa ic - Larry Godfrey and Mick Taggart ... ended a great year feeling the most independent of the Independents.

Richard Pape Allen Tubbs

Joh n Pederson Clyde Weller

Gary Pollard Steve 'Woods


Campus Club The men of Campus Club enjoyed another outstanding year ... combined forces with Hays to build a Homecoming float . . . Kiokemeistre Memorial Scholarship awarded to Fiebick . . . Gough cited for outstanding work in Alpha Phi Omega . . . Gough a nd Cates to Phi Eta Sigma ... also, both tapped for IK's . . . Gee in Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia ... Steve Spyker on frosh football squad ... Small, Jacobs, and Dewey active in Alpha Phi Omega ... our fall dance theme was "T he Twelfth of rever," and our spring raunch dance was set to "\Nipe-out at Sunset Beach" ... 90 % donated in the Blood drive . . . and the splendid year ended with the senior award dinner.

Ron Bennett ;\fike Dewey

LAR RY R UDDELL Preside11t

Tom Froemming Bob Luchini


Lawrence Gee Clifton l\'fills

Ca ry Brown Lyle Estabrook

Richard Graeber Terry Gough Mike ~onini Richard Palermino

Ted Chandler Cary Fiebick

John Chase Fred Fox

Ri ck Gulstrom Chris Park

Dale Lucas Scott Reed

Bui lt 1959 .\ coopcrati'e dormi rory

Campus Club Tern路 R uddell Darrell R ydqch Ro n Scon Karl Siller \ rth ur mall Randall mirh

Steve Sp yker Bo b Stanfield Do n Stewart Larry Tillman J erry Tucker

Da, id Wilsey Bill Ziegler




Ri chard Cheline

Bryan Anderson Oalc Bachman han Cheng

!\like .\mold Jo hn .\ rrington El\'in Bolton Ra} mond Bursted! J ames Carmichael Gene Christenson llarold Cunb J ohn Dimpfell

Chrisman Hall

Built 1938 Dedicated: Brigadier General E. R . Chrisman of the Unhcrsity militaq department.


Chrisman Hall An eventful year for the men of Chrisman Hall ... Allan Kyle -.nd Le Roy Petersen in Xi Sigma Phi ... Gene Christenson tapped for Phi Sigma . . . Don Marshal l and Bryon Anderson elencd to Phi Kappa Phi ... Jon 路wellner named Outstanding Sophomore in Fore~tr y ... Brian Beasley initia ted into l\ lu Epsilon Delta ... Tory Smith winner of speech contest and Outstanding Junior in Air Fo rce ROTC ... John Noordam cho e n for igma T au ... D on :\larshall at LOp of the list for Phi Beta Kappa ... Doug Ehlke and Ralph Swinehart tapped for Phi Eta Sigma ... Ron Bonner and l\ lanin Clemets tapped for I K's ... Chrisman Hall won the I ndependent League championship in volleyba ll ... and we closed out the year with the highly succcs ful "Cloak and Dagger."

Jim Dow ty fred Durham l' hil Erickson Hill 拢 ,路am Dick E' erhart

l .ew Fisher 路1 homas Gibb~ Jay H olTman Dean Hu her .\Jan Johmtone

Ji m J ohnston Dean Kauffman .\llan K yle P;llll Laursen John Law~on

R IISS Liddell Bob ;\(anz Ross Me red ith Joh n Noordam Ra y Poe

Ro n Robertson John Sherrilfs Don Sowar Vernon Suuo n Richard Van I lou ten


Delta Chi


C HIP~!.\ :-;

Preside11t ;\like Busby 1e'e Carlson .Eric Eberhard Gat} .Eskew

Ron \ ndcrson Duane 13o'd John co,~el John Clash}

H arold \ndrcason Jim BO)d Cregg Clark La rn C rid lc,路

e,路ell Benson :'-like Broadhead

Craig Cook Larq Hall

Bert Bowler Ken Busb' Larry Craig Leonard Han

Founded 1890 Cornell Uni,ersil}'


Gle n n lligby Tim H offrn :111

Owigh l \\' . Horsc h :\Ia ' l l a,l.i u ~

Da n :\la11in 0 :1\ e

;\ l ooer~

D;l\ id :\loore Ro ' '1\cl~on



Oenni~ R a ichart Gle n Schor11ua n Dick . h is le r Bill Simpson J o hu Stark

Ro\ towers Fntnk Va le n t ine Hoh W al ker Ma x W alker

!\!ike \\'e 1here II L ee \\'hee ler

Delta Chi A grea t year at De lta C hi .. . man y participated in n u mero us SU B comm iu ees and campus activities . .. L eonard H art was treasurer of 1K's . .. ta pped for lK's were Ga il A ter , Craig Cook, D ave M oore, M ike Busby . .. ~ l ike ·W ethere ll, J o hn Cossel, and Larry Craig tapped fo r Delta Sigma Rho a nd T a u Kappa A lp ha ... M ax W a lker ta pped fo r P hi Eta Sigma and ~ I u Epsilo n Delta . . . Gary C hipma n to Alpha Zeta . . . G lenn H igb y to Sigma E psilo n Chi . . . Da n :\I artin acti\'e o n the N ROTC r ifle team ... Tom Scho rzm a n acti ve in H elldivers a nd served as accompa nist for the Va ndaleers . .. ~ l ike \ •Vetherell in ASU l drama produCLio ns, "The Glass Men ager ie" and "S leep ing Beauty."


Delta Sigma Phi

GERALD H UE' I II C Presideut Deni~ De Francesco Oa\e Diehm Ji m Coade Carl Cundelftngu

J erry .\ genbroad Ben lltown Tom Dietrith Forest Hogaboam

Kenny .\ genbro.tcl Alan Carter Preston Elhwonh Dick Horn

i\Iany honors and activities came our way, making 196-1-65 the most succe~~Lul year in Delta Sig history ... two men named Distingui hed Sen iors at i\Iay Fete -Gerald Huettig and Dick Jennings ... Gerald Huettig named to Pi Omicron Sigma ... new I K pledges were Kenny Agenbroad, Mike Brown, Mike R owles, and Bill \!\Tilson ... E-Boanl member G erald Huettig and successor Don Fry ... Joe R eid and Mike Brown were yell leaders . . . Dick laughter in charge of New Student Days activities ... Dick J ennings Activities Board Director . . . Don Fry and Dick J ennings in Blue Key ... and Gerald Huettig an officer in Blue Key.


Ted Boam John Croner Jim fuller ~ryron H ueuig

Delta Sigma Phi

founded: College of the City of New York, 1899 Idaho Chap ter: Gamma Iota

Richard Jennings Larry Ka~chmiuer Ward Kell ) Darold Kludt Pete Lanig Tim Long

.-\1 Ol;ton

Frank Peck Ouo Porter Duane Rau Ji m Riucr Jim Rogers

Bruce R ussell Robert chacfcr Dick Slaughter Dennis Tanner Larry Taylor Ste,â&#x20AC;˘e 'J homas

Gcrq \'citric Bill Wilson Bob Winn Daryl Zumhofe


Delta Tau Delta Delt deeds and aclivities ... Fancher named Disting uished Senior a nd served as president o( Blue Key ... Du tton was Junior C las prex} ... also l EA president, Blue Key treasurer, and tapped for Silver La nce .. . Ru~h was Sophomo re Cia president, Duke of lK's, and in Alpha Zeta ... Campbell was C-CA P prexy ... Little sen·ed as cha irman of Mother·~ D ay \\'eekend . . . new I K's were Brookman, Byers, Evans, LaRue, and Pabst ... Berr y, Judd, a nd Dickey in Blue Key ... Judd a nd Klinclwch named to Sigma Tau ... K. H ill a nd Eva ns tapped for Phi Eta Sigma ... Berry and Swish· er in Alpha Kappa Pi ... Cur r ie and Clo~son in Phi Epsilon Kappa . . . Goicoechea, Berr). and Dickey in Phi Omicron Sigma ... R eagan acti ,·e in ;\ fu Ep)ilon Delta ... Shelt and Bishop on Vandal football squad ... Closson on baseball team ... £\'ans and Danforth on (rosh football squad ... Sparks in frosh baseball . .. James, C. Vester, and D. Vester o n [rosh golf squad... 1agishima chosen yell leader ... Peavey in H e lldivers ... Delts a nd Kappas built the first place llomecomi ng fl oat ... Delts and Tri Delts combined talent to win pu1· Songfest . . . Br ian Hill received a National Science Foundation research grant . .. house pre ented m any dance . . . pledge dance, Odd Ball Dance, Christmas Fireside, and another action-filled Russian Ba ll.

J IM BERRY Prnide11t

Sherman Ely Doug Gregory


Larry Eng J ohn Haight


R. Eng Brian Hill

Bob Anderson Bob Bruce Randy B)ers .Jim Canine Jim E. Carmichael Dav id Christiansen J ack Danforth Dick Curtis . Rick Dean Brian Evans Steve Ci1•ens Duane Coicoechea Oa1 id Klinchulh J ames LaRu e Jack Magura

Jack Cameron Uill Closson Tom Dickey Colin Howell Larry ~\finer

Morris Campb<'ll Dave Closson Bob Dutton Co rdon Judd Max McClintick

Founded 1858 West Virginia

Delta Tau Delta

Robert Mcl largue J ack Post john helt Uob Terrell

Art Peavey Dick Rush Richard Taggart Roben \\'ise

Dennis Poffenroth Barney Saneholtt Paul Taylor Park Worthington


Farmhouse 'Vow! 'Vhat a year for Farmho use . . . Jim J o hnston ASUI prexy a nd recipien t of the D . R. a nd Cor a E. Theophilus Outstanding enior Award . . . Karl Nelson president of AG Council ... Rick R oss and Bert Brackett named to D. R . Theoph ilu cholastic H o norary . . . Rick R oss chosen Outsta nding Pledge, selected for I K's, and copped Freshma n Pledge High Grade Poin t Award ... Dave Lol1r named Outstanding Senior of Alpha Ze ta a nd was initiated into Phi Kappa Phi . . . Jim Fie ld active in Blue Key a nd Activities Council Director ... also, among the 18 Distinguished Seniors . . . H aven H endrick in Blue Key a nd Alpha Zeta . . . Stewart Sprenger chosen Knig ht of Knig hts for a job well done in 1K's ... Jim McConnell in Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia ... busiest year yet. Jkrt Bracl.. ell .-\lvin Burgemeister Larry Bunerfield Lloyd Eakin Larry Daniels Larry Edgar R id. Jo'arnsworth Jim Fields Jim Griffith

George H amilton \\". Laughmiller James :\lcConnell


Bob Haynes David Lohr \\"ap1e :\fcProud

Ha\Cn H endricks :\'orman Lohr Ra) ;\Iiller

Idaho Chapter Founded: University of Missouri, 1905

Dale !'elson Karl ~elson R ichard Owen Rick Ross J ames Sasser

Stephen chmidt j ohn Sharp Edgar Simmons Slewart Sprenger Virgil Stevens

David weetwood J ohn Walradt David Wa lters Ron Walters jon Wells

Farmhouse 347

Gault Hall Ano ther great yea r for the athle tic suppo n ers of Gault H all . . . Kohtz turned the gave l over to King at the end of fi rst em ester ... we wo n the tricycle race cluri ng frosh week .. . a lso took top r ho lastic ho nor for m en· inde pende nt li,·ing g ro ups . . . Carol H ervey of Forney wa o ur Snow Ball Queen . . . ~ f an ) hono rs came o ur way in the spring ... Mrs. Va n De usen, Me 1ar y, and Urban ta pped fo r Phi Kappa Phi . . . Shaw, J orgenson, and Ga bert ta pped for Sig ma Tau ... ~I cN ary and Urba n to Phi Beta Kappa ... Arne to Xi Sigma Pi ... Sa lme ier and Ya m :~ m oto in Alp h:~ Zeta . . . Salme ier named as the College of Agriculture's "Aggie of the Ye:~ r... .. Lewis e lected to Phi De lta Ka ppa .. . Mrs. Van D e u~e n r ece ived the Alpha L a mbd :~ De lta Senior award ... G ar y Clark to Phi Eta Sigma . . . much activity for the G a ult crew too ... Spa rks, Eliasen, H a rmo n , and B rt~ d y o n the K OJ s tt~ff . . . pencer ed itor of the

LITERARY .. , ..... APO 's chose Eliasen, Sparks, Cla rk, and Specht ... Urba n was editor of the GEM . . . Leitch a nd H a rmo n served on the JDAHO E 1C I lEER sta ff ... Tully cha irma n of RJLC publicity and o n GEI\1 staff . . . Perky a nd Volk in drama prod uctio ns . . . hiclds na med expa n~ i on officer in IK's .. . l\ l aki top g un in AFROTC fo r the first semester . .. " ' i ni nger e lected to E-Board by write-in then o usted by administrative ruling . . . Kirk treasurer of in tra mu ra l board . . . \Vininger a m ember of the a thletic board of control . .. we had fun in intramura ls, too .. . \\' ininger, .- \l mqui t, t~ nd Bt~ssta n po ur took the tt~ bl e Lenni trophy . . . Ga ult won the Independent Le:~g u e " B" basketba ll cha mpio nship . .. four new IK's chosen were Burto n, Ba ra in ca, Tully, and \ •Vilson ... and we closed out the year with a swinging r au nch da nce.


President Fi rs t Semes1er

Do ug Doane


Charles Engstrom

I imm Adams Bob Becker oll ie Callender Sidney Erwin

Lee Anderson Ron Bel knap Lo ren Case Roy Garten

tan r\ nderson Ca rre Biladeau C. Cham berl ain Ra y Geidl

Eri c .\~hi h ara Brent Bohlin Jim C•·an e Gene Ges trin

Roger Beal Robert Burks T om Oi, en Donalcl Haas

Cordon Larson J o hn Lanting Den nis Mc.\(urtrey Sam Me ary Otto Sackman DicJ.. Phillips Gene Shirley Tom Sh ields Bob Teeter Robert Trautwein

Gene J ageb Ri chard .\l aJ..i Charles Peterson .-\Jan henduck Roben T anaka R on W ills

Ralph Hayes Walte r Leitch Stephen ~Iill er Da vid Schauer Rock y Sinclai•· Karl Urban Dick Wilson

Fred llohorst i\like Lemieux Leste r .\lorlin Glen n Schil ler .Jo hn Specht Carl Wambolt Jim \Vininger

Pe te Hutchinso n Richard E. Lewis ,\ shwin Patel Dave Shaw J ack Spencer Do n Weatherhead Paul Yamamoto

Gault Hall Built 19:i5 Ded icated to Franklin B. Gault President of the U ni,·ersity of Idaho 1892- 1898

De nnis La Ru e Ke n Mecham Milo Sal meier Dave Sh riner Do uglas Tull y

Kappa Sigma Another big year at Kappa igma . . . first place in a llhouse competition in the Blue Key T alent Show . . . first place winner in intramural tennis ... major social functions were the twelve-hour 54th Annual House Party, the spring cruise. the pledge dance, and "Kappa Sigs a Go Go" . . . T om Bates on E-Board ... Rich Nelson in drama productiom ... Stamper, Prydt, and Le sey named to igma T au

... Bates a nd l\liller t<1ppecl by Mu Epsilon Delta ... Hirning to Alpha Sigma Rho . . . Hubbard e lected to Alpha Kappa Psi ... Baker in Pi Gamma J\[u ... athletic contributions galore ... Prydl in skiing a.1d tn1ck . . . Christoff and Smith in \'anity football . . . and D on Patch on the tennis team ... t~ll in all, a great year for th e house with the big white pillars.

路 1 Q\1 BATES


Bret Closner John Greif Lane Hu bbard


AI Cron Bob Hazelbaker Tony H umbach

COll Filch Eric H enningsen Gar~ Ja(l-'!<Hl

Paul Alexander herman Bellwood Duane Fridley Ron Hibbeln ). J. J ones

Dorin Balls .John Bissegger ~like Galloway En in Hirning Jim Kaufman

John Baker Robert Bohart Hank Geller! Gregg H ollinger Xa1han Leigh

Paul Batie .\ ndy Christoff Rodney Greene J3ill Howard Ken Lessey

Russell Pool Lawrence Stamper Merlin Vilhauer

Rolf Prydz Charles Stanger Larry \\' ilcox

Fred Lillge Tom Miner Blaine R ussell Craig Stirnweis Max \\' illiamson

Chad Link Brent \forgan Roger Severson Thomas Stockdale John Witalis

Okie McDowell Richard clson Kent Smith Mike Talbot Jim Wohrer

Stephen Meyer Tom Parkinson Richard Smith Richard Taylor John Woodworth

Doug Miller Don Patch John Snyder Rick Tolmie Bruce Wright

Founded: University of Virginia. 1869 Idaho Chapter: Gamma Theta

Kappa Sigma 351

Lambda Chi Alpha Loren Albright Larry Butler ~lark De twe il er Tom Cannon Bill Hurtt

R obert Am unson Kenton Callaway Ron Douglas Mike Gasch Dick J a rdine

Ri ck Baer Jim Dahl Pete Dunbar ~larshall Hau ek Dennis Krasselt

George Branson Duane Dana Jim English L arry H eninger Leroy La ine

Lambda Chi took first place in the Moscow Loyalty Day parade wi th a fioat built with the Pi Kaps ... won the Scholarship Improvement Award ... Brian Sack top Navy senior and among the top 15 in the nation in engineerin~ ... top three frosh in the Navy program were Jim '"' att, P at Davey, Denny McCormick . . . Jim Watt tapped for Phi Eta Sigma ... Rick Wil hite was Navy Battalion Commander and top contract Navy student at Idaho ... Dick Tracy and LeR oy Laine won the dual ldaho State Rifle Championships . .. Dick Mace and Jim English were chosen for Pi O micron Sigma . .. four new JK's were P at Duecy, Tom Gannon, Dennis McCormick, and Jim 路watt . .. Dick T racy selected as Activities Cou ncil Area Director ... T om Gannon and Jim ' 'Vatt chosen as outstanding pledges . . . ldea l Member was 路warren Yeakel . . . Rick J ay played frosh basketball and Les Stith played frosh baseball ... Crescent Girl was Barb Schulte ... alumnus H . T . Nelson elected as National Lambda Chi officer . .. all led to an action-packed, fun-fi lled year.



Bugbee Ri ck Day Paul Freudenthal William Hill Richard Lang

Lambda Chi Alpha Founded: Jloston llni, er~it' . I 909 Idaho Chap ter: Epsilo n G~mma

Brian Sack Jim Watt

R obert Sleue Claud Wilhite

Dick Langfot•d Chad i\lcGrath Lesli e tith Joh n Wood

J on Lind Vic ~fischenko !larry Sutl ey Warren Yeakel

J ohn ~fat lowe George J>itmau Dick ' I raq

Denny i\fcConnid. De ni1is R eierso n Gary Van J looser

\I id, .\ltCurn

Ro n Reinig · lloh \\'an


Lindley Hall

Lindle) Hall started off the )Car with a bang . . . a hayride and the Lindle) l laller Stomp ... end<:d it on a good note with a dinner dance honoring our new pronor and hmte~s. Pete and Katd .\nn Kqe~ ... \fuch activit) among member~ . . . Le~lic \\'ebb and Earl I l iggin\Otl to Phi Eta Sigma ... John ' J aft, Tom Turco. Jim Run~,路old abo tapped lor that honorary ... Jcfr , \ nder~on and l\feh路in J\r)t'r\ in .\ lpha Zeta ... Ja n ll anns. Da le Uh lman in .\ lpha Phi Omega ... Bo)cl Earl elected to Phi Beta Kappa and Phi Kappa Phi ... ~ l ike H eath named to Phi Kappa Phi ... Jim Kell) pre~idcm of :.\Iu Ep\ilo n Delta ... Paul Schneider acti'e in Alpha Epsilon Rho and Sigma DelLa Chi . .. \ 'ern Schulte an officer in the .-\met iran Socict\ oL Range 1\l anagers ... i\ fany athletes too ... ,\ 1 Bmhy lcuercd in football ... Bob .Johmon in track ... liiJI Stil lmaker in swimming ... Mike Heath tapped for P hi Sigma ... ll owarcl \\'al lace served a~ a!>~i\tant editor of the ID.\1 10 FORESTER . . . Dale Uhlman added golden tones to the \'andalcer!> . . . Bob Banashcl... wa!> columni~t for the ARC ... numcrou~ pinning~ and engage路 ments topped oii the )<.:ar for the men dwelling in the seat of the tudcnt .\ path} Part}.

non B\'- \'>ltl:.K Pre~idr111

Hr,t '>CIIIl'\l(.'l

Larn l路 tcnch Earl t'tigginson


Da' id Gilliam Robcn Johnson

Gerald Anderson Lloyd Briscoe Joe Delfiuo \\' illi:mt llaag Bill Ka" :unba

William Anderson Ray Barker Crawford Byxbce Rod ney Bu rton Carl Dyess Boyd L. Earl J:ln Hanus John Hauff Fau\tinu, Ka~ i" a Dennis Kamma~er

Mil-.e Barrett Cary Cook Tom Feeb \ I il-.c H eath Pc1er Kc}S

Donald King Larq Krebs Ken Laws


President econd Semester

Jerry Linehan Ted Lyons Ben Matsumoto

Larry :\fay Leon :\loorc Howard :\forrison Dennis Nelson John O'Laughlin

Rick Schicd \\"arrcn chwabcl Curti Sepnour Jim n)Se fred nook

Bill Spores John Taft Gary Tonen Jim Van Dcvendcr Alan VanStone


Barry Wesrcou Da\"id Wiltrout Charles Yoder Rus~ell 7enner

Lindley Hall Built 1963 Dedicated to Ernest H iram Lindle) , President of the Uni\Crsity of Idaho 1917-1920

McConnell Hall

G LÂŁ :-: ~

NIC HOLS President

Mark DeVries David Frei

Roger Edwards Wi llard Gribble

Alan Erb Doug H awkins

J ack Benzie Darryl Bybee =-:o rm an Fee Tom ll e)ll

Ron Bonner .Joel Caldwell Ri ch Fenrich l)a, e H yde

Kenneth Buck Ji m Carver Bob Fogg Rober t Johns

B uilt 1957


-. 356

Jim Kimball James Ku ehn Roger Lackey Kei th MacMillan

:\like McCoy Claud McGill Doug O'Connor Gilbert Palmer

Stephen Peck judd Reed Robert chroeder Jon eetin

Dave Severn Cordon Smith Robert Spark~ Dennis tady

Keith wenson Stan Tokoba Terry Taylor John Tu llis

McConnell Hall ~ fcConnell Hall ... home of the thirty-foot Vandal . . . started off the '64-'65 school yeat路 with varsily football players Nick ?\Iignone and J ohn Foruria and frosh grid ironer Ron McKinster ... Brad Arnold on both frosh ba ketball and baseball quads ... home of K UOl station manager " ' ill Gribble and his a~~ociates James Kuehn, R oger Lackey, Mike McCoy, Bob Spark , .i\fark DeVries, Dick Rice, H arold Rathjen, Roger R ayburn, Bill Robsen, Frank Sawyer, Judd R eed, Bob Schroeder, Norm Fee, and J ames Carver . . . varsity basketball standouts who hung their hats in McConnell were John Rucker and J erry Skaife ... and baseball players Al Simmons, T erry Taylor, Tony Dillie, Jim R oberts, Gary H orn ... our proctor, Fred Crowell, was frosh b~tskctball coach ... Glenn ichols chosen Outstanding l\ [an of :M cConnell ... Doug R eil ly outsta nding scholar with CPA of 3.88 ... hall functions included an eye-opening fall dancc-" Hav-a-banana."


Phi Delta Theta 'Vhat a yea r! ... John St. Cl<~ir on A I Publicity Committee . . . Ke n Johnson tapped for Blue Key a nd elected to £ -Board ... Brian Casey received the !'\ ROTC O 'Connell Award ... Chuck 'Valton served a veep of Intramural ~Ia nagers ... .John ,\ Jc.\fahon named b)' Alpha Phi Lambda, also, Blood Drive Competition Chairman ... .Jim Ri ~ch in Xi Sigma Pi ... R ay Fortin received the N R OTC Gold ~ fedal ... Don Schumacher in Phi Epsilon Kappa ... Ray Fortin on Activities Council ... I K"s were R ay Fonin, Tim Bartlett, l\ fike Brady, and John t. Clair.

KF:N .J O II NSON Pre!ide11t

l\fclvin Cook Bill H ollifield


Cco•-ge Corrigan I.eo ] effres

R ay Crowder Steve Kaufmann

Vyrl Alco rn Dave Brown .J im Dinsmore Roger Kilgore

.Jo n Anderson William Carpenter John Duthie Boh Liud~trom

Tim Bartlett George Buxton R ay Fortin Ja ck :\!acDonald

Lee Brannon Ron Carrico Hill ll au~ht Bruce 1>!acKmnon

Terry i\I alcom Tom Neary John St. Clair Jim Tegan

Craig .\ lcDona ld Greg McGregor \drian :\'elson Cortland :\'orthrop Don chumacher lh uce her loci.. Tim T)ler Leroy Vierck

John :\lci\lahon Larn ="ye Eddie Smith John Wales

Rich :\lilender Boh Powell Rick te\ens Kristian Wales

Denny i\ lix Boh Rarick Ra) Chuck Walton

Jim Mix j im R isch tc\ e undberg \\'in West

Fou nded: Miami Universit y, 1848 Idaho Chapter: Idaho Alpha

Phi Delta Theta 359

Rick Allen Steve Cannon Keith Erickson Gary Johmon

John Anderson am Chambers Howard Folev Bill Lee 路

Charles Birchmier Harry Denton Boyd Givens Da ve Lincoln

Rod Boh man Bob Erickson Bob C laisyer Edward Marohn

J ohn j enkins Bob McCray

Phi Gamma Delta l t's not a secret! The Fij i's had a fabulous year ... J K's chose R od Bohman, Gary Vest, Craig Storti, Steve Ol iver, Dave 路w eeks ... members of Blue Key were John Sackett, Chic Cutler, and Chuck Birchmier ... Sigma Tau named Dick Trail, J ohn Sackell, a nd Doug Yearsley . . . Phi Eta Sigma tapp ed Craig torti ... Alpha Kappa P i selected Chuck Birchmier and Garth R eid ... Chic Cutler in Mu Epsilon Delta ... Bill Lee in Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia . . . J im Weaver named Kappa Alpha Theta Castle Casanova . . . house won the Scholarship Award for best pledge class grades ... second place for house grades ... J ohn Sackett on E-Board and chosen as Distingui hcd Senior ... also, was named Outsta nding Senior Engineering Student and was tapped for Pi Omicron igma ... Chuck Birchmier on J udicia l Council ... R on Twilegar wa J unior Class veep .. . Bill L ee and teve Scott were Vandaleers ... Steve Scott in H elldivers ... many varsity and frosh athletes ... it's no secret ... we had a great year even if we were remodeling our house!


Larry Jerread l'ort t\fcKinstcr

Steve O liver Boh Pcne J im Pope Ron Porter

Ken Reaga n J o hn Reed Garth Reid tephen colt

Doug Sha rp Scott Sirn plot Craig Storti Ed fhunen

Dick Trail Ron Twi legar Cary Vest Greg Walker

Ro n Wa rri ck David Weeks

Phi Gamma Delta Founded: J efferson College, 1848 Idaho Chapter: ~ru Iota



Kappa Tau

JEFF TOLLEF ON President Bill Bryant

Da\c Brydl

ll a l Fobes . \n dy Gamm J oe H auttinger :\like llawl ey

Did. H enricl..s Frank Hint o n David l lopper Keith H)alt


Phi Kappa Tau The Phi Taus began the year well by building the H omecoming float with the Alpha Phis Ro~e Zubizareua was crowned Pledge Clal.s Sweetheart at the Spring Formal . . . newly tapped I K's were Terry White and Larry Church ... Alpha Kappa Psi, H arold Sasaki ... Domain Achievement Award ... Bufton and Ulrich on Vandal gridiron . . . placed high in the annual Blood Drive ... took third place in the intramural Tr<tck ~feet . . . nycler in band a nd orchestra ... J efT Tol lefson elected to Phi Beta Kappa . advanced ROTC- Knudsen a nd Brydl ... Tom Eastman and " 'a lly Pfeiffer were winners of the group division of the Blue Key T alent Show.

Richard J ackson Don J ohnson .John Knudsen Doug Kraemer John Kurlenhauser

Larry Lockner Larry Nelson H arold asaki Tim hea Les nydcr

Ed Strong

Doyle Whiuig Terry White Rob Wilks

Founded: ~riami Unhersity, 1906 Idaho Chapter: Beta Gamma


Pi Kappa Alpha

An exciting a nd even tful year for the Pi Kaps in our first year on the Jda ho campus ... 100% participation in the Blood Dri ve . .. a w illing floa t for L oya lty Da y built with the Lambda Chis . . . tevc Haskin ta pped for Alpha Ze ta a nd Pi Omicron Sigma .. . new lK's arc Bill Kem p, Paul Bishop, John Pederson, a nd Tom Cunningha m .. . Lodi Stemmler was cho e n as Pi Ka p Dream Girl ... .Idaho Pi Ka ps won the trophy a t the district 27 Convention fo r having the most men present who travelled the most miles . .. a great first year in Pi Kap history a nd we a re looking forward to man y more as successful a nd eventful as '64-'65 .

.J OH N TULLIS Pl'nide11t

Bruce Bafus Leroy Benson Pa ul Bishop Ke nne th 13uck

T om Cunning ham Phil Elway Ed Frost R oger Gonzales Jo hn Garske Steve I laskins

Fou nd ed: 1868, U ni\'crsity of Virgi ni a Idaho Colo="' established f:all ~emester of 1964-6.3


Pi Kappa Alpha



Tom H eyn Ru ssell Hinds

J im Hun t Dennis J oh nson Jes5 J o hnstun Bill Ke mp Gary Koester .Joh n Konen

Thomas \fanin Bruce 1\forrison Gary 1 all Harley Noe Ross Peterson Ke ith Ri es

Jam es Syme


Shoup Hall r\'0! \\'e were not a girls dorm although we were threatened! ... another e,路entful year ... lwil t a H omecoming fl oa t with Forney ... superb participation in our intramural program ... Alfred usu and .Bi ll T aylor first in p ing-pong . . . Roy "Reed and R ichard Tlucek tapped for Alpha Kappa Psi ... ~ li ke Simp~on tapped for JK\ ... Laddie Tlucek to Blue Key and a ~ fodel nitcd r\'ations delegate ... also, chairman of ~ I U.:\' ... Lan"} Baxter was veep of AUSA ... H a rv Bloomer wa~ honored for out tanding service to the ha ll .. . J erry T e ll e lected to Phi Kappa Phi . .. ;mel Bob Perkins sang with the Vandaleers ... .:\'0! " 7e were not a gir ls dorm .. . we had a great year.

E'eretl and Donna Baily, ProctOr and H ostess.

Stephen Cummings


Forrest Diehl

~ l ark


Lee Aggers William Haney Don Campbell \\'arren Cory James Frier

Eddie Anderson Don Burton Bernard Campo .Jon Cox James Grabek

Gail Ater Ira Burton Richard Carlson \\'i IIi am Cox .\ rth u r G rabski

LARRY BAXTER President Second emester

Ron Shows Ned Tower

Mike Simpson Laddie Tlucek

Bill Greene Eddie Lent William Murph y Steve Smith Richard Tlucck

Shoup Hall

Built 195i

Bill Hallock Jim Manning .John Nale Steven Smith Richard Vallejo

Doyle Jay Neal Moore Ma c Pullen Bob Spickard Dale Wilson

Da,id Jones :\Iike Jain Chiron i\lorgon Richard Morrison Dale Schraufnagel Daniel Reed H. William Taylor J ames Thomas Marvin Workman

Sigma Alpha Epsilon I 964-65 ... a nother great year! ... ~ l cCa nn e lected AS pre ident . . . ~Iorfit t to 拢 -Board and also IFC prexy .. Hicks named N ROTC baualion comma nder . . . overall inLramural trophy retained .. . other highlights ... McCa nn in Blue Key and ilver Lance, also, Alpha Gamma Psi . . . Morfitt prex y of Pi Omicron ' igma and Pi Gamma ;\lu also in Blue Key and ilver Lance . . . Moninger prexy of Blu e Key a nd elected to Pi Omicron Sigma ... I licks tapped for Blue Key .. . Bower elected Jr. IFC prexy ... Peterson n:~med president of Phi Et:~ Sigma . . . ;\ fcCollum selected

as the Outstand ing Sophomore in the College of B usiness ... :~1 o in Phi Eta Sigma .. . new lK's were Peterson, Williams, Bower, and Brassey ... Eiguren a nd chmidt n<~med to igma T<~u ... Phi l\ l u Alpha Sinionia chose N yberg ... ;\ forfi tt, Hicks, <~nd H:~ll named to Pi Gamma Mu ... Alpha K:~ppa P i ch o~e Peterson a nd Bra ~ey . . . many active in ,路arsity football ... Rasmusl.en on varsity ba~ketball squad ... man y in other va rsity sports ... a nd we topped off the )Car with a smashing retention of the campus intramura l athletic crown.


President Fi rsL Semes ter

William Egen IC\C Kirkham


AI Eigurcn Tom Libby

Sandy Emerson Don Lo ughmiller

Gary Albin Mike Brassey Vern France Bill McCann

Dick Arndt "J homas Carney

Ed Griswold Andy :\IcCiusky

Don Ayers Rick Carr Ri chard B all Joe :\lcCollum

Bill Bailey Pat Dailey Joe Hurst Dan McFarland

J im Bower Steve Darci

Pat Kerhy J am es Morfitt

BILL SCHMIDT P1路esident Second Semester Ron Raffensperger Gary Reber David Stuart Bruce Swavne Curt WHson Bill Wilund

Mick l'\'Iorfitt Gary yberg Bill Ross Rob Thkssen Bo b Wise

Don Mottinger .J im Patterson M . E. Ross C. Tho rnbrugh T On) Wolff

Ron oble Phi llip Peterson Terrance Scofield .\like Tunison T err) Woodhead

Cliff Smith Bo b Williams Dennis Wright

Larry Stro hmeyer Denny Wilmo re

Sigma Alpha Epsilon Fou nded: t.: ni \ersit\ or .\l abama. 1856 Idaho Chapter: Idaho .\ lpha


JACK MORRIS President .John Cooksey Chuck Cropley James Faucher Fred Freeman LeRoy Gornick Larry Haskins Karl Kleinkopf Kent Klcinkopf

Brent Aitken Benny Blick Richard DeAtley Jim Freeman Kent Haynes Michael Kurdy

Sigma Chi The Idaho Sigs 41st year on campus was one to be proud of ... Dave McClusky elected ASUI veep . . . Fred Freeman, Dave McClusky, Jim Freeman, John Cooksey received ASUI Me_rit Citations . .. John Cooksey Sophomore Class v:ep, chatrma': of_ H olly ' 'Veek, and the Miss U of I Pageant · · · Schmulet elected Frosh Class veep . . . Fred Freeman served as AR G editor · · - Faucl1er, F . Freeman, 1i\l':~.acr

Da vid Allred Dwight Board Jay Denny Howard Gerrish John Herndon Tim Lavens

Stuart Barela)' Dan Cammack Dennis Dossett Christopher Gibbs Jim Hoduffer Bruce Lines

Bob Barlow Terry Carlberg Pete Fallini Grayson Gibbs Bill Jensen John Lundy

Steve Beer Bob Caron Terry Farris Ray Givens Sam Johnson Craig MacPhee

Phee, and McClusky to Blue Key ... McClusky, F. Freema n to Silver Lance ... new I K's were Snook. Farris, Beer, and Purely . . . Cooksey chosen Knight of the Holy Grail, was also IK veep ... J. Freeman named Oulstancling Page of lK's, also, Activities Board Area Director . . . Lavens and Cooksey retiring from the ranks of P hi Eta Sigma ... Mu Epsilon Delta ~appecl McNaughton, McClusky, and Carlberg .. _. Gorn1ck named Ugly Man .. . Woodall elecred Frosh Kmg ... Car?n, ~ossett, _Cada, Knutson in Vandaleers ... Lavens, and Miller 111 varstty football . .. Kleinkopf 111 · frosh football .

Bob Shosted Larry Westberg

Tim ;\!addcn Ca rl Maestas David McClu sky D avid ~l cNaughton Gal en Rogers Ros Rognstad Dale Stepliens .-\1 Vod icka teve W oodall Dex ter Yates

Roger n odgrass Gart h Wilson

G u y i\ facstas llill .\ fo rrow Dad d Royer F. \'onTagen D. Zu berbuh ler

Sigma Chi

Foun ded, Miami University, 1855 ldaho Chapter: Gamma Eta


C .\RY :1£.\H:\ Prt!Side11t

Bob ,\n derson Bi II Britton Bob Everett J o hn H all\'ik

Ed .\ rndt Joh n Dahl i\1 ike E' erett Wade I Iampton

Jim Barlow Pat Da' idson

Bob Ford Oa\'id luscore

Sigma Nu

Founded: Virginia :\lilitaq • Institute. 1868 Idaho Chapter: Delta Omicron


.\1 Boli ng Buck DeMotte :Ifike Gallagher Bill Johnson

Sigma Nu Sig ~u路s took the ParenL's Day Trophy and the Lambd a Chi Door Decoration Trophy this year ... celebrated our 50th yea r on the Idaho ca mpus . . . Cary Mal111 a very active m ember with Blue Key, Pi Omicron Sigma, and t\SU I Public R elation~ ... Dennis \\' eeks served as JFC treasurer .. . .James Barlow wa!> chairman of !>tudent recruitment . . . Ron R eed o n the sllldent Judicial Counci l ... Bob Anderson direcwr of SUB Fihm Comm ittee ... .Jerry Campbell , Rich ' accarato, and Vern Leyde active in football ... 1accarato named Vandal Co-captain ... wound up the )Car with the u!>ual o ne-two for senion ;mel irrigated the lawn at the ~ame time.

Rich Kinsfath er Denny Miller Gary Peter~

Frank R eberger Ron Reed Jim Robert~

Hob Sa u erficld C\' cil Shoemaker P hil


am ti\'ison Paul Strand

Dennis Taggart Jim Tltiemens J oh n Thomas Cary Thompson Rich Toney

De nnis Wel ch Cary Woodman Richard \\'right


Tau Kappa Epsilon What a year for the Alpha De lta chapter of Tau Kappa Epsilo n! ... ~ J a nus elected IFC secretary, Sigma Tau treasurer, ASCE treasure r, house prexy, and was tapped for Blue Key ... newly tapped IK's included Kno wlton, \Vilson, Stivers, and 7eglay ... Le win and As· ke w acti,·e in Uni"ersity ingers . .. Haagenson on athle tic board of control and in Sigma T a u . . . Be n Ca \'anes o n the de ba te squad and active in the mock court ... abo o utsta nd· ing pledge ... Shaver wa~ chairma n of Ca mpus Chest Gaming Co mmittee . . . Slavin ac· cepted to aue ncl school in the Je the r lands for next yea r ... Witt was again o utstanding in varsity football. TKEs gave 100 °~ in the Bl ood Drive ... won intramural trophi es in golf a nd pool .. . ocia lly, the year wa'> packed w ith e,·ents .. . the pledge da nce, "Pink Pa nthe,·;· " La Dan e ci'Apache," and the forma l initiatio n dance, "Car natio n Da nce·· ... a nd a successful spring cruise ro unded o ut the year for the men of T au Ka ppa Ep~ilon.


)011:'\ 0~ Preside11t First emc~ter Ro bert Fis her Ron Forsyth Do n I Ia n man J ack Hartwell


Ken .\ sh Cary Bush l'ill Foster Gregg !Iiggins

Larry Aske" J im Case) Do n Gish George Hi ra i

Bruce Bas~ P a ul Cavaness Steve Glassman Bob Ho ward

T om Black J ohn Co tton .Jim Gree n Jay Kalbu s

Edd Bowl er Dan Crimmin s Dennis Han el .Joe Ke rbs

\\'a' nc B•·own .Jim Dav!s Steve H arnso n T e rry Kimba ll

Tau Kappa Epsilon

LV:\""' J\l.\:>WS President Second emes1er Glen Ritter J erq Rccsc j ohn Soderling Ri chard Taylor

j ohn Knowlton .\J an Miller Rob Rogerson Jim Thomas

Roger Konkol Bob ;\IOI)neux Da'e R )•dalch Bob Vannoy

Jim Landmarl.. Ji m ;\foore Howard ha\Cr Terry W:~gner

Scott Lewin Dan :-\eglay ;\fill Slavin David Westendorf

:-\elson ;\(cCiain On•al Nuuing Barry Smi1h Lee Woodbury

Founded: Illinois \\'esle)an Uni,·ersit ,., 1899 Idaho Chapter: · .\l pha Della



Preside11t First emester Kenn eth Eads Dave Fisher .James Johnson 1);1\ e Kapu~

Dennis .\lb1路ight Bruce Rrecniug J eff Fl ynn Jerry Lange

Theta Chi

l'ounded: .\"orwich Uni,er~it). 19.)6 Idaho Chapter: Epsilon Kappa


Bob .\ldri dge Mike Canadv Kenneth II ai'l Bob ~rcCod,le

J ay 13aldek Don Caskev David I !aw'k



J ohn Blewett Uill Ccgnar Greg Henderson Cecil ~feiser

Jam es Booker David Cox Corky Johnson Ray Murph y

Theta Chi


BURKIIOI. DER President ccond emCSICI

Biggest year yet for the men of Theta ... took place honors for our H omecoming float .. . \\' alsh and \\'oolrich on frosh football team .. . Liuinger and ;\lei er varsity football regulars .. . Fl)nn a member of the tennis a nd bowling teams ... Kapus and Brcening tapped for I K's ... \\'hirehead holding down the academ ic end of things with election to Phi Kappa Phi and Sigma T au ... Aldridge elected to £-Board ... Cox active in Xi Sigma Phi ... Rhodes in Alpha Kappa Psi ... Van Horne trea~urer of Alpha Phi Omega . . . the pledge dance, pinning , selection of Dream Girl Barbara H ayden, rounded o u t the year for the men at 706 Elm. ~econd

Pat Rhodes Don Swanstrom Mike Walsh

Dennis :uner Jim Tra xler Lance Whitehead

Joe Pacello Ron Sloan Peter VanHorne Tim '\' ickham

Robert Parish Cal Smith Robert Vent Steve Young



Upham Hall


President First Semester

J oel Ford

.John Gardner

Built 1955 Dedicated to Alfred H . Upham President of the Unhersity of Idaho, 1920- 1928.


:\I erie Gibbens

Victor Gormley

Craig Anderson Ste\'e Calhoun Cary Faletti Clifford Henderson

Upham Hall " ' itho ut a dou bt, the best year yet for Upham Hall ... built Queens Float with ACO ... received the H omecoming Cheering Section trophy ... won our divisio n in the blood drive ... initiated a program to further cross路campus relations by asking the sorority officers to dinner ... Gary Strong and Dick Fish nam ed Out~tand i ng Hall Members ... Sam Bacharach was Outstanding H all Frosh ... G eorge N ipp was chose n as the Outstanding AFROTC Sophomore Cadet ... Gary Strong a nd Lee Seitl were initiated as members of Mosa ic ... I K's picked T ed Quirk, Charle!> Williams, Ken H ann, and Dean Siddoway ... .Jim Crockett named captain of the Na,路y Rifle T eam . .. Jan Jones elected president of Ag Econ Club ... Craig Ander.,on elected pre!>ident of Block and Bridle . .. T om Beck president of Pi :\ fu Alpha ... ~ f erlc Gibbens named .-\g Engineer of the year ... Gary trong president of Alpha Phi Omega ... Carl Van Slyke president of Disciple Youth Fellowship . . . many ha ll functions ... "Surf Citv" was the theme of our fa ll dance ... " H urray! H urray, The First of May, Spring Rites Start Today," followed in the spring ... a nd then there was the hall birthda y party!?!?


Second Semes ter

Don lnou)e J ames Jacl,man Fred Jones Larry Kennel T ed Kramer Bill Lehman

R ichard .\lcDonald Bob Mize J ohn Peter Mundt George ~ i pp Ward Parks Don Perk im

Kenneth Pomponio

Bill Prescou Bud Raisio Bill Reid Bill Roper Dan R ussell

Lyle Saxton George Simmo11s Stephen Smit h Tom Staab Brian Stickne) Gary tro11g

John Sutricl. J ohn Swayne J on T rail Carl Van l)l.e Chuck \\' ilhams

C. Edin horough Ru ss I loover

J im England Earl H utchison

Willis Sweet Hall J.V ,\I £M ORIAM GARY Ht:-.10, · T O\I B £RRO"\;C.

Died duri ng the school )Car, 1964·6.3 1\ .D.


Ken Adams Darrell Bolz Roy Coon Richard Fogerson Caq Elder

Don Alexander Bruce B rotnov Leo Cromwell .Joe Gillespie Carl J ohnson

Clen Atchl ey Wall y Bu cler J oh n Crutchc•· Leslie Heaslc) Cecil John~on

Del Blackburn Ron Cegnar Larry !)erie \\'a} ne Herbert Carold Johnston

John J31 essinger

Delbert Coates .\ nhur Do nahue Tom Jli rd Kei th Johnson

.-\ very eventful year for the me n of \\'illis Sweet . . . a successful Cabaret, Jargel>t annual dance ponsored b) any Jiving group ... Lo n Atchley wa elected to E-Board, al o cn·ed as vice-president of RHA and of Blue Key ... Sam Taylor elected preside nt o£ Sigma Tau, named Outstanding enior Chemical Engineer, tapped for Phi Kappa Phi ... Hugh Langlois active in SIEA . . . Cecil Johnson received the Outwmding Sophomore Award . . . Steve Mill er placed econd in the fre hma n math contest ... Jim £.,Ernie H., .Jim i\I. tapped for Phi Eta igm a .. . Clen .-\ . and Cecil .J. for Alpha Zeta ... H ugh L. elected to member hip in Ph i Del ta Kappa ... Clen A. for Iota Delta Phi . . Gary S. for Sigma T au ... Lon A. for Sil ver La nce and Mosaic ... members o( Sweet were presented with over twenty schola rships for scholastic achievement ... we had good represen tation in in tramurals ... we won the football cha mpionship in the Independent League ... won campus "A" basketball ... took second in horseshoes ... a nd we topped off the year with our annual steak fry and cruise.

Willis Sweet Hall 1\uilt 1937 Dedicated to Mr. Willis weet of Moscow, who introduced the bill to the Idaho Legislature to create the Uni\ersiq of Idaho.

Larry judd joe Larsen David Marsh Ken Newell Art Rosenboom

Dale Klappenbach CaJTy Laursen Vem Martindale David Newton William Rossiter

Bill)' Knorpp Bob Lewis Tom McFadden Eldon Pearce Fred Silflow

Tom Kunkel LeRoy Mabe Dave Mellin Bob Reed Sam Taylor

Hugh Langlois Frank Mann Craig Min tel Bob Reynolds Rex Williamsou

RO GER S. \~ISON President Second emester jerry Nelson Pat Nesbitt Ken Reiner Mike Ri euer Mick Wimer H erman Woeb ke

38 1

LDS House

:\lARK T AYLO R President

Silas Cheney Ralph H adley Lee fakabashi


Town Men's Association

Winston Cook Bruce Keithl y Gregg Munther

Richard Bourassa 1:1oyd Heiser Floyd Lukecart Dale Walton

.James lllaine Roger Gordon Robert Lo ng Wendell Shank

13ob Callison Ste\e jones Richard Morris Nick Wetter

. 383

from the editor's desk

• • •

As a symbol of academic achievement, the University of Idaho bridges the way for thousands of students to a future unlimited. This bridge spans the path from sports, collegiate activities, and scholastic endeavors to a life full of reward and success. " ' e have tried to ca pture some of the most memorable events of this past year in these pages. \Ve hope that the 1965 GEM OF T H E MOUN TA INS will be a reminder to the students of the course they have followed, and the bridge they are traversing-The last few pages have been sent to the printers, and now as we think back, we recall the pleasant times spent at the office, the silly mistakes we made, and the time, patience and advice that was so graciously given by many people. \'Ve , the editors of the 1965 GEM OF THE MOUNTAI NS, wou ld like to recognize each of these persons for his contributio ~s .

Our thank to Jim Gip on, who gave hi time to help us organize our ideas and our layout into this 1965 issue. A special acknowledgement goes tO Pau l Evans, the Caxton artist who made the GEM come alive.

Gale Mix deserves recognition for his ever present good humor and encouragement, and for the beautiful new typewriter, which was much needed.

The publication office was busy too. Rafe Gibbs wrote the copy for the dedication spread. Leo Ames and Frank McCreary supplied us with activity hot and information for the opening section and fac ulty achievements.


Arden Literal and the photo staff provided us with pictures of all campus events, and kep t long, irregular hours in order to complete the GEM on time.

Jim Lyle, University o[ Idaho Alumn i Secretary, spen t hours communicating with each of the outstanding alums, obta ining their photographs, and suppl ying us w ith the necessary informat ion. A heartfellthanks to you Jim for your interest in this feat ure, which is ne"路 this year.

Rud y and Hu tchinson's Studios cooperated with the GEM in setting up and meeting our deadlines for the class and residence sections-a big job! Bert Cross and Communication Board have been our backbone this past year, and have taken a deep interest in the qua li ty and publication of the GEM. Thank you for your suggestions and advice. It has been a rewarding year for the GEM staff, which carried a great deal of responsibili ty. A special recognition to: Wanda Sorensen, Carolyn Smith, Kath y Thorne, Thine Cochrane, Susan Irwin , Penny Craig, Dianne Epling. We thank you for a job well done! To Carolyn Smith and 路wanda Sorensen, we wish a success[ul year in editing the 1966 GEM OF THE MOUNTAINS.


Index -A .\ hhea l, Marian Irene. 40, 306 Abbott, j esse Walter, 94. 224, 239 ,\ bboll, J oa nn e R uth, 105, 312 Abbott, Lucinda Lee, 105, 300 Abem ath y, Judi th M ., 105, 116, 302 Aboud. T ah ir Said, 105. 362 Acu ff. J oseph Pa trick, 105, 332 Adams, Cheryl Leiloni, 94 Adams. Kenneth Irvin, 105, 380 Adams, Richard Lynn den, 40 Adams, Timm Ru ssell, 348 .\ dams, Walter Lewis, 30. 227 .\ genbroad, j erald Rex, 94. 2 1<1, 219, 3~2 Agenbroad, Kenne1h Dale. 342 Agenbroad, Rona ld Ca rl , 94 Aggers, Lee Wi lliams, 94, 366 Ah lin, Gera ld Francis, 105, 249,257, 332 Ahrens, Edwa rd Dua ne, 362 Ahrens, Merl in Stan ley, 50, 362 Aitken, Laina Philli ps, 7 1, 298 Aitken, Walter Brent, 24, 370 Albee, Ann .Marie. 40, 2 10. 211 , 320 ,\l bers. Don na ;\farie, 328 Alberts, George Ed win, 67 Albin, Ga ry Ray, 105, 231, 283, 287, 368 Albright, Dennis Duane, 9-1. 376 Albriglu, Loren Wayne, 352 .-\!corn, Vyrl. 40. 302 Aldape, J udith Ann, 40, 302 Aldridge, Robert Lee, 105. 2 16,222, 376 Alexander, Patricia Ann, 94, 322 .\ lexander, Don. 59, 60, 380 Alexander, Paul Edwa rd, 231, 350 Allen, Richard Lee, 105, 360 Allert, Danette i\farie, 105, 180, 324 .\ll red. David Lorin, 33, 105. 370 Allred, W illiam Edgar, 94. 2 16 Almquist, Dennis ,\ lla n , 28•1 Alon£0, Rudolph 'oil , J r. , 330 Am brose, Ca ry Brooke. 94. 229, 326 Ames, George Frederick, 59 Ames. Raymond Rolland, 224.231 Amonson, Robert Benedict. 103, 352 A mos, Ca rolee Rita, 94, 318 An dersen, Dennis Arthur, 234 Anderson, Bryon Don, 83, 9-1. 27 1, 338 Anderson, Burt William, 116 .\ nderson, Ca rol J ean, 326 Anderson, Daniel Craig, 29. 94, 227, 229 Anderso n, Georgia R ae, 105, 204, 32 1 Anderson, Gerald Ernest, 35<1 . \n derson, J ay Lamont, 264 Anderson, J effrey L)n n, 29, 116 Anderson, J ohn Welsh, 360 Anderson, Jon Peter, 226, 358 Anderson, J on Ray, 22 1 Anderson, julia Lynn, 2 18, 308 Anderson, Lee j ames, 105, 388 An derso n, Margaret Eliza beth , 105, 302 Anderson, Pam ela Gai l, I 05. 136, 324 Anderson, Patricia .\n n, 193. 2 18, 3 12 .\n derson, Pa tricia Kay, 105,298 .\n derson, Paul j oe, 228 Anderson, Priscilla Marie, 70 Anderson, Robert Carl, 342 Anderson, Robert Henry, 105, 216, 219, 372 Anderson, Ronald Lee, 94 Anderson, Ruth Marcelle, 40 Anderso n, Sally Ann, 40, 298 Anderson, Sharon Kat hleen, 9-1, 304 Anderson, Stanle)' I ra, 94, 348


Anderson, William Euge ne. 105 .\ nderson, William Frank. 105.2 11, 223, 334 .\ ndreason, Harold. 31 ,\ ndrus, Na ncy J ea n, 178, 239, 316 Ant hon, Leon Vin cent. :iO Ardrey, Kath leen .-\nu, 183 .\ rford. Gail Lee. 103. 310 ,\ nnacost, Ronald Rav. 31.224 Arm itage, Dia na Lyn ai, 105, 320 Armitage, Gerr y Leo. 94 .\ rmstrong, J oh n Will iam. J r .. 70, 91. 322 .\ m1strong, Philip .-\rthur, 283, 287 .\ rndt. Edward " 'alter, J r .. 40. 71 , 372 .\ rndt, Henry Clifford. 226 ,\rn d t. Ri chard Lee, 94. 247. 252, 283, 368 .\ rno ld. l\! ichaci .Jame~. 216. 258. 338 .\ rringLOn, J ohn herwood. 49. 30. 338 .\ nhur, j oyce ~fae. 40, 68. 306 .\ nis. Pau la Elizabet h, 67. 71, 83, 302 .\ sh, Kenn et h Carl, 94, 374 .\ shihara. Eri c Ri kio. 50. 348 .\ shrafi-IIabibabadi. ~fohammad Taghi, 221 .\ ske" ·· Gary Duane. 201 .\ skew, Larry Dea n. 37·1 Atchley, Clen Presion, 94, 210. 2 11,217. 227. 228,299.380 .\ tchley, Lonnie te,e. 94. 216. 223, 229, 380 ,\ter, Gail Sterling. 366 Auer, Linda Kay, 328 .\ umann, Herbert ~r ichael , 49. 30. 223 .\ usich, l\!a riann, 298 .\ usti n, Patricia Layne. 71,3 10 .\ ye rs, Donald Wayne. 283, 368 .\ yers, J ohn Ma rt in, J r. , 70, 83. 9-t, 330 .\ yers, Ken neth Duane, 219.229 .\ ~ers, Stephen ~!cLean, 330

- BBachelder. Daniel Fred, 182 Bacheller, Ann\' .. l O.i. 232, 312 Bach man , Dale Alfred. 338 Bachma n, Karen ~l arie. 316 Bachochin, Robert j ohn, 226 Baer. R ick Neal. 103. 332 Bafus, Bruce Randa ll. l Oj, 364 Bailey, Glenn Edward. 40 Bai ley, Julie Ann. 320 Bailey, Kent Thomas. 22-4 Hailey, William Clark. 283. 36 Baily, Donna R ae Larson. 366 Bail y, Eldon Robert. 366 Bai n. Charles Dougla~. 40 Bajuk, Gregory Emil. 71, 383 Baker, Ann Louise, 21.3. 298 Baker, j oh n Stephen, 69, 94. 330 Balch, Sue 1\nn, 328 Baldeck, J ay, 94. 376 llalls, Dori n Earl. 219. 351 llanashek, Robert tephen. 40. 33 1 Banks, andra Gaye, 40 Banta, Susan Ann e. 207, 308 Barbour, T homas Ed ward, 330 Barclay. tu art, 71. 370 Bardelli, John Ambrose. 277 Barket·, Donald Ray, 354 Barker, Sam, 94 Barlow, J ames Bruce. 105, 372 Barlow, Robert Coe. 238 Barlow, Robert Lewis, 9-t, 370

Barl ow, 'Wil liam Den n ison , 258 Barnard, Ann Rodkey, 9 1. 212, 213 Barrett, Michael Lynn, 35 l Barrett, ;\f ichele Rae, 40, 318 Barstow, Darrell .\!den. 233 Ba rtlett, Robert Lee, 94. 2 19, 322 Bartlett, T homas ~larsha ll, 94. 228 Bartlett, Timothy ~f ichael , 272. 2.38. 338 Barton, Ellen Beth, 362 Bass. Bruce Stewa rt, 3H 13assen , Robe rt Lynn, 256 13asstanpour, Manoutchehr, 22 1 13ates, Ca role Diane. 9-l. 320 Bates, Thomas Roger , 94, 200, 219, 3.i0 Batie, Donn a ~la rie, 70, 182,298 Batie, Paul G regory, 105, 350 Ban, Frederick Charles. 283 Baty, J ean Carol, 95, 322 Bauer, Da vid Richard, 182 Baugh, Gran t, 60 Baugh, Joan Tyler, 40 Baughman, Dorot hy Ellen, 320 Bauman, Peggr Ca rol. 205, 207. 318 Bausch, Eugene Woody, 68, 182 Baxter, Kat11erine J oa n, 40, 308 Baxter, Larry J ohn, 95, 367 Bayes, Larry, 60 Beal, Roger Flake, 40, 348 Beamer, Carol Joanne, 298 Beams, Wendy Henson, 229 Beasley, Brian J ess. 70 Beck, Dorene l\!arie, 95, 320 Beck, Helen Louise. 95. 320 Beck, Thomas Joseph, 183, 216 Becker, Cheryl Anne, 70, 95, 324 Becker, Claudine Marit.:, 71, 212 Becker, Robert C.. Jr .. 348 Becker, Rosanne Eona, 70, 183 Beckley, Brenda J anice. 105, 328 Beenders, Lynn Charl ene, 105, 235. 298 Beer, Stephen Lowell, 370 Belknap, Ronald Bruce. 348 Bell, tep hen Frederick, 332 Bell, T ed A., 2 17 Bellwood, Sherman Lee, 95, 350 Benda, Norma J ean, 320 Benedict, Brian Ronald. 223 Bening, Dale W ilson, 68, 180, 183, 239 Bennett, Ronald Va n, 336 Benoit, Norma Lou, 83, 95, 308 Bensco ter, Judith Lee, 83, 95, 312 Benson, Betty Lou, 95, 306 Benson, LeRoy Anderson, 50,247.361 BenlSOn, Roy Burdette, 223, 283, 28i Bentz, Dick Darell, 105, 334 Benzi e, J ack Percy, 356 Berg. Cheri Lynn, 67 Berger, Sandra Kay, 40, 302 Bergma n, Patricia An n. 106,232. 318 Bergreen, Vi ctoria Althea, 95, 328 Bergstrom, Lyle Wallace, 258 Berrett, Sheryl, 106, 312 Berriochoa, Valerie J ea n, 106, 328 Uerry, Jam es Lincoln. 34.217,2 19.312 Berry, Janet Lynn, 106, 193, 212, 2 15, 218, 324 Berry, Ju dith Anne, 4 1.3 12 13etanoff, J ean Pierre. 71 13ethune, Sharon Lynn, 320 Betts. Harry. 4 1 Beva n, Bruce Watts, 50, 223 lkva n, Steven lloyd, 95, 334 Beyeler. Marion Diane. 16 1, 192. 320 Be10ld, Eleanor Joy, 308

Bhatia, Chandrakant R upchand, 221 Biladeau, Garre Linn, 223, 348 Billow, Linda Lois, 41, 328 Bingham, Valerie Christine, 302 Birchmier, Charles Orland, 95, 219, 360 Bird, Carol J ean , 230, 298 Birket, J udith Rose, 95, 210, 320 Bishop, Douglas Allen, 285 Bishop, Joh n Charles, 33 Bishop, Paul Adrian, 364 Bissegger, J ohn Rex, 95, 350 Bjustrom, l\â&#x20AC;˘I ary Elizabeth, 95, 192, 300 Black, H elen Louise, 68, 106, 209, 21 5, 230, 300 Black, Thomas R ylie, 95 . 374 Blackaller, Susan, I 06. 320 J3 lackbircl, Gerald Baughn, 106, 330 Blackburn, Del For. 41, 380 l3lackhurn, Larry Taft , 4 1, 332 Blaine, J ames Edward. 34, 383 Blair, Barbara Ka ye, 183, 192, 302 BJ.air, Claudia Irene, 193, 302 Blake, Mary Tennent Ott, 95, 324 Blayden, J ane t, 300 Blessinger, John Byrd, 4 1, 83, 2i7, 380 Blessinger, Robert Ezra . 41, 277 Bleweu, .John Lewis, 106 Blick. Benny George, 34 , 370 Bloham, J an, 106 Bloomer, William Harvey, 41 Bloomsburg, George, 83 Bloxham, J on Craig, 283, 330 Bloxom, J ames Eugene, 258 Blue, Carol Frances, 39, 95, 312 Boam, Ted Daniel, 342 Board, Dwigh t Vernon , 95, 370 Bodine, David Philip, Jr., 204 Boelson, 1~ .â&#x20AC;˘ 288 Bohart, Robert Clark, 34, 210, 350 Bohlin, Brenda Lee, 204, 304 Bohlin, J ohn Brent, 95, 348 Bohlman, Malcolm Thomas, 224 Bohman, Rod ney 'W ill is, 106,217, 265, 360 Boisen, J ohn Michael, Jr., 95, 247, 249, 254, 322 Boivin, Nancy Catherine, 320 Boling, Alfred Lavern, 95, 183, 372 Bollman, Louise Norma, 95 Bolton, Elvin Leander, 106, 338 Bolz, Darrell Gene, 95, 227, 380 Bongarts, Dianne Margaret, 83 Bonn er, Ro nald Lee, 356 Bonwell, R ichard James. 334 Booker, .James Edward, 95, 376 Boone, Diane Frances, 106, 306 Borgeson, Dianna Marie, 320 Borrescn. 'William Bo rge, 322 Boston, Donald Wayne, 223 Bosworth, Dale Norman, 226 Bourassa, Richard Neil, 71, 184, 383 Bower, Barbara Anne, 310 Bower, Betty Anne, 95, 306 Bower, Jam es Harry 219, 283, 368 Bowler, Edd Lawrence, 106, 374 Bowles, Patricia Ann, 178, 326 Bowman, Tania Sue, 106, 222, 298 Boyd, Douglas Curtis, 70, 106, 332 Boyd, Duane Lawrence, 229 Boyd, J ames Kenyon, 106 Boyd, Luke William, 221 Boydstun , Barry Eugene, 106, 183, 269, 334 Brackebusch, Ha rold Martin, 60 Brackett, Noy Elbert, 29, 95, 227, 229, 346 Bradford, J ack, 95, 330 Bradley, Bruce, 29 Brady, Michael Dennis. 258 Brandau, Becky Ann, 106, 312 Brandau, Merle Lee, 312 Brandenburg, Kathleen Dec, 106, 304 Brands, Susan Goucher, 106, 215, 302 Brancn, Alfred Larry, 228 Brann an, Lee Roy, Jr., 96, 358 Branson, George Nelson, 106, 217, 352 Brasch, Jam es Otis, 95 Brassey, J oh n Michael, 33, 283, 368 Braun, J oseph Wallace, 228, 299 Breed, Nancy Jo, 304 Breening, Stuart Bruce, 376 Brennen, Walter Roy, 188, 229

Brent, Brenda Kay, 106, 312 J3ri gham, Nancy Lynn , 95, 304 Bright, Douglas Gerald, 95 Briscoe, Lloyd Emmett, 95, 183, 354 Britton, W illiam Dean, 30, 228, 372 Broadhead, David Michael, 106 J3roadhead, J ohn Steven, 222 Bronson, James Bruce, 34 Brookman, J o hn Edward, 214 Brooks, Catherine Adeli a, 95, 310 Bross, Regccna Sue, 304 Brotnov, Bruce Arla nd, 106, 231, 380 Brown, Benjamin Lee, 71 , 342 Brown, David Ralp h, 95, 358 Brown, Ernest Pau l, 71 Jlrown, Garry Manus, 41. 336 Brown, Jerome Francis. 69 Brown, Leon Enoch. 95. 223 Brown, Sandra J ean, 106, 11 6, 180, 21 5, 322 Brown, Wayne Vance, 288, 374 Brown, W illiam Steven, 332 Bruce, Robert Eugene, 95. 286, 342 Brunnmeier. Sue Carol, 312 Bruns, Dennis Lorren. 183 Brunvand, Ju dit h Darlene, 182 Bryant, J oh n Curtis, 247, 283 Bryant, William Craig, 95. 362 Brydl, David Lou , 106, 362 Bryso n, Wi lliam Earl, 247, 272 J\uchanan, Marsha Rae, 95 Buck, Ken neth H arold, 356, 364 Buckley, J anet, 61, 83 Buckley, JoA nne, 4 1 Buettner. Marl ys Ann . 106 Bugbee, Carry, 352 Buiten"eld. Harlan H oward, 276, 277 Bullard, Marry Lillian. 95. 298 Bundy, Barbara Kathryn. 95, 306 Hunting, Robert Louis. 330 Buratto, Stanley Dean, 256 J3urauo, Steven Arth ur. 257 Burgemeis ter, Alvin H arold , 95, ISO, 204, 346 Burghardt, Edd Lyle, 30 Burke. Rosemary Shaw, 41 Burke, William Morten. 24, 239 Burkhansmeier, Linda J anice, 106, 318 Burkholder, Jam es Alfred, Jr., 95, 376 Burks, Robert Franklin, 348 Burlison, Frank H oward. 27 1, 332 Burnell, l\!ary Edith, 30. 83 Burns, Stanley Mi les, 224 :Burroughs. Diana Lynn, 310 Bursch, J oanne Renee, 39, 205, 322 Burstedt, Raymond Seth , 338 Burton, Donald Edward, 366 Burton , Fred Thomas, 183 J3unon, Ira Theodore, 366 J\unon, Rodney Gene, 106, 354 Bunon. Terrence Lee, 106, 334 Busby, Kenneth Bruce, 95 Bush. Cary Wilson, 34, 288. 374 Butler, Larry Dale, 95. 352 Butler, Re becca Sue, 230, 234 Butler, Wal lace Carlyle, J r., 229. 380 Butterfield, Lany Kenn eth, 29, 95, 229, 346 Buxton, George Stillman, 106, 221, 358 Jluyny, Susa n Eli zabeth, 312 Bybee, Darryl Ray, 204, 356 Byers, Cary Randall, 342 Byrne, J ames Lau rence, 192 Byxbee, Ralph Crawford, J r., 95, 354

- CCada, David J oseph, 180 Cairns, Susan Grace, 218, 322 Caldwell, Ralph J oel, ll6, 204, 356 Caldwell, T an ya Rose, 192 Calhoun, Stephen Leroy, 106, 247, 2il Callaghan, Francis J oseph, 231 Callaway, David Kenton, 352 Callenm, J ohn, 228 Callender, Sollie Richard, 229, 348 Ca llison, Robert Norla, 106, 227, 383 Cameron, Jack Kendall, 342 Cameron, Robert Lecroy, 84, 91, 223

Ca mmack, Daniel Robert, 370 Camozzi, Vicki Lois, 95, 300 Campbell, Clayton j o hn, Jr. , 50 Ca mpbell, Donald Dea n, 106, 366 Ca mp bell, Duard Morris, 106,2 16, 221 , 344 Campbel l, Gera ld Bruce, 249, 250, 277 Campo, Bernard Charles, 366 Canady, Michael Leonard, 60, 376 Canfield, Karen Diane, 308 Canine, James Harvey, 342 Ca nnon , Stephen Francis, 360 Ca ntrell, Mary Kathleen , 106, 320 Capps, Vicki Lee. 304, 230 Cappel!, Dianne J eanne, 304 Carey. Bernard ean Frances, 70, 302 Carlberg, Terry Lee, 70, 95, 370 Carlson, James Andrew, 11 6, 332 Carlson. Jane Karen, 41 , 324 Carlson, Richa rd H arold, 106, 366 Carlson, Ronald Dea n, 106, 234 Ca rmi chael, Dumont Murphy, 49 Carmichael, James Ernest, 34, 338 Carmichael, Jam es. Ernest, 34, 338 Carnelix, Barbara Kay, 192, 328 Carney, .Jeral d Clifton, 230 Carney, Thomas Robison, 82, 283, 368 Caron, Robert Edward, 95, ISO, 370 Ca rothers, J on William, 95, 338 Ca rpen ter, Linda Diann, 328 Carpen ter, William Lee 95. 358 Carr, Richard Norma n. 106. 214. 283, 368 Carr, Sandra L ynn , 306 Carrico, Ro n, 358 Carson. Doro th y Elizabe th, 4 1, 205, 304 Carter, Alan Bruce, 106, 342 Carter, Linda Ruth , 41, 320 Ca n er, Wil liam New ton, 280 Cartw right, Alice An n, 370 Carver, J am es Stephen, 356 Cary, James :Mi chael. 228 Case, Loren Eldon, 95, 348 Casebolt. Carolyn Dianne, 106, 328 Casey, J ames Joseph, 374 Caskey, Ron, 376 Cassel, J oa n, 106 Cassel, Kathleen H elen, 106, 300 Cavaness, Paul Benjamin, 106, 374 Cegnar, Ronnie William, 106, 228, 235, 380 Cejka, Kristen Schooler, 70 Cejka, Oldrich Frank , 4 1 Chamberlain, Candi Mar ie, 218, 302 Cham berlain, Courtney Cha rles, 106, 348 Chambers, Samuel Walter. 95, 360 Chand ler, Ted Martin, 207, 336 Chapin, George Roger, 9.? Chapman, Joseph H enry, 257, 273 Chase, J ohn Lewis, 336 Cheline, R ichard J ohn, 95, 338 Cheney, Lyle Mayes, 29 Cheney, Silas Lavell, 227, 382 Cheng, Iva n Kin Mou, 50, 338 Chester, Virginia Gayle, 71, 230, 3 18 Chil berg, Dennis Ervin, 227, 299 Chilton, Carol Lee, 106, 310 Chin, Claire Mae Yung, 34 Chishol m, Joh n Edward. 230 Christensen, Keith Lee, 106 Ch ri stensen, Linda Crandall, 106 Christensen, i'vfary Eu la, 320 Christensen, Ruth Ann, 324 Christensen, Sandra Marie, I 06, 318 Ch ristenson, Gene Lewis, 60, 338 Christiansen, David Howard, 106, 214, 342 C hristoff, Andrew Jam es, 106. 350 Christopherson, Patricia J o, 106, 320 Church, Larry J am es, 362 C hurch, Raymond Clar, 95, 229 C lamp itt, Cheryl Dianne, 106, 322 C la pp, Darrel Wayne, 95, 334, 228 C lark, Alvin George, 50 Clark, Gary, ll6, 183 Clark, Gregory Berle, 95 Clark, J ames Robert. Jr., 51 Clegg, Bert Eugene, 34, 83 Clemets. Mart in George, 226 Clever, J oA nn Louise, 106, 22.?, 304 Cl iffo rd, Brooke, 105, I 16, 206


C line, Cat herine Jean, 95, 221, 247, 316 C losner, Bret William, 95. 350 C losson, David Spencer, 106, 277, 279, 344 C losson, William Dennis, 95, 286, 344 Clouse, Gary Keith, 35, 239 C louser, Patricia Lynn, 218,316 Coates, Delbert L., 95, 233. 380 Cobb, Janet Gayle, 216, 326 Cobb, Patricia Lee, 107, 216. 246, 318 Coch ran, J anice Joan, 95, 308 Cochrane, Thine Lu. 107. 207, 293, 324 Cochrell, J., 230 Coffey, Barbara Ruth , 326 Coffin, Terry Earnest. 322 Collier, Bonita fay, 65, 83, 312 Collins, Donald L:, 51 Coll ins, Ka ren Jean, 71, 306 Collins, Kiny, 107, 2 15. 300 Conley, iM ichael Boy, 228 Conner, Philip Grayson, 96, 322 Conrad, Dorothy Joyce, 107, 229, 3 16 Conrad, Joe Ed, 230 Converse, Diana Jean, 107, 2 16, 312 Cook, Carolyn, 228 Cook, Cary Gene, 96. 354 Cook, Melvin Merritt, 4 1, 358 Cook, Paula iVfarie, 312 Cook, Robert, 228 Cook, Sherman Lloyd, J r .. 107,2 19 Cook, 'William R ichard, 332 Cook, Winston Howard, 68. 71, 180, 181, 183,383

Cooksey, J ohn William, 105, 107, 214 Coon, Roy Earl, 107, 380 Cooper, David Earl, 24, 288 Corey, vVarren William, 107, 366 Cornell, Gail Dawn, 96, 326 Corrigan, Phillip George, 107, 358 Cosby, Gerry L ynn e. 70, 71, 180, 181, 312 Cossel, J ohn Oren. 69, 229 Cotton, John Charles, 96, 384 Couch, David J ames. 334 Cowden, Gerald Steffens, 69 Cox, Eliza beth, 304 Cox, David Royce, 59. 60, 226. 376 Cox, Janet L u, 70, 107. 116. 215. 316 Cox, J on Arthur, 35, 96, 366 Cox, Margaret Ann. 216 Cox, i\fary Beth, 107 Cox, Wi lliam James, 107, 366 Craig, Janice Sennett, 41, 68, 84, 87, 212, 218, 304, 322

Craig, Larry, 69. 107, 229 Craig, Pen ny Lu, 2. 96, 221 Craig, Raymond Dale, 49 Cramer, J ohn Larry, 270 Cranda ll, Gary John, 49. 51. 224 Crane, Jimmie Merle, 30, 348 Craner, J ea nne Elai ne, 320 Cray, Bruce Earle, 284 Crimmins. Dan Wh itman, 2ll, 374 Cripe, Carolyn Beth, 42, 318 Crockett, J ames Oren. 231 Cromwell, Leo Ross, 96, 380 Cron, Alfred Frank, 96, 350 Croner, John frank lin . 107. 219. 342 Cropley, Charles Maurice. 271, 370 Cross, Robert Graham , 69 Crowder, Carolee. 42. 298 Crowder, Raymond. 107, 358 Crowder, Timothy Forrest. 224 Crowe, Carole Ann , 96, 308 Crowell, Fredri c James, 24 Crowley, J ean Lucile, 11 6 Croy, JoAnne Louise, 96, 3 16 Crutcher, J ohn Morris, 96, 380 Cuddihy, Margaret J ea n, 107, 2 15, 318 Cummings, Ro nald Lewis, 42 Cummings, Stephen Leroy, 366 Cunni ngham, J ane An n, 107, 300 Cu nningham, Thomas Andrew, 364 Cupp. J oyce Lynne, 304 Currie, J ames Robert, 286 Curtis, H arold Gene, 51, 96, 338 Curtis, Richard William, 286, 342 Curts, Vernon Lee, 221 Cushing, Karen Ann. 298 Custer, Carole Sue, 107, 298 Cutler, Charles Leo, 280


Cmler, Georgia Lee. 42. 193. 2 12. 219. 232, 289, 3 12

-DDahl, James Carl, 107, 352 Dahl, John Charles, 35, 372 Dailey, L inda Kay, 326 Daily, J ohn Patrick, 96, 283, 368 Dalki, Nancy Lois, 107, 230, 306 Dalton, Gary Albert, 180 Dana, Donald Gene, 5 1, 107,224 Dana, Duane LeRoy, 352 Danforth, Jack Tin1othy, 258, 3-12 Daniel, John Fredrick, 247, 256 Daniels, Jess Donald, 59 Daniels, Larry Lee, GO. 346 Daniels, Susan i\fae. 192, 302 Danielson, Darrell .\ .. 250 Darci, Steven Michael, 96, 368 Dau, Janice Linamarie, 320 Davenport, Judy Lynn, 96, 312 Davidson, Patrick Alan, 258, 372 Davis, Dan Stuart. 71 Davis, Donald Lynn, 321 Davis, Evelyn Laurine, 230 Davis, J ack Stuart, 330 Davis, James Franklin, 107, 37 1 Davis. Katherine Leanore, 304 Davis, Saralee. 316 Davis, Susan Jane. 71, 308 Day, Kath leen Elizabeth, 42 Day, Richard Ern est. 231, 352 Day, Richard L., 269 Dean, Daniel Lindser. 226 Dean, Richard Chase, 107, 285, 342 Dean, Ronald Edward. 96, 332 Dean, Wayne Phillip, 96, 229, 284. 332 Deardorff, Aud rey Jean, 234 Deatherage. J ames. 183 DeAtley, Richard Orlin. 35. 222, 370 Decker, J erry l~rancis, 107. 332 DeFrancesco. Dale Howard, 235 DeHaas, Sharon Louise, 3 12 DeKay, David Edwin, 96 Delfino, Joseph John, 24, 25. 354 Delger, i\farr Louise, 96, 322 DeLos Reyes, Leon isa P., 22 1 DeMotte, John Buck, 107, 372 Dennis, ' 1elvin \ Vayne, 229 Dennis, Nelma June, 232 Denny, Gera ltl J ay, 96. 223, 370 Denton, Carolyn Jean. 192, 328 Denton, Harry, 107. 360 Derie, Larry Duane. 42, 380 Derr, Jane Morley. 107. 304 Derr, Judith Diane, 107,3 12 Derr, Linda Louise, 96, 207, 222, 3 19 Detchman, Emil James. 183 Dethomas. Christine. 107, 116, 215, 223, 304

Detweiler, Mark Alan. 352 DeVries, Mar, Jr., 96, 180, 204, 216, 356 DeVries, Marit Ann, 96, 304 Dewey, iVfichacl Lee, 2 16, 336 Dewitt, \•Vayne Lee, 107 Dickey, Thomas Doyle, 96, 344 Diehl, Forrest Vernon. 107, 366 Diehl, ]annie Day, 107, 322 Diehm, David Edward, 107, 342 Dierker, Patricia J oan, 96, 302 Diethelm, Sherri ll Ann, 67, 70, 83, 183 Dietrich, Richard Thomas, 107, 239, 259, 342

Dilley, George Maurice, 183 Dimpfel, J oh n Emerson, 2 16, 338 Dinsmore. J ames Edgar, 5 1, 358 Diven, Thomas i\!auvais, 107. 348 Dixon, Wini[red Powers, 299 Dixon, John, 221 Doane, Douglas Michael, 5 1,224, 348 Dobbin, Ronald Denny, 233 Dobson, Joseph Leonard, 96, 229, 247, 252, 330

Dobson , Stephen Franklin, 107, 229, 330 Doll, Barbara Ellen, 96, 227, 324 Donahue, Arthur Dale, 71, 380 Doss, Darwin Vemon, 71 Doss, Elizabeth Donnelly, 71

Dossett. Dennis Lee, 180, 370 Do ugherty, Darlene Amy. 72. 230, 235 Douglas, Ernest Richard. 274 Douglas. Ro nald Paul, 211 , 352 Dowd, Bonnie Rae, 180 Downs, Stelvin Lee, 239 Dowty, James Norman, 339 Doyle, Andrea Julie, 222, 322 Doyle, Carola Jean, 107 Doyle, J ay Martin, 367 Drafall, David William, 70. 72 Dragoo, Marjorie Lee, 70, 96, 182 Drayton, Lenore Isobel, 96, 322 Drew, Larry Albert, 59, 61 Driscoll, Ellen Elizabeth. 107, 304 Driscoll, J ames David. 107, 284, 322 Ducey, Charles Patrick, 205 Duff, Douglas Wi llard , 25 Duffield, J ames Edward, 96, 239, 330 Duffy, Harold Alan, 49, 96, 223 Duffy, Laura Ann, 72,227,312 Dugger, Bill Dee. 183 Dunbar, Marti n Ward, 96, 352 Dunham, Margo Lynn, 239, 308 Durfee, John Oris, 107, 382 Durham, Freddie Dee, 107, 339 Du rham, Nina Suzanne, 42, 3 12 Duthie, John Ha lsey, 358 Dutton. Robert E rnest, 39. 94. 96, 214, 217,344

Dyess, Carl Franklin, 222, 354

- EEads, Kenneth Ray. 96, 376 Eakin, Carole Marie. 107. 230. 310 Eak in, Lloyd Vala ndo, 29. 30, 227, 229, 346 Eakin, Nancy Sue, 107, 320 Earl, Boyd Lore!. 67, 83, 96, 354 Eaton, J ames Clement. 322 Eato n. Paula Lee. 39, 230 Eberhard . Eric. 107 Eby, J anet Elizabeth, 96, 3 12 Eddingfield. Lawrence E., 283 Edelblu te. William Edward, 226 Edin borough, Charles Robert, 380 Edgar, Larry Frank, 30, 346 Edgerton. Lee Arnold, 83. 228 Edmu ndso n, Eldon H anzel, J r., 61 Edson, Dan·ell Glen, 207 Edwards, Beverly Ann, 107. 320 Edwards. Charles Henry. Ill, 270, 271 Edwards, Elizabeth Ann e, 107 Edwa•·ds, Lo uis Laird, 83 Edwards. Paul Marie, 83 Edwards, Roger franklin, 107, 356 Egen, Wi lliam Edwards, 82. 283, 368 Eiden, Virginia Brogan, 129, 2 16, 3 16 Eidson, Thomas Leslie, 35. 284, 332 Eiguren, Alfred J oseph, 49, 96, 283, 368 Eimers, Kirk Lee, 107, 330 Eisele, Christina Lee. 230 Eismann, Joan Elaine. 308 Ekl und, Arthu r Dennis Wi lliam. 35 Elder, David Pierce. 239 Elder, Gary J ack, 380 Eldridge, J anet Fay, 3 12 Eliasen, L yle Dean, 204 Elledge, Ronald Ray, 42 Elliott, Delbert O lin, 229 Elliott, Judith Muriel, 96, 298 Ellis, Sue Louise, 96, 182, 316 Ellsworth, Preston Blain, 72. 342 Ellway, Oswald Philip Andrew. 364 Elsberry, Ro nald Paul, 216 Ely, Sherman Severine, 285, 342 Emehiser, Robert Dale, 96, 330 Emerson, J ames Alexander. 107, 283. 368 Emery, Frances Kay, 39, 107, 322 Emmingham, Robert Lewis, 288 Eng, Larry Lee, 72, 342 Eng, Marvi n Ray, 107, 342 E ngland, J ames Judd, 204, 229, 380 English, J ames Michael, 96, 219, 352 English, Sharon Ann, 35, 308 Engstrom, Charles Shorten, 96, 348 Ensign, Leslie A nn, 96, 324 Epling, Dianne Kay, 2, 96, 322 Erb, Alan Sa rver, 107, 356

Erb, Larry Chlee, 382 Erb, Lynn Willis. 382 Erickson, Bruce Wesley. 224 Erickson, Duane 1-li lding. 96, 228. 299 Ericl..son, Frank Alan. 82. 83, 383 Erickson, Keith Lambert. 72. 228. 231. 360 Ericl..son, Philip :\lallum. 107, 226, 339 Erickson, R obert tan lev. 96, 280, 360 Erwin, Sidney Fred, 35, 348 F.spe. J ames Oliver, 42 Esser, fra ncis J oy, 29, 227, 235, 299 Esser, i\Iarilyn Louise. 107, 312 Estabrook, Lyle I rving. 96, 336 Estes, Lclle i\Iargaret. 298 Eu~tace, Diana Lynn. 108, 328 E\ans, Gretchen J an. 108. 322 Evans, J ames Brian. 258. 342 E\ans, Ju dith Carol)n. 108, 300 Evans, Jud ith Fay, 30-l Evans, Sara Lou. 96. 306 Evans, William Carl. 5 1. 274, 275, 339 Evarts, Bruce Conrad, 234 Evereu, Vernon i\Ji chacl. 96, 277, 279, 372 E' ereu, R obert Fr:ancis. 372 Everett, Sand ra Lee. 234 E'erhart, R ichard tanley, 216, 339 Ewing, i\rary Ann. 96 Ewing, Robert I.. Ill. 22-1

- FFairchi ld, i\lary Ellen, 96. 2 18, 222, 246, 247, 316 Faleui, Cary Lee. 108 Fallini, Peter Thoma,, 108, 370 Fancher, E lizabeth l.illia~. 108, 161 , 170, 322 Fancher, Frederic George. 84, 91,217 Farnam, R obert Edward. 180 J' arnsworth, J oh n Fay. I 08. 23 1 1' arnswo rth , Ri cky Dale, 217,346 Farris, Terry Rex. 370 Faucher, J ames t\nthOil)'· 72.213.2 17.370 Fawcett, Pamila Cay. 96. 316 Fcc. Norma eager. IOli. 3.36 Feel.., Thomas llarn. 96. 354 Feil, Barbara L)nn.' l92, 3().1. Felt, Philip Louis. 69 Felton, Margaret Gail. 2 15.2 16 Fenrich, Ritch Dale. 96. 230. 356 Ferdinand, R obert i\ la rk , Jr., 108, 366 Ferguson. Charles R oy. 67 Ferrell, Wayne. 96, 330 Fichick. Cary All en. 336 Field. Kathryn i\larsha. 108, 300 Field~. James R alph, 6.). 8 1, 86,210,217, !H6 Fil:ureau . Sandra Ka y. 108.3 16 Filatreau. Susan :\lay, 108. 358 Finch, Bruce Charles, 96, 330 Findley, Patricia Ruth . 42. 326 1'i nke lnburg, Doug las Francis. 2 14, 246 Fin ley, J anet Anne, 310 Fischer, J uliene Eli7abcth, 96, 193, 320 Fish, Ri chard Lee. 72, 230 Fishea·, Da' id Franklin, 96, 376 Fisher, John K.. 49, 83 Fisher, Lewis \\' ilbcrt, 108. 339 Fi;hcr, Robert Vaughn, 108, 374 J;i tch, Scott Douglas. 96, 350 Fitchner, Elizabeth R ose. 96, 304 Fleetwood, Lind a Ka y, 2!H. 304 Flciger, Charles Edward. 259 Flood, Barbara Rurh , 301 Fluharty, Ted Ralph , 108. 362 H) nn, J eff Thomas, 2H. 275, 376 ~l)nn, i\!ichaiel J o n. 332 Fobes, H arold Ensle) , 96, 362 Fogerson, Ri chard Dec. 49, 31, 225, 380 Fogg, Robert Hart, 356 Foley, Howa rd R ay, 258. 360 I:ol7, Marl ene .JoAnne, 108, 319 Fong, R obert Jum , 287 Forbes, Kei th Ca•")', 23 1 Ford, Andrea Lynne, 30-t Ford, Robert Lee, 219, 372 Forsyth, Ro nald Glenn, 108, 224.374 Fortin, R aymond F ranklin, 108, 221, 358 Foru ria , J ohn George. 247, 283

Foster, William Darwin, 374 Foster, Wi lli am Lloyd, 226 Fouts, L yshcth Ann, 67, 70, 72, 83, 32Ci Fowers, Les lie Poole, 284, 332 Fox, Fred Orris, 42, 336 Frame. Jimm y .\ llan, 23 1 France. Vern Lester. 108. 283. 368 Franklin, Eleanor Cay, 108,289, 312 Frazier, Dororhy ,\nne, 72, 300 Freaner, Claude " ' hiunan, 23 1 Fredrikson, P eter Blair, 83 Freeman. Frederick Eugene. 69, 72. 208, 209, 217. 370 Freeman, J amc~ Dudley. 108. 2 11. 214, 216, 370 Frei. David Victor, 356 Frei, ;\!axine Philomenia. 108, 230, 319 French, Larry Clifford. 108, 354 Freudenthal. Paul Edward. 108, 214, 352 Freund, ,\ l a lcolm Jan. 51, 223 Fridley, Dua ne R oger, 108. 350 Frier, J am es Crai g, 108, 366 Frith, Diana E la ine, 108 Froeming. Thomas J ohn, 336 Frost, Ann Gardner, 108. 30-l Frost. Edwin George. 108, 364 Frost. Ra,m ond William. 59. 61 Fruechte~icht, i\Jelanie Joy, 114,212, 2~6. 326 Fruechtenicht, i\lerrily-dawn, 72. 211!, 218, 300 Frye, Phillip Leonard, 330 Fuhriman , San d ra Lou ise, 328 Fuller, E ugenic Ann, 108, 312 Fuller, James Claron, 108, 342 Fuller. Janalie, 328 Fuller. William i\rark, 283 Funk. andra Gail, 108, 221. 316 Funseth, Catherine .\n n, 306

-CGabert, Marvin Charles. 49, 224 Gaffney, Roberta R uth. 96, 211, 322 Cagon, i\Jichiele. 96, 308 Calbreaith, Roherta Joan. 312 Gale, ~rargarct Penelope, 96. 302 Gallagher, .Joanne Kunkel. 97, 306 Gallagher, i\fi chacl Paul, 52, 372 Galloway, Lesli e LeR oy. 223 Ca ll oway, i\ ! ichacl Flo urnoy, 97, 350 Galvan-Ortiz. Jose Luis, 24 Gamble, Margaret Sue, 97, 308 Gannon. Thomas Curtis, 205, 219, 352 Ganow .. \ndrew Le Roy. 72.230, 362 Gardner. John Francis. 108 Carechana, :\!aria Camten, 97, 319 Carner, Wa\11C Jra, 382 Carrell. Di;: nc l.cnay, 328 Garske . .John Charles, 364 Garten, R oy Edward, 97, 348 Garten, Sue Ell en. 108, 193,298 Casch, i\lichacl Fran7, 352 Caslin, Maureen, 97 Gauthier, hcrie Calc. 97. 232. 289 Gee. Lawrence Howard, 68. 180. 336 Geidl, Ra' mond Dallas, I 08, 3-18 Gellert. :'\~athan II .. Ill, 52. 350 Ceilings. Pamela J ean, 72, 328 Gentry. Dona J ean. 310 Gephart. Floyd Cli nton , 228 Celach. Gerald Le Roy, 239 Gcrlack. Wilma Greene, 229 Gerrish, ll oward William, Jr., 52, 370 Gesu·in. H oward Eugene. 229. 348 Cibb. Jeani e Lorraine, 207. 324 Gibbens, Merle Ra) , 49, 97, 299 Gibbens. Rohert Daniel, 334 Gibbs, Christopher Erik, 35, 370 Gibbs, Grayson Sanford, 73, 370 Gibbs, Thomas Edwin, Jr., 339 Gibler, C ary Wayne, 73 Gibson, Barbara Lo ui se, 108, 324 Gibson, Chad Collin, 29, 229 Gibson, Donna Jean, 97,211,212, 231, 302 Gibson. Gene William, 227, 229, 299 Ciesa. Kathleen Louise, 108, 324 Gilbert. Beuy i\larie, 97.225. 320 Gillespie, J oseph Ray, 97, 230, 380

Gilliam, David Sexton, 354 Gilman, James Kelso, 238 Gilson. Lo ren Stanley, 42 Cish. Donald Carl, 108. 374 Cisler, J anice Rieman, 68 Giuliani. Xancr Catherine, 108, 304 Chen. Bo)d i\!eh·in, 360 Ci,ens, Rarmond Con way, 370 C.i\ ens, tc,·en Roy, I 08. 342 Clad hare, i\lary Elizabeth. 73.229.3 16 Claisyer, R obert Do llard . 269, 360 Clasby, John J ames, 97, 222 Glasma nn , J ohn Stephen, 108.2 14,374 C la1e, Claudia J ean, 108. 225. 304 Clenisky, Cary Russel, 97, 33'1 Glenn, Ida J ean, 3 19 Glodowski, :\larry Ellen. 97, 316 C.oade. James Cal, 52. 342 Goddard , Gale P atrick, 108 Godfrey. Larry J ., 223 Goech ncr. Thomas Francis. 108. 228 Goffin et. Dona ld Dua ne. 193. 205. 207, 210, 2 16,22 1 Coicocchea. Phillip Duane. 97. 286. 342 Con,alcs, J oseph R oger. 364 Good. Camilla Kathleen. 193 Cordon, Roger Dean. 52. 22-1. 383 Gormley, Victor Alan. 97. 287 Cormsen, Karen Lee. 42. 180 Cornick, Le Roy, 108, 179. 370 Coslit1, i\Courine June, 300 Cosz. J ames Ronian, 59 Co ugh. Terrance Paul. ll(i, 21f>, 330 Could, Carol He len. 97 Cou ld. Donna Kay. 310 Could. S)l\'ia :-\adine. 42. 83 Grahek. J ames Robert. 109. 366 Crabsl..i, .\ rthur Emil, 97. 366 Graeber, R ichard H arry. 336 Graff, Kenneth Eugene. 223 Graham. n.. 283, 287 Graham. Margare t Anne. 207. :lOR Gran t. Terry llana, 73 Gravelle. Paul J ohn, 59. 22f> Cra\'CS, Karen Marie. 42. 319 Gray. Diana Joyce, 70. 80, 109, 182. 302 Cra\'. Leland .\lien. 230 Crcines. Frances Elizabeth. 109. 3 16 Green, Dianne Gwen. 70, 97, 180, 210. 324 Green, Gerald Galen, 224 Green . .James David, J r ., 374 Green, Ka ren Virl. 109, 312 G reen, Vicky Lee, 109. 215. 230 G reene, Ra elcen K.. 97. 30() Greene. R obert. 223 . Greene, Rodney Cal\'in. 109. 350 Greene. William i\Ic:-\aughton, 332 Greene. William Sydney, 367 Gregory. \l ison Ru e. 302 Gregory, Douglas R a lph. 228, 285, 342 Greif. J ohn Charles. 35. 350 Cresky. Mari lyn Bernie, I i7 Gribb le, Willanl Linde n, 52. 204, 216, 356 Gridley, Cary Lee, 231 Gridley, Larry Brown. 97 Gric,e. l)a, id James. 2 16. 221,233, 271 Crie,e. l.oi~ Janet. 315 Griffith, Barbara Jean. 109, 3().1 Crifhth, J immy ~reyer. 109. 3 16 Griffith. Thomas .\Jan. 229 Griffith, Zcna ~[ari e. 97, 2 18. 324 Crimes, Larry Bruce. 65, 81, 92, 213, 217, 332 Crimm, William J eiTrey. 68, 180 Crimm. :\!erial " ' atkins. 70. 183 Griswold. Edwon. 82. 283. 368 Cro ' es, Carol Jean. 70. 142. 175 Cruhb, Xancy Louise. 65, 67. 81. 93, 200 Guerra. Tecla .\ nn, 180, 182. 234. 310 Culstrom, Richard Raymond, 336 Cundclfi nger, Ca rl Edward, 109, 2 14, 3-12 Gunderson, Sharon Calene, 183 G unthe r, .Lonn y Dale, 183 Gupta, Kri sha n Kumar, 22 1 Gustafson, D. A., 70

- HH aagenson, Darlene Ardell, 109, 2 15, 230, 300


H aas, Dona ld Dee. 52, 358 H ad ley, R a lp h Reimann, 382 H agerma n, Norma Lo u ise, 73, 83, 182. 310 H aggan, Perer. 20-t H aight, John Caleb. 109, 342 Haight, Pamela. 328 Haight, Vicki Laraine. 188. 326 Hall, Donald Douglas, 109. 226, 331 Hall, J anet, 70, ISO H all, Karen Frances. I08. 324 H a ll, Keit h t::vereu , 228 H a ll, Ke nn e rh A ll en, 216, 219, 376 H all, ;\laryclare L .. 231 H all, R ichard Edgar. 97. 283, 368 H all, Sharon Rose. 109. 324 Hall, Teresa Lee. 109. 300 Hall , Trudy Louise. 326 Halladay, Caq Clyde, 224 H alladay, Roben Howard. 97, 330 Ha llock, W illiam Ray, 97,231,367 H a llvik, C lifford John, 97, 372 H a lverso n, Don netta J ean , 97, 298 Hamann. Errol Dean, 83 H amar, Diana Kathleen. 320 Hamer, Karen J une. 300 H amilton, George. 29, 97. 346 H amilton, Jeanne Kathryn, 97, 315 Hamilton, Karen J ane. 109, 116, 182, 302 H am il ton, Thomas H aro ld, 227 H amm, La Fawn i\fae, 109, 319 H a mmond, 13eny R ae. 42, 232, 312 H amp, Lin da Gene. 315 H ampton, Wade ;\fo nroe, 109, 372 Hancock, J ean Louise, 328 H a nel, Dennis R oger, 216. 222. 374 H a ney, J ames E\crett, 109 H anninen, Gail Elaine, 97, 304 H ansen, Dale J ., 68 Hansen, J a mes Edward, 97, 331 Hansen, Ka ren Ma rgaret, 109, 193, 302 H a nsen, Leon Afton, 30, 228, 229 H anson, Ju dy Kay Bond, 67, 83 H a nson, .J ulie ll yslop, 97, 306 Hanson, Karen R uth, 42 H anson, Ronald LeRoy. 73 H annon, H arlen Dean. 231 H arms, Darlene Kay. 319 H a rms, Dan••in tc\'e. 61, 226 Ha n us, J an Ch ristopher, 216, 3.3 I H aro ld, Steven Bru ce, 49 H a rper, Scootch, 222 H a rris, Ca mi lle Lo uise, 109, 307 H a rris, Charles Dav id, 70 H arris, Charles Farre ll. 233 H arris, Donald Gene. 109 H arris, hirlc)' ;\faxinc, 109, 215, 223, 310 H arris. man Lorraine, 193. 39 H a rrison, Kathleen, 109. 324 H arrison, Peggy i\fay, 109. 300 H a rsh barger, Jo lene, 39, 204, 329 H a rt, Leona rd I Ioopes, 97, 2 10 Hartm a n, Dona ld Albe rt, 82, 374 H artma n, Cha rl ene Ann, 328 H a rtwell, John Kelvin, 109, 374 Haney, William. 366 H arwood, Neal T., 224 H asfurther, Dawn Cay, 239. 312 H askell, J ames Duane. 234 H askins, Edward Earl. 264 H ask ins, La•·ry Dale. 33, 97, 370 H askins, Steve Caner, 109, 2 19, 364 H atch , Da ryl Ann , 70, 182,3 12 H atha way, R obert Bruce. 224 H a uck, F ra n k Marsha ll, 52, 224, 352 Hauff, J ohn J oseph, 230, 231, 3.34 H aught. Wi ll iam Don, 358 H aupt. Eugenia Lynn, 308 HaULzi nger, J ohn Joseph, 362 Hauxwe ll, Son ia Carlson, 30 H awes, Co ll een Moore. 83 H a wk , Ca ro l Lynn , 329 Hawk, Da vid Haro ld, 97, 376 H awkin s, Dia na Dee, 109, 21 6, 316 H a wkins, Do uglas Vernon, 97, 356 H awks, Katherine An na, 43, 232, 310 H awley, i\l ichaet Eldon, 97, 362 H ay, J ohn Arthur, 61 Hayden, Barbara Ann. 142. 246, 217 H ayes, R alph Wendell. 349 H ayes, ' Varren Eugene, 228


Ha} nes, Ken t Ang us, 73, 370 H aynes, R o bert George, 97, 227. 299, 346 H a7clbaker, R obert R aymo nd, 97, 350 H eadrick, J anet Joanne, 109, 226 Hca'>ley, Leslie \\' illiam, 73. 226. 380 H eath, ;\lichacl Lee, 29, 83. 97. 229, 354 H eglar, ;\Iargaret .\nn, 109, 116. 193. 211, 302 H eidel, Judith Kay, 97, 227. 23(}. 313 Hein, J anet Sue, 298 ll eld. Ol lie Alle n, 35 l lcller, Vel ma i\faye, I 09, 2 11 , 312 Helsley, Will iam Ph illip. 97. 331 Henden. Paul John. 2.39 Henderson, Clifford John, 361 Henderson, ;\(an· Bersv. 73, 3 (,) H endricl.s, ll a,en B .. 97.299.316 He ndq . Be,erl~· ;\l:•rgenc. 109. 312 Henning, J oan ;\larie. 73. ~119. 320 Henn ing, Lois Jean. 109,301 He nnings, Ca rl a Belle, 136,299 Henni ngsen, Eric H enry, 350 Henrichs. Richard Glenn, 362 Henril.sen, Barbara uter, 13. 81. 8.). 213, 231, 30-l H enriksen, George Bert. 21. 239 Hcnrv. R ichard Douglas. 283 1!em lee, J ames Albert, 239 H emon, Suzanne Hale, 97. 227. 32·1 ll enson. Terry Patrick, 26 1, 283 J Iepworth . Charles ,\J a n, 265 l!erhert. Wayne E ugene, 97, 380 H ermann. Madeli ne ;\larie, 109, 320 I lernandcz. Consuelo, 319 Hcmdon. John Tway. 97. 370 H arreLL. haron Ka\'. 109, 22.3, 300 Herron. Tom Pat. iS2 J-fcney, .\ nn Ellen, 73,235, 312 Her\'ey, Carol Jean, 109, 173,239, 313 H eninger, Larry Gene. 97,239, 3.32 Hewitt. J a ne Ma ri e. 300 I!exum . .J an is Cla ire, 329 H e\ " 'Ood . Karen F rances. I09. 30·1 He~n. Thomas Charles, 356, 365 H ihbeln. Ronald John. 3.i0 H icl.~. R ickv Lmn. 217.283 Hicl.~. Robin Kent. 283 Higb)'. Glenn Edward. 97, 219. 3-11 Higgins, Cary Donald, 97.331 Higgins, Gregory Dwai n , 109. 374 H igginso n, E llis Earl, 116. 354 H ill . Uria n Ke llogg, 73, 226. 342 H ill , .Jana Lee. 97, 223. 319 Hill. Ken neth J oseph. 116. 183 H ill, Wayne Cecil. 97. 229 Hill. William Kyle. 3.32 H illier. Donald R and. 231 H ilton. Stuart Joel. 97. 322 Hinds, Charles R iggs. 109. 331 H inds. Russell L aird. 365 I lines. R icha rd Dec. 239 Hinrichs. R obert Da le. 223 ! lin to n, Fra n k W illiam. 109.239.3 12 H intze, E"elinda R uth. 109. 11 6. 223 Hin11e, Lin Francis. 43. 215, 328 I Iint7e. tanJc,· Stuart. 231 H ippler. J on \ \'ayne, 97. 331 H irai. George Kazumi. J r .. 32 H i rd. Thomas .-\rthur. 3RO l lirning. En·in Xorhert. 73. 183, 3.30 ll itl. Howard Eugene. J r. Ho;~gl a n d, Thomas \ Vyma n. 277 Hodge. Ma ry Ka therin e. 109 Hoduiier , Dawn ;\faric, 97. 223. 313 Hoduiier, J ames Arlen, 109. 214. 370 H offbuhr, Karen ;\faric. 116 H olTman, Constance Jeanne, 310 H olTman. T imothy Neely. 97. 341 HolTma nn , Jay Brian, 109. 339 H ofma nn. R obert Edwin. 74 I lo fm a nn , a nda ra J oyce. 204 H ogaboam , Do n Lee, 70 H ogaboam, Forest W ayne, 109, 342 1 logan. Kathleen Mi chele, 299 I lohorst. Frederick August. 74, 226, 349 H olbrook, J ane Louise, 329 Hollifield, William R ay, 97, 358 H ollinger, C regg :-\epnan. 30, 350 H olmer, Lee ;\fichael, 287 Ho lmes, Beverl y Lyn n, 74

ll o lmes, Ju lie Ann. 109, 215, 322 Ho lmgren, Cheryl An ne, l!O, 307. 322 Holt, R a ymo nd Mark, 238, 287 Hook, Larry Leonard, 97, 2 19, 376 Hooker, La rry Lee, 98, 331 Hoolahan, Barbara ue. l!O, 299 Hoo\'cr, R ussell Xeal, 100, 380 lloppcr, David Leon, 29, 98, 229, 362 I lordema n n, Gregory J>ctcr, 43 I lorn, Richard Carson. 52. 342 I lo rning, Me redi th .\nn , 43. 183 H orsch, Dwigh t Wil liam , 219,34 1 ll onon, Mary J a ne. 183, 204, 30-l H osack. H arriet J a ne, 69, 187, 229 ll oskins, ;\l ax L.. 311 Hoss, Elizabeth .\ nn. 183. 2 18. 300 Hostetler, Kath)' .\ lc,is. 83. 212 ll ostetler, Kay Ellen. 1112.215 House. Holly ,\ nne, 110. 239, 300 Houston, H elen Olcta. 2 15 H o •·c, Becky Ann , 98. 324 11o•·e. E ri c Les ter. !13. 284. 288, 332 Howard, J erry Alfred. 228, 299 Howard, John \\'illiam, 350 I loward, R obert Earl. 98. 374 H oward, R uth .\ nn. 110, 316 Howard, Tama Jo. 326 I lowell, Colin Patrie!.. 98. 34-t I lowell, Leslie Ken neth, 228 Howland, Anita Sue, 74, 32 1 ll owse, Do na ld Gra n t, 30, 322 Hoye, Karen J acque lin e, 2 18 H ubbard, J oa n Lo uise, 110, 326 H ubbard, L ane Ca h·in, 98, 350 H uber, Dea n Wilfred. 98. 339 H udelson, ;\likel arah , 110, 239. 32l Hucttig, Gerald \\'alden. 88. 200. 21-1, 21 i H uff. T ravers Preston. 68. 83. 182 llufnagel. Karl R ichard. 214 ll ughes, Deanne Katherine. 193. 301 ll uizinga. Willi a m Arys, 247, 277, 278 llul bert, George Cli fton . 288 H ull, Step hanie Karen. 100, 136, 308 I rum bach, An tho n y Michael, 30, 350 H umbach, Kathcryn Elizabeth, 116 H unt. J ames Addison. 98, 183, 365 H urlbert, Derald Dennis. 213, 2 17 H urst, Charles Josiah, 71. 368 Hurtt, William Christopher, 352 Hussa. Caro l Dian ne. 70, 74, 83, 84, 86 171,2 12,213,319 H u tch inson, Bo nni e J a ne, 11 0, 316 H utch inson , Pe rcr J a mes. 349 H utch ison . Earl R us~ell. 59. 98, 380 H utchison, ;\lark R andall, 110 ll ulleball. J ack R ober!. 230. 231 ! hall, Keith R ussell. 362 H'de. David William, 98, 300. 356 H ykc, Gwen Ann, I 10. 143

- I -

Ickes, Pamela I vy, 305 l llsaible, Don, 59 Ingra m, Da rian Ellis, 49 Ingraham. i\farcia. 225 Inouye, Don Mitsu•·u. 379 Inouye, Lucy Sharon, 313 Tnscore, David Ala n, 372 Trela nd, R a ymo nd Vincent, 43 Irwin, Susan C hal'le ne. 110. 205.2 15, 32l Iverson. Sanda ra Sue, 43, 309 hes. Carol L ynn , 98, 300

- JJackma n. J ames J acob, 43. 379 Jackson, El aine Joanne. 204. 315 'Jackson, E lizabe th f o rd, 182 Jackson, C ary Lesli e, I 10, 350 .Jackson, J a nice R ca, 110, 321 Jackson, Richard Wayne, 33. 98. 363 ·Jacobs. Dianna J orce, 313 )acobs, Donna Lee. 305 Jacobs, ~Iichael Millon, 216 J acobson, W esley ,\li en. 110, 334 J agels, Gene Alle n. 11 0. 349


Jain, :\lichacl Caryl, 98, 367 J ames, J ohn Benja min, I 10, 239, 265 James, Mary Jo, 110, 307 J ardine, Richard Oscar. 98, 352 J ebsen, Nils Erik, 259, 269 Jcffres, Leo Wayne, 69, 110, 209 .Jenkins, John Gl enn , 36. 360 J enkins, Nina i\larecn. 98. 324 J ennejohn, William .'\onnan, 69 J ennings, Betty :\lac, 98.2 15, 313 J ennings, J ohn Ri chard, 74, 85, 217 ,343 Jensen, Gene Stuan. 59 J ensen, Richard :\'onnan. 280, 281 J ensen, Steven C., 98, 33·1 Jensen, William .\ lfred, 370 J enssen, J>cr Anton, 98. 269, 332 J eppesen, ,\ Ian Karl, 11 0, 382 .Jcrgenscn, Kall e, 43, 180, 193, 324 J crread, Larry Eugene. 360 Jewell, Edward amuel. 110, 332 J ohann esen , Carl Dean, 36, 203, 213, 239 Jo hansen, Bonnie Ann, 70. 74, 3211 J oh ns, Robert Edward. 110. 356 Johnson, Adrian Warren. 98, 374 Joh nson, Betty :-.rae, 43. 315 )ohnson, Braxton Mi les. 110, 322 Joh nson , Ca rl Gustaf, 53, 380 Joh nson . Carol .\ nn, 313 Joh nson, Cecil Swayne. 29. 110. I 16, 380 'Joh nson , Charles Grier. 226. 287 J ohnson, Dean Webster, 59 Johnson, Dennis Lee. 365 Johnson, Donald Richart! , 363 j ohnson , Eileen. 110, 204. 32 1 Joh nson , Garold E\ert. 360 Johnson, Gary Dwight. 110 .Joh nso n, .James Joseph. 110, 376 J ohnson, J ane Kath erine. 74. 230, 313 lohnson. J anice Kay, 180. 316 Johnson, Judith Ann. 313 'Jo hnson, Kare n Louise. 98. 230, 302 J oh nson , Keith ;\l an. 98. 380 Johnson, Kenton l>orter. 98, 376 Jo hnson . l\farian Laura. 70, 98, 223, 310 'Joh nso n, Robert Henry. 43. 272. 35<1 ) ohnson, amuel Walter. 98, 370 J ohnson. haron. 319 .Joh nso n, Vicki L ynn , 303 Joh nson , William Arthur. 110 J oh nson, William George. 372 Johnston , Bonnie Kathl een. 43 johnston, Garo ld Steven, 11 0, 228, 380 J o hnsto n. James Lee, 216. 228 J ohnston , Lawrence James, 98 J o hnst o n, William J ames. 43, 53. 84, 91, 140, 180, 199,200, 213,2 17, 346 Johnsto ne. Alan J ames. 98, 229. 339 J oh nstun. J ess Anon. 363 J o nes, D avid Lynn, 110. 367 Jo nes, D ennis Ray, 183 ) o nes, Eli73beth llelen, 11 0. 192. 300 Jones, l:redcric idney Downes. 183, 379 ) o nes, Gloria Francis, 98, 230, 300 J ones, llenry, 234 J ones, J ames R )an, 382 Jo nes. J an Ja y. 98. 228. 299. 350 J o nes, Knren J ean. 43, 308 ~ Jones. l\faril yn Margaret. 301 J o nes, haron Louise. 98. 322 .Jones. tephen Douglas. 43. 383 Jones, Susan Carol, 110, 324 ) o nes. William l larold. 68. 183 Jordan. J anice L) nn. 98. 321 Jorgenson, Gary Dale, 223 Jorgenson, Robert Warren, 49, 223 Tory, Dennis Dec. 283 .Joslin, .J ulie .-\nne. 98, 324 Joslin, .Judy Rae. 307 Judd, Go rdon Williams. :i:~. 217. 286, 344 Judd, Larry Edward. 98. 227, 381 Judd, Schuyler Sue. 98. 3 13 Junk, William Stanley, 223

- KKa at7. Gary i:'\eil, 277, 2i!J Kaercher, .\rleue Griffith . 74 Kaercher, T erry Wa yne, 23!)

Kahler, ~Iargaret ~Iary, 305 Kahler, Patrick .Joseph, 43, 33 1 Kalbu s. Jay Carl. 374 Kale. Ri chard Wayne. 98, 322 KammC)er. Dennis Jack. 98, 354 Kampn, Paige Frances. 218, 324 Kanta, .\ ndrca Josephine. 239, 303 Kantola. )ladenc Elma. 329 Kapus, Da\'id Anton, 376 Karroll, Theodora Diane, 98, 319 Kaschmitter, Lawrence J oseph, 343 Kasper, Carol yn Benedict , 83 Kasper, .James Bernard, 59 Kauffman, Ha•·old Dea n, 110, 339 Kaufman, J ames Phili p. 350 Kaufman, :\'ancy Belle, 6i, 303 Kaufman , ~an cy Gail, 74, 83. 98, 308 Kaufmann. \,Vayne Steven, 358 Kawakami, Gene Takashi. 49. 83 Kawamba, William George. 82.227, 35~ Ka yiwa. Faustinus Busnlwa, 74, 354 Kearney. Virgi l Leon. 214, 272 Keeney, Larry Mil ton. 98 Keith!). Bruce .\lien, 74. 67. 83. 383 Keller, :'.largarct Anne, 98, 223, 304 Keller, Penn y Colleen, 44, 315 Keller, Thomas Lawrence. 74 Kellc). Kathleen Dianne, 110, 328 Kell y, James William, 53, 98, 332 Kelly, Regina Claire. 11 0, 305 Kell y. Ward i:'\cwell. 61. 343 Kemp. \\'illiam J esse. 36.3 Kenn y. Larry. 379 Kent. ~ larcia Lee, 308 Keough, ~I argarct .-\nne. 44 Keough, Thomas Leroy. 98 Keppncr, Gloria J ean. 32 1 Kerbs, Joseph ~I i chael, 221, 287, 374 Kerby, Robbin Patrick. 368 Kerns, Patricia Ann, 313 Kerns. Ralph Charles, 332 Kerpa. Kathqn Maria, 2 18, 300 Keys. Peter Lersch. 45, 354 Ki effer , .Joa n Francine. 110, 30.? Kilgore, Roger Houston, 110. 358 Killian , H yrum Delbert. 53. 224 Killien , Patrick j oseph. 36. 11 0 Ki lpatrick, Dorcas He len , 305 Kimball. James :'.fitchell. 110. 357 Kimball. Sarah Caroline. 74. 316 Kim ball, Terry Duane, 98, 374 Kimberling. Jacq ueline Shirley, 183 Ki ndschy. Dwight, 227. 327 Kindschy, J an tuann e, 11 0 Kindsvater. Karen Kay, 110, 321 King. Dale, 228. 382 King. David Ray. 98. 110. 332 King. Donald Edwin, 11 0. 214. 35.3 King. I Iowan! 1\linert. 223 Kin g, J udith Cecilia, 98. 221, 316 King. Carol L)nn. 183 Kinsf:uher, Richard Albert. 110. 373 Kirby. P .. 283. 287 Kipling. Lorna Carol, 98. 139. 169, 180, 308 Ki rt..ham, Ste,en ,\\'cry, 283, 368.287 Kirk land, Kris Arnold, 98, 193, 270, 288, 322 Kirkland, Larry .\ll an, 82, 83. 84, 90, 280 Kirkland, Thomas Eric, 193, 27 1 Kite. Robert. 110 Kla arcn. Suzanne Eli1abcth, 74, 324 Klampcr. Da' id William, 98 Klappcnbach, Dale Albert, 74, 230, 381 Kl einl..opf. Karl Norman, 258, 370 Kl einl..opf. Kent, 99. 370 Klid1ejs, Alex ander :\lichael, 247, 277, 284 Klinchu ch, Da vid William, 285, 342 Kline. Edward Mar\'in, J r., llO, 33 1 Kludt, Darrell, 99 Kluth, Dietmar, 99,331 Kn app, Rich ard Lugenc, 44 Knapp, R uth Ann, 44, 70, 121, 183,207, 216,310 Kni gh ton, Gl enda Fa y, 99, 230, 310 Knincl, Robert Dean. 229, 334 Knorpp, Billy Lynn, 381 Knowlt on, J oh n Owen, 374, 375 Knox, Karol Moonyecn, 305

Kn udsen, J oh n ~like, 75, 99, 363 Knutson, D avid Collins, 62. 226, 331 Knutson, Robe rta Lee, 313 IZoc~tcr, Garold Eugene, 219. 365 Kohl, Linda Ka)•, 299 Ko ht z, Truman Arnold, 99, 348 Ko nen, John Dee, 365 Kon kol, Robert Louis, 44, 3i4 Koopsen, Gary Ja y, 258 Kopf, LeRoy Arnold, 230 Koskella, Kath leen i\laria, 75. 3 13 Ko uke. Do ro th y Ann , 36 Ko' aleski. VictOr Theodore, 223 Kotak , Charles R ussel, 84, 91 , 2 19, 247, 330 Ko1lowski. Bcltainc Carl , 231 Kraemer, Douglas Lee. 75, 363 Kra emer, Ga yle Marie, 75 Kramer, T heodore. I ll, 11 0.2 16,221.379 Kramer, Valerie Ann, 23, 110, 215, 32 1 Krasselt, Den nis Jay, 99, 352 Kra u ~e. Jackie Lynn, 234, 305 Kreamer, Karen J ean. 99, 315 Krebs. Larry Carl. 11 0. 355 Kriegel, D ea nna Fa y, 183, 322 Ku cera, Leonard Charles. Jr., 227 Kuehn. J ame~ Robert, 62,201, 216, 226. 357 Kuhn, Ri chard Charl es, 209 Kuhn , Susan Lee. I 10, 329 Kulm. ~l aril) n Esther. 316 Kunkel. Thomas :'.l ichael, 99. 229, 38 1 Kun7 , Renee. 11 0. 183 Kuper, Donald Graham, 83 Kuranel. Bilge. 221 Kurd y, J ohn ~lichac l. 219, 370 Kurtenhauser, Joh n And rew Ca rl, 110 . 216, 363 K) le, Allen Douglas, 99. 226, 239, 339 K)tonen, 13cu y Ann, 110, 21 I, 307

- 1. -, Linda June, 39 Lackey. Roger Dolan. 99, 204, 2 16, 223, 3.37 Lackey. Steven Lloyd, 53, 224 Ladow. Sandra Lynn , 99, 308 Laine, Leroy Cha rles, J r., 230, 231, 352 Lam b, Cleo Darlene, 75, 313 Lamb, Ra y Allan, I 10. 334 Lambson, Cary Gene. 226 Lamoyne, Ka rol. 329 Lancaster, haron Ruth, 75 Landmark, James Dean. I 10. 374 Lang. Richard J ohn. 352 Lange, J ea neue ~ l ari c. 99, 299 Lange, Jera ld Dean, 376 Lange, R ichard Phelps. 223 Langford, Richard Go rdon, 99, 353 Langlois, Hugh Do nald, 39, 44, 381 Lanting, Arthur John, 110, 229, 349 Larriso n, Dale, 68 La rsen, Carol yn. 110. 315 Lancn. Howard Jo~cph. 11 0. 38 1 Larsen, Ph yllis Lo renc. 99,313 Larsen, Thomas Lee. 280 Lar'lOn. Gordon Arion. II 0, 3 19 Larson, Linda Jane. 308 Larson, Richard Gustaf, 44 , 383 LaRue, Denni s R alph. 11 0. 349 LaR ue, J ames Donnald, 342 Lauig, Andra Lynne, 30 1 La uig, Charles l>eter, 99, 343 Laugh miller. William , 346 Laur~cn, G arry \'ern 53. 224, 38 1 Laursen. Paul J ens. 99, 339 Lavens, Mi chael T imothy, 110. 370 Law, Deanna Kaye. 315 Lawrence. Carol Anne, 99. 319 Lawrence, J>aul Amund, 44. 322 Laws, Ken neth Cecil , Jr., 11 0, 355 Lawson, Doroth y Anne, 4,4 , 232, 305 Lawson, J ohn Fredric, 99, 339 Lay, Jun e Ilene, II I, 305 Leahy, ~f arsha Kay, 218, 324 Lea10n, ~lary ~Iargaret, 111. 301 Lea ton , Peggy ,\nna , Ill , 315 Lee, Harold 1\'fi lton, 180


Lee, Karen Maureen, Ill , 299 Lee, Susan Kay, 99, 227 Lee, Susan Kay, 99. 307 Lee, Tarcy Ning, 223 Lee, William Charles, 180, 360 Lcctww, Lorraine i\faric. 44 Lcetrow, l\fax Arthur, 4<1 Lehman, William ll enry. 379 Leichn er, Gail ;\farie. Ill , 2 18, 303 Leigh, Nathan.-\ .. 350 Leitch. \\'alter Thom a~. Ill , 3 1H Lemi ch . Georgia Earlene, 99. 30.i Lemieux. ;\fichael Burke, 3 19 Lenz, Eddie Henn·, 367 LeS!>ey. Kenneth \\' ill ia m. 99. 3i0 Leth, Carl Leonard . 30, 228, 283, 368 Le,i, Janis Dana, 313 Levi. 'Mary Lou, 44,2 12. 2 18. 307 Lewin, Scott Wa yne, 21 l, 222, 3i4 Lewi s, Richard Earl, 44. 349 Lewis, Robert Raymond. 38 1 Leyde, Vernon Rupen, 250 Libby, Thomas Edgar, Ill , 368 Lichau. Ronald Ellswonh, 230. 28<1 Lidclell. Ru ssell Van, 339 Lievsay. Larry Ray, 283 Likkel. Bonnie Ellen, Ill . 321 Lillge, Frederick H .. J r .. 209. 35 1 Lincoln, David Bruce. 360 Lind, Jo hn Lee, 68, 182 Lind, J o n Charles, Ill , 353 Lindahl. Dennis Leroy, 182 Linstrom , Michael J on , 31 ,228 Linstrom , Robert E., Ill , 3;i8 Linehan, Gregory David, 322 Linehan, J erry Ray, 355 Lines, Bruce George. 370 Link. Charles Edward. Jr .. 66, 35 1 Lillie, Judith Ann, 32 1 Liule, Thomas Samuel. 22 1, 286 LitLieto n, j oan Alice, 70, 99 , 299 LitLo n, J ohn Charles. 332 Littinger, Richard Paul, 2.i0, 25 I Li' ely. Gerald Wayne, 223 Li' ingston, Gene Paul. -1 9, 22:> Livingston. Richard .\ lien. 211i Llewellyn, Diana L ynn , Ill , 308 Loader. Gerald .\ lien. 216 Lobdell, Charles Henry, 62 Lockner, Larry Lee, Ill , 2 14. 363 Lohr, David Ray, 29, 31. 83, 229, 299, 346 Lo hr, ' orma n E ugene. I I. 2 14 . 229, 346 Lolley, Vernon Earl, 230 Long, Robert R hea, 227. 383 Lo ng, Ti mothy .\lien, Ill. 3 13 Lo ngeteig, Karen R ., Ill . 11 6. ISO, 325 Lothe, Arvind ;\fad ha' aro. 2 1 Loucks, Ro bert Ralph , 227, 229 Loughmiller, Donald Ra y, Ill , 283. 368 Loughmiller. " 'illiam Joseph, 99, 229 Lo ve, J ody Lee. 218 LO\ C, Nancy Eda. 301 Loveless, Keith Allen. 224 Lo we, Lester Fred rick, l II , 334 Lowell, Sa ra J ane, 75, 222. 307 Lucas, Dale Alan Ill , 336 Lucc, Gary Wayne, 276, 277, 278 Luch ini, R obin Angelo, 99, 336 Luebki, Rose l\feri, 32 1 Lukecart, Floyd Marvin. 53, 223, 383 Lukens, John Patrick, 99. 288. 332 Lukens, Patri cia Eliza beth , 235, 316 Lund. Anne Willson, Ill , 316 Lundblad, Karen Elaine, Ill , 303 L undy, John, 75, 370 Luther, Mona L ynn , 234 L yke, Alexis Kay, 99, 327 Lynch, Thomas Dexter, 69. 217 Lyon, Catherine Ann, 75, 201 , 305 L yon, J ean ne Ann, 209, 300 Lyons, Theodore H erbert, Ill , 355

-;\f -

Mabe, Preston LeRoy, 99, 38 1 MacDonald, Linda Rae, Ill , 313 MacDonald, J ack Allen, 99, 358 :\face, Kathryn Colleen, 44, 299


~ f ace, Richard Llo~d. 36. 2 17. 332 Machaccl., Ka th~ crn Stephani e. 4-1 . 303 Mac Kinn on, Bruce Cam ero n, 36. 358 Mac Millan, Keith Conwa y, ll1, 357 ;\facPhcc, C raig Ro bert. 36. 201, 2 16. 370 :\faddcn, David Timo th y, Ill , 371 ~raes tas, Gu y ,\ nth ony. 31, 228.37 1 Maestas. Ro nald Carl, Ill. 214,37 1 l\fagec, l\fary Ka thryn. 99, 305 :\fagnuson, Chri'> tin e Ida. 68 ;\fagu ra, J oh n \\'ill iam, J r .. 99. 342 :\fahn, Ca ry l.e Ro~· . 36,2 17.372 :\faier, Eugene Carrol. 29. 299 :\faio, Ro~l i e, I ll. 192. 315 :\fal.i, Richard Ludwig. 62. 239. 3-19 Malco lm , T errance J oseph. 75. 359 Malo ne, ll arold Lee. 22 1 ;\fann, Frank Robert , Ill. 38 1 ;\(ann , Paul T errence. 83, 99, 223. 226 Manning, Carol Lo uise. 329 Manning, Daniel James, .Jr.. 65, 367 Manus, Kerry L ynn. 49. 55. 219, 22-1, 375 ;\fanvillc, Judith , 67, 99,2 18, 246,2 17.327 ;\fan7, Ro bert llavward. 339 :\faraffio. Richarct' J ames. I ll. 334 :\£arler, Ro~e ;\larie. 75. 299 :\farley, .Arl en Robert. 210. 2 13.217.2 16 :\£arlow, Kathleen J oyce. 329 ;\larlowc, Joh n Waldema r. 99. 333 Marohn. ~:d wanl Jo hn. 360 ;\Iars h, Da' id Howard. I ll. 381 :\larshall , Do n .\ll cn. 67. 83 ;\larshall . Hubert J ack. 69. 221 Marshall. Stephen Harry. 282 Marshall , Susan Ka y. 99. 299 Marshal l. Zelda .J an e. 315 Martin, Dann y Edwa rd. Ill , 230,23 1,34 1 Martin, Do na ld Joe. 229 ;\fartin. Geral d Lane. 183 Martin , Ju dith ;\lary. I I I. 319 :\fartin , .Joa nne Kac. 22 1. 317 :\fartin. :\fichacl Ray. 2 11. 233 ;\farlin , Tho m a~ Jo hn. 365 :\fartin , \\'anda Celesta. 99. 216 :\fan in . Wh itney Joann. 225. 313 Marlin. Willi am T o wnsend. J r .. 33 ;\lartindale. \ 'ern LeRoy. Ill. 38 1 ;\lartincau. Juli e \\'allis. Ill, 229.32 1 ;\fartinson , Shirl ey .\nn. Ill. 299 Mart7, Glenn ,\ Jan. Ill. 371 l\lason. 1\arhara J eanette. I I I. 32:3 Mal his, David Orville. 226 Matsumo to. Ben Takaoki. 99, 355 ;\fatt er, Nancv Carole. 303 ;\fauhews, Leslie Diane. Ill , 211. 315 ;\£auh ews. Robert Iva n. 20-1 :\Ialli. J ames Eldon . 23 1 ;\Ialli-e, Vance C ai l. 62. 226 :\fali.C)', l3ar ha ra Louise, 111, 325 ;\fay. Larr)' Eugene. 54. 355 ;\lav, Thom as Ouo, 49 , 224 l\la}·cr, Karen Rae. Ill, 307 Maye r, LecRoy Roland. 183 :\fci\tec, Sally Leight, 303 ;\felice, Carol An n, Ill , 321 l\lcl\ ride , Lynne Anne, 75. 309 ;\IcCall, Martha Pamela, Ill, 307 ;\fcCann, William \'ern, Jr., 33, 99,201, 2 17,368 ;\fcCa nna, Denni s Timo th y, 258 ;\fcCiain, Judith J ea n. 329 ;\£cCiain. ;:-\elson Eato n. 99, 374 :\lcCiellan, J anet Eileen, 305 :\lcCiintick. Cecilia Ann, Ill , 30i ;\£cCioud, Cathy \'irginia, 99, 239, 299 :\lcCiurc, 1\nn ;\£arie, Ill. 325 ;\fcC iurc, Cath y D 'Ann, 142 ~ lcCiuskey, .\ndrew Harry, 283, 368 McClusky, David Albert, 70, 99, 214, 2 17, 371 McCl usky, Ro bert J ames, 37 1 McCollum, j oseph Dean, Jr., Ill, ll6. 219,246,253, 273, 283, 368 :\fcCollister, Patly Lin, 321 McConnell, J ames Alexander, 59, 68, 75, 180, 226, 23-t, 346 :\fcCool, te phen Ford, 62 :\lcCorkle, Robert joseph, Ill, 376

.\fcCo rmick, Denn i, Ca p, 353 ;\lcCoy, Michael .\ .. 20 I. 337 McCray, Robert C harles, Ill , 360 McCullough, Carole J ean 75, 321 ~IcC urry, Mi cha el Craig. 353 ;\lcDermid , Bonnie Richard . 230 l\fcDonald, All an Duncan, 99. 332 ~ l c Donald, Craid William, 359 ;\fcOonald, Ra y Do uglas. 253. 25 1. 273 ;\lcDonald, Richa rd .\ rthu r. 379 McDonald, Willi am Sut herland. 75. 322 ;\fcDo nnell. J'\ickie .'\'o rcnc, 99. 229. 325 ;\lcDo no ugh, Tra' i~ \\'a) nc. J r., 68, 183 McDo well, Okie Glen, 35 1 ;\lcElroy, James Lee. 99.267. 331 ;\fcFadden, T ho mas 1-lo ra cc. 41. 38 1 McFarland, Daniel Kc' in, Ill. 283, 368 McGill, Claude Wheeler, Ill , 20-1. 357 ;\IcGill, Peggy. 246 l\fcGown, Evelyn Lo uise, 226 ;\lcCrath, C had Lyman, 99. 35:1 McGregor, Greg C., I l l , 359 ;\J'cH argue, Robert .\ll an. Ill . 345 McKean, Sandra, 70, 7j, 195. 212. 289, 291, 312 ;\lcKee, Carol .\nn , 3 13 ;\lcKec. Jero me torm , 99, 156. 283, 331 ;\fcKeen, Shellie .\nn , 193, 232 ;\lcKenney, Ruth .\nn , 45. 325 ;\fcKc\'itt, Jan Rae. 3 1, 180,2 12. 30-t Mc Kinney, Kath leen. 299 l\fcKinster, Ra ymo nd Po rt, II I. 360 McLean, Dolores ~ I aria, Il l , 235, 305 McLeod, Barbara Joan, 11 2,3 15 McMahon, Joh n Charles, 70, 100. 37 1 l\fcProud, Vena Lucan, 83 l\lcProud, Wayne Lucas, 68, 112. 182, 214, 228, 346 ;\[cacham, Donna Ra)e, 11 2, 180 ;\lecham, Joan , 3 17 ;\fccham, Kenneth CIO)d. 349 ;\leek. Carol .-\nne, 39, 100, 193, 301 ;\leidinger, J ames Robe rt , 116 ;\Ieier, Leonard Gene. 33 1 ;\leiers, Clarence 1-locn, 100. 376 ;\Ieiser, Cecil Do rain . 45 ;\Jell, Janis Elino r, 11 2. 329 Mellin, David Ray, 11 2, 38 1 Meredith, Ross .\li en, Jr .. 339 l\ lerlan, Stephen Jesse. 67, 83 ;\lerlan, Thomas Wi lliam, 11 6 MeJTill, Patricia, 182 Messenger, L ynn Harrison , 230 ~ ressinger, Ro bin, 11 2, 329 Metcalf, Mary Ellen , 75, 299 ;\leLLger, David Franklin, 31 ;\fever, Dale Da vid, 252 :\!e}·er, Mary Gl) nn , 112, 309 .\Ieyer, Pamela .-\nn, 32j Mc,·er, Robert H arold, 23 1 l\le;·er, Sherry Ann, 76. 309 Meyer, Stephen Franklin, 36, 35 1 Meyers, J oAnne, 213 Michaels, Barbara Sue, 112, 234, 319 Miesback, Jane Ruth, 11 2, 225, 3 !0 ~Iilendcr, Richard, 359 Millard, Ned Dean, 223 l\lillensi(cr, J ane Catherine, 112, 303 Miller, Anne Marie, 45 ;\Iiller, Barbara Mae, 305 ;\filler, Brent Wayne, 283 ;\filler, Deborah J ane, 112,227,3 17 .\Iiller, Dennis Blaine, 373 .\filler, Douglas Ervin, 76, 351 Miller, George Allen, I00, 374 Miller, John Leslie, 228 Miller, John Wallace, 229 Miller, Patsy Gai l, 45, 299 Mi ller, Ray Dec, 100, 227, 228, 239, 346 Mi ller, Stephen Earl, 11 6, 349 Miller, Stephen J oh n, 54, 239 Miller, Virginia Dec, 112, 309 Milli ner, J olm E rnest, 322 ;\fills, Clifton Wood y, 112, 192, 336 Mills, Judith Elaine, 313 Miner, Larry Bruce, 36, 65, 344 Miner, Thomas l\lan·in, 112, 351

Minke, Flora Marie, 303 Minzel, Craig Wesley, 36, 38 1 Mire, Jim, 112 Mires, Gary Robert. 28<1 Mischenko, Victor Borys. 112. 353 Mitchell, Linda Gayle, 39, 112, 303 Mitchell, Mi chael Lee, 258. 33 1 Mitchell, Robie Chrystelle. 11 2, 11 6, 329 Mix, Dennis Edward, 36, 359 Mix, James Gainford, 359 Mize, Robert Tho mas, 112. 379 Moellmer, J o hn Fredrick, 226 Moen, Steve Floyd. 277 Mohr, Melvin Rudolph, 54, 224 Moir, J anet Louise, 32 1 Molen, Carolyn Leslee, 309 Moline, Nancy Elaine. 329 Moltke, Cheri Lyn, 112, 136, 16 1, 183,327 Molyneux, Robert Arthur. 100. 375 Monahan, Donald Mike. 188, 249, 2:H Monroe, J, 68, 112. 309 Montgomery, Carl, 228 Mooers, David Charles, 258. 34 1 Mooney, J ea nni ne Moore. 112 Mooney, Virginia Ruth , 32 1 Moore, David Marshall. 3<1I Moore, Garry Donald, 112,2 14 Moore, James Michael. 375 Moore, Murray Leon, 112. 355 Moore. Nea l Leonard, 367 Moore, Richa rd Dennis, 227, 299 Moore, Russell Thomas. 59 Moore, Shirley Ann, 100, 325 Moran, James, 45 Morela nd, Thomas Leroy, 266 Morfin, Lester Elo)', I00. 349 Morfitt, Jam es Cl yde, 100, 368 Morfin, Michael Glenn, 69, 70, 100, 217, 2 19, 369 Morgan, Chiron l)aul, 112, 367 Morga n, ?I•I arvin Brent, 229, 35 1 Morris, Donna R ae, 329 Morris, John David, 370 Morris, Patricia Ann, 100, 231, 315 Morris, Ri chard Hart, 54, 383 Morris, Thomas Lee, 250, 252 Morrison, Bruce James, 100, 365 Morrison, Howard William, 112, 231, 355 Morrison, Richard Raymond, 367 Morrow, William John, 112, 371 Morse, Jan e, 182 Mo rtensen, Susan Ka )', 100, 183, 22 1, 307 Morton, Ronald Harland, 54, 224 Moninger, Donald Lang, 54, 217, 283, 369 Muldoon, Patrick John , 228 Munden, Larry Mitchell, 23 1 Mund t, Jam es Walter, 271, 288, 333 Mundt, John Peter, I 12, 180,379 Munns, Marilee Georgia, 112. 305 Munther, Gregory Lennart, 62, 383 Murphy, Larry Wesley, 76 Murphy, Raymond Andrew, 112,376 Murphy, Will iam Donald, 226, 367 Murray, Leslie Glen n, 116,23 1,230 Murra y, Mary L ynn, 246, 323 Mustard, Judith Grace, 116, 215 Mutch, John Douglas, 223 Myers, Joanne Marie, 76, 323 Myers, Kenneth Olin, 223 Myers, Susan, 76, 227, 327 Mynott, John Andrew, 259

Naccarato, J une Carole, 76, 299 Naccarato, Richard Del, 251, 254 Nack, Carole Ann, 223 Nakata, Barbara, 182 Nate, John Adam, 367 Nail, Gary Wayne, 219, 365 Nally, Eileen Kaye, ISO, 315 Na lly, Karen Faye, 3 15 Nation, John L., J r., 223 Neale, Betty Frances, 100, 232, 313 Neale, John William, 333 Neary, Thomas Hubert, 112, 359

Nedrow . .James Richard, 29, 229, 299 Nedrow, Phyllis Venetta, 100, 2 12, 307 Ncglay, Donald Marvin, 222. 375 Nelsen, Janice Elizabeth, I 12, 207 Nelso n, Adrian Loren. 180, 214, 359 Nelson, Arvella Christine. 100. 325 Nelson, Cathryne Anne, 39, 1 12, 234, 313 Nelson, Charles Kent, 45 Nelso n, Clyde Gary, 385 Nelso n, Co nnie Lee. 45, 303 Nelson, Dale Francis, 100. 347 Nelson, Dennis Gordou. 62, 355 Ne lson, Gloria j ean. 32 1 Nelson, J ames Crider, 100, 333 ' elson, J ea nne Rae. 3 11 Nelson, .Jerry Lee, 100, 381 1elson, Karen Ann. 180. 305 1 elson, Karl Earl, 100. 227, 228, 2<ii, 299 Nelson, Kenneth ,\nln11·, 54 Nelson, Larry H oward, 54. 363 Nelson, Linda Kay. 76, 307 Nelson, Mary Anne, 305 Nelson, Mary Shelby, 45 Nelso n, Nancy Ka y, 112, 329 Nelson, Norma n Wendell, 333 1elson, Richard Loren, 351 Ne lson, Richard Wayne. 112 Nelson, Roy Alber, Jr., 100. 34 1 Nelson, Susan Parmley, 76, 2 13, 329 Nelson, Virginia Ann , 76. 32 1 Nesbitt, Patrick Nea l, 112, 381 Neuer, Do rothy i\larie, 180, 329 Newberry, Donna Diane, 76, 188, 229, 313 Newby, Patricia Sue, 234 ' ewell, Kenn eth Walter, 11 2. 381 Newell, Merle LeRoy, 82 Newman, Ei leen Francys, 45. 305 Newsome, Jan et Theresa, 299 Newton, David Alexander, 112, 381 Newton, Diana Caroline, 315 Ney, J erome J oseph, Jr .. 235 Nichols, Glenn Wade, 112, 223, 356 Nielson, J erry Dean, 345 Niesley, Michae l, 304 Nipp, George Lo uise, 112. 379 Niven, Karin L)•nn, 112, 325 Nix, Kathleen Elaine, 112, 329 Noble, Ronal d Lee. 45, 283. 369 Noe, Harley Randolph, 365 Nogle, Vicki Charleen, 45, 305 1 oh, Margaret Geraldine. 307 Nonini, Michael Lee, 336 Noo rdam , John Lawrence, 100. 339 Nord, Dennis Lynn, 100 Non·ish, John Pau l, 235 Non·ish, J oseph William, 235 Norsen, Craig Asmund, ll3, 214, 341 Norttnan, H elen Alice, 313 Nuffer, Vicki L ynn , 100, 313 Nu tting, Orval Keith, 113, 222, 375 Nyberg, Gary Bruce, 68, 113, 182, 283, 369 Nyc, Lawrence Alpheus, 54, 200, 210, 213, 217,219, 221 , 359 Nrstrom, Gail Margaret, 70, 76, 212, 213, 230, 318

-0Oberio, Lajpal Singh, 201, 216, 227 O'Connell, Bernard Francis, 259 o·connor, Douglas James, 357 Ogle, Dale Francis, 100, 228, 299 Ogletree, Rosalind B., 239 Ogletree, Rosalind 0., ll 3 Ohler, Larry Lee, 100, 331 O'laughlin, John Brandt, 355 Oleson, Karen Annette, 70, 180 Oli ver, J oseph Richard, 204 Oli,·er, Mary Lynn, 76, 226, 321 Oliver, Steven Dale, 219, 361 Olson, Donna Jean, 232 Olson, Donna Lea verton , 76, 213 Olson, J immy Karl, 29, 93, 227, 299 Olson, Michael Lee, 49, 217, 223 Olson, Richard Lloyd, 113, 345 Olston, Allen Kirk, 36, 83, 239, 343

Oppenheimer, Arthu r Falk, 33. 333 Orcutt, Don ita J ea n, 100, 325 O ' Reill y, Mary Jane. 192 Orrne, Leon, 299 O'Rou<~rk, aucy Patricia, 100, 182, 212, 239, 317 Orr, Janet Ann . 70, 76. 327 Osborne, H arre ll Stanley, 284 Osgood, John Clevelan d. II I, 224, 239 Ostbo, J ohn Bjo rn . 247, 269 Ostheller, Ellen Hebner, 68, 11 3, 209, 327 Ostrom, G lenn Edwa rd, Jr .. 230 Ott, Gary Ray, 235 Overby, John Charles, 223 Owen, .JoAnn Marie, 11 3. 319 Owen, Richard Wa yne, 230, 347 Owen, Robert Charles, I00 Owens, Jan Richa rd, 100 Oyen, Will iam Carl, 230 Oyer, Frederick R ay, 70, 76

-PPabst, Rob Roy, 219, 285. 345 Pace llo, John J oseph, 113, 376 !•aden, John Wilburn, 68 Palermino, Richard James, 336 Palmer, Gilbert John , 357 Palmer, Pamela Sue, 192, 299 Palmer, T heda Kay, 305 Pape, Jerilyn Ann, 100, 327 Pape, Richard Charles, 113, 335 Parberry, Marla Lee, 113, 327 Park, Christopher Morey, 100, 222, 336 Parker, Glen Woodburn, 54 Parker, Marylin Margaret, 100, 315 Parker, Nicholas Gibbs, 180 Parker, Richard Wayne, 229 Parkins, Doran Leon, 180 Parkinson, Thomas D., 351 Parks, Ward George, 37, 379 Parriott, Sharon Grace, 70, 100, 180, 305 Rappish, Robert Everett, 376 Parsons, Gary Burman, 45 Patch, Donald LeRoy, 100, 229, 275, 288, 35 1 Pate. Mary Alice, 113, 321 Pa tel, Jayantilal A., 100, 22 1, 349 Patterson, Jam es Ma nning, 100, 283, 287, 369 Patton, L ynne Kristine, 76, 182 Pau lus, J osephine Ann, 305 Paynter, Kendall Jay, 100, 214, 345 Pearce, Eldon Earl, 113, 381 Pearce, Susan Elizabeth, 183, 305 Peavey, Arthur Frank, 113, 193, 219, 345 Peck, Frank David, 65, 343 Peck, Stephen Kenneth, 204, 230, 357 Pederson, C lem John, J r., 183, 335 Pederson, Judith Pauli ne, 45, 305 Pence, Fred Carl, 59, 62, 226 Pence, Julie Elizabeth, 113, 215, 317 Pene, Robert Alan, 100, 361 Pennington, Lawrence Ross, 68, 228 Perkins, Donald Jay, 45, 374 Perkins, Robert Michael, 180 Perkins, Steven Barrett, 229 Perks, Hazel Ann, 113, 234, 319 Perky, Robert Gingles, 188 Perry, Linda J ean, 113, 319 Peters, Gary Joseph, 100, 373 Petersen, Charles Henning, 62 Petersen, LeRoymond, 62, 338 Petersen, Marilyn M., 209 Petersen, Martha Rae, 37, 305 Peterson, Ben Wilfred, 100, 371 Peterson, Charles Loren, 349 Peterson, James Nei ls, 49, 69, 223 Peterson, J ohn Ross, 100, 183, 223, 365 Peterson, Kathleen adine, 113, 329 Peterson, Mary J odeen, 113, 180, 313 Peterson, Nancy Ruth, 113, 116, 317 Peterson, Philip Andrew, 33, 116, 283, 287, 369 Peterson, Ray Edward, 113, 229, 383 Pfaff, Carol J ean, 76


Pfaff. Kristi , 299, 309 Pfaff, Nancy, 100, 193, 232. 246, 309 Philleo, Dolores Eileen, 305 Phillips, Frank Steven, 76 Phillips. Richard Marshall, 349 Pickell, William Louis, 226 Pickett, Cherry Vida , 45, 325 Pierce. Robert J oe, 239, 2S3 Piger, Gilbert John , 6S, IS2 Pipal, Katherine H icks, 70, 100 Pipal, Owen Denis, 37 Pitman, George Albert, 37, 353 Pittman. Carol yn Eli1abeth, 100. 319 Pi\ a, Robin Lee. 234 Poe. Ra ymond Lee, 100, 339 Poffenroth. Dennis Rocke, 2S6. 3-15 J>o ffenroth , Pamela Kaye, 239, 325 Pollard, Gary Leroy, 11 3, 333 Pomponio, Kenneth .\I an, 101 ,379 l'ool, Russell Craig, 351 Pope, Robert Jam es, 11 3, 361 Popplewn, E., 2S3, 2S7 Porter, Otto l\fichael, 343 Porter, Ronald Dea n. 11 3,247,36 1 Portma n, :'\larylin Ki tchel. 32 1 Pose)', \\'all ace T edd, 277. 279 Po;t, Ja ckie Paul, 2S5. 345 Post, J anet E\·elyn. 101, 323 Poulson. Lorraine, 10 1, 307 Powell, Michael Lee, 2i5 Powell, Robert H easton, 11 3, 274, 359 Powell, Sandra Theresa. 10 1, 301 Powers. Leon Ra y, 234 Powet·s. Mickey, 30 I J'radhan, Vijay Atmaram , 5<1 Pratt, Cheryl Anne, 11 3, ISO, 313 J'ra u. Patricia Ann, 70, 101 ,3 11 Prescott, Billy H eber, 101 , 2S3, 379 Prescott, Thomas Gene, S3 P rice, Peggy J o, 299 Prior, Kaye Lo uise, 46, 299 Pri tll, Anita Rae, 230, 315 Pnd1. Rolf, 47, 55, 225,247,269, 2SS, 351 Pullen, Ardella Dockery, 301 Pullen, l\fyrick Whiting, Ill, 77, 1S2, 367 Purdy, Mark Lee, 371 l')rah. J udy Karen, 113, 116,212,325

- QQuirk, T ed, 259

- RRadcl iffe, Jim, 333 Radke, Virginia Lo uise, 113, 323 Raffensperger, Ronald henk, 55, 2S3 Raichart, Dennis Wa yne. 341 Rains, George Clarence, 287 Raisio, Walter Dean, 379 Ramey, Marcia J ean, 303 Ramey, Marilyn Ruth , S3, 101, 205, 232, 303 Ranta , Rebecca Sue, 193. 321 Rao, Mallikarjuna Velliyur·Nott, 227 Rarick, Mary Dell, 77, 323 Rarick, Robert Willi am, 11 3,359 Rasmuson, Sue Ann, 7i, 212, 213, 21S, 324 Rasmuson, Karen, 325 Rasmussen, Bonnie B ranson, 46 Rasmussen , Larry Brian, 267, 2S3, 2S7 Ratcliffe, J ames Da\ id, IS2 Rathbun, Ph yllis Dee, 193 Rathjen, H arold J oh n, 20-1 Ratts, Larry J ames, ISO, 182, 239 Rau. David Duane, 343 Rauch, i\fary Carol yn, 299 Ra venscroft, Carolyn Ka y, 101, 207, 311 Ra1·enscroft, i\f ari lyn Lee, 77, 226, 3 11 Raw lings, Ri chard Thomas, 2S3 Rayburn, Roger Wa yne, 204 Ra£<1oro ff, Barba ra :\lac, IS3, 226 Reaga n. Kenneth Leon, 361 Reagan, Ro nney Reu, 70, 77,345 Reay, Barbara J ane, 101,2 18,239,317


Reay, Kathleen lla, 161 Reber, Gary Wayne, 113. 2S3, 369 R eberger, Frank Beall. 101. 276. 277, 373 R cddekopp, Lynn Arthur, 228 R edet1k e. Keith Al len. 59 R eed, Alice Marie, 77 R eed , Daniel Roynyman. 33. 367 Reed, John Roderi ck. 36 1 Reed, J onathaJ1 Scott. IS3, 332 R eed, Ju dd Lee. 101 , 204,357 Reed. :'\l argaret Edna, 11 3.215.239,309 Reed. ;\fargarct :'\fary, 321 Reed, Pats) Eileen. 315 Reed, Robert Leigh, 65, 3S I Reed, Ronald Wayne, 55. S2. 373 Rees. :-\ortnan Ellwood. 233 Reese, J erry Bruce. 11 3. 3/5 Reese, Sue Duan. 46. 83. 212. 320 Reick, Grace. 10 1 Reid, Garth Osca1·, Jr., 33, 361 Reid, Jam es Garrison. 345 Reid, William Dietrich. 230, 379 Reierso n. Denni s Peter, 205. 235, 353 Reill y, Do uglas Kenneth, 11 6 Reimann. J ames Ro nald, 22S Reinig, Darrell Ronnel). 353 Reiswig, Robcn J ames. 101. 33 1 Rcnfre"'· Keith \\'heeler. 10 Requist, ;\l ichael Don. IS2 Rcslcff, Lila Lou. ;;, 305 Rc\clli. Ruth J oanne. 207. 21S, 309 Re}nolds. Ginger Sheri. 113, 305 Reynolds, .Jerry Dea n, 11 5, 2S7 Reynolds, Paul Allen. 11 3. 335 R eynolds, Pauline Elizabeth , 225 Reynolds, Robert Brace, Jr., 101, 3S1 Rhinehart, Vin cent J ames. 113 Rh oades, Wesley Leon, 214 Rh odes, Patrick Wesley, I 13, 376 Ri ce, Jud y .\nn e, 231 Ri ce. :\Iiies :'\t ichael. 254 Rice, :-\ancy i\fae, 77, 323 Ri chards, tephen Lowell. 282, 33 1 Ri chardson. J ohn :'\fcGrath. 22S, 2S5, 345 Rickercl, James Wil bu r, 216 Ri ckey. Ju dith Irene, 163. 321 Ri ddle, Toni :\Iaurice. 101, 235, 303 Ri eck, Grace Louise, 309 Ri ener, Kenn eth David , 3S I Ri ener, 1\licha el Andrew, 11 3,381 Ri es, Keit h Michael. 113, 365 R iggers, Larry Nonuan, 284 Ringe, Barbara VerL ynn , 323 Risch , Jam es Elroy, 59, 63, 359 Ritter, Carol J ea n, 46, 101, 319, 375 R itter, Glen, 101. 375 Ri tter, Jamc~ llarold. I01. 343 Roberts, Dia ne Larenc. 11 3, 317 Roberts, James Lee. 373 Roberts, Richard Bruce, 6S, 233 Robertson, Douglas J ames, 219 Robertson, Ro nald Eugene, 11 3, 339 Robi nso n, Carol ue, 327 Robinso n, ChCI'OI Ann, 69, 77, 212, 21S, 298 Robin son , Lynn E .. 305 Robinso n, Thomas ,\ dair, 55, 331 Robson, Ca th eri ne Lynn , I 13, 329 Robson, William Gra nt. 229 Rockwell, Franklin Dayton, 11 3, 333 Rodell, Eli1abeth J ean, 325 Rogers. Galen Eugene Cope. 46, 371 Roge1~. J ames Claude. 68. IS3 Rogers, j ames Richard. 3-13 Rogers, Linda .\nn , 101. 325 Rogerson, Robert D .. 3i5 Rognstad, L)n Rae, 325 Rognstad, Ros Brent. 37, 2SO, 2SI , 371 Rohn, i\1ary Irene, 32 1 Ro hrman. Margaret ,\nnabell e, 101, 2 1S, 307 Roper, Walter William, 113, 379 Rosenboom, .\rthur Ken neth, 3S I Ross, J eri J arcl, 77, 90, 212, 213, 303 Ross, :'\larshal Edward. II, 46, 369 Ross, Ri chard Henry, Jr., 22S, 347 Ros~. tuan Charles. 230 Ross, Warren Beltran, 211, 2S3, 369

Rossiter . William Kent , 11 3, !lSI Ro th, J anice Eli1abcth, 101 , 311 Roth, Roger J oe, 345 Ro usey, Cheryl Chrisyne, 11 3, 299 Ro \'ctto, Gary Wa yne. 2 19 Rowe, Sharron Ann, 317 Rowles, Jam es Latimer, 63 Ro wles, :'\fichael Gridley, 183,23 1, 269 Royer. David Kenneth. 31,37 1 Ru by, Robert Edwin. 255, 2S4 Ru cker. John Edward, 266 Ruddell, Larry Dee, 10 1, 336 Ru ddell, Terry Lee, 10 1,337 R ude, Bonnie Lynn, 77, 3 13 Rumpehes, Joan Lee, 77, 213, 327 R umsey, Philip George, 49 Rush, Anne Lucille, 113. 2 15, 305 Rush. Richard Ralph , 105. 11 3. 21 •1, 22S, 345 Russell, Archie lloward, 343 Russell, Blaine Reed, 35 1 Russell, Daniel Mi las. 101. 22S. 379 Russell, H oward i\lichael, 101,33 1 R ussell, Kenneth Stevenson, 219 Russell, Ri chard C .. 10 1 Rutledge, Ann Lorenc, 172, 2 1S, 307 Rutledge. Sally L) nn , 11 3, 313 R utledge, Sandra H elen. 46, 325 R utledge, Timothy Charles. 229, 333 Ry~~lch, Frank Da\iS, 10 1, 11 3,226, 22S, 3t~

R yda lch, J udy, 11 3, 192, 299 R ydrych, Darrell Arthur, 337 R ylander, Moreen i\largo t, 101 ,3 19

- SSack. Brian Philip, 55. S2. 353 Sackett, J oh n Irvin, 49, S4, S7, 200, 217 ack man, Otto Estol, 11 3, 349 almeier, :'\Iilo H enry, 31, 228. 299, 349 al ko\·, J oh n Robert , 11 3, 37 1 amer, Dennis Bruce, 101,376 amson, Roger Ralph, 101 , 223, 3S1 anbom , Ru by J oAnn, 225 and ers, Ri chard Owen, 224 anderson, L ynn l\Iarie, 101 , 303 Sa neholtz, Byron, J r., 46, 345 Santschi, Larry William, 25S, 333 Sa ntschi, Nancy Ann, 192, 329 Sasaki, Harold Dean, 33, 101 , 217, 231 363 asser, J ames H., 31, 299, 34 7 atre, Janet Elizabeth, 70, ISO, IS2 atterfield, Robert M .. 373 aw)cr, Emma Lou, 20-l, 329 awyer, Frank H yrum, Jr., 39, 2 16 Sdx ton, Edith Carole, 101 , 321 axton, Lyle Glen, 49, 55 ayler, Gary Lyle, 379 Scarborough , Kenn it Wi Ifred, 11 3, 331 chad t, Janice Marie, 11 3, 321 chaefer, Robert Emest, 101 , 230, 343 Schafer, Patricia Lee, 11 4, 309 Schafer, Thomas Kay, 22<1 Scha uer, David i\ lichael, 114, 349 'chedler, Judith Iris, 114, 2 15, 323 chcel, Janice :M ary, 305, 309 chell, Patricia J ean, 101 , 325 chied, Ri cky George, I 1-1, 353 ' chiller, Gl enn Delano, 39, <16, 349 Schillings, Ron, 2S7 chimmel, Elizabeth, I 1-1, 116, 321 chlotthauer, David Garold, 114, 247, 331 chmid t, Stephen Paul, 10 1, 229,299, 347 chmidt, William Theodore, Jl·., 101 Schmidt, Wi lliam Walla ce, 4!), 101 , 219, 2S3,369 Schmirler, David llenry, 209, 222, 231, 371 Schneider, Paul Joseph, 69 Sch nell, Carol Christine, 182 choepflin, Frederick Walter, ISO choepflin, Judith Adell, IS4, 377 chonberger, Thomas :'\lichael, IS2 chorzma n, Glen \\'ah er, 34 1 chorzman, Thomas :\lichacl, 114, ISO

Schraufnagel, Dale Thomas. 46, 367 Schroeder, Robert Richard, 204, 357 Schulte, Barbara Lou ise, 173, 176, 205, 325 Schulze, \lemon Raymond, 63 Schumacher, Donald E ugene, 114, 359 Schuster, Kenneth Bernhardt, 226 Schwabe!, Warren i\farshal, 63, 355 Scofield. Terrence Joh n, 77. 369 Scott, Ronald Kenneth, 337 Scott, Stephen Sinclair. 180. 193, 361 Scott, Wil liam James. 257, 273 Scrivner, Sheila Kay, 114. 319 Scudder. Janet Louise. 114, 299 Seagra,路es, Elizabeth Ann, 101, 303 Scale, Robert Holt, 70 Seely, Clarence. 228 Seetin. Jon Paul. 114. 357 Seibert. Michael Ann, 68. 204. 211 Seitz. Lee Dona ld. 3 1. 182,228,379 Serr, i\'Iax And rew, 228 Seubert, Diane i\faric, 101, 235. 309 Severn, David Ross, 114, 283, 287, 357 Severn. Donna Allene, 77. 208.212. 218 Severson, Roger Allen, 101, 35 1 Sewell, Barbara Ann. 101, 323 Seymou r, Curtis Alexander, 101, 355 Shaeffer, Lenorah Diane, 329 Shahan. Sharon Irene, 329 Shank, Wendell Ray, 77, 383 Sharp. Brenda J ewel. 46, 299 Sharp, Floyd Douglas, 114, 36 1 Sharp, Joh n William, 101 , 229, 299, 347 Shaver. Howard Milton, 114, 2 14 , 375 Shaw, David Bruce, 49, 101 , 226, 349 Shea, Timothy J o hn, 114, 363 Sheeley, Sharon Joanne, 183 Shelman, Nancy Lee, 114, 247, 309 Shelt, John Allen, 114, 345 Shenduk , Alan Michael, 101, 349 Shep herd, Dawn Susanne, 180, 317 Sherer, Suzanne J ean, 323 Sherlock, Bruce Brya nt, 22 1, 359 Sherman, Dennis Kay, 345 Shern, Nancy Arleen, 114, 193, 303 ShcrrifTs, John Rock, 339 Sherwood, Donna Fay, 230 Shields, T homas Alfred, 114, 214, 349 Shirley, Gene Arthur, 293, 349 Shisler, Richard Neville, 114, 341 Shoemaker, Gordon Allen, 299 Shoemaker, Neil Les lie, 63, 373 Shook, Janice Fay, 114, 319 Shosted, Robert Brent, 216, 371 Shows, Ronald Bruce, 367 Shurlock, Bruce, 258 Shriner, David Sylva, 114, 349 Siath, John Carmen, 284 Siddoway, Dean Wendell, 225 Siddoway, Susan, 299 Silflow, Fred Martin, 229, 381 Silha, Ca rlan William, 239 Silha, Carol Russell, 183 Siller, Karl Lewis, 101, 228, 337 Simmons, Edgar Ray, 101, 227, 228, 234, 347 Simmons, George Michael, 49, 55, 83, 225, 379 Simmons, Philip Alla n, 276, 277, 279 Simon, Bruce Ro bert, 49, 83, 224 Simonson, Donald Roy, 239 Simplot, Scott Robert, 361 Simpson, Michael Ernest, 367 Simpson, William Jay, 341 Sims. Thomas J ., 222 Sinclair, Judith Ann, 70, 77, 182, 213, 313 Sinclair, Rocky Cort, 223, 349 Siverly, Patricia Mae, 311 Sizemore, Nola Clarice, 101, 305 Skaife, J erome Phillip, 260 Skok, Michael J ea n, 114, 116, 327 Skov, Amy Roger, 83 Skov, Carolle Larson, 83 Skramsted, George Ronald , 182 Skuse, Robert Charles, 114, 333 Slade, JoAnn , 114, 183, 2 15, 325

Slansky, Marilyn J ea nn e, 77, 311 Slaughter, Richard Arthur, 69, 101, 343 Slaughter, Robert Kemp, lli, 114, 256, 333 Slavin, Milton Arthu r, 114, 214, 375 Slayton, Karl Raymond, 222 Slayton, Jon, 283 Sleeman, Florence Delane, 46, 325 Slette, Robert James, 101, 353 Slinkard, Marjorie .-\nn, 230, 305 Sload, Marjorie Catheri ne. I0 I, 317 Sloan, Ronald Vern, 55, 376 Sloan, Sydney Clare, 114, 329 Slusarenko, Da\'id Burton, 283, 287 Small, Arthur \\'arren, 337 Smith, Barry Harold, 114, 375 Smith, Betty Theresa, 10 1, 204, 239, 305 Smith, Bruce, 49 Smith, Calvin Sterl ing, 114, 376 Smith, Clifford Frink, III, 114, 369 Smith, Edward Steven. 359 Smith, Elizabeth Ann, 114. 116, 313 Smith, Elvin Warren, 55, 224 Sm ith , Frank Howard, 101, 221, 382 Sm ith , Gordon Branden, 114, 357 Sm ith , Helen Judith, 46 Smith, Jacqueline Anne, 26. 232, 327 Sm it h, Jana Ka y, 69, 101, 213, 325 Smith, Karen Annie. 317 Smith, Kathleen Suzanne, 329 Smith, Kent Allen, 101 , 351 Smith, Mark Ellsworth, 114,214.219, 271, 333 Smith, R ichard Alan, 49, 55, 225 Smith, Richard Willard, 37, 351 Smith, Robert Leslie, 226 Smith, Robert Lindsa)', 234 Smith, Roberta Ann, 32 1 Smith, Ru ssell Gordon, 273 Smith, Sandra Elizabeth, 2 18, 303 Smith, Stanley Byard, 214 Smith , Stephen \Vesle)', 101, 379 Smith, Steven Sidney, 258, 367 Smith, Steven Wayne, 114, 367 Smith, Troy James. 229 Smith, William Albert, 224 Snipe, Jam es Hol loway, 228 Snodgrass, Roger :'\'oel, 78, 371 Snook, Frederick H amilton, 33, 355 Snyder, Caryne Della, 78, 188, 303 Snyder, John David, 188, 351 Snyder, Kathleen Marie, 329 Snyder, Leslie Lee. 101, 183,363 Snyder, Sam, 277, 278 Snyder, Susa n J ane, 78, 30 1 Snyders, Linda Dawn, 221 , 317 Soderling, John Stuart, 55, 224, 375 Sodorff, Judith Anne, 102, 303 Sollers, John Ford, Jr., 78 Solomomsen, Carolyn. 319 Solomon, Deanna Sue, 46, 84, 91, 212, 218, 222 Solum, Doroth y Mae, 30, 46 Solum, Janice Elaine. 230 Sorensen, J oa n Elaine. 78. 325 Sorensen, Wanda Jea n, 114, 116, 183, 205, 311 Sorenson , Maurice And rew, 271 South, Valerie Jean, 68 Sout hwi ck, William Eugene, 102 Sowar, Donald Frederick, 55, 339 Sowder, Diane Rose, 78, 323 Space, Judi th Ann. 114,305 Spanbauer, Robert Lawerence, 102, 223, 355 Sparks, B radley Earl, 345 Spa rks, Ri chard Keith, 216 Sparks, Robert Ga1路dner, 102, 204, 216, 229, 357 Spears, Bill, 102 Specht, J o hn Roger, 216, 349 Spence, Paula Elizabeth, 102, 212, 215, 239, 317 Spencer, J ack Wallace, 102, 233, 349 Sperry, David Lewis, 102, 33 1 Spickard, Robert Asa, I02, 367 Spores, William Raymond, 355 Spratt, Mary Kathleen, 102, 303

Sprenger, Douglas Eugene, 224 Sprenger, Stewart Glenn, 114, 214, 227, 228, 347 Springer, Linda Ka y, 114, 327 Sprute, Francis George, 182 Spyker, Stephen Lawrence, 248, 337 Staab, Tom, 102 Stady, Dennis Nei l, 114, 223. 357 Stafford, Carolyn Ann, 114, 299 Stah l, Linda Kay, 46, 309 Stains, Edwin Drake, 227, 299 Stallman, Robert Francis, 214 Stamper, Lawrence Ralph, 49, 56, 182, 351 Stancil, Leota Lee, 321 Stanfield, Robert Nelson, IV, 102, 337 Stanger, Charles August, 351 Stardahl, Jim, 226 Stark, John Anthony, 102, 341 Stark, Rosemary, 114, 215, 303 Stauber, Gerald Aver y, 226 St. Clair, John Gilbert, 114, 359 St. Clair, Robert Clency, 239 Steinbach, Gary Eugene, 224 Stemmler, Lodi Zilda, 102, 230, 313, 365 Stephens, Carolyn Louise, 70, 94, 102, 325 Stephens, Dale Roge r. 33. 102, 373 Stevens, Larry Willard, 227 Stevens, Rick Otto, 219, 359 Stevens, Sheila Louise, 305 Stevens, Virgil John, 102, 227, 299, 347 Stewart, Cheryl J oA nn , 323 Stewart, Donald Morris, 235, 337 Stickle, Sandra Lou, 232 Stickney, Brian R ., 114, 214, 379 Stigile, T errill Weston, 29, 229 Stillmaker, W illiam Jam es, 271 Stirnweis, Craig i\'I arden, 351 Stith , Leslie Allen , 353 Stivison, Samuel Ross, 102, 373 Stockdale, Thomas, 114, 351 Stoker, Cheryl Lynn, 70, 102, 180, 299 Stokes, Coach, 284 Stol te, Glen Edwin, 229 Stoltenberg, Theodor Paul, 25 Stone, Dianne Carolyn, 68, 78 Stoneman, William Hambly, Ill, 102, 276, 277' 278, 333 Stoney, Bob, 299 Storey, Robert Fo rrest, 227 Storti, Philip Craig, 116, 361 Stoverud, Mary Elaine, 114, 205 Stowers, Roy Allen, 248, 341 Strait, G lenn Carroll, 2 14 Strand, Paul Eric, 23 1,373 Striegel, William Hunter, 239 Stringer. Carl John. 333 Stroebel, Marlene Lo uise, 102, 313 Stro hmeyer, Lawrence William, 254, 255, 283,369 Strom, Larry James, 78, 333 Strong, Edwin C harl es, 363 Strong, Gary E ugene, 39, 102, 183, 216, 379 Strong, Hilda Gladys, 67 Stuart. David Malcolm, 37, 369 Stuart, William Cleveland, 345 Studebaker, Marcia Ann, 47, 82, 92, 212, 218, 326 Studebaker, R ay William, 114, 359 Stuebbe, J udith Ann, 67, 78, 129, 161, 305 Stu nz, Marjorie Kay, 47, 325 Styner, Jane Ann, 102, 313 Sum ner, Den nis Paddy, 258 Sum ner, Elizabeth Anne, 232 Su ndby, Anne Elisabeth, 193, 221 Sundberg, Steven Jam es, 102, 359 Sundrud, Karen Yvonn e, 78, 319 Sutley, Harry Dean, 353 Su trick, j o hn Stanl ey, 379 Sutton, Donna Dean, 83, 102, 205, 232, 289, 291 Sutton, John Wayne, 31, 229 Sutton, Vernon Clarence, 102, 339 Swan, Sharon Rae, 317 Swank , James Russell, 102, 331 Swa nstrom, Don Lee, 102, 376 Swayne, Bruce Richard, 259, 283, 369 Swayne, John Arthur, 114


Sweetwood, David Charles, 11 4, 347 Sweetwood, Susan Lee, 114, 225, 233, 315 Swenson, Keith H oward, 102, 357 Swenson, Sharon Ann , 70, 83, 102, 309 Swigart, Beuy June, 114, 329 Swinehart, Katherine Mae, 102, 289, 319 Swisher, R obert George, 33, 245 Switzer, Melvin, Jr., 114, 333 Sword, Bonnie L ou, 204, 305 Syed, Zamir. 22 1 Syme, Stanley J ames, 365

- TTaber, Terri Lynn, 299 Taft, John Allen, 116, 355 Taggart, Dennis Lee, 210, 373 Taggart, Joseph Mick, 103, 335 Taggart, R ichard Osborne, J r., 345 Tague, Linda Joan, 83, 103, 327 Takaba, Stanley, 103, 357 Takahashi, Lee, 102, 274, 275, 382 T albot, Michael Glenn, 351 Talbott, Erin Westall, 231 Talbott, Sharon Kay. 67, 227 Tanaka, R obert Yukio, 114, 349 Tanck, Judith Ann, 47, 327 Tangen, Kathleen :t\larie, 102, 321 Tanner, Dennis Clark, 78, 343 Tate, Mary Alice, 47, 325 Taylor, Aria Mac, 102, 223, 321 Taylor, Donna Joan , 313 Taylor, Elizabeth Glen, 301 Taylor, Gordon Kent, 33, 333 Taylor, Hugh William, 367 Taylor, John, 102 Taylor, Larry Russell, 343 Taylor, Loretta Ellen, 47, 329 Taylor, Mark Johnson, 102, 382 Taylor, Pamela Ann, 114, 317 Taylor, Pamela Fay, 114 Taylor, Paul Arthur, 102, 285, 345 Taylor, Richard L yman, 211, 351, 375 Taylo1·, Samuel George, 49, 56, 83, 225, 381 Taylor, Terry O rville, 114, 277, 357 Taylor, ViCtoria L., 114, 301 Teats, Susan Kathleen , 102, 321 Teeter, Linda, 218 Teeter, R obert Cla y, 114, 218, 349 Tefft, 1a ncy Jean, 327 Tegan, James Rupert, 114, 359 Tegan, Joanne Carolyn, 172, 327 Tell, Gerald Allen, 83 T ennyson, Stephan Alber, 49, 182 Teply, Larry Gusty, 56 Terpstra, J esse H oward, 82 Terrell, Robert Michael, 285, 345 Terry, Rosalie, 102, 193, 299 Terteling, Karen Schmuhl, 78 Tahldorf, Lynn Henry, 63, 226 Thielke, R. C., 226 Thiemens, Jim Dean, 258, 373 Thiessen, Robert Thomas, 102, 219, 369 Thiessen, Sylvia Margaret, 112, 223, 321 Thiessen, Wayne Lee, 228 Th irlwell, Gloria Ka y, 102, 299 Thomas, Dennis John , 239 Thomas, James Arliss, 375 Thomas, James Leroy, 102, 367 T homas, Jean, 230 Thomas, John Carter, 277, 373 Thomas, Stephen Howard, 102, 343 Thompson. All en R ay, 63 Thompson, Eve lyn Ann , 102, 303 Thompson, Carry Lee, 114, 373 Thompson, Janet Lynn, 319 Thompson, Mary Kathlee n, 102 Thompson, i\lary Louise, 102, 321 Thompson, Patricia Anne, 114, 229 Thompson, Sharon, 317 Thornbrugh, Charley P aul, 102, 283, 369 Thorne, Katherine Ash, 17, 102,205, 309 Thorne, Ritz Louise, I 15, 323 Thornock, Penny Lee, 11 5, 299 Thu nen, Edward Clark, 115, 361 Tillman, Larry Allen, 102, 337


Tilzey, Mary Catherine. 329 Timm, R oberta Hahala, 70, 115, 180, 215, 307 T immons, Leslie Lynn , 78, 311 Tiong. Agustin, 221 Tish, Harold Eugene, 228. 234 Tlucek, Laddie Raymond , 102, 211 , 231, 367 Tlucek, Richard Joseph. 33. 102, 367 Todd, Brenda LeOra. 205. 325 Todd, Charlotte Diane, 11 5, 216, 311 Todd, Nancy Ellen, 234 T o llefsen, Edward John. 267 T ollefson, Jeffrey Lynn, 67. 78, 219, 362 Tol lefson, Steven Albert. 214 Tolman, Myrtle Eilene. 115.3 11 Tolmic, Gwendolyn Irene, 102, 136, 174, 212, 221, 317 Tolmie, Richard \Varrcn. 351 Toney, Richard Louis, 258. 373 Torkelson, Nancy Louise. 223. 315 Totten, Gary Arthu r, 102, 239. 355 Tower, Ned ~lortimer, 102. 367 Tracy, R ichard Tillotson, 102,210,211, 230, 231. 353 Trail, .Jon Garfield, 78. 379 Trail, Richard Edward, 49, 102, 280, 361 Traslee, Jim , 102 Trautwein, Robert Charles, 78. 349 Traxler, Frederick Charles, 214 Traxler, James Harold. 376 Trent, Robert James, 269 Tridle, Rebecca Dee, 114 , 142, 246 True, Kathleen , 3 17 Tschikof, Lynda, 115, 299 Tubbs. Allen Adair. 227, 335 Tubbs. Carol Ann, 303 Tucker, Gerald Duane, 115, 216, 337 Tucker, Na ncy Lee, ?0, 102, 230 Tullis, John Byron, 115, 357, 364 T ul ly, Douglas Blair, 207, 349 Tunison, Joseph Michael, 102, 283, 369 Turner, Charles Raymond , 223 Turner, J ean Elizabeth. 11 5, 319 Turner, Martha Carol , 102, 232, 303 Turpin, Dwayne Milton. 247, 273 T usberg, David John. 229 Twilegar, Ron Jess, 9·1, 102, 216, 219, 361 Tyler, Timothy Edward, 258, 359

-U Uddin, Zafar, 59 Uglem, Rodney Al\'an. 115. 333 Uh lm an. Dale Arthur, 180, 2 16 Ulrich, Steve Gerald. 258 Ultican, Ella Arlene, 70, 79, 83, 213, 327 Underwood, Larry Patrick. 115, 345 Unzicker, Mary Lou, 11 5. 303 Uptmor. i\fark, 103 Urban , Karl Albert, 2, 67, 79, 83, 206, 349

- VVa lentin e, Frank Chester. 56, 103,34 1 Valentine, Laurette Margaret, 323 Vallejo, Peter Richard. 367 Vallieres, Carol J oy, 183 VanDercreek, Mary Jane. 103, 325 Vander Does, Judith Lynne. I 15, 31 I Vanderpool, Cheryl Lynn. 11 5 . 305 VanDeusen, Merry Bauer, 70, 83 VanDevender, Harry James. 115, 355 VanDusen, Harriet i':ortman, 103, 230, 311 VanHollenbckc, Judith Gail. 47, 321 VanHooser, Cary Ernest. 353 VanHorne, Pe ter Eric. 115, 182. 216. 376 VanHouten, Richard .James, 103, 183, 339 VanLoberSels, Dorothy Yale, 289 Vannoy, Robert Dale, 56, 375 Vansant, Russell Henry. 226 VanSlyke, Carl Gene. 115. 229 VanSlyke, Ruth E velyn 234. 230 VanStOne, Alan Chester, 115, 355 Varin, John Foy, 283 Vaughn, Ann Lucile, 321

Vaughn, William J ohn, 37, 231 Vaught, Anthony, 47, 345 Velasquez. Karen Eloise, 303 Veltrie. Gerry Lloyd, 37, 239, 343 Vent, Robert Edward, 79, 376 Vermaas, Muriel Kay, 70, 79, 212, 221, 310 Vernon, Joseph Alvin, 239 Vest, Gary Dean. 216, 361 Vester, Charles Douglas, 345 Vierck, LeRoy Carl, 115. 359 Vilhauer, Merlin Marvin, 103, 35 1 Vining, Gordon Glenn, 56 Visnes, Lynn Marie, 103, 309 Vodicka, Albert Louis, I 03, 371 Vogt, Mabel Irene Lovel, 182 Vogt, Ronald Harry, 115 VonTagen, Frederick William, 271, 371 Von Tagen, Karl Erick, 271 Vosburg. Patricia Da le. 103,3 13 Vosika, Dale Franklin, 56, 231 , 239, 333 Voss, Stephen William, 223

-WWagner, Ann Patricia, 103, 239, 309 Wagner, Terry Vern, 375 Wahineokai, Wayne Kahieala, 239 Walch, Helen Rae, 103, 321 Waldron, Harvey Macy, 56, 223 Wales, John Paul, 103, 359 \Vales, Kristian Law, 63 Walker, Gai l Elizabeth, 103, 301 Walker, Carry John, 182 Walker, Gregory :t\fichael, 115, 361 Walker, J anet Ellen, 103, 223, 315 Walker, Lynn Marie, 218 Walker, Max Dion, 70, 115, 214, 341 Walker, Roben Paul, 103, 341 Wall, H arold Gerard, Jr., 63 \Vallace, Howard Allen, 226 Walls, Thomas Leroy, Jr., 223 Walradt, Glenda iV(arjoric, 29, 115, 215, 347 Walradt, .John Pierce. 29. 31 \Valser, Helen Jeanne, 47, 313 Walsh, Mary Allison, 39, 79, 301 Walsh, Michael Francis, 376 Walter, David Eugene, 33, 37, 347 Walters, Ronald Lee, 229, 347 Walters, Stephen Michael, 258 Walton, Charles Wesley. IV, 103, 239, 359 Walton, Dale Allanson, 31, 383 Walton, Thomas Richard, 69, 103 \•Vambolt, Carl Lynn, 103, 349 Wamstad, R obert Charles, 28<1, 333 Ward, Julliette Coleen. 69 Ward, Linda i\farie, 317 \Varehime, Lez le Lorraine, 321 Warnholz, Marie Louise, 321 \Varren, Linda Sue, 115, 327 \Varren , Robert Stuart, 56 Warrick, Ronald David, 258, 361 Watson, Martha Gay, 115, 180, 182, 235, 315 Watson, Suzanne, 103. 321 Watt, James Russell, I 16. 205, 353 Watt, Robert Linn , 30, 353 \Vatts, Carol Louise, 319 Watts, Jane An ne, 68, 103,21 1, 22 1, 305 Watts, Karen Lynn, 234 Watts, Lindara e, 103,231 ,3 13 Weatherhead, Donald J., 349 Weaver. Jam es. Clark, 179 Webb, Leslie Bu rt, 116 Webb, Robert George, Jr., 31 Weber, i\Ianha Louise, 31 I Webster, Elizabeth Ann, 70, 183 Webster, Florence Percilla, 103, 247 Weeks, Barbara Kristine, 115, 222, 303 Weeks, David Lee, 361 Weitz, David K., 115,371 Welch, Dennis, 103, 219, 373 Welch, Terry Roy, 47 Weller, Clyde Gordon, 49, 56, 224, 335 Wells, Jonathan Louis, 68, 103, 183, 204, 216, 234, 347 Wells, Walter George, 229

Welsh. J ohna Mar. 317 Wend ler. J anice Lucile, 212. 218, 316 We ndt, William Arnold, 227 We ninger, Dianne P., 115, 212,299 We nzel, Lurn Jane, 11 5, 32 1 We rne r, Linda Ann , 103, 30 1, 232 We rne r, Linda R ae, 22 1, 327 '\>\1e rrr, Carol Sue, 211 Wescoll, Barr)' Otis, 355 West, Win field Charles, 11 5, :3:>9 '\>\1cstherg, Pa ul La wrence. I 03 Westbrook, R uth Elai ne, 319 Wcstcoll, R ichard Le nar, 103 We tenclorf, David R ichard, 115, 219, 375 \Vetherell, Michael Edwa rd, 69, 115, 187, 222, 229, 34 1 We u e r, Marr Mela nie, 69, 204, 227 Weller. Nicklaus J oseph. 47, 383 Weyga nd t, Gle nda Darlene. 305 Wheato n, R ocld Lafo llette. 115 Wheele•·, J a mes Mi lton. 258 Wheele r. Lee All an , 103, 34 1 Wheeler, Pa tricia Phyllis, 11 5, 3 11 Wheeler, Robert Ro nald. 57, 224, 3 15 Wh iles, Michael Paul. 255 W hite, Caro l Lee. 115. 305 W hite, Ca rles Willard. 283 W hite, Fra ncis Richard. 47 White, Pa tricia Ann , 115. 303 White, Robin Lo uise, 192 W hite. Terrence Roy, 363 Whitehead, Lance W histo n, 49, 57, 83, 221~. 376 Wh it esel, Mary Eliza beth, 192, 2 18, 239,

299 Whitn ey, John L eRoy, 283, 285 Whiuig, Doyle Kent, 363 Wi ckes, Ma ry Elizabeth , I 03. 3 19 Wickh a m, J ea nea n Ruth , 192 Wickham , Timo thy William , 376 W ickman, Susan Lorine, 115. 225, 329 Wicks, Mi chael David, 70, 115, 116, 211, 2 19,249,267,331 Wicks, Patrick H ea th, 57, 83, 22 1, 331 Wickstrom , Virgin ia Ann, 230 Widdison, L ynn , 225 Wiese. Lud wig Dennis, 116 Wiitala, Ha rlan Dennis, 47 Wilcox, Larry Wayne, 103, 35 1 Wi lhite, Claud Richard, 69, 79, 353 Wilkins, Meadabe th L., 103,3 13 Wilkinson, Lyle Arthur, 226 Wilkinson, Sand ra Madge, 115, 32 1 Wilks, Ro bert Edgar, 103, 363 Williams, Charles LeR oy, 379 Willi ams, Daniel R aym ond, 69 Will iams, Deena J oyce, 225, 226 Williams, Diane El izabeth, 79, 2 12, 223, 321 W ill iams, Do uglass G lenn. 2 10,227

Wi ll iams, Edwa rd ll arold. 228 W illiams, Ke nneth Roy, 57 Willi ams, Marilyn ,\nn, 47 Williams, Mi kel' Ho ward, 221 Williams, R alph Ed wa rd, 37 Wi ll iams, R icha rd Charl es. 33 Williams, R obert Mi cha el. 283. 369 Willi amson, Max L ) llll . 11 5. 35 1 Willi amson , R ex Paki. 63, 381 W ills, Carol R uth, 47, 2 12, 218, 302 Wills, Ron Howard. 349 W ilmore, Dennis Roland, 115, 283, 369 \\'ilsey, Da\'id Joh n, 337 Wilson, Curt £ ,•an, 283, 287, 369 Wilson, Dale \\'esle\', 367 Wilson. Dick .\I an. 3-t9 Wilso n, Garth Louis. 113, 371 Wilson , J o hn Curtis, 33 Wilson, Karleen J oa n. 103, 232. 235, 305 Wilson, Roy W ay ne. 115 Wi lson, Simon George, 47 Wilson, Willi a m Wa yne, 2ll , 343 Wiltrou t, Darrel Lee. 103, 355 Wi lund, Willi am P~Hrick, 283, 285. 369 Wim e r, Michael George, 103. 38 1 Wing, Na ncy Irene. 22.3 Win inger, J ames Ed ward. 79, 103, 349 Winn, Robert Douglas. J r., 115. 371. 343 W inward, 'ed Ross. 103 W inward, La Vera Lee. 230. 31 1 Wise, R obert E\'ans. 37. 345 Wise, R obert Neil l. 11 5. 283. 369 Wi ta lis. Joh n ~i cklin . 11 5. 35 1 \\'itte, Maril yn J oy. 47 Woebke, He rman Ri cha rd, 103. 381 Wohrer, Jam es Fielding. 103. 239. 35 1 Wolf, Patsy j ea n. 115. 223, 313 Wo lfe, Caro l ,\ nn . 182 Wo lff, Geo rge .\ nt hony, 70, 79, 283. 285, 369 \\'o lfkiel. Barhara .\ rlene, 79. 321 Wood, Christina Lucien. 315 Wood . Do nald Keit h. 226 \\'ood. Edward Thomas. 226 Wood , J a nis Li nn. 11 3. 311 Wood, J ohn Va nO yl.e. 11 5. 333 Wood, Mary Ka therin e. 103. 309 Wood, Rita Mary. 38 Wood, Sandra Gay, 38, 180, 207, 323 Woodall, Ke nne .Jean . 103, 321 Wo0dall, Steven He m')'. 176, 37 1 W ood bury, Lee lla rtl ett , 11 5, 375 Woodcock, Synthia 1\nn , 103. 188,3 11 Woodh ead, Terry George, 103. 283. 369 \\'ood ma n, Garry Vernon. 373 Woodruff, Dennis Earl. 227. 228 Woods, Stephen :\l ichael, 116, 333 \\'oodworth, J oh n Bu ntin. 115. 351 Woolrich, M ich:1el Francis, 238 \ \"orden, Ju d ith L\llll, 103, 182. 305

\Vork ma n, Mar\'in Eugene, 367 Wo rsley. Ka thleen Auman, 115. 232, 309 Wo rthing to n, Samuel Parker, 3•15 Wo rthing to n, Verla Lee, 11 5, 3 19 Wozniak, Elai ne Ann , 329 Wre n, Mary Anne, 115, 317 Wrig ht, Cha rl es Lel\fay, 57 Wrig ht, Christine Adele, 47, 32 1 Wrig ht, Da rle ne J oann e. 129.3 17 Wright, Dennis Alben. 283. 287, 369 Wright, Nad ine, 39, 115, 323 Wright, R ichard Bruce, 103, 331 Wright, R ichard Morgan, 373 Wunderlich, Carol J oyce, 235. 305 W uorinen, Ca ro l Ann Ph) llis, 301 W ynn , Mi chael J ean, 225 Wysong, Ka ren Irene, 315

- YYakovac, Carl Ston y, 226. 287 Yamamo to, Pa ul Arata, 103. 228, 299. 349 Ya rber, William J o hn , 228 Yates, Dex ter Frank, 115. 37 1 Ye<lkcl, Warren Cle ma ns. 103. 226, 333 Yearsley. H ugh Douglas, 49 Ycc, Boyd, 103, 333 Vee. J a ne Bow, 317 Ye nni, Anne Lo rrai n, 3, 79, 206, 325 Yoden, Mary Ann. 103, 323 Yoder, Charles Christian, 11 5, 355 Yoshida, Barbara Gail, 115, 313 Yo umans, Caro lyn Ed ith, 11 5, 235 Yo umans, Cathryn Ellen, 103, 232, 235, 301, 315 Yo ung, H a rden Doug las, 223 Yo ung, J udith Lee, 115, 325 Yo ung, Kath erin e, 47, 376 Yo ung, Stephe n Ha rry, 103 Yo ung, Vi rgil Mo nroe, 24 You ng, William Raymond, 229 You nt, Susa n Louise, 2 18,317 Ytreeide, Sand ra Eileen, 113, 307

-ZZa lo rnsky. Ca therine Joa n, 37, 31:$ Zam zow, Karen Ann , 103. 299 Ze n ne r, R ussell Hen ry. 355 Zgortelski, Vi ctor Ala n 11 5, 33 1 Ziedcr, Bill, 115 Zi<:glcr, R osalie Ann. 230, 311 Ziegler, Willia m Matth ias. 337 Zook, Do nald Dua ne. 287 Zuberbu hl er. Douglas Ra lph, 103. 219, 371 Zubizarre ta . Rose :\l arie, 325 Zubitarreta. Ruth Ma rie, 317 Zumhofe, Da ryl Lynn , 343


1965 Gem of the Mountains, Volume 63 - University of Idaho Yearbook  

1965 Gem of the Mountains, Volume 63 - University of Idaho Yearbook

1965 Gem of the Mountains, Volume 63 - University of Idaho Yearbook  

1965 Gem of the Mountains, Volume 63 - University of Idaho Yearbook