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1951 


JANET SORENSON 

EDITOR 


VANCE MORSE 

ASSOCIATE EDITOR 


JAMES SMALL 

BUSINESS MANAGER 














































































Annual Publication of 
ASSOCIATED STUDENTS 
STATE COLLEGE OF WASHINGTON 

Pullman, Washington 


Arriving at WSC in January of 1945, Dr. Wilson Compton 
is now completing his last full year in the capacity of Presi¬ 
dent of The State College of Washington. His administra¬ 
tive policy throughout the six years has f oil owed the recom¬ 
mendations of the Committee of Forty. President Compton 
has geared his life at WSC to one of dual purposes: the first, 
improvement of the college itself, and the second, that of a 
father to the students. A dream which had its beginnings 
more than a quarter of a century ago was that of a student 
union building. This union, dear to the heart of President 
Compton, will be dedicated in the fall of 1952 to serve as a 
campus headquarters for all phases of college activities. 
Although Dr. Compton will no longer be at WSC when the 
union is opened, he hopes to return for the dedication 
ceremonies for the building which will bear his name. The 
1951 Chinook is sincerely dedicated to Dr. Wilson Comp¬ 
ton, a friend of the students, who has strived earnestly for 
a finer State College of Washington. 














Stairways... symbolizing achievement; stairways... sym¬ 
bolizing progress; stairways . . . ever upward; stairways 
. . . typifying The State College of Washington. The close 
progressive analogy between Bohler Gymnasium and the 
soon-to-be-completed Wilson Compton Student Union 
Building is brought to life in the personification of the two 
great men. Always striving further up the stairway of 
achievement, J. Fred Bohler and Wilson Compton have 
been two sparkling facets in the constant betterment of 
WSC. Their work is typical of that of many others who have 
aimed for high standards at The State College of Washing¬ 
ton. Each step of the upward stairway symbolizes great 
things being done each year. The staff of the 1951 Chinook 
has given an insight into day-to-day life at The State College 
of Washington. Its interpretation, both pictorially and 
through copy, has given an over-all view of many of the 
campus ways and traditions. These little details in a year at 
WSC all blend into the stairway of achievement. . . stair¬ 
ways . . . ever upward . . . unending progress. 








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Amid the final flurry of pictures and copy, your 1951 Chinook 
editor has taken some time out. A few minutes of reminiscing 
brings many reflections. Some are joyous, some are sad, but as 
the details of editing the Chinook pass before my mind’s eye, 
many of the thoughts mirrored there are ones of gratitude and 
thanks ... to the many people who helped. Vance Morse, Peggy 
Kerr, and Elva Sween made the office at 302 Services Building 
their second home. Division editors Margaret Dillon, Barb Dan¬ 
ielson, John Christopher, Delores Ringman, Marg Tannahill, and 
Ken Langland effectively directed the work of their fine staff 
members. Copy and mounting staffers came through; the busi¬ 
ness staff, headed by Jim Small, worked nicely. Very special 
thanks go to Lu Ault; Kirk Douglass; Herb Kinder, chief pin- 
lifter; Leona Lee; Virginia Schaefer; Bob McAlexander; Don in 
Moscow who made things interesting; and to our faculty advisers. 
Many thanks to my wonderful parents, Mr. and Mrs. N. Harold 
Sorenson of Ellensburg, Washington, for their alumni viewpoint 
and pride in WSC. A great deal of gratitude I give to Harry Strang 
of The Deers Press, and to Kenneth Miller of Western Engraving 
& Colortype Company, Seattle, for the finest help an editor could 
possibly have. Every yearbook has its mistakes, try as the staff will 
for perfection. Our deep apologies for any and all mistakes you 
may find. The 1951 Chinook is now completed. We hope that it 
will be a book which you’ll long remember and enjoy. 



JAIN SORENSON, Editor 
The 1951 Chinook 















Contents 


SPECIALIZATION 


ADMINISTRATION 

GOVERNMENT 

SCHOOLS 

CLASSES 


21 

37 

45 

89 


EXPRESSION 


SPORTS 

PUBLICATIONS 

THE ARTS 

WOMEN 

MILITARY 

ORGANIZATIONS 


137 

175 

191 

205 

213 

227 


ASSOCIATION 

GREEKS 245 

INDEPENDENTS 287 

MARRIED STUDENTS 321 

DIVERSION 


INFORMALS 

INFORMATION 


329 

373 

































































MlIimATION 



















Governor 

Langlie 

Governor Arthur B. Langlie, since acquir¬ 
ing the top position in the state of Wash¬ 
ington, has been a great friend and advo¬ 
cate of the State College of Washington. 
He is a firm believer in the success of an 
institution coupling agriculture and edu¬ 
cation, and to this end devotes much at¬ 
tention. The state activities in which the 
State College of Washington participates 
under the supervision of Governor Lang¬ 
lie are large in scope. One such activity 
deals directly with the promotion of agri¬ 
cultural developments. Techniques are 
aimed at increasing production. 

Another WSC activity is the expansion of 
research. Research is carried on at the 
campus itself as well as by other state 
organizations. A broad soil conservation 
program is also in progress; there are sev¬ 
eral phases of this program. The central 
experiment station is located at Pullman 
and leads the state in research of soil 
nutrients and horticultural techniques. 
Soil conservation conferences are held to 
coordinate the programs in the 68 local 
conservation districts. The final phase is 
the expansion and marketing of crops and 
industrial research. 


Governor of the Stale of Washington 
ARTHUR B. LANGLIE 


Governor Langlie graduated in 1925 from the University of Washington. 
His list of activities would be impressive at any time. He was elected to 
membership in the University's two leading activity organizations. Both 
as a high school and college student, Governor Langlie was always engaged 
in athletic activities. He was a college letterman in tennis and baseball 
and was on the basketball squad at the University of Washington. He was 
a member of the “Big W Club" by virtue of his stellar performance as 
second baseman for the Huskies. His hobbies are now of a less strenuous 
nature, but still play an important part in his spare time. They include golf 
which he plays expertly, and fishing which he loves. Governor Langlie 
feels that the sports' program ranks high in all college activities. 






President 

Compton 

President Compton is a busy man. A 
glance at his last years calendar will show 
his diversified activities for WSC. In 
January he planned and charted the WSC 
of the future. In February he had a state 
legislature to meet and convince. He 
sneaked in a Sunday to go to the Ski Bowl 
and cheer for the ski team. In March 
President Compton sent letters to the 
parents of all honor roll students. April 
found him in Washington, D.C., keeping 
the name of WSC in national affairs. May 
came, and Dr. Compton welcomed Moth¬ 
ers and crowned the May Queen. In June 
diplomas went to two thousand. 

July sent Dr. Compton visiting to the 
experiment stations throughout the state 
and to the “Little WSC’s.” With the com¬ 
ing of August, he fished and camped at 
the WSC staff co-op camp on Priest lake. 
In September he greeted freshmen and 
daily inspected the progress on new 
buildings. In October, he didn’t miss a 
ball game. November came and Dr. 
Compton participated in land grant col¬ 
lege meetings. In December, he was host 
at the “Pig Dinner” honoring campus 
presidents. On Christmas eve he visited 
the Fairways. He is the President for 
twelve months of the year. 



President of the Slate College of Washing ton 
WILSON M. COMPTON 



A browsing tour through President Compton’s den while he is away reveals 
an impressive number of trophies, awards and photos. He was a star 
athlete at College of Wooster and has plaques denoting his winning of 
eleven letters in major college sports. During this time Dr. Compton was 
captain of the basketball team. His recreational habits have fallen into 
different veins now. He is an enthusiastic spectator at many campus games 
and is a rooter for all WSC teams, be they basketball, football, baseball, 
ski, track or tennis. He also plays a mean game of golf when he can work 
it into his schedule. During the summer he spends some time at the WSC 
staff co-op camp at Priest lake, which he bought and turned over to the 
faculty. 









Row 1: The Very Rev. Charles E. McAllister, Spokane; John C. Scott, Sequim; James A. McCIuskey, Spokane, president of the 
board; and John F. Camp, Vancouver, board treasurer 

Row 2: Stanton Hall, Everett, board vice-president; Alan Rogers, Ellensburg; and Rodgers Hamilton, Okanogan 


Board of Regents 

The people of the State of Washington, by law, have in¬ 
vested in a Board of Regents the authority to govern the 
State college. This board is composed of seven members 
who are appointed by the governor and approved by the 
State Senate. The president of the college is the secretary 
ex-officio. The law creating the Board of Regents strongly 
intended to provide maximum self-government for the 
State College of Washington. The school has been par¬ 
ticularly successful in this, having been singularly free 
from political interference. Academic freedom of a high 
order is encouraged by the laws which define the objec¬ 
tives of the State College of Washington. 

The duties and powers of the Board of Regents are broad 
and inclusive. They include the management of the State 
college, the experiment stations and the extension serv¬ 
ice; the supervision of all property, the erecting and con¬ 
struction of needed buildings; and the custody, disburse¬ 
ment and expenditure of all moneys. It further exercises 
the legal powers of making contracts both for faculty 
personnel and extension employees, and it decides upon 
student fees. The board also has the power of delegating 
certain and numerous authorities to the president of the 
college and does so when it deems it necessary for smooth¬ 
running of the institution. 



President 

James A. McCIuskey 


Vice President 
Stanton J. Hall 


Treasurer 
John F. Camp 















WSC Services 


Hospital 

Finch Memorial hospital 
staff is composed of four 
well-qualified physicians and 
a good working staff of 
nurses. These are the people 
who try to keep the students 
healthy by having regular 
clinic hours for their con¬ 
venience. The student health 
service is growing both with 
physical facilities and in 
scope of patients. A more ef¬ 
ficient unit is the aim. 



Dr. Barbara Moulton, Dr. James Closson, Dr. Jonathan Thatcher, Dr. William Holcomb 



Placement Bureau 

Walter M. Bristol is the head 
of this efficient function of 
the State College of Wash¬ 
ington. The Placement bu¬ 
reau is concerned primarily 
with gathering information 
about graduates and pros¬ 
pective graduates of the col¬ 
lege. This information is 
made available to employers 
to aid in satisfactory employ¬ 
ment of students and grads. 


Myrtle Bishop, Pat Reister, Frances Kissler, Jeanette Reid, Arden Buel, Gordon Rutherford, 
Walter Bristol, Gerry Adams 


Counselling Center 

The Counselling center, 
headed by Dr. Harold Pepin- 
sky, has grooved itself a per¬ 
manent place at WSC. The 
friendly atmosphere that 
prevails at the center plus 
the superior counselling has 
given many students their 
impetus to “learn to learn.” 
The center is well integrated 
with the other campus offices 
and ranks in quality with any 
such center in the country. 



25 


Robin Clyde, Charles Roberts, Norman Harris, Jane Couch, Marguerite Wilmer 
Seated: Edith Neihl, Harold Pepinsky 
















President Irwin A. Davis 
Treasurer Clarence L. Hix 
Director Harold C. Myers 


Alumni Association 

Under the capable supervision of Alumni Director Harold 
Myers, the alumni association has made a strong attempt re¬ 
cently to develop a better organization. To a great degree this 
has been successful. There are now nineteen clubs for WSC 
alums to get together with their cougar friends. Six of these 
clubs are outside the state of Washington and one is in Hawaii. 
Plans for enlarging alumni activity all over the state are aiming 
for a membership mark of 8,000 by the end of 1951. Another 
policy will be to grant alumni memberships to persons who 
aren’t alums, but who are interested in further WSC develop¬ 
ment. These persons will be called “adopted alumni.” Some 
of the events which they will be able to participate in are the 
football “booster” dances held every year. 

The alumni association is unique in its connection with the 
college. It is dependent upon the college in that it is housed 
on campus and its magazine, the Powow, is published by the 
college. It is independent from the standpoint that it pays for 
its own director and is a completely self-supporting group. 
In changing to a self-supporting basis, association dues were 
raised to four dollars per year with three of the four dollars 
going to the alumni office and the fourth going to the local club. 
One of the objectives this year was holding a series of alum 
meetings throughout the Northwest, with special programs 
featuring athletic coaches and other personalities of the col¬ 
lege. These programs were to aid groups in setting up their 
plans for the year. 


Row 1: Harold C. Myers, director, Spokane; Clarence Hix, treasurer, Pullman; Lyle Maskell, second vice-president, Yakima; Irwin 
A. Davis, president, Seattle; Mrs. Marjorie Locke, Los Angeles, California; and Claude K. Irwin, 6rst vice-president, Pullman. 

Row 2: Fred Talley, Spokane; AI Ayars, Sunnyside; Earl Gibb, Bellingham; Stanley B. Norman, Seattle; Charles R. Devine, Spokane; 
Marshall A. Neill, Pullman; Morris Swan, Vancouver; E. J. DeVoe, Portland; and Larry Broom, Waitsburg. 


















01 






EDITOR ALAN DODD 


Powwow Editor Alan Dodd, a Connecticut 
Yankee, has adopted the West, particularly 
WSC. His former experience was doing 
public relations work for WSC. 


Powwow 

The WSC Powwow is a magazine which both current 
students and alums of the school may well be proud. These 
publications usually average just under 30 pages per issue 
and have readers all over the world. Editor Alan Dodd 
and Director of Alumni Affairs Harold C. Myers work 
in close cooperation throughout all operations and have 
established a workable organization to keep all alums well 
notified of campus events through the year. Campus activ¬ 
ities are covered in each issue by considering all aspects 
of the activities which take place at spaced intervals, for 
example, Homecoming, Dad’s Day and Mother’s Week¬ 
end. Other extremely important features are activities 
that are common at WSC. Two examples of those covered 
in issues of this year are the foreign student program and 
the feature on KWSC, Pullman. Certain other articles 
appear in the Powwow every month; one such article is 
“Cutting up the Classes.” This consists of stories sub¬ 
mitted to the Powwow by alumni, and it is divided up 
into groups according to the year they graduated. An 
“alum of the month” is featured with each issue. The 
“Student Outlook” is a new phase written by a student 
to give WSC reactions to local and world news. 


Office Scenes 

Gretta Bendixen, student assistant 
Mrs. Carolyn Marks, secretary to director 

The staff of any publication is of course the 
core of a successful enterprise. This staff is 
well-equipped both as a group and individ¬ 
uals. The work of the members entail 
widespread activities. They must gather 
the material to be used from their alumni 
readers plus current campus activities. 


Leslie Gabe, foreman of print shop 
Ralph Devlin, head of print shop 

The presses roll for the Powwow ten times 
during the year, from September through 
June. Circulation passes the 3500 mark 
each month and copies are sent to alums 
and various groups all over the world. The 
red outlined cover is the trade-mark of the 
Washington State college Powwow alumni 
magazine. 












HARRY E. HOPKINS 

Vice-president, the State College of Wash¬ 
ington. A.M., University of Pennsylvania. 

CARL PETTIBONE 

Business manager and comptroller. B.A., 
the State College of Washington. 


Administrators 


If it is true that the students are the “soul” of an educational institution, 
it is equally true that a faculty is its “heart.” Thus it follows that one of 
the objectives of the administration is to enhance the efficient working 
of the entire college as to benefit both students and staff. The primary 
function of the administration is to aid the educational processes which 
will result in the maximum amount of the desirable learning oft the part 
of the student. Action of this office is also planned to make it easier for 
faculty members to achieve sound educational objectives. This phase 
of administration is primarily concerned with faculty aims. 


HARRY M. CHAMBERS 

Registrar. M.A., the State College of 
Washington. 

LAWRENCE C. ANDERSON 

Administrative assistant. B.A., University 
of Washington. 

28 


SEYMOUR T. STEPHENSON ROBERT A. SANDBERG 

Dean of faculty. Ph.D., Yale university. Executive assistant to the president. M.A., 

the State College of Washington. 















WILLIAM G. CRAIG 

Dean of Students. M.A., University of 
Minnesota. 

LULU HOLMES 

Assistant dean of students. Ph.D., Colum¬ 
bia university. 



Administrators 

Directly responsible to the vice-president are the adminstrative por¬ 
tions which immediately affect the student. The dean of students and 
the office of the Registrar and Admissions fall into this category. Their 
ultimate goal is the coordination of the student personnel program and 
individual student counselling. This “student personnel point of view” 
means that the student is considered as a whole. Emphasis is on the 
development of the student as a person instead of upon his intellectual 
training alone. 



NORMAN LANGE 


Associate dean of students. Ed.D., Colum¬ 
bia university. 


LAUREN SHELTON 

Auditor, accounting office. M.A., C.P.A. 


JAMES ANDERSON 


Internal auditor, accounting office. 


CHARLES T. FEATHERSTONE 

Coordinator of veterans’ affairs. B.A., the 
State College of Washington. 




















LOREN KOTTNER 


Assistant director of 
Washington State union. 


SUSAN DANIELS AND 
LEW HAINES 

ASSCW social adviser 
and ASSCW program adviser. 


FRANK NOFFKE 

Director of Washington State union; 
coordinator of student activities. 



ASSCW 

Activities Center 

In an office sparkling with the color of college activities and of ultra¬ 
modern design, the ASSCW center is located. The center is the co¬ 
ordinating office for student activities, the focal point for consolidating 
these three services; the former activities program, the actual govern¬ 
mental organization of the student body, and the program concerning 
the new Union building. The staff is concerned with counselling and 
advisory duties and with the physical services. This includes the use 
of office equipment, information files on students’ activities and lists of 
faculty advisers and campus guests. With these services, the ASSCW 
center has one of the most varied functions of any campus office. 


BOB BARTOW AND 
GEORGE FORBES 

Accountant, TUB program adviser; 
food director, 

Temporary Union building. 


LAURA LEE PIKE AND RUTH PALMISANO 

VIC BENEVENTI Danforth counselor . 

Counselling assistants for ASSCW. 

















CARL H. GROTH 


Director, office of 
journalism. 


MAYNARD L. HICKS 


Director, college 
news bureau. 



State Relations 


Emphasis on a rapidly expanding feature of the State 
College of Washington is growing until nearly every¬ 
one is aware of it. This feature is the news function of 
the college. WSC continues to be one of the outstand¬ 
ing in the list of colleges and universities in the coun¬ 
try; the news services intend to help keep this position. 
Ramifications of the students, staff and staff interest 
are almost world-wide. A representative from this 
school is in Washington, D. C., to observe develop¬ 
ments particularly to help our interests. There is also, 
part time at least, a representative in the state legisla¬ 
ture, another important WSC outpost. 


No institution in the state has more geographical 
aspects and reaches into the lives of more people. Three 
basic functions of WSC are instruction, extension and 
research. Instruction features off the campus include 
“Little WSC” centers in Spokane and Yakima and cadet 
teachers from the education department. Extension 
services send economists and agriculture specialists to 
every county; technological advice is also sent out. 
Services of the bureau of economic and business re¬ 
search and of visual teaching aids are available to peo¬ 
ple off campus. Research is constantly being carried 
on by the various departments for use outside WSC. 



ROBERT BULLIS 

Head, photographic 
department. 


ED BERENSON 

Head, editorial department 
office of publication. 


ALLEN MILLER 

Director, KWSC. 












GUY M. BRISLAWN 

Purchasing agent. 

PHILIP E. KEENE 



LLOYD G. EVEREST W. T. SOUTHWORTH 

Director, non-faculty personnel. Director, tabulated records. 


Business Management 

Ever since the original “Crib” embraced the new meager State 
College of Washington, the business management offices have 
been of importance. Now, however, due to the rapid expansion 
of campus buildings, this phase of the college is more important 
than ever before. Other than offices in actual connection with 
expansion, there are those all-important ones that are directly 
responsible for the effective operation of the campus and its per¬ 
sonnel. The persons who head the list that falls into the category 
of business management have positions of far-reaching influence 
on campus. These positions include all phases of the housing and 
food services, the purchasing of all campus supplies, the super¬ 
vision and care of utilities and buildings, the direction of busi¬ 
ness personnel and the phases connected with new construction 
on campus. 


College architect. 


S. C. MARKLEY 


FRED G. ROUNDS 


SELMA A. STREIT 



Superintendent of utilities 
and construction. 


Superintendent of 
buildings and grounds. 


Director, college housing 
and food service. 



















JOHN A. GUTHRIE 


PETER J. REMPEL 


SEYMOUR T. STEPHENSON 


Dean of faculty. Ph.D., 
Yale university. 


Acting coordinator 
of general education. B.A., 
University of Southern California. 


Director, bureau of economic 
and business research. Ph.D., 
Harvard university. 


Academic Directors 


GLENN JONES 

Director, 

community college service. M.A., 
University of Wisconsin. 


The State College of Washington has been fortunate in securing 
the services of the men who are responsible for the effective 
operation of academic administration. No college with as broad 
a scope as WSC can expect to keep its place among outstanding 
colleges and universities unless these men are personally of the 
highest caliber. One of the leaders in this bracket is Dean of the 
Faculty S. T. Stephenson. Appointed by the Board of Regents 
last fall, Dr. Stephenson now has general supervision of the 
teaching programs. More outstanding positions that fall into this 
bracket include acting coordinator of general education who is 
P. J. Remple; Director of Bureau of Economic Research J. A. 
Guthrie; Director of Community College Service G. Jones; Di¬ 
rector of Libraries D. G. Smith; and Dean of the Graduate School 
S. E. Hazlet. 



STEWART E. HAZLET 

Dean, graduate school. 
Ph.D., 

University of Iowa 


G. DONALD SMITH 

Director of libraries. 
Ph.D., 

University of Chicago. 


33 
















Student Relations 


CLAUDE SIMPSON 

Director of admissions 

JIMMIE WILLIAMS 

Associate registrar 


According to the president of the State College of 
Washington, “The student comes first.’’ To a number 
of persons in the administrative phase of the college, 
this statement means their bread and butter because 
their work is connected directly with the student. In 
following through the effects of these actions, a defi¬ 
nite sequence is established. In foremost position as 
the originator is the director of admissions. It is his 
job to get people interested in WSC as well as to 
admit them when they apply. It is up to him to open 
the doors of WSC to new students and to transfers, 
student interests through the faculty are taken care 


of in part by two instructors who are appointed as 
Board of Control advisers. The physical portion af¬ 
fecting the student is found in the Registrar’s office. 
There, records are kept of grades, classes entered and 
a permanent grade transcript of every WSC student. 
The administering by the dean of students is another 
aspect encountered throughout a four-year term of 
college. One of his first accomplishments is to initiate 
a workable dormitory and fraternity program. This 
includes the establishment of an effective counselling 
system. Also under the dean of student’s jurisdiction 
falls the smooth operation of college services. 


WILLIAM G. CRAIG ALFRED B. BUTLER DANIEL M. OGDEN 

Dean of Students Adviser to Board of Control Adviser to Board of Control 
















Row 1: Mrs. D. G. Keyes, Mrs. J. W. Anderson, Miss Esther Smith, Mrs. J. T. Keppel, Mrs. Eva Monahan, Mrs. E. M. Adamson, 
Mrs. Charles Boatright, Mrs. Neal Rowe, Mrs. J. L. Slonaker 

Row 2: Mrs. Cora Campbell, Mrs. J. E. Gardner, Mrs. Mabel Miller, Mrs. E. T. Hay, Mrs. J. A. Hiatt, Mrs. M. C. Wilder, Mrs. H. 
D. Martin, Mrs. F. M. Dearstyne, Mrs. E. G. Matz, Mrs. E. A. Nelson, Mrs. F. J. Hitzel, Mrs. Dorothy Thurber, Mrs. O. H. Whaley, 
Mrs. J. B. Giroux 


WSC Housemothers 


Meetings such as this are where housemothers iron out 
their common problems and discuss others. This is also 
a good time for a “get-together.” 

Housemothers are called upon for many social activi¬ 
ties. Teas and visiting come at the top of this category. 
Among the hardest working people who attempt to 
make the State College of Washington a real “home 
away from home” are the housemothers and head resi¬ 
dents. Surrounded by their charges, be they Independ¬ 
ent or Greek, housemothers try to bring not only fun 
but finesse as well, to their living groups. The leader¬ 
ship which they effect comes under a number of related 
responsibilities. Perhaps the most obvious of their mul¬ 
tiple duties is advising the group as a whole, blouse 
cabinet meetings are held with the head resident in 
participation as an adviser. To their previous experi¬ 
ences they add their knowledge of current campus ac¬ 
tivities to fulfill the part of an active member. They 
help committee chairmen plan functions and give the 
go-ahead signal for the final layouts. Another well- 
known duty is that of enforcing house rules and regula¬ 
tions. Housemothers attend to individual students and 
their problems; as a counselor of sorts, they are always 
at the disposal of their students to talk over any prob¬ 
lems that they may have. The housemothers don’t omit 
personal recreation, however. Their canasta parties are 
well-known on campus. 

35 

















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Row 1: Hazel Norton, Fannie Knudsen, Clara Chambers, Helen Schneider, Winnifred Ferguson, Pearl Pitts, Ruth Hazelton, Clara 
Moore, Gunda Christopherson, Bertha Oderen, Lizzie Gerhauser 

Row 2: Marie Anderson, Faye James, Mary Noble, Mary Boyd, Hulda Lamparter, Hulda Berkquist, Edith Fahlniav, Bertha Allpress, 
Lydia Krogh, Rose Volberding, Minnie Allpress, Gladys Stairet, Minerva Johnson 

Row 3: Reeta Sutton, Margaret Prater, Mary E. Wainer, Alice Bastram, Ora W. Berger, Kathryn Nicholson, Ethel Lee, Lydia L. 
Hawley, Ida May Campbell, Mabel Fethermen 
Not pictured: Mrs. Farnsworth, Mrs. Rexford 


Campus Cooks 



The culinary arts have long since come into their own. 
But on the WSC campus, the people who lean toward 
satisfying the gourmet don’t allow their interests to end 
at this point. Their interests include more than dress¬ 
ing a salad in bright colors or roasting a choice piece 
of meat to juicy goodness. The cooks on campus have 
formed a club! This club is composed of representa¬ 
tives from nearly every dining room on campus and a 
few off-campus homes. The members have chosen the 
following people as officers: Mrs. Hazelton of the hos¬ 
pital, president; Mrs. Snyder from Alpha Delta Pi, vice- 
president; Mrs. Pitt from Lambda Chi, secretary-treas- 
urer; and Mrs. Warner from the president’s house, pro¬ 
gram chairman. The group has four main functions per 
year. They include a Christmas party which is for some 
benefit such as CARE packages; an opening meeting 
every year to welcome new cooks on campus; a spring 
picnic honoring some person on campus; and other 
scheduled parties. Their meetings are held twice a 
month in either the YMCA offices or in a living group 
house. Speakers talk on efficiency, better understand¬ 
ing and other pertinent topics. 

At meetings, the campus cooks discuss current busi¬ 
ness or perhaps one of their social functions. 

These cooks don’t stay onlv in the kitchen. They make 
their welcome appearance for campus festivities. 

36 



































CAROL MORGAN 

Claimed by Community, Carol Morgan 
serves as vice-president. Recreation 
major from Omak, Carol is a member 
of Mortar Board and varsity debate. 

VALERIE GALE 

Valerie Gale, a major in general from 
Trona, California, keeps minutes. 
Active in Independent Council, Valerie 
lives at Davis. 


ASSCW 


Each student at Washington State college is auto¬ 
matically a member of the ASSCW upon payment 
of his enrollment fee. This fee is divided into two 
parts. One portion helps finance the athletic pro¬ 
gram administered by the athletic council and the 
other portion goes to the Board of Control to allo¬ 
cate to student activities of non-athletic nature. 


ASSCW works through the efforts of the students 
and the administration to serve the needs of the 
college and its members. It sponsors all ASSCW 
activities through the work of committees. This 
is the first year it has operated under the program 
by which the Union, the Student Activities center 
and ASSCW were consolidated into the ASSCW 
Activities center. 


ASSCW PRESIDENT BILL GREEN 

Past president of Stimson, Bill Green now holds the ASSCW 
gavel. A BA major from Sunnyside, Bill is a member of Crimson 
Circle and Alpha Kappa Psi. 


ASSCW ADVISERS 

Row 1: A1 Butler, Bill Craig 
Row 2: Frank Noffke, Dan Ogden 
























BOARD OF CONTROL 


Row 1: Mary Boggs, Shirley Tate, Patricia Sheely, Valerie Gale, Carol Morgan, Bonnie Bovvers, Charlotte Friel, Ann McGlade 
Row 2: Bob Lindsey, John Oliver, Jim Costello, Bill Green, Jim Petersen, Ken Strand 
Not pictured: Merle Landerholm, Herbert Rudolph, Robert Smawley 


The principal operating group of ASSCW and the act¬ 
ing voice of the students is the Board of Control. This 
group governs ASSCW and serves in a mutual advisory 
capacity with the dean of students. It acts as adminis¬ 
trator of ASSCW activities and in this capacity is re¬ 
sponsible to the president and the Board of Regents. 
Two main functions of the Board of Control are the 
administration and approval of the budget and the ap¬ 
pointment and approval of all committees and publica¬ 
tions staffs. Interested in all student activities and affairs 
the board also handles the solutions of problems which 
originate both on campus and from outside sources. 


As a representative of the Associated Students the 
makeup of the board is planned so that there will be 
equal representation from all living groups. Those 
members making up the Board of Control include the 
three ASSCW executive officers, an independent and 
a fraternity man and woman from each of the junior 
and senior classes, a representative from each party in 
the sophomore class and the ex-officio members which 
consist of the editor of the Evergreen, the AWS presi¬ 
dent, a student representative of the athletic council, 
the director of ASSCW activities and three faculty ad¬ 
visors, one of which is the dean of students. 


Bill discusses important issues with Merle and Bob. 


Frank Noffke tells board members of plans for CUB. 






















- I 



Row 1: Richard Houghton, Doris Webber, Jean Fisk, Dale Shaw, 
Frank Noffke, Arthur McCarter, Loren Kottner, Marilyn Borset 
Row 2: Arthur Rhodes, George Stabenfeldt, Rae Koenig, Herschel 
McDonald, Dan Dawson, Merle Blevins, George Forbes, Robert 
Bartow, Damon Smith, Don Huschoff, Bob Peterson 

TUB ADVISORY BOARD AND 
TUB PROGRAM COUNCIL 


Row 1: Don Tuschoff, Bud Bendix, Barbara Nollan, Dick Eppley, 
Bob Logan, Merle Blevins, Madeline Fisher, Ron Bohman, Mari¬ 
lyn Borset 

Row 2: John Reese, Jerry Colburn, Bruce Gilbert, Bob Peterson, 

Rae Koenig, Howard West 

Not pictured: Kay Preuschoff, Nancy Darling 

TUB HOUSE COMMITTEE, GAMES AND 
HOSPITALITY COMMITTEE 


The advisory board is responsible for the prepa¬ 
ration of a yearly budget for the TUB and also 
determines all policies and activities. Working 
along with the advisory board is the program 
council which has charge of the entertainment. 



Sponsoring such activities as the intercollegiate 
billiard tournament and the table tennis tourna¬ 
ment is under the supervision of these commit¬ 
tees. Kindness and generosity to guests or 
strangers is the motto of the group. 



Row 1: George Stabenfeldt, Gloria Eckert, Eleanor Mellish, Jo- 
Ann DePriest, Rosemary Spurrier, Gerri Lee, Barbara Gibbons, 
Terry Lynch, Herschel McDonald 

Row 2: Dan Dawson, Carma Westmoreland, Bertie Wolfe, 
Eleanor Slosser, Marian Peterschick, Marie Johnson 
Not pictured: Tom Lowry, Helene Falknor, Don Green, Bill 
Brock, Clem Eischen, Robert Grasser, Sharon Welson, Andrew 
Vukich, Donald Young 


Row 1: Nora Bork, Annette Lutz, Carol Kosobuski, Pat Corey, 
Pat Kobes, Joan Deakin 

Row 2: Joann Jones, Jim Calahan, Art Rhodes, Gary Barrett, 
Bob Johnson, Rex Lyle, Muriel Watzke 

Not pictured: Glenn Blubaugh, Kenneth David, Darlene Warren 


TUB PUBLIC RELATIONS COMMITTEE 
MUSIC COMMITTEE AND ART COMMITTEE 

Publicizing the activities of the TUB and work¬ 
ing with other committees to present new pro¬ 
grams is the job of the public relations commit¬ 
tee. The music group sponsors record hours, and 
the art group is in charge of exhibits on display. 


TUB DANCE COMMITTEE 

The record dances which are held Friday and 
Saturday nights at the Temporary Union build¬ 
ing are the responsibility of the TUB dance com¬ 
mittee as is the 8:30 club, which is commonly 
known as the jazz club. 


40 




















■11 


Committees 


DADS’ DAY COMMITTEE 


HOMECOMING COMMITTEE 


The annual Dads’ Day program given each fall 
is publicized and planned by this committee. 
Entertaining students’ dads and to help the dads 
promote the association throughout the year is 
the purpose of the special program. 


Entertaining WSC alums during homecoming 
week-end by presenting various activities such 
as the homecoming dance and the alum lunch¬ 
eon are under the guidance of the hard-working 
homecoming committee. 


Row 1: Patti Schaar, Jean Adams, Charma Smith, Marjorie Wag- 
ness, Jean Scarborough, Mary Granger, Nancy Turnquist 
Row 2: Lyle Wesen, George Goudy, Jerry Brunstrom, Bill Irsfeld, 
John LaVigne, Don Murray 

Not pictured: Don Jacobson, Jean Maugan, Donald Michel 



WINTER WEEK COMMITTEE AND 
CARNIVAL COMMITTEE 

These two committees are kept busy by spon¬ 
soring and advertising the Winter Week and 
Spring Carnival festivities. All living groups are 
active participants in these fun-for-all events 
at WSC. 


Row 1: Bruce Monroe, Carroll Dick, Wayne Siegel, Glen Hell- 
enga, Karl Peterson, Bob Spear 

Row 2: Pat Sheely, Wanda Thorsen, Mary Kreps, Mary Munns, 
Carolyn Candee, Frank Bond 
Not pictured: Douglas Bohlke 



RALLY COMMITTEE 

The rally committee has charge of all pep activi¬ 
ties such as pre-game rallies, half-time entertain¬ 
ment and card stunts at all football games and 
entertainment at the other athletic events of the 
year. 


Row 1: Bill Johnson, Bob Finley, Barbara Brown, Alyson Cooper, 
Dolores Plaster, Jim Ruck, Ray Olson 

Row 2: Jacob Johannesen, Marion Wood, Gale Mueller, Bev 
White, Harry Pryde, Gwyneith Brusso 

Row 3: Clifford Nakamura, Lois Boberg, Kerry Anderson, Stan 
Porter, Bob Schmidt, Joan Barron, Lila Meiners, Hugh House 
Not pictured: Lewis Chichester, Beverly Doolittle, Lowell Moore, 
Byron Oyster, Claryda Smith 


Row 1: Charlotte Friel, Barbara Dunn, Myrtle Chitty, Nancy 
Graham, Bev Trondsen, Bobbie Blekkink 

Row 2: Don Reynolds, Ralph Campbell, Jack Olson, Clifford 
Oldham, Bud Austin 

Row 3: Lew Haines, Bob Fondahn, Dave Goedecke, David Ward, 
Ted Greene 















Row 1: Merle Simmons, R. D. Tousley, Shirley Tate, Dennis 
Montagne, Dwight Russell 

Row 2: Stewart Hazlet, Rex Morgan, Wyatt Soderling, Frank 
Noffke 

Not pictured: Carl Pettibone, Quentin Vaughn 


Row 1: Barbara Adams, Ann Baker, Lola Becker, Barbara Dehuff 
Row 2: Bob Hanson, Graham Watkins, Arda Sprague, Jack 
Drumheller, Dick Suko 

Not pictured: Laural Curran, Elizabeth Jackson, Bob Bartow, 
John Lilly white 


BOOKSTORE BOARD 

The bookstore board committee acts as the 
board of trustees for the Student Bookstore cor¬ 
poration. As this body it determines all policies 
of operation for the bookstore including finances 
and management. 


COUGAR CAMPUS CHEST 
The purpose of this committee is to promote and 
to carry out a concentrated drive for money. It 
also decides what percentage allocations shall 
be given to the various funds included under 
this program. 



Row 1: Carol Morgan, Jerry Hilby, Lorraine Bodine, Jim O’Neil, 
Lew Haines, John Parker, Phil Phibbs, Jackie Whipps, Jim 
Groves 

Not pictured: Duane Wiggins 


Row 1: Joan Harris, Eleanor Selle, Frances Barnes, Molly Falk- 
nor, Phyllis Siddle 

Row 2: Tom Brown, Bam Maloney, Adrian Arnold, Jack Bigelow 
Not pictured: Joanne Breckel, Edith Carlson 


ELECTION BOARD 

All class and ASSCW elections are the responsi¬ 
bility of the election board. The board is in 
charge of general publicity, setting up the polls, 
hiring personnel to help at the polls and con¬ 
ducting “watch-night.” 


COUGAR CODE COMMITTEE 

The handy Cougar Code is a student publica¬ 
tion in which a description of all student activi¬ 
ties is compiled, edited and published. This 
handbook serves as a very valuable reference 
for all students. 

42 














Committees 


NATIONAL STUDENTS’ ASSOCIATION 
The National Student Association commission 
is acting as a liaison between the Board of Con¬ 
trol and the different committees. It works to 
coordinate inter-school activities. This year it 
was a co-host with Idaho for the spring conven- 


HIGH SCHOOL WEEKEND AND 
BOOSTER DANCE 

Both high school week-end and the booster 
dances promote WSC in order to interest future 
college students. High school week-end is held 
in the spring while the dances are held through¬ 
out the state during vacations. 


tion. 


Row 1: Pat Sheely, Carol Morgan, Betty Rowles 

Row 2: Dick Ford, Norm McClure, Ken Strand, Lew Haines 

Not pictured: James Petersen 



Row 1: Donna Haas, Catherine Nelson, Arlene Jacobs, Dolores 
Pelton 

Row 2: Jack Miller, Dick Oltman, Jane Travis, Bob Kreis, Na¬ 
dine Hanford 

Row 3: Lew Haines, Jack Peterson, Jim Widney, Byron Flock, 
Paul Crowder, John Ray, Amanda Just, Bryson Jaynes 



rvr 

i 

h 


V 




FOREIGN FILMS COMMITTEE AND 
CONVOCATION COMMITTEE 

By bringing outstanding foreign films to the 
campus, international good will among the stu¬ 
dents at WSC is fostered. Also in the entertain¬ 
ment field is the convocation committee which 
selects artists for the various programs through¬ 
out the year. 

Row 1: Pauline Nugent, Bud Peterson, Ruth Smith 
Row 2: Brigitte Hagen, Jim McCoy, David Libby, Ann McRea 
Not pictured: Paul Castleberry, Susan Daniels, Vivian Harper, 
William MacArthur, Allen Miller, Bob Rylander, Verna Woods 


OPEN HOUSE COMMITTEE AND 
FRESHMAN WEEK COMMITTEE 

Open house and freshman week are both activi¬ 
ties which take place at the beginning of the fall 
semester. Primarily for the purpose of acquaint¬ 
ing new students with the campus, the programs 
of these events are planned by this committee. 

Row 1: Phil Jacobson, Shirley Wright, Donna Hatcher, Frank 
Filicetti 

Row 2: Mary Martin, Darlene Erickson, Joan Chisholm, Bev 
Brackett 

Row 3: Larry McCormack, Del Steele, Skip Baxter 














Row 1: Howard Brewer, Joan Voigt, Bill Valley, Jan Walker 
Row 2: Nancy Panchot, Elizabeth Haley, Dever Gregg, Rosie 
Eschbach, Colleen Horan 

Not pictured: Lyn Fredericks, Steven Hays, Kay Inaba, Marilyn 
Sankela, William Sonnemann, Elizabeth Stouffer 



Row 1: Lois Ulmer, John Stenkamp, Sarita Veatch, Toby 
Marchionne 

Row 2: Curtis Tang, Chuck Wickstrom, Howard Schuman, Gary 
Burns, Ernest Olson 

Not pictured: Bob Chaney, Jay Giesa, Rex Henriot, Mary Wells 


PUBLICITY COMMITTEE 

The pyblicity committee works to co-ordinate 
all the publicity efforts of the various organiza¬ 
tions on campus and publicizes all the general 
activities and events which take place at WSC. 


RADIO PUBLICITY AND 
STUDENT PRODUCTIONS 

All publicity which is to be announced on 
KWSC is organized by the radio publicity com¬ 
mittee. Student productions committee audits 
and approves all campus productions before 
they can be presented. 



Row 1: Diane Panchot, Marian Wallace, Phyllis Tanner 

Row 2: Loren Kottner, Gene Tonnemaker, Elaine Ellis, Jim Bell. 
Roy Wyatt, Stan Parmentir, Duane Scott, Joanne Frank, Eileen 
Whall, Herb Kinder, Jo Allen 

Not pictured: Jim Louden, Chuck Lindberg, Zaner Miller 

CUB PROMOTION COMMITTEE 

Active promotion of the new Cougar Union 
building at WSC came under the direction of 
this committee. An appeal made to the legisla¬ 
ture and the securing of a CUB model were 
outstanding jobs credited to the CUB promo¬ 
tion group. 


Row 1: Patricia Oakes, Edward Medeiros, Bernadette Lefevre, 
Daniel Nordquist, Barbara Danielson, Ricardo Morada, Beryl 
Reinmuth 

Row 2: Dick Peterson, Eleanor Mellish, Frank Tate, Yoko Yama¬ 
moto, William Wake, Anne Frei, Gordon Fritzgerald, Nancy 
Scoles 

Row 3: Shirley Cox, David Nordquist, Maxine Guse, Wayne 
Siegel 

OUTSTANDING SENIORS COMMITTEE AND 
INTERNATIONAL FESTIVAL 

Evaluation of the members of the senior class 
are made by the student-faculty outstanding 
seniors committee. The international festival is 
held each year on campus to promote interna¬ 
tional friendship among students. 


44 




























ROYAL D. SLOAN 


Dean, College of Engineering; professor 
and chairman of electrical engineering. 
M.A., Massachusetts Institute of Tech¬ 
nology. 


Dean, School of Mines; professor and act- Director, Washington State Institute of 

ing chairman, department of metallurgy. Technology, department of mechanical 

B.S., North Dakota State college. engineering. Ph.D., University of Mich¬ 

igan. 

Technology 

The Washington Institute of Technology has a twofold responsibility, 
that of training engineers and that of improving methods and machines 
for Washington industries. The College of Engineering trains young 
men and women for work, research and development in all phases of 
engineering. In the School of Mines, instruction is given in mine survey¬ 
ing and mapping and the construction of safety devices and all other 
aspects of mining engineering. In all fields of engineering, the Institute 
of Technology is stressing the importance of practical experience in 
molding engineers of the future. 


ERI B. PARKER 

Director, division of industrial services; 
associate professor of mechanical engineer¬ 
ing. M.S., the State College of Washing¬ 
ton. 



RAYMOND L. ALBROOK 

Director of industrial research. Ph.D., 
University of Iowa. 


HOMER J. DANA 

Director, engineering experiment station; 
associate professor of electrical engineer¬ 
ing. M.E., the State College of Washing¬ 
ton. 



































STANLEY A. SMITH 

Professor and chairman, department of 
engineering. B.S., Kansas State college. 


GEORGE T. AUSTIN 

Associate professor and chairman, depart¬ 
ment of chemical engineering. Ph.D., Pur¬ 
due university. 


EMMETT B. MOORE 

Professor and chairman, department of 
civil engineering. M.S., the State College 
of Washington. 


Washington industries are perhaps as well acquainted 
with the Washington Institute of Technology as are 
students of engineering, because of the work of the 
division of industrial research. This department de¬ 
velops machinery and discovers new uses for products 
of northwest industries. Research in wood technology 
—the uses and properties of wood and wood wastes— 
has proved invaluable to the lumber industries. Experi¬ 
ments have been done here in Pullman on the inter¬ 
esting possibilities of extracting heat from the earth’s 
crust and piping it into homes, to replace coal or oil 
heat. This and similar information is compiled and 
distributed by the division of industrial services which 
acts as liaison agency between the institute and Wash¬ 
ington industries. 


“Washington Unifine Flour” is the newest and biggest 
development of the industrial research division. In co¬ 
operation with the agricultural experiment station and 
the College of Home Economics, the research division 
has developed a whole wheat flour that almost equals 
commercial white flour in texture. It is produced in one 
simple operation and contains the entire wheat germ. 
This nutritious, fawn-colored flour is being tested for 
baking and cooking practicability in the home econom¬ 
ics kitchens. Although no extensive tests on consumer 
acceptance have been completed^ preliminary results 
are favorable. Thus serving not only heavy industry, 
but also the homemaker, the Washington Institute of 
Technology is playing a vital part in the development 
of Washington state. 


CHARLES D. CAMPBELL 

Professor and chairman, department of 
geology. Ph.D., Stanford university. 


U. GLENN WHIFFEN 

Associate professor and chairman, depart¬ 
ment of industrial arts. M.S., Iowa State 
college. 


DONALD L. MASSON 

Associate professor and chairman, depart¬ 
ment of mining. E.M., Oregon State Col 
lege. 



301 ™^ 

mm 

irnia 












AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ARCHITECTS 


Row 1: James Mosman, Calvin Radach, Bob Bishop, Duane Larson, Jack Frets, Jill Young, Gayne Jones, Russ Smith, Don 
Eby, Don Cassady, Avonne Akey Row 2: Stanley Smith, Phil Smith, Warren Moon, Pete Pirotte, David Scott, James West, 
Hank Swoboda, Ray Grenald, Gil Bauer, Les Roline, Gerald Mosman Row 3: Richard Bott, John Waite, George Dokos, 
Arthur Chambers, Bob Collins, Phillip Jacobson, Stephen Clark, David Carpenter, John Campbell, Lynford Snell 



AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS 


Row 1: Robert Allen, Bill Cusick, Harold Anthony, Rolf Skrinde, Loren Almy, Bert Caseman, Herbert Ohlson, Dave 
Middleton Row 2: Gerald Brunstrom, Keith Lamb, Clyde Roberts, Roland Stock, Zane Harper, Douglas McArthur, Arnold 
Myren, Lawrence Miller, James Rankin, Clarence Jones Row 3: Donald Coates, William Hine, Glen Sherwood, Norman 
Smith, Robert Pounds, William Bowlin, Dexter Wallis Walter Horning, Jim Small, Dick Johnson, Robert Colpitts Row 4: 
Otto Slehofer, John Satterthwaite, Henry Anderson, Robert Moss, Jim Behlke, David Tolies, Del Nygren, James Smith, Dean 
Johanson, Jack Norelius, Allen Goldberg, Keith Hettinger 


American Institute of Architects 

AIA provides the channel for the gregarious instincts of WSC students studying mechanical engineering. A pro¬ 
fessional consciousness is the dominant goal of the national organization, and to this end the society sponsors 
a research contest and invites prominent men in the field to lecture before the student branch. 


American Society of Civil Engineers 

ASCE since 1923 has been the force which strives to bring together and promote the work of civil engineers on 
the Washington State campus. Through the media of competent speakers, educational movies and enlighten¬ 
ing field trips, the members have acquainted themselves with topics of interest in their major field. 


48 














AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS 


Row 1: Frederic Emery, Marge True, Ken Meerdink, Lyle, Appleford, Charles Murphy Row 2: Marty Kotula, Harry Cooper, 
Thomas Ault, John Grieve, Jacob Johannesen, Darrell Shattuck, O. E. Osburn, Ray Nishi Row 3: Hans Hansen, Orvil 
Campbell, Jerry Eyrich, Harry Hee, Alan Monroe, Dick Bazard, Howard Chandler Row 4: Robert Mullis, Alva Osborne, 
Glenn Erntrom, Paul Morse, Luis Giraldo, Franklin Danielson, Evan Jones, David Rogers, John MacLean, Quentin Mizer, 
Willard Lynn 



AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS 


Row 1: Jim Britt, James Tonder, Donald Picatti, Donald Cornell, James Grant, William Schmitten Row 2: Hal Tobie, 
Oliver Nelson, Bill Willson, Darold Wilson, Bill Andrews, Jim Sherrod, Roy Defenbach, Eugene Adams Row 3: Jim O’Neil, 
Jim Boytz, John Hoffman, Ed Purvis, George LeCompte, Robert Finnell, David Hunter, Warren Olsen, Joe Todd 


American Institute of Electrical Engineers 

One of the primary projects of the student branch of American Institute of Electrical Engineers was to encour¬ 
age high school students to help fill the need for more engineers. This was accomplished through an interest¬ 
ing and elaborate open house which was held in the spring. 

AIEE’s main goal is to provide for the advancement of the electrical profession and the dissemination of tech¬ 
nical information among its leaders. However, lighter activities, such as lab parties, lectures and presentation of 
students’ papers did much to cement the students in electrical engineering closer together. 


49 













AMERICAN SOCIETY OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERS 


Row 1: Myron Bostwick, Donald Zier, Bud Armstrong, David Resner Row 2: Roy Mukai, Peter Jackson, William Campbell, 
Frank Swarm, Scott Kelly, Dick Poole, Oliver Leonard, Dean Helling, Daniel Solomonson, Krishan Sondhi, E. Gibbs Row 3: 
Willard Melton, Darrell Arnold, Marvin Burden, Emil Leitz, Jack Green, Theodore Oglesby, Robert Kurtak, Norm Wolfe, 
George Murphey, Paul Spencer, James Dart, Leo Peot, Arthur Mclnroy Row 4: Jim Thompson, Robert Smith, Keith 
Bolster, Charles True, Edward Hinderer, Paul McCarthy, Hugo Schmidt, Roger McCann, William Carney, David Lee, 
William Dickinson, Alvin Birge 



EPSILON PI TAU 


Row 1: Clarence York, Kenneth Schmelzer, U. G. Whiffen, Raymond Doane, Carlyle Ragsdale, Jacob King Row 2: Charles 
Chase, Florian Beyer, John Plett, Robert Helgeson, Keith Allert, Leonard Johnson, Robert Wilhelm Row 3: Robert Williams, 

Robert Anderson, Carroll Fader, Charles Hudson, Carl Moser, Donald Gallacher, Thomas Hodgson 

American Society of Mechanical Engineers 

One of numerous engineering groups, the ASME unites students in the department of mechanical engineering. 
The members meet together to read and discuss professional papers on scientific mechanical construction. En¬ 
couraging original research, advancing the standards of engineering and broadening the usefulness of the engi¬ 
neering profession are three of the many worthwhile aims of the “ME” majors. 


Epsilon Pi Tau 

This group of students has a three-fold purpose: to develop skill, to promote social efficiency and to encourage 
research in the department of industrial arts. This aim may lead you to believe the Epsilon Pi Taus spent all 
their time at work, with no play. The students did present speakers in the field and assisted in the departmental 
open house, but an industrial arts ball and spring picnic provided recreation for the honorary members. 


50 














GAMMA THETA UPSILON 


Row 1: Verna Woods, Florence Merriam, Lydia Tilson Row 2: Steven Puskar, John Dayharsh, William Wade, Donald 
Osbjornson, Floyd Green, Jack Lin, William Minshall, Phil Morrison Row 3: Willis Merriam, Julius Kreindler, Richard 
Daugherty, Charles Blackman, Robert Merriam, Carroll Fader, John Raymond, Donald Schibel, Chuck Jehle 



INDUSTRIAL ARTS CLUB 


Row 1: William Corker, Tom Maloney, Leonard Graham, Florian Beyer, Arnold Keppler Row 2: Alvin Olson, Bob Helgeson, 
Jacob King, Ray Doane, U. G. Whiffen, Charles Hudson, Carl Moser, Ron Erickson Row 3: Ralph Hauser, Daune 
McKellips, Ed Eracegovic, Gerald Thompson, Stan Porter, Kirby Janke, Melvin Rasmussen, Dale Jocki Row 4: John Plett, 
Clarence York, Lenard Johnson, Bob Anderson, Bob Williams, Wilfred Resinauer, Gene Hubble, Larry Jones, Robert Blair, 
Sven Johnson, Mike Lezchinsky, Tom Hodgson 


Gamma Theta Upsilon 

Gamma Theta Upsilon has for many years stimulated students’ interests in geography and related fields. This 
organization, besides requiring willingness of its members to participate in club activities, also requires of them 
high scholastic standing and character. The members of national geography went on several all day field trips 
this year. 


Industrial Arts Club 

This local chapter serves as a medium of association for the industrial engineering student and provides desir¬ 
able professional contacts. The aims of the Industrial Arts club are the improvement of management and man¬ 
agement relations through the study and application of scientific methods and principles. 


51 








PHI LAMBDA UPSILON 


Row 1: Daryl Larson, Ed Neumann, Stanley Burghardt, Wesley Murbach Row 2: Leland Yates, Mark Adams, Glenn Brand, 
James Groves, Doug Thompson, Gerald Sisco, Garence Ames, Lawrence Eng Row 3: Emmett Moore, John Bruce, Richard 
Nightingale, Robert Manoske, Eugene Bulgozdy, Lionell Janecek, William Ambrose, William Weaver, George Millard 



SIGMA GAMMA EPSILON 


Row 1: Victor Koskinen, Vance Morse, Leo Fay, Bob Velikanje, Lee Nering, A1 Parmer Row 2: Kenneth Bennington, 

Walter Kleweno, Ronald Nelson, Eugene Woodruff, Fred Hildenbrand, Barney Endrice, Brian Canning Not pictured: 

Ralph Campbell, Don Peterson, Malcolm Parkman, C. D. Campbell 

Phi Lambda Upsilon 

The object of this fraternity is to increase interest and scholarship in chemistry and to make college life more 
interesting for “chem” majors. This second objective is carried out in social meetings and talks concerning recent 
developments in the field of chemistry. 

Sigma Gamma Epsilon 

This national honorary works through the local department of mines to keep in touch with everyday problems 
in the field. Sigma Gamma Epsilon meets twice a month, thereby promoting unity of purpose and good fellow¬ 
ship among students and instructors. A picnic and initiation banquet are annual functions of the honorary. 


52 














SIGMA TAU 


Row 1: Frank Bonneville, Art Mclnroy, Douglas McArthur, Keith Lamb, Ismet Turkalp, Clarence Ames, Francis Desposato, 
Roy Nishi Row 2: Roger Sayles, Bill Willson, David Scott, Jerry Eyrich, Phil Smith, Hugo Schmidt, Bob Collins, Robert 
Allen, Willard Lynn, Richard Bazard Row 3: Dave Resner, David Hunter, Phil Jacobson, Bob McConnell, Lionell Janecek, 
William Ambrose, Robert Manoske, Doug Thompson, Gerald Sisco, Gene Scheel 



SIGMA TAU 


Row 1: Frederic Emery, Roy Mukai, Jim Britt, Scott Kelly, Jim Young, Harold Anthony, John Stephens, O. E. Osburn 
Row 2: Dean Tripp, Jim Small, Jerry Brumstrom, Dave Rogers, John Gunn, Don Nelson, Norman Smith, Don Eby, Takashi 
Anbe Row 3: Oliver Nelson, Charles Murphy, John MacLean, Glen Enstrom, Ken Meerdink, Luis Giraldo, George 
LeCompte, John Hoffman, Emil Leitz, Robert Ascherl 


Sigma Tau 

Believing that scholarship, practicality and sociability are the three most important factors in a successful pro¬ 
fessional fraternity, Sigma Tau, national engineering honorary, bases its membership on these qualifications. Their 
social program consists of informal gatherings and an annual banquet and picnic. 


Washington State college engineers are constantly helping in engineering projects throughout the state, and 
Sigma Tau works to see that well-trained students will be rapidly and readily placed upon graduation. Lastly, 
this fraternity strives to promote notable scholastic standing and character among all its members. 


53 
















AMERICAN SOCIETY OF AGRICULTURAL ENGINEERS 


Row 1: Raymond Beale, Gene Thompson, Andrew Linn, Lowell Richmond, Bill Meyer, Don Cochran, LeRoy Gunstone 
Row 2: Neil Montgomery, David Jolly, Jim Pearson, William Gray, Ed Votava, Duane Weeks, Elton Wheeler, Bob Johnson, 
Walt Johnson Not pictured: Ronald Kercheval, William Piper, Gene Prince, Dean Tripp, Robert Swainz 



SOCIETY OF AUTOMOTIVE ENGINEERS 


Row 1: Robert Osburn, James Britt, Jim Thompson, Dick Franklin, C. C. Johnson Row 2: William Campbell, Emil Leitz, 
Richard Prouty, Theodore Oglesby, Daniel Solomonson, Donald Zier, Ralph Wulf, Leo Trainer Not pictured: Edward 
Mays and Frank Rule 


Society of Agricultural Engineers 

Both educational and social projects kept the members of ASAE occupied this year. Last fall they sponsored a 
faculty-student picnic and gave a dance, at which the members of the Idaho chapter were guests. A field trip 
which covers the agricultural engineering applications in central and western Washington was participated in 
this spring. 

Society of Automotive Engineers 

A technical organization especially designed to serve the channeled interests of automotive engineering students, 
ASAE is a local student branch of a recognized national professional school. Their program is mainly educational, 
with research and experimentation predominating all gatherings. 


54 





















TAU BETA PI 


Row 1: Roy Mukai, Takashi Anbe, Bob Allen, Don Bentley, Lawrence Miller, Kenneth Meerdink, Hugo Schmidt Row 2: 
Francis Desposato, Harold Anthony, Ronald Nelson, William Ambrose, Scott Kelly, Eugene Scheel, John Stephens 



TAU BETA PI 


Row 1: Alexander Scott, Jim Small, David Resner, Douglas McArthur, Jerry Brunstrom, Keith Lamb, Arthur Mclnroy 
Row 2: John MacLean, Barney Endrice, Luis Giraldo, Lionell Janecek, Glenn Enstrom, Charles Murphy, Oliver Nelson, 
Clarence Ames 


Tau Beta Pi 

Slide rules, T-squares, transits, hydraulics, labs and lots of hard work go to make up the life and times of an 
engineer at WSC. However, there is a reward for achievement in the field of engineering. That reward is Tau 
Beta Pi, national engineering honorary. 

Election to Tau Beta Pi identifies undergraduates and alumni of high scholarship and exemplary character who 
have shown promise in research. Since 1885, its key, the Bent, has typified the honorary’s original purpose—to 
become an active and potent force among undergraduate engineers. 


55 












SCARAB 


Row 1: Herschel McDonald, Phil Smith, Bob Collins, Russ Smith, Harry Weller, Robert Waring Row 2: Thorkel Haaland, 
Calvin Radach, Takashi Anbe, Gilbert Bauer, Don Eby, William Cassady, Bob Burge, Ismet Turkalp Row 3: Stanley Smith, 
Harry Berry, Pete Pirotte, John Campbell, Jim Young, Brooks Gunsul, Arthur Chambers, David Scott, Gene Scheel, 
Hank Swoboda 



Scarab 

Twice each month, outstanding members in architectural division of engineering join forces to discuss all the 
latest news in the world of sky-scrapers and suspension bridges. At such meetings they elect officers and have 
round table discussions with guest speakers who are established as architectural engineers. 


Technology Laboratory 

Determining the amount of light passing through pictures taken of burning pine needles is part of an engineer’s 
course of study. Pictured is Bill Gross, senior in electrical engineering, who is attempting to find out if smoke 
in Spokane is harmful to pine trees. 


56 











ALBERT W. THOMPSON 


Chairman, division of humanities, and 
professor of foreign languages. Ph.D., 
University of Chicago. 


WINSLOW R. HATCH 

Chairman, division of biological sciences, 
and professor of botany. Ph.D., John 
Hopkins university. 



Arts and Science 


The science of human relations becomes more impor¬ 
tant as each day passes. Colleges have recognized this 
fact and are attempting to offer their students at least 
the basic principles of human needs and behavior. 
The student majoring in the social sciences at WSC 
gets practical experience in the psychology and police 
science labs and has proved that geographical field 
trips up the Snake river or to the Moscow mountains 
are just as educational and more entertaining than lec¬ 
tures or movies. Social science classes are also fre¬ 
quented by students in economics, education and even 
agriculture, who find that the science and history of 
human behavior are basic to their needs. 


Belying the rumor that WSC is an agricultural college 
is the fact that 52 per cent of the present enrollment 
is in the College of Arts and Sciences. The novel or¬ 
ganization of this college into four divisions, humani¬ 
ties, biological, physical and social sciences, is pat¬ 
terned after the University of Chicago and is notable 
for a land grant school as is WSC. This system has 
effected a fine integration of instructional and research 
facilities among the various colleges on campus. It also 
provides for the offering of integrated courses in each 
division. These survey courses, taught by department 
heads or equally expert men, give non-major students 
a general understanding of each field. 


SEYMOUR T. STEPHENSON 

Chairman, division of physical sciences, 
and professor of physics. Ph.D., Yale 
university. 


TOLBERT H. KENNEDY 

Chairman, division of social sciences, and 
professor of sociology. Ph.D., George 
Peabody college. 


CHARLES E. SKINNER 

Professor and chairman, department of 
bacteriology and public health. Ph.D., 
Rutgers university. 


















NOE HIGINBOTHAM JULIAN L. CULBERTSON 


Associate professor and chairman, de¬ 
partment of botany. Ph.D., Columbia 
university. 


Professor and chairman, department of 
chemistry and chemical engineering. 
D.Sc., University of Michigan. 


MORRIS S. KNEBELMAN 

Professor and chairman, department of 
mathematics. Ph.D., Princeton university. 



The ability to understand and express one’s ideas and to develop tol¬ 
erance for the ideas of others is necessary for modern global existence. 
It is a skill that modern colleges are attempting to develop in their 
students. At WSC the division of humanities has taken on this task of 
enlightening and broadening students’ minds. Creative students find 
an outlet for expression in the offering of the drama and fine arts 
departments. Students studying foreign languages not only gain an 
understanding of the life and philosophy of various countries but they 
are breaking down the language barrier. So trained, they will be tomor¬ 
row’s diplomats and United Nations delegates. The humanities division 
also offers courses in understanding and appreciation of the arts to 
the non-major student, in hopes that he will better appreciate his world 
and will be inspired to improve its present condition. 


HERBERT T. NORRIS 

Professor and chairman, department of 
music. M.A., Columbia University. 


DONALD A. WELLS 

Assistant professor and chairman, de¬ 
partment of philosophy and ethics. 
Ph.D., Boston university. 




















LEWIS E. BUCHANAN 


WORTH D. GRIFFIN 


ARNE O. LINDBERG 


Associate professor and chairman, de¬ 
partment of English- Ph.D., University 
of Wisconsin. 


Professor and chairman, department of 
fine arts. John Herron art institute, art 
institute of Chicago, student of William 
Forsythe, Harry M. Walcott, Charles W. 
Hawthorne, Wayman Adams. 


Assistant professor and chairman, de¬ 
partment of foreign languages. A.M., 
Ohio State university. 


With WSC situated in the middle of a farming region, 
where the fundamentals of plant and animal growth 
and improvement are of primary importance, it is not 
surprising that its departments of biological sciences 
are outstanding. Working in conjunction with the Col¬ 
leges of Agriculture and Veterinary Medicine, the divi¬ 
sion applies its research to the training of students. 
Working with test tubes and guinea pigs, the division 
is constantly expanding the field of science. The de¬ 
partment of botany recently gained national recogni¬ 
tion when Dr. Bidolph and Dr. Higinbotham were 
given the first research fellowships offered by the 
Atomic Energy commission for their experiments on 
radio-active isotopes in plants. 


For all fields of applied science the student must know 
the basic principles of chemistry and physics. For this 
reason the division of physical sciences works hand in 
hand with the School of Pharmacy and the College of 
Engineering. The chemistry department also provides 
courses for agricultural students in feed and soil analy¬ 
sis. Those majoring in the pure sciences are given a 
thorough preparation for teaching and research. Geol¬ 
ogy students have a wealth of research material here 
in the state and are getting excellent preparation for 
reclamation work, such as the Coulee Dam project. 
The department of mathematics is training not only 
future teachers but future atomic scientists and nu¬ 
clear physicists. 



PAUL A. ANDERSON 

Professor and chairman, department of 
physics. Ph.D., Harvard university. 


V. A. LEONARD 

Professor and chairman, department of 
police science and administration. Ph.D., 
Ohio State university. 





















JAMES H. ELDER 

Professor and chairman, department of 
psychology. Ph.D., Yale university. 


WALLIS BEASLEY 

Associate professor and chairman, de¬ 
partment of sociology. Ph.D., Peabody 
college. 


JUDSON S. CRANDELL 

Professor and chairman, department of 
speech. Ph.D., Northwestern university. 



The College of Arts and Sciences offers not only reliable, but excellent 
instruction to students. In many fields, the college has obtained na¬ 
tional recognition not realized by the general public. Perhaps the best 
known of these achievements is KWSC, the 5000-watt college radio 
station, which is managed and engineered largely by student talent. 
KWSC serves not only the college but 60,000 urban and rural listeners 
in Washington and northern Idaho. Although not as publicized, re¬ 
search being done in the science departments is perhaps of greater 
significance. One example of this is the research into the causes of 
senility, or old age, being performed by Dr. Rockstein of the zoology 
department. Recognition in the field of industrial and agricultural 
research has long been given to WSC as a result of the combined effort 
of the pure and applied sciences divisions. The College of Arts and 
Sciences is not only preparing students for tomorrow’s world; it is 
pioneering in improving the world today. 


ll/f'S / A i/t/ v dim rnimj. ( i tin mho. 



~JL 



HERBERT L. EASTLICK 

Professor and chairman, department of 
zoology. Ph.D., Washington university, 
St. Louis. 


HERBERT J. WOOD 

Professor and acting chairman, depart¬ 
ment of history and political science. 
Ph.D., University of Wisconsin. 


60 


























































ALPHA CHI SIGMA 

Row 1: James Groves, Emmett Moore, Jack Peterson, William Weaver Row 2: Francis Desposato, Ed Neumann, Stanley 
Burghardt, Glenn Brand, Lawrence Eng Row 3: George Millard, Daryl Larson, Robert Manoske, E. L. Bulgozdy, William 
Galligan, Doug Thompson, Clarence Ames 



ALPHA KAPPA DELTA 


Row 1: Eleanor Mellish, Molly Falknor, Shirley Tate, Virginia Wilkes Row 2: Nancy Noble, Carol Stone, E. Gross, W. 
Beasley, J. Lowe, M. Showel, J. Lillywhite, Sarah McCutcheon, Gloria Davis Row 3: J. McCorkhill, H. Katz, H. Freeman, 
S. Smith, W. Roy, H. Swanson, J. Haer, Loren Belknap, John Paschke, Glenn Jernon, Vernon Davies Row 4: S. Kaplan, 
William McKinney, Milton Maxwell, Don Ross, Glenn Benson, T. Kennedy, G. Donahue, J. Lawrence, Alvin Lackey, Paul 
Landis, Richard Daugherty 


Alpha Chi Sigma 

To help college men carry on successfully from college to professional life is the aim of this honorary. Its mem¬ 
bers are provided with professional contacts of the right sort and the professional man with the interest and 
bonds of a fraternity. New initiates were royally honored at a banquet in March. Alpha Chi Sigma rounded out 
its busy calendar with a lively mixer and the ever popular spring picnic. 


Alpha Kappa Delta 

Alpha Kappa Delta, national sociology honorary, was established on this campus in 1939. Their helpful purpose 
is to investigate mankind for the promotion of human welfare. Each week this group sponsors a coffee hour for 
all interested students and faculty where sociological studies and problems are discussed. 


61 










ALPHA PHI SIGMA 


Row 1: Phil Averill, Robert Beattie, James Ashton, Ralph Tipling, Richard Hanki Row 2: James Hamano, Robert Zweilel, 
Kirk Barefoot, Bev Davidson, Maurice Gain, Robert Westbrook, Frederick Kamaka, Frank Strauhal, Ted Natividad 



DELTA PHI DELTA 


Dorothy Ragsdale, Yvonne Keithahn, Tom Collingwood, Gale Mueller, Harold Balazs, Mervin Manuel, Kay McCauley 
Not pictured: Elizabeth Haley, Clyde Hedstrom, Don Jacobson, Dorothy Johnson, Bonnie Keithahn, Archie Mathiews, 
Rdath Prouty 


Alpha Phi Sigma 

Future policemen comprise this active and worthwhile fraternity. This year Alpha Sigma, national police science 
honorary, ran a concession booth at the home-coming dance, sponsored a departmental open house and gave 
two banquets to honor new students and a noted speaker. Their main aim has been to elevate the personnel stand¬ 
ards of the profession and to inspire future police officers. 


Delta Phi Delta 

These art majors took their work seriously by giving a series of children’s art classes, arranging student art auc¬ 
tions and planning an initiation banquet and founders-dav picnic. Delta Phi Delta not only worked to further 
art interests within their own group, but they also provided artistic influences to surrounding communities and 
combined efforts with art departments in other schools. 


62 





















LAMBDA KAPPA SIGMA 

Row 1: Beverly Sanborn, Margaret McDonnell, Wanda Thorsen, Martha Merrow, Akiko Suzuki Row 2: Murlaine Mellum, 
Shirley Dezellem, Mary Brown, Lois Houghton, Joanne Harvey, Linnea Powell, Margaret Buehler, Mary Alice Taylor 



MU PHI EPSILON 


Row 1: Lenna Deutsch, Arlys Bren, Barbara Kitlar, Donna Durgan Row 2: Marilyn Stocker, Lucille Seger, Eunice Connelly, 
Joan Wilson, Barbara Juneau, Billie Nicholls Row 3: Gwyneith Brusso, Nancy Scoles, Joan Chisholm, Estelle Steinke, 
Dorothy Marcy, Amanda Just, LaVema Kimbrough Not pictured: Alice Park 


Lambda Kappa Sigma 

Last fall, when men of the pharmacy department battled in football against students studying veterinary medi¬ 
cine, the women in Lambda Kappa Sigma were on hand to honor their fellow pharmacists with a dinner. This 
is by no means the only activity of this national women’s pharmacy honorary. Its members work to promote 
scholarship, high standards and friendliness among women studying in this field. 


Mu Phi Epsilon 

The members of this fraternity learned their “do’s,” “re’s” and “mi’s’ well, for Mu Phi Epsilon is a national wom¬ 
en’s music honorary. Not only did they strive to promote their professional field through the recognition of 
scholarship and musicianship, but they also worked to further friendship within their sisterhood through picnics, 
parties and recitals. 


63 












MU SIGMA RHO 


Row 1: Marilyn Murphy, Shirley Clausius, Ann Baker, Billie Ahrens, Kathleen Shattuck, Marilyn Smart, Elizabeth Averill, 
Edna Messinger Row 2: Joan Elsensohn, Janet Schoettler, Eloise Best, Donna Haynes, Leslie Nelson, Dolores Cooley, Peggy 
Evers, Judy Goetz, Joanne Lambert, Wilma Clarke Not pictured: Joan Shaver 



NATIONAL COLLEGIATE PLAYERS 


Beverly Doolittle, Jerry Ingham, Robert Rylander, Gerry Tschetter, Richard Lawson, Charlotte Friel, Herb Kinder, Katherine 
Watson 


Mu Sigma Rho 

A pop-corn ball sale was the money-making project of Mu Sigma Rho this year. Along other lines, this dietetics 
honorary found time for business meetings and discussion groups and gave a theatre party for all dietetics majors 
on the WSC campus. Membership is based on high scholarship, behind which is the purpose of stimulating and 
furthering the field of dietetics. 


National Collegiate Players 

Members for this group are chosen from students active in collegiate productions. In their meetings, this select 
group enjoys pertinent and enlightening discussions, as well as, common interest in the theatre. This year, Na¬ 
tional Collegiate Players sponsored its first awards banquet, at which time the outstanding actor and actress 
were chosen. 


64 





















PHI MU ALPHA 


Row 1: Kemble Stout, Fevrel Pratt, Graham Watkins, Robert Darst Row 2: Loyd Freeman, Everett Fritzberg, Alfred 
Boyington, Howard Deming, Richard Farnsworth, Richard Renee, Edmund Soule Row 3: Harold Wheeler, Dick Eppley, 
Lloyd Linder, Richard Lawson, James Merrill, David Goedecke, Raymond Seegers, Bernie Ackerman, Herbert Norris 



PI KAPPA DELTA 


Row 1: Nadine Hanford, Charlotte Friel, Myrtle Chitty, Lorraine Bodine, Carol Morgan, Betty Campbell, Sarita Veatch 
Row 2: Carl Fuchs, Eugene Sage, Philip Phibbs, Jack Biersdorf, Bill Hamilton, Bob Lindsey, Cliff Phibbs, Richard Ford, 
Russell Parker Not pictured: Lillian Cady, Dick Karshner, Clarence Loomis, Mary Munns, Pauline Nugent, Clif Oldham, 
Alan Shirk, Ardis Shirk, W. H. Veatch 


Phi Mu Alpha 

If “music soothes the savage beast,” then the members of Phi Mu Alpha, national men’s music honorary, should 
certainly be soothed. The “semester rester” was given by this gifted group of students, and in the spring they 
gave an all-American concert. This fraternity aims to advance the cause of music in America, to develop mutual 
friendship and spirit among its members and to encourage loyalty to Washington State college. 


Pi Kappa Delta 

The WSC chapter of Pi Kappa Delta has as members men and women with outstanding forensic abilities in such 
fields as debate, interpretive speaking and oratory. In pursuing the field of speech, the members sponsored the 
Washington high school debate tournament. In the spring, a speech breakfast honored graduates, and the hon¬ 
orary also sponsored a campus-wide intramural debate tournament which 52 teams entered. 


65 












PI TAU IOTA 

Row 1: Loretta Snyder, Leona Metzger, Betty Adams, Gloria Knowles Row 2: Frank Filicetti, Cliff Phibbs, Hugh Muzzall, 
Roy Worthen, David Downey, Charles Schlegel, James Dowdle 



RHO CHI 


Row 1: John Rohal, Robert Bonnell, Don Gartland, Marjorie Johnson, John Delay, Kato Okazaki, Hisashi Watanabe 
Row 2: Dr. Allen White, Richard Hampton, Frank Terhaar, Joe Sorbello, Dr. M. R. Gibson, Wayne Bergholm, Dr. Paul 
Scott, George Minata 


Pi Tau Iota 

Pre-Med students collaborated in 1925 to bring Pi Tau Iota to the WSC campus. Since that time this pre-medi¬ 
cine honorary has strived to stimulate scholarship among students in the field and bring about a close personal 
relationship between its members and professors. The group offered their services to the blood donation cam¬ 
paign and was active throughout the year with banquets, a picnic and instruction meetings. 

Rho Chi 

Since 1925, pharmacy majors at Washington State college have worked through Rho Chi honorary to promote 
the advancement of the pharmaceutical sciences and good fellowship within the group. Membership is limited 
to the upper 20 per cent of the class and new fraternity members are initiated at the beginning of each semester. 
This year an elaborate banquet was given to honor the new initiates. 


66 






















SIGMA ALPHA OMICRON 


Row l: Mary Weidman, Eleanor Simi, Maureen Brown, Jean Sealander, Narice Emory, Loretta Snyder Row 2: Donna Haas, 
Marcia Weigelt, Alice Knowles, Andrew Reisenauer, Walter Winiarski, Leroy Maki, Eleanor McCarthy, JoAnne Kohler, 
Bonnie Bowers 



SIGMA DELTA CHI 

R(rw 1: Dick Stansfield, Verne Edwards, Richard Froistad, Jack Mullen, Bill Sonnemann Row 2: Dave Buel, Ed Triplett, 

Bill Burns, Howard Shuman, Raymond Smith, Stan Porter, Norm Brisbin, Phil Phleger, Ken Langland Row 3: Vance 
Morse, Bob McDougall, Dick Gunderson, George Rowland, Kenneth Jackson, Ted Bryant, Bob Macleod, A1 Wallace, Earl Otis 

Sigma Alpha Omicron 

Bacteriology majors met for educational and social purposes throughout the year at Sigma Alpha Omicron func¬ 
tions. This national “bac” honorary strives to promote scholastic achievement, moral integrity and research with¬ 
in its members. Also, Sigma Alpha Omicron wishes to further the profession of bacteriology at WSC. 

Sigma Delta Chi 

Future journalists make up the membership of Sigma Delta Chi. This national men’s journalism honorary spon¬ 
sored a newspaper conclave in Pullman during the second semester. This able group of young men hope, through 
their work in this honorary, to be better prepared for a future in this field. 


67 

















SIGMA KAPPA PHI 


Row 1: Cecilia Prevost, Anita Fisher, Carol Saunders, Nancy Turnquist, Jackie Robertson, Karol Erickson, Louise Bach, 
Rose Pointon Row 2: Gabriel Morelli, John Bowman, E. C. Kundert 



THETA SIGMA PHI 


Mary Lou Pease, Charlotte Friel, Marian Peterschick, Bam Maloney, .Lorraine Glover, Carol Wunderlich, Peggy Ann Reid 
Row 2: Nadine Munns, Verne Edwards 


Sigma Kappa Phi 

Foreign language majors at Washington State college have banded together in a national honorary to discuss 
problems to become more enriched regarding the study of languages and foreign nations. Sigma Kappa Phi 
held two initiations this year, gave a spring picnic and sponsored foreign speakers on campus. 


Theta Sigma Phi 

Each spring outstanding Pullman women and WSC coeds are honored at Matrix Table, annual occurrence on 
Theta Sig’s calendar of events. A national women’s journalism honorary, Theta Sigma Phi members must have 
a top scholastic record and a professional interest in the field of journalism. 


68 




















"Softly . . Dr. Alfred Boyington directs the college 
orchestra at an evening rehearsal. 


Looks complicated! Fev Pratt inspects George Stabenfeld’s 
rare Contraband Sarrusophone. 


Representative Artists 


Under the direction of Dr. Alfred Boyington, the col¬ 
lege orchestra brought enjoyment to many students, 
faculty and guests during the year. Although no tours 
were taken this year, the orchestra, composed of ap¬ 
proximately 50 members, presented several concerts 
during the season. At the annual Christmas vesper 
service the orchestra played selections from Handel’s 
Messiah. Highlighted by the playing of the first suite 
from Bizet’s Opera Carmen, and Shubert’s Unfinished 
Symphony, the orchestra gave its winter concert in 
February. Working with the chorus, they also pre¬ 
sented Elija in the spring. 


The college band functioned in two parts during the 
year. In the fall the field band, composed of approxi¬ 
mately 80 members, played for all home games and 
rallies. For the remainder of the year the band was 
composed of 60 members and, under the direction of 
Harold P. Wheeler, presented two concerts, one in 
January and the other, an open-air concert, was given 
in May. One trip was taken by the field band this year 
when they played for the football game with Yakima 
Jr. college on Armistice Day. Many band members 
belong to the college pep band, a smaller group which 
plays for all WSC basketball games. 


Band director Horold P. Wheeler talks the situation over with 
horn blowers, Richard Renee, Dick Lawson and Elmer Erickson. 




Ivan J. Putnam Jed community singing during the 
Christmas vesper service. 















STANLEY P. SWENSON 

Dean, College of Agriculture; professor 
of agronomy. Ph.D., University of Min¬ 
nesota. 


JOSEPH C. KNOTT 

Director, Institute of Agricultural Sci¬ 
ences; professor of agriculture. Ph.D., 
University of Minnesota. 


MARK T. BUCHANAN 

Vice-director, Institute of Agricultural 
Sciences; director of the Washington ag¬ 
ricultural experiment station, professor of 
agriculture. Ph.D., Cornell university. 


B. RODNEY BERTRAMSON 


Professor and chairman, department of 
agronomy. Ph.D., Oregon State college. 



Agriculture 

Land grant colleges carry the responsibility of improving and develop¬ 
ing agriculture in their states through student education, research and 
extension. The College of Agriculture at WSC is currently training 
men and women to improve a state already rich in agricultural re¬ 
sources. In order to preserve and intensify this wealth, students are 
taught how to prevent soil erosion, to improve farming by the use of 
machinery, to enrich soil to the best advantage, to develop hardy fruits 
and vegetables, to breed and raise healthy livestock and finally, to pass 
this information on to others through granges, co-ops and county 
agents. An interesting phase of the Agricultural college is the depart¬ 
ment of dairy husbandry, whose students get practical experience in 
the field by supplying the college with dairy products. Its well known 
Ferdinand bar, in Troy hall, also supplies hungry collegians with milk 
shakes and ice cream cones. 



ALBERT H. HARRINGTON 

Assistant professor and acting chairman, 
department of agricultural economics. 
Ph.D., University of Illinois. 


JUNE ROBERTS 

Professor and chairman, department of 
agricultural engineering. M.S., Kansas 
State college. 

70 








The agricultural experiment station and extension service are the links 
between collegiate research and Washington farmers. With branch 
agencies located throughout eastern and western Washington, the ex¬ 
periment station co-ordinates research on all typs of farming problems 
and sends the results to farmers and county agents by means of the 
extension service. With the help of extension agents specialized prob¬ 
lems of state farmers—from soil erosion to sour apples—are being solved 
or explained. Here on campus recent experiments on the causes and 
cure of a peculiar potato rot have proved important to farmers. Work 
on cold storage control is another project of the experiment station. 
These research developments and countless others are taken before the 
younger generation of farmers by 4-H Club extension workers. Believ¬ 
ing that good farming cannot be taught too soon, the Agricultural Insti¬ 
tute of WSC is insuring the agricultural future of Washington state. 


E. V. ELLINGTON 

Director, agricultural extension service. 
B.S., University of Missouri. 


E. H. STEFFEN 

Professor and chairman, department of 
forestry and range management. M.F., 
Iowa State college. 


Professor and chairman, department of 
animal husbandry. Ph.D., University of 
Minnesota. 


A. O. SHAW 


Professor and chairman, department of 
dairy husbandry. Ph.D., Pennsylvania 
State college. 


MARION E. ENSMINGER 


THAIS A. MERRILL 

Professor and chairman, department of 
horticulture. Ph.D., Michigan State col¬ 
lege. 


GEORGE W. FISCHER 

Professor and chairman, department of 
plant pathology. Ph.D., University of 
Michigan. 


JOHN S. CARVER 

Professor and chairman, department of 
poultry husbandry. B.S., Massachusetts 
State college. 























AGRONOMY CLUB 


Row 1: BUI Taylor, Fred Paige, Patrick Finnegan, Harry Elliot, Harold Kreizinger, Dale Crisler Row 2: R. P. Ballard, Jim 
Maguire, Herbert Gaines, Clyde Painter, Everett Glover, Robert Buker, Corwin Johnson 



ALL-AG CLUB 


Row 1: Harold Blain, George Schaaf, Herbert Gaines, Leo Gearheart, Herb Douglass, Patt Otterstad Row 2: George Porter, 
Elwood Corulli, Glenn Leitz, Ingimar Sveinsson, Harry Elliot, Allen Munn, John Rinta, Don Hay Row 3; Stanley 
Wasankari, Julius Kreindler, Dick Moser, Ronald Mock, Bob Johnson, Fred Campbell, Harold Seike, Con Uhmann, John 
Cavalero, Bob Barrett 


Agronomy Club 

Since 1948, the WSC Agronomy club has provided many worthwhile and interesting hours for undergraduate 
agronomy majors on this campus. They have had an opportunity to meet professionally to discuss problems and 
training and to converse with staff members on an informal level. A crops judging contest was the club’s para¬ 
mount activity. 


All-Agriculture Club 

This important club was very busy during the 1950-51 school year, for they sponsored an impressive list of activi¬ 
ties. The student-faculty mixer, the Harvest Ball, the Little International and the Agricultural College Recogni¬ 
tion assembly were all projects of the All-Ag club. Late in the spring, the group disbanded in favor of a co-ordi¬ 
nating council. 


72 




















ALPHA TAU ALPHA 


Row 1: Leo Migvar, Howard York, Glen Chamberlain, Fred Huston, Fred Merrill, John Babich, Orville Koch, Harold Winslow, 
E. M. Webb Row 2: Art Bate, Clarence Gadley, Ellsworth Wolfe, Keith Kirkbride, John Westergreen, Ronald Scott, Eugene 
Forrester, Charles Schwabauer, Ralph Fryberger, John Spencer Row 3: Oscar Loreen, Harlan Heglar, Leon Burnside, 
Dick Moser, William McKay, Leslie Adams, Charles Porter, Richard Nowadnick, Larry Keith, Roy Goss, Pat Alleyn Not 
pictured: FranJk Anderson, Robert Anderson, Ed Cushman, Henry Merriman, John Meyers, Edwin Rea, Robert Wolenstein 



ALPHA ZETA 


Row 1: George Porter, Bill McCaw, Robert Dewald, Ellsworth Wolfe, Ingrimar Sveinsson, Eugene Forrester, John Westergreen, 

Frank Anderson, Leo Migvar, Lynn Gearheart Row 2: Dean Tripp, Burgess Lange, Leon Burnside, Joe VonMoos, Robert 
Crow, Ronald Scott, Norm McClure, Jim Loudon, Lowell Richmond, Herb Douglass Row 3: John Cavalero, Ted Greene, 

Herb Rudolph, Fred Campbell, Herbert Gaines, Norm Brunton, Galen Wiley, Paul Jacobsen, Bill Hammerich, Harold 
Kreizinger, Charles Parsons Not pictured: Del Day, Edmund Harshmann, Robert Hulbert, Robert Kramer, Eugene Prince 

Alpha Tau Alpha 

Upsilon chapter of Alpha Tau Alpha is an agricultural education honorary for students who plan to teach voca¬ 
tional agriculture in secondary schools. This organization fosters acquaintanceship between students and the 
professional men in the field. Discussion of pertinent problems in cadet teaching and talks by noted speakers 
rounded out the group’s program. 


Alpha Zeta 

In 1907, E. E. Elliot founded Alpha Zeta, national agricultural fraternity, on the WSC campus, and the chapter 
honored his memory by naming their local group after him. Printing a newsletter for freshmen, holding initia¬ 
tions twice annually, attending national conferences and meeting with the Idaho chapter were some of the “ag 
majors” activities. 


73 

















AMERICAN DAIRY SCIENCE ASSOCIATION 

Row 1: George Porter, Bill McCaw, Walt Mower, Stanley Wasankari, Leo Clark, Harold Jones, Don Klarich Row 2: Allen 
Munn, Glen Hellenga, Ingimar Sveinsson, Cornelius Ahmann, James Gamble, Homer Syre, Dick Rinta, Bob Barret, H. A. 
Bendixen Row 3: Joe Ahmann, Kenneth Anderson, Guy Ames, Bob Johnson, Hal Nelson, Duane Walter, Stanley Miller, 
Eric Elde, Ronald Mock, Clayton Garries Nat pictured: Stuart Benshoof, Joe Blake, Myron Brockmeyer, Floyd Cooper, John 
Doherty, Leon Ellis, Kenneth Graybeal, Gerald Harding, Robert Harper, Frank Kinney, Allan Linn, Robert Ratfield, William 
Roetcisoender, Everett Stehr, Robert Stensland, Peter Van Soest, Gerald Ward 


COLLEGE 4-H CLUB 

Row 1: Joe Ahmann, Verna Larsen, Dolly Ghiglione, Mary Stearns, Alice Riley, Donna Mortensen, Wilma Beale, Dolores 
Plaster, Art Ries Row 2: Anita Steiner, Jean Elsensohn, Donna Custard, Dick Harle, Don Stuart, Roy Pritchard, Gene 
Forrester, Paul McCulloh, Glenn Leitz, Beryl Reinmuth, Dorothy Riley Row 3: Carol Whitmore, Shirley Lee, Juanita Stearns, 
Mary Granger, Harley Hopkins, LeRoy Gunstone, Shirley Andrews, Bonita Olney, Lois Brainard Not pictured: Harry 
Aldridge, Bob Barret, Betty Baumgarder, Betty Beisner, Eloise Best, Allen Brumbaugh, Betty Campbell, David Chilson, David 
Click, Gail Dickson, Betty Eccles, David Edwards, Margaret Edwards, Ken Longmire, Keith Matson, Paul Prechel, Lyle 
Pierson, Etta Pillers, Kathryn Wallace, Marilyn Werner 


American Dairy Science Association 

The student chapter of the American Dairy Science association was established at WSC during 1938. Aside from 
their monthly meetings, the organization sponsored a banquet for leaders of the dairying industry and held its 
annual picnic during May. This chapter hopes to advance the general welfare of the dairy students on campus. 

College 4-H Club 

College 4-H club gives students who have been 4-Her’s in their home towns an opportunity to continue member¬ 
ship after entering college. Through their activities on campus and throughout the state, club members stimulate 
a desire to come to college among the members of community and county organizations. 


74 








FORESTRY CLUB 


Row 1: Frank Cassetta, Bob Tokarczyk, Gordon Armstrong, Theodore Moore, Herb Rudolph, Bob Swerian, Gene Rudolph, 
Millard Stanforth Row 2: John Nagle, Clark Rinker, Robert Hartung, Jay Maiden, Parnell Thompson, Arthur WoII, Wilfred 
West, Jim Horne, Jack Gillam Row 3: M. M. Mosher, R. L. Zwiener, P. W. Weston, R. J. DeWitz, L. V. Nelson, James 
Ross, Don Sheely, Gordon Rausch, Don Kirschbaum, Dan Curran, Pete Dinehart Row 4: E. H. Steffen, Chuck Limeberry, 
Bill Jensen, Bill Graham, Walter Krause, Norm Undi, Ray Hunter, Alan Hadley, Glen Ohrmund, Norm McClure, Dean 
Sutherland 



FUTURE FARMERS OF AMERICA 


Row 1: Eldon Kienholz, Sam Langmas, Vern Birdsell, Clinton Porter, James Pritchard, Ronald Scott, Warren Richards, John 
Westergreen Row 2: Leo Migvar, Dave Guettinger, Laurence Kerwin, Louie Torre, Max O’Dell, Dave Hartzog, Allen Aldrich, 
John Spencer, Glen Core Row 3: Howard York, Richard Webb, Bob Hinrichs, Clarence Gadley, Ellsworth Wolfe, Line 
Estergreen, Clifford Skaar, Howard Wickstrom, Ralph Fryberger, Willard Berry . Row 4: Rodney Hahn, Frank Anderson, Fred 
Merrill, George Peterson, Larry Gross, Harlan Heglar, Orrin Dybdahl, Keith Kirkbride, Melvin Harare, Glen Chamberlain, 
Mike Schultheis 


Forestry Club 

Since 1895, this group has strived to more closely bind together the common concerns of the forestry student. A 
major project of the Forestry club this year was Forest Conservation week, a state-wide observance devoted to 
the practice of timber salvation and restoration. Along the entertainment line, the members enjoyed a forester’s 
banquet, firesides and a stag party. 

Future Farmers of America 

This collegiate FFA chapter is a campus club which includes in its membership both former high school FFA 
men and students planning to teach vocational agriculture. These “farm-minded” fellows sponsored a barn dance 
in the fall and the State FFA convention in the spring. Another objective is to acquaint future instructors with the 
activities and responsibilities of an active chapter. 


75 













Lariat club discusses forthcoming events. 

Lariat Club 

A rodeo has come to be one of WSC’s biggest spring activities, and the Lariat club is the group which is mainly 
responsible for this event. Its members are students interested in horses and livestock—true cowboys and cow¬ 
girls. They enjoy riding and working together, but they also are greatly benefited by mutual help in improving 
their horsemanship. 

Perhaps the members of Lariat club are engaged in an engrossing discussion of their spring rodeo at this in¬ 
formal meeting. However, it also looks as if Keith Smith is explaining a very funny story to the club’s adviser. 
Chuck Lindley, and with motions, too. 


Row 1: Helen Northcutt, June Gallaher, Florence Burroughs Row 2: John McDowell, Art Ries, Roger Roberts, Neil Burnett, 
J. R. Yocum, Bob Martens, Harley Hopkins, Robert Williams Row 3: Frank Luzny, Clint Luce, Harold Phillips, Ralph Smith, 
Wayne Aeschliman, Elwood Corulli, Ernest Barnhart, Edwin Phillips, Charles Lindley Row 4: Jack McCulloh, Doug Tippett, 
John Sater, Tom Quann, Dave Roach, Paul Jacobsen, Keith Smith, Bill Hammerich, Jerry Cushingham, Jim Akin 


LARIAT CLUB 


76 












HORTICULTURE CLUB 


Row 1: Lois Jeglin, Clifford Nakamura, Noble Law, Harold Seike, W. H. Wheeler, John Cavalero, Herb Douglass, Darlene 
Erikson Row 2: G. J. Van Laan, Norma Hutchison, George Duris, Charles Parsons, Kenneth Buck, Jack Hochhaus, Robert 
Johnson, Otto Jahn, Joe Kuhns, Margaret Hochhaus Row 3: Bob Barrett, Bob Otteraaen, Fred Campbell, Keith Kuechmann,, 
Gordon Sylvester, Daniel Nordquist, Murit Aichele, Julius Kreindler, Wallace Fernie, Clarke Brown 



PI ALPHA XI 

Herb Douglass, Charles Parsons, G. J. Van Laan, Elwood Kalin, Fred Campbell, Harold Seike 


Horticulture Club 

During the school year this club played an important part in providing fun and fellowship for students and fac¬ 
ulty in the horticulture department. They sponsored a student-faculty mixer, a Christmas party and a spring pic¬ 
nic and steak fry. All such get-togethers aimed to co-ordinate instructors and collegians into one club. 


Pi Alpha Xi 

Flowers, flowers and more flowers are the first and foremost interest of Pi Alpha Xi members. Although the hon¬ 
orary is small in number, it arranged a display at the winter and spring flower shows of the horticulture depart¬ 
ment and sponsored a flower judging team. These horticulture majors did much to further the profession of retail 
and wholesale florists. 


77 






POULTRY CLUB 


Row 1: John Boggs, Romeyn Kruiswyk, Jerry Maggs, Martha Cyrus Row 2: Scott Hatcher, Richard Chalquest, Fred Corwin, 
Erwin Sauter, Glenn Hauenstein, Norman Maddox, Don Kulin, Elwood Sundstrom, Hillard Rudolph 



WILDLIFE CONSERVATION CLUB 


Row 1: Bob Caldwell, Greg Hunter, Stanley Enbysk, Don Humphrey, David Woodside, Marvin Reed, Helmut Buechner 
Row 2: Jack Schenaker, Don Reid, Charles Yocum, Bill Zimmer, Larry Fullner, Bob Olsen, Alan Park 

Poultry Club 

Chickens, turkeys and ducks can be interesting, or at any rate, the members of Washington State college poul¬ 
try club think so. This group meets and works together to supplement their academic courses in poultry hus¬ 
bandry and also to get to know one another in an informal manner. 

Wildlife Conservation Club 

Wildlife Conservation club gives interested students a chance to go back to the woods and join our four-footed 
friends in their fight against that awful animal—man. Since 1946 this club has been open to all majors in the pro¬ 
fessional curriculum of wildlife management. 


78 















J. MURRAY LEE 

Professor and dean, School of Educa¬ 
tion; director of the summer session. 
Ph.D., Teachers college, Columbia uni¬ 
versity. 


MAURICE W. LEE 

Dean, School of Economics and Busi¬ 
ness; professor and chairman, depart¬ 
ment of economics. Ph.D., University of 
Chicago. 



Professional School 


Ranging from “square dancing” to “theories of hunt¬ 
ing,” the PE department satisfies the athletic urges of 
its students. Men and women are required to enroll in 
PE, unless exempted because of physical disabilities. 
Physical therapy, pre-teaching courses and recreation¬ 
al leadership are learned. Students trained in curricula 
offered by the School of Economics and Business meet 
the demands raised by growth of economic activity in 
Washington and the Pacific Northwest. Alpha Kappa 
Psi, professional commerce fraternity, and Phi Chi 
Theta, professional society for women, are two of the 
honoraries in this field. Courses in the department of 
business administration aid in understanding public 
policy in economic matters. 


Home economics prepares women for ever-widening 
fields of interest. Recently accredited is the depart¬ 
ment of interior decoration, where the artistically- 
minded students put into effect their ideas. A new field 
providing many opportunities for women is household 
equipment. Girls are prepared to be demonstrators 
with public utility companies and commercial appli¬ 
ance stores. Home demonstrators bring knowledge of 
current appliances and methods to modern homemak¬ 
ers. Textiles and clothing give preparation in the field 
where new discoveries of cloth might be made for tex¬ 
tile and costume design. 


VELMA PHILLIPS 

Professor and dean, College of Home 
Economics. Ph.D., Teachers college, Co¬ 
lumbia university. 


PAUL H. DIRSTINE 

Professor and dean, School of Phar¬ 
macy. D.V.M., the State College of 
Washington. 


GOLDEN ROMNEY 

Dean, School of Physical Education and 
Athletics; professor of physical educa¬ 
tion. Ph.D., New York university. 

























JUANITA I. KAHLER 

Assistant dean, College of Home Eco¬ 
nomics; associate professor of institution 
economics. M.S., Kansas State college. 


JOHN E. McCOY 

Professor and acting chairman, depart¬ 
ment of veterinary medicine and surgery. 
D.V.M., Kansas State college. 


RAYBURN D. TOUSLEY 

Professor and chairman, department of 
business administration. Ph.D., North¬ 
western university. 



The curricula of WSC have included secretarial studies since 1894. 
The course in secretarial studies gives one a good background of other 
important subjects, besides those required courses. A two-year course 
in secretarial studies is offered to those students who feel they cannot 
attend college for four years. Upon completion of this two-year course, 
students qualify for an associate of arts degree. Practical use of such 
machines as typewriters, calculators and adding machines is stressed. 
A thorough acquaintance with the business world is to be had here. 

WSC’s School of Education, under the direction of J. Murray Lee, 
dean, is particularly prepared to grant degrees in science, agriculture, 
and the mechanic arts. In 1941, a general qualifying certificate for 
teaching was introduced, which must be renewed after four years. 



ANNE M. CORCORAN 

Associate professor and chairman, de¬ 
partment of secretarial studies. M.A., the 
State College of Washington. 


H. DELIGHT MAUGHAN 

Assistant professor and chairman, de¬ 
partment of foods and nutrition. M.S., 
Cornell university. 


80 


































RUTH M. SMITH 


Assistant professor and chairman, de¬ 
partment of interior decoration and 
home planning. M.A., Columbia univer¬ 
sity. 


COLONEL A. D. REID 

Commandant, professor and chairman, 
department of military science and tac¬ 
tics. Colonel, Infantry, U.S.A. 



HILDA M. BOERHAVE 


Assistant professor and chairman, de¬ 
partment of nursing education. B.S., 
University of Washington. 


ROTC, required for all male freshmen and sophomores who are phys¬ 
ically able, prepares men in basic military training and fundamentals 
of military science. For those students who wish to enter advanced 
ROTC after completing the beginning courses, an ROTC summer 
camp has been organized. Headed by P. H. Dirstine, WSC’s School of 
Pharmacy offers a four-year course for a degree of bachelor of science 
in pharmacy, and a bachelor of pharmacy degree which takes five years 
to complete. The School of Pharmacy has been placed nationally in 
the highest possible classification, according to the American Council 
on Pharmaceutical Education. Like the School of Pharmacy, WSC’s 
nursing department is one of the fastest-growing departments on 
campus. 



HOWARD H. HOUSE 

Professor and chairman, department of 
physical education for men. Ph.D., New 
York university. 


HELEN G. SMITH 

Professor and chairman, department of 
physical education for women. Ph.D., 
New York university. 



81 





















ERNEST C. STONE 


JON A. McCURDY 


G. R. SPENCER 


Associate professor and chairman, de¬ 
partment of veterinary physiology and 
pharmacology. D.V.M., the State College 
of Washington. 


Associate professor and chairman, de¬ 
partment of veterinary anatomy and his¬ 
tology. D.V.M., Iowa State college. 


Professor and acting chairman, depart¬ 
ment of veterinary hygiene and pathol¬ 
ogy. Ph.D., University of Wisconsin. 


One of WSC’s most important colleges, the School of 
Veterinary Medicine, admits students after completion 
of their sophomore year. Students in vet medicine can 
look forward to attending college for six years at the 
minimum. Besides the requirements of the school, it 
is necessary for students to be residents of the North¬ 
west. A board of staff instructors interviews candi¬ 
dates annually to determine their qualifications. 
Grades must be high before admission to the school, 
and a two-point average must be maintained after 
admission. Since the student must purchase his own 
equipment, and books are numerous, the cost of en¬ 
rolling in the school is higher than that of other 
schools. Vet majors say that the freshman year is 
“roughest”—if the first year is weathered, most stu¬ 
dents finish. 


The demand for veterinarians in the Northwest is 
great. WSC’s veterinary department, one of the Pacific 
coast’s best, graduates around 50 veterinarians annu¬ 
ally. After completion of course study, vets must pass 
state board examinations in order to practice. Two 
buildings house the veterinary department at WSC. 
In one, all classes are conducted; the other is a clinic 
for local animals and experimentation purposes. Alpha 
Psi, the national vet honorary, taps top students; high 
scholarship is an essential qualification. The Junior 
American Veterinary Medicine association unites the 
students of veterinary medicine. Annual functions of 
this group are the fall “hobo dance” and the spring 
semi-formal. Members hold regular meetings and re¬ 
ceive a monthly magazine concerning their field. 



ROBERTA C. FRASIER 

Instructor and acting chairman, depart¬ 
ment of child development. B.A., the 
State College of Washington. 


ELVIRA LINDQUIST 

Instructor and acting chairman, depart¬ 
ment of textiles and clothing. M.S., Iowa 
State college. 


82 












ALPHA KAPPA PSI 


Row 1: Carter House, James Widney, Vern Havo, Fred Herstrom, Richard Smith, Les Filion, Robert Halvorson Row 2: Roy 
Edfast, Richard Nelson, William Ferguson, Ronald Bohman, Donald Schibel, Edmond Parker, Richard Nathe, Gordon 
Schoedel, Arthur Hunter Row 3: Glenn Eaton, John Ray, Richard Boytz, Stan Zier, Don D’Avis, Robert DeBoer, Charles 
Uhling, James Costello Not pictured: Dick Beebe, Jim Brewer, Arnold Carlson, Dean Carmichael, Jack Garland, Bill 
Johnson, Jerry King, Bud Kissler, Jack Nettleship 



ALPHA KAPPA PSI 


Row 1: R. D. Tousley, Dean Peebles, Donald Bond, Donald Tuschoff, James Davis, Duane Stowe Row 2: Bill Green, Harold 
Henrikson, Floyd Hughes, Byron Floch, Ralph M. Travis, Dick Sarvela, Carroll Dick Row 3: Bill DeGuire, Glen Hancock, 

Walt Calhoun, H. McAllister, Ben Clumpner, Clayton Olsen, Quentin Vaughn, Dale Parsley, Donald Gregory Row 4: 

James Calahan, Delbert Steele, Warren Stuart, George Don, James Howell, Wayne Baily, Mark Kimball, Clem Heath 

Alpha Kappa Psi 

Alpha Kappa Psi, professional commerce fraternity, has worked for many years on the Washington State campus 
to further the individual welfare of its members. The usual picnics, banquets and stag parties constituted the 
social program of the honorary. 

Firm in its belief that professional training is an integral part of every well-rounded business education, Alpha 
Kappa Psi has as its objective and ideal the advancement of research in the fields of commerce, accounts and 
finance, the education of the public to appreciate and demand higher ideals within the profession and to pro¬ 
mote courses leading to degrees in “B.A.” 


83 











ALPHA PSI 


Row 1: R. L. Carlson, H. M. Adams, Norris Boe, Howard Lancaster, H. C. Harris Row 2: Erland Elefson, Harry Isbelie, 
Raymond Reed, John Schmidt, Dennis Dejong, Floyd Frank, Clarence Gansberg Row 3: David Brinkman, Raymond Rediske, 
Lucas Sprinker, Charles Childs, Warren Wegert, David Johnson, Dwight Hartle, Vernon Miller 



AMERICAN PHARMACEUTICAL ASSOCIATION 


Row 1: Edward Meinhart, Edward Harrington, Joseph Thompson, Donald Thompson, Joe Sorbello, Dominie Rainone, Gail 
Brabec Row 2: Beverly Sanborn, Jayne Bocanegra, Ottiiie Bocanegra, Shirley Dezellem, Marjorie Johnson, Elaine Terhaar, 
Wanda Thorsen, Georgia Lamp, Margaret McDonnell, John Rohal Row 3: Richard Dozier, Robert Lee, Glenn Coldwell, Don 
Corfman, Paul Scott, Frank Slagle, John Perry, John Delay, Harold Krogness, George Minata, Kato Okazaki Row 4: Allen 
White, Richard Hampton, Harold Toplitz, Don Gartland, Frank Terhaar, Robert Beckmann, Douglas Skold, Robert Saxe, 
Dennis Montagne, Wayne Bergholm 


Alpha Psi 

This group of “vets” fared well in the eating department, for they gave a pot luck supper and a steak dinner 
during 1951. Along a more serious vein, Alpha Psi’s main purpose was to encourage scholarship and high stand¬ 
ards in veterinary medicine. This national honorary has given fellow students at Washington State college the 
opportunity to work together since 1915. 

American Pharmaceutical Association 

The activities of this pharmacy association are of two types—educational and social. The educational program is 
carried out through bi-monthly meetings which usually feature a guest speaker or movie of interest to all phar¬ 
macists and potential pharmacists. Social activities are centered around the pharmacy-mix in the fall and the an¬ 
nual picnic in the spring. 


84 















JUNIOR AMERICAN HOME ECONOMICS ASSOCIATION 


Row 1: Helen Beaver, Jo Engel, Joan Elsensohn, Mary Kreps, Mary Warwick, Kathryn Schumacher, Barbara Hartmeier, 
Etta Pillers, Donna Custard, Lee Neff Row 2: Joan Costello, Roberta Riley, Maxine Asper, Dee Vehrs, Edna Whittaker, 
Dorothy Olsen, Betty Campbell, Lorna Fry, Lucille Anderson, Averill Perkins, Florence Brandstetter Row 3: Wilma Beale, 
Martha Burns, Jean Elsensohn, Ann Sivertson, Alicia Wing, Mary Ehret, Carol Cole, Lillian Briggs, Betty Eccles, Romona 
Kominski, Dolores Plaster, Nettie Esselbough Row 4: Margarey Rounds, Kathryn Wallace, Betty Meyer, Mary Soper, Wilma 
Clarke, Dolores Cooley, Ed Prill, Mabel Slaughter, Eleanor Freese, Jean Berglund, Janet Hoff, Gloria Eckert 



KAPPA PSI 


Row 1: L. R. Howell, Joseph Thompson, Paul Underwood, Hubert Christianson, Robert Fisher, Dallas Matkin, John Delay 
Row 2: Denny Yasuhara, John Rohal, Glenn Coldwell, Don Corfman, John Oliver, Edward Harrington, Gerald Lust, Dennis 
Montagne, Gilbert Nikaido, Kato Okazaki Row 3: Willis Brunelle, John Perry, Charles Sears, James Lovitt, P. M. Scott, 

Lyle Boulange, Joe Schwab, Gail Brabec, Larry Rupert, George Minata, Max Garred Row 4: A. I. White, Gordon Fitzgerald, 

John Weekes, William Motsenbocker, Frank Terhaar, Donald Thomsen, Glenn Macklin, Ed Freimuth, Bill Peterson, Arthur 
Griff, Edward Meinhart 

Junior American Home Economics Association 

Two carmeled apple sales kept these underclass girls busy while working in JAHEA. They strive to further their 
knowledge of home economics, prepare themselves to major in this field and at the same time enjoy each other’s 
company in a large, unrestricted group. At the close of the school year, the group gave a banquet honoring grad¬ 
uating seniors. 

Kappa Psi 

Pharmacy majors, with high scholarships and standards in the department, are eligible for membership in Kappa 
Psi honorary. Aside from professional aspects at their bi-monthly luncheons and the “Apothecary Ball,” the mem¬ 
bers promoted friendship within their group. When the accrediting committee came to inspect the school of 
pharmacy, this fraternity was ready and willing to entertain the accreditors. 


85 





OMICRON NU 


Row 1: Jean Klopfer, Juanita Stearns, Joan Elsensohn, Anita Alexander, Esther Top, Barbara Mathis, Lucille Anderson 
Row 2: Marjorie Peabody, Tethi Poulos, Meta Earl, Barbara Olafson, Mary Morrison, Mary Stearns, Marilyn Smart, Arlean 
Pattison Not pictured: Billie Ahrens and Ann Baker 



PHI CHI THETA 


Row 1: Marilyn Borset, Shirley Wright, Janice Beckman, Jeanne Dost, Jean Davis, Nancy French, Virginia Hansen Row 2: 
Marybeth Crider, Emma Erickson, Geraldine Meiners, Caryl Anderson, Carolyn Candee, Doris Havo, Bernadette Lefevre, 
Bonnie Pratt 


Omicron Nu 

A very busy group of home economics majors comprise this long-established honorary. Desserts, a Christmas 
party, a sophomore scholarship dinner and open house kept Omicron Nu’s calendar filled. The group taps and 
initiates new members twice yearly, and these ceremonies are rewards for hard work in home economics. 


Phi Chi Theta 

This national women’s business administration honorary not only desires to promote its major field but also to 
help others. This year, through continued hosiery sales, the girls in Phi Chi Theta were able to buy clothes and 
books for foreign students. Primarily, however, these “BA” majors strive to gain higher business standards. 


86 
















PHI EPSILON KAPPA 


Row 1: Jerry McHugh, Cliff Gillies, Alan Snyder, Merle Suelzle, Lvle Pugh Row 2: Kenneth Savage, Richard White, Jim 
Shattuck, Bernhard Newman, Maurice Whiteley, Ted Johnson, Hubert Dunn Not pictured: Bert Allinger, Ronald Chard, 
Irv Dahlberg, Victor Dauer, Glen Galligan, Robert Hanson, Bill Jones, Roger Larson, Tom Marier, Frank Mataya, Robert 
Mayberry, Bob McGuire, Forrest Miller, Robert Olson, Fran Polsfoot, Dwight Pool, Joe Rodriguez, Morris Sires 



FI LAMBDA THETA 


Row 1: Corinne Beaudoin, Edna Whittaker, Lydia Tilson, Joan Pinkerton, Charlotte Friel, Donna Durgan Row 2: Betty 
Frink, Arlys Bren, Bobbie Dehuff, Eunice Connelly, Sue Harris, Lorene Humphrey, Nadine Munns, Margaret Dozier Row 3: 
Betty Ann Moore, Anita Alexander, Roberta Blekkink, Meta Earl, Donna Strating, Donna Custard, Vivian Harper, Carol 
Krause, Margaret Rowe 


Phi Epsilon Kappa 

Characterized by muscles and brains, these “PE” majors did much to promote physical educationn in the pro¬ 
fessional sense. To establish a lounge and reference room in Bohler gym for their members was the year’s chief 
project. The athletes also found time to operate concessions at basketball games and to give an initiation ban¬ 
quet and picnic. 

Pi Lambda Theta 

The Pi chapter of Pi Lambda Theta, national education honorary, consists of both active student and alumni 
members. Composed chiefly of women, this group strives to foster a professional spirit and seeks to maintain 
the highest standards of scholarship and personal preparation for teaching. In accordance with this aim, they 
present each year a scholarship to the outstanding junior woman in “ed.” 


87 








RHO NU 

Row 1: Doran Curzon, Jerry Fischbein, Patricia Bousman, Olga Hay, Patricia Jones, Shirley Payne, Beverly VaFiade Row 2: 
Mae Bevers, Sally Offenhiser, Frances Ingraham, Patti Smith, Mary Glander, Bonnie Dye, Edna Lockridge, Louise Kubota, 
Shirley Misner Row 3: Shirley Melin, Collen Scholz, Donna Gregory, Helen Bottinelli, Maude Stewart, Edith Jennings, 
Juanita Havlina, Lillian Eno, Faye Richard 


Rho Nu 


Rho Nu exists to promote higher educational standards for the nursing profession, as well as to encourage social 
fellowship and friendship among college women training for this field. All students of nursing are eligible, 
whether they are basic coeds or graduate nurses. 


Sigma Iota 

a 

This group provided WSC collegians with many happy times this past year, for Sigma Iota sponsored the “Bell 
Hops” after basketball games last winter. A national honorary for students majoring in hotel administration. 
Sigma Iota members participated in field trips and discussions, all aimed toward an increased knowledge of 
the field. 


Row 1: Robert Francis, Louis Hardy, John Coad, William Ellis Row 2: Edward Huntley, Joseph Lee, James Brimberry, 
Donald Dodge, Jean Fisk, Marilyn Borset, Thomas Jordan, Robert Wood, Warren Anderson, Roy Burke Row 3: Thomas 
Graham, Roesch Fitzgerald, Lester Filion, David Wolfe, Clyde Thorington, William Keto, Bernard Dower, Donald Green¬ 
away, David Ackerman, John Keto, Kenneth Atwood, Richard Smith, Galvin Ford, Donald Pease, Lee Person Not pictured: 
Charles Fisher, James Hill, Robert Horine, Fred Hurlburt, Jimmie Rasmussen, Allyn Smith, Janice Tugby, Keith Weiss, 
Duane Wiggins, Charles Comstock, Doris Havo, Jay Lydic 


SIGMA IOTA 


88 























Cap and gown and diploma in hand—this 
was the class of ’51. Activity, drive, ambi¬ 
tion and outstanding leaders characterized 
these seniors. Top man of the senior class 
was gavel-wielder Rex Morgan while Don 
Bond served as his chief assistant. Note- 
keeper for the class was Virginia Wilkes, 
and Lionell Janecek had charge of the 
money. Helping decide business policies 
were the members of the executive council 
Mary Knudson, Jean Fisk, Bud Austin, Roy 
Tyrrell, and Harold Warman. Acting as ad¬ 
viser for the seniors was James McGinnis of 
the poultry husbandry department. 


Always interested in activities, the senior 
class has participated in many events in 
their four-year period at WSC. As frosh 
they took part in the annual Tug-o-War and 
held a class picnic. Their sophomore year 
found them sponsoring the annual all-col¬ 
lege tolo dance. Their junior year kept them 
busy with plans for the Junior Prom, which 
included the music of Jack Fina, and the 
Junior Review, “For the Love of Lou.” As 
seniors, plans for commencement, senior 
week, Salute to Seniors convocation and the 
Senior Ball were foremost in the activities 
of each of them. 


Seniors 


“Adios Amigos”—such was the theme of the Senior Ball 
which was presented Friday, May 4, at Bohler gym. The 
ball, which climaxed the college career of the class of 
1951 carried out the Spanish theme by the use of bright¬ 
ly colored decorations. Outstanding feature of the dec¬ 
orations was the caricatures of the Big Ten. Campus 
coeds, granted a two-thirty night for the last all-college 
fling, danced with their dates to the music of Bernie 
Ackerman and the “All Stars.” Following the dance an 
informal party was held at the Washington hotel for 
all who attended the dance. A gala program of enter¬ 
tainment topped the party. 


Well-deserved credit is to be given all who worked to 
make the Senior Ball the success that it was. General 
chairman of the dance was Gary Long and the commit¬ 
tee chairmen working with him were publicity, Kay 
Inaba; entertainment, Mary Lou Pease and Droop An¬ 
derson; tickets and programs, Bruce Monroe; and dec¬ 
orations, Jan Sorenson. Patrons and patronesses in¬ 
cluded President and Mrs. Wilson Compton, Mr. and 
Mrs. William Craig, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Gould, Mr. 
and Mrs. Robert Brumblay, Mr. and Mrs. T. H. Ken¬ 
nedy, Mr. and Mrs. Golden Romney, Mr. and Mrs. A. 
B. Bailey and Colonel and Mrs. Alexander Reid. 


90 












Virginia Wilkes, Rex Morgan, Don Bond, Lionell Janecek 

Officers 


In the top senior class office was President Rex 
Morgan of Pine Manor. Listed among Rex’s activi¬ 
ties were Crimson Circle, IKs and Independent 
Council. Don Rond acted as vice-president and 
held membership in Alpha Kappa Psi, Crimson 
Circle, IKs and Pi Sigma Alpha. Duncan Dunn’s 
Virginia Wilkes did the pen-pushing for the sen¬ 
iors. She also claimed Alpha Kappa Delta mem¬ 
bership. Lionell Janecek kept the senior books 
balanced plus being active in Phi Lambda Upsilon 
and Sigma Tau. 

Executive Council 

Executive council members kept busy helping the 
class officers plan senior projects and parties. These 
campus wheels worked for other organizations too. 
Jean Fisk counted Spurs, Sigma Iota, Junior Pan- 
hellenic and IFCC treasurer among her activities. 
AWS and ASSCW committees kept Mary Knud- 
son on the run. Harry Warman was busy as a mem¬ 
ber of Stimson Senate, FFA and Montezuma club. 
Westminister foundation had Bud Austin as treas¬ 
urer and Ray Tyrrell has been active in football 
and track. 

91 


Ray Tyrrell, Mary Knudson, Harry Warman, Jean Fisk, Bud 
Austin 














BIG CHIEF 

HERB RUDOLPH 

Big Chief Herb Rudolph of Chelan was 
president of North house, vice-presi¬ 
dent of the sophomore class, president 
of Independent Council and a member 
of Crimson Circle. 



CAROL MORGAN 

Omak’s Carol Morgan found her days 
filled with such activities as ASSCW 
vice-president, class officer, membership 
in Mortar Board, Pi Kappa Delta and 
Spurs. 


MERLE LANDERHOLM 


The presidency of Pine Manor plus the 
office of senior Independent man on 
Board of Control kept Merle Lander- 
holm of Vancouver busy, along with 
membership in Crimson Circle. 


Excellence in leadership, service and scholarship—these 
characteristics represent the Big Ten. WSC campus 
leaders are selected each year from the senior class, and 
these students, along with the Outstanding Seniors, are 
presented to the student body each spring at the Salute 
to Seniors convocation. Also at this time, the two “chiefs” 
are honored. The outstanding senior committee, com¬ 
posed of students and faculty members, objectively 
choose students from applications sent in. 


DUANE STOWE 

Duane Stowe of Burlington counted 
president of Crimson Circle and IFCC, 
Alpha Kappa Psi, IKs and ASSCW 
election board as some of his many 
activities. 


JANE SNOW 

Seattle’s Jane Snow filled her schedule 
with work in Spurs and the ASSCW 
outstanding senior committee. She also 
held the reins as vice-president of 
AWS. 















BILL GREEN 

Bill Green of Sunnyside served his 
school as president of ASSCW and 
Stimson Senate besides claiming mem¬ 
bership in Alpha Kappa Psi and Crim¬ 
son Circle. 


BIG CHIEF 

CHARLOTTE FRIEL 

Big Chief Charlotte Friel found her 
college days busy with participation on 
Mortar Board and Theta Sigma Phi. 
This vivacious PuIImanite also served 
as editor of the Evergreen. 



ANN McGLADE 


President of AWS, Pi Beta Phi and 
Spurs, plus serving as secretary of AWS 
and holding membership in Mortar 
Board kept the college days of Ann 
McGlade of Everett buzzing with 
activities. 



In charge of selecting the Outstanding Seniors and the 
Big Ten is the ASSCW student-faculty committee set up 
to pick the most worthy seniors for these honors. They 
are evaluated on the basis of activities, achievements in 
activities, grades and personal qualities after having 
been chosen through nomination by students and faculty. 
The top three to four per cent of the graduating class is 
selected objectively according to the number of points 
they receive. 


MYRTLE CHITTY 

Junior Fraternity woman on Board of 
Control, Spokanite Myrtle Chitty kept 
on the run with Spurs and ASSCW 
rally committee as well as being Pi 
Kappa Delta president. 



JOHN OLIVER 

Hailing from Los Angeles, John Oliver 
held presidency of IFC and Kappa 
Sigma. Other time-consuming activities 
were Crimson Circle and senior Fra¬ 
ternity man on Board of Control. 



J 












Caryl Anderson 

Mortar Board, YWCA, ASSCW 
outstanding senior committee 

Louise Bach 

Mortar Board; president of Alpha Phi, 

Sigma Kappa Phi 

Outstanding 


Mary Lee Boggs 

Board of Control, Independent Council, 
NISA Queen 


Donald Bond 

Crimson Circle, Alpha Kappa Psi, 
vice-president of senior class 


Bonnie Bowers 

Board of Control, Mortar Board, 
Panhellenic 


Barbara Brown 

Spurs, Alpha Delta Pi president, 
Panhellenic 


Jerry Brunstom 

Crimson. Circle, Sigma Tau, ASSCW 
dad’s day committee chairman 


Ralph Campbell 

Crimson Circle, IFC, ASSCW rally 
committee chairman 


John Chambers 

IFC president, ASSCW, vice-president 
of junior class 



Beverly Doolittle 

Panhellenic, ROTC sponsor, 
Kappa Delta president 



Clem Eischen 


IFC, Beta Theta Pi president, 
Gray W 


Laurel Curran 

Mortar Board, Panhellenic, 

AWS 

94 











Barney Endrice 

Independent Council, North house 
president, Crimson Circle 


Karol Erickson 

Mortar Board, Sigma Kappa Phi, 
Community hall president 

Seniors, of the... 

Jean Fisk 

Sigma Iota, IFCC treasurer 
ROTC Sponsor 


Valerie Gale 

ASSCW secretary, Independent 
Council treasurer, Delta Mu 



Jeanne Dost 

tortar Board, Phi Chi Theta, 
Independent Council 



)elta Mu, JAHEA president, 
Mu Sigma Rho 


Lorraine Glover 

Mortar Board, Spurs, 
Theta Sigma Phi 


Fred Hildenbrand 

Sigma Gamma Epsilon, IFC, 
president of Kappa Sigma 


Bob Hulbert 

Arnold society, ASSCW activities 
board, Phi Delta Theta president 


Herb Kinder 

National collegiate players, 
ASSCW, Arnold society 


Burgess Lange 

Crimson Circle, IFC, 
Ag club 


95 


Mary Jane Larimer 

Board of Control, WRA president, 
Mortar Board 






Bam Maloney 

Theta Sigma Phi, Evergreen 
Mortar Board 


Leon Mangis 

Board of Control, IFC, 

Gray W 

... Class of ’51 


Rex Morgan 

Crimson Circle, Senior Class president, 
Independent Council 


Betty Ann Moore 

AWS council, Mortar Board president, 
ASSCW NSA committee 


Bob Peterson 

Crimson Circle, Board of Control, 
East house president 


Jacquelyn Robertson 

Sigma Kappa Phi, ASSCW, 
Phi Beta Kappa 


Gene Sage 

Pi Kappa Delta, Kappa Sigma 
president, IFC 


Katie Sax 

Mortar Board, ASSCW, 
YWCA president 


Dale Shaw 

IFC, Kappa Iota Phi president, 
ASSCW Activities 


Eleanor Simi 

Mortar Board, IFCC, 
Panhellenic president 



Rolf Skrinde 

Crimson Circle, YMCA, 
Sigma Tau 



Jan Sorenson 

Chinook editor, ASSCW 
senior ball committee 



Joan Whealdon 

Mortar Board, Spurs, 
Duncan Dunn president 







Phi Beta Kappa 


LAWRENCE ALICE 
LOUISE BACH 
GRACIA BAKER 
WENDELL BARBEE 
MRS. C. L. BARKER 
ROY BECK 

WILLIAM BIERSDORF 
DONALD BOND 
MARY BRITT 
JACK BROWN 
M. W. BUNDY 
DR. DONALD BUSHAW 
MRS. DONALD BUSHAW 
MRS. WILLIAM BUTTS 
C. D. CAMPBELL 
WILLIAM CANNON 
RICHARD CARLL 
MURIEL CARR 
ELLA CLARK 
KENNETH CLARKE 
PAUL CLEMENT 
A. A. CLEVELAND 
J. H. CLOSSON 
WLSON COMPTON 
RALPH CORKRUM 
GLORIA DAVIS 
MRS. MILDRED DILLON 
HAROLD DODGEN 
DONALD DORAN 


NORVILLE DOWNIE 
F. A. DUDLEY 
JAMES ELDER 
ARTHUR EVETT 
MRS. D. S. FARNER 
DONALD FISHER 
MRS. F. W. FRASIER 
FRANKLIN FRENCH 
MRS. XERPHIA GAINES 
JACK GRAY 
DONALD GREGORY 
KERMIT GROVES 
MAXINE GUSE 
JOSE GUTIERREZ 
JOYCE GUTIERREZ 
JOHN HANSON 
MRS. JOSEPH HARRISON 
W. R. HATCH 
MRS. S. E. HAZLET 
F. D. HEALD 
ADOLPH HECHT 
PAUL HENDRICKSON 
LULU HOLMES 
MRS. E. H. HOPKINS 
MRS. G. E. HUDSON 
R. E. HUNGATE 
E. C. JOHNSON 
C. A. JONES 
Z. B. KATTERLE 


SHIRLEY KELLENBARGER 
DAVID KELLER 
MARCIA KELLER 
MRS. J. T. KEPPEL 
E. N. KLEMGARD 
ROBERT KNOX 
MARY KNUDSON 
W. C. KRUEGEL 
ALVIN LACKEY 
SAGER LARSON 
HOWARD LATIMER 
MRS. J. M. LEE 
BERNICE LEVINE 
ARNE LINDBERG 
MANFRED LINDNER 
MRS. KNUT LUNNUM 
ELEANOR MCCARTHY 
GILBERT McCOLLUM 

david McDaniels 
LEONA METZGER 
HOYO MIGAKE 
ALLEN MILLER 
EMMETT MOORE 
FLOYD NALOR 
J. C. NELSON 
RAYMOND NELSON 
MRS. ELEANOR NEWELL 
RICHARD NIGHTINGALE 
MRS. RAY O’DAY 


Phi Kappa Phi 


BILLIE AHRENS 
ANITA ALEXANDER 
LAWRENCE ALICE 
ROBERT ALLEN 
CLARENCE P. AMES 
LUCILLE D. ANDERSON 
CARYL ANDERSON 
LOUISE BACH 
ELIZABETH BAKER 
HAROLD BALAZS 
DONALD BOND 
JACK BROWN 
FRED CAMPBELL 
ARNOLD CARLSON 
ROBERT CARLSON 
GLENN COLLINS 
ROBERT COLLINS 
EUNICE CONNELLY 
ROBERT CROW 
LAUREL CURRAN 
GLORIA DAVIS 
JOHN DELAY 
ANNE DICKENS 
GEORGE DON 
DONALD DORAN 
JEANNE DOST 


MARGARET DOZIER 
DONNA DURGAN 
META EARL 
JOAN ELSENSOHN 
FREDERIC EMERY 
HELENE FALKNOR 
JACK FRETS 
CHARLOTTE FRIEL 
ORVILLE FROST 
LYNN GEARHEART 
LUIS GIRALDO 
DONALD GREGORY 
DONNA GREGORY 
VIRGINIA HANSEN 
HENRY HARRIS 
PAUL HENDRICKSON 
ROBERT HULBERT 
KENNETH JACKSON 
LIONELL JANECEK 
DUANE JENSEN 
FRED KELLER 
WILLIAM KELLY 
JACOB KING 
HAROLD KREIZINGER 
ALVIN LACKEY 
HOWARD LANCASTER 


MARY LARIMER 
SAGER LARSON 
HOWARD LATIMER 
ROBERT LEADER 
GEORGE LeCOMPTE 
BERNICE LEVINE 
NANCY LINDLEY 
PATTY MARBLE 
DONALD MASSIE 

Douglas McArthur 
eleanor McCarthy 

WILLIAM McCAW 
NORMAN McCLURE 
GILBERT McCOLLUM 

Robert McConnell 
david McDaniels 

ANN McGLADE 
KENNETH MEERDINK 
LEONA METZGER 
LAWRENCE MILLER 
VERNON MILLER 
BETTY MOORE 
EMMETT JR. MOORE 
CARL MOSER 
LEE NERING 
DALE PARSLEY 


DR. DAN OGDEN 
MRS. DAN OGDEN 
MRS. MARION OWNBEY 
BRUCE PICKEN 
MRS. ROSE POINTON 
DR. F. F. POTTER 
WARREN QUINN 
JACQUELYN ROBERTSON 
DONALD ROSS 
JOYCE SCHNEIDER 
JEAN SEALANDER 
C. G. SHAW 
WILLIAM SLIPPERN 
RAYMON SMELTZ 
GARDINER STACY 
S. T. STEPHENSON 
RALPH THAYER 
A. W. THOMPSON 
F. M. TOWNE 
HUGH VANLIEW 
R. F. WALLACE 
WILLIAM WEAVER 
MARY WEIDMAN 
ROBERT WHITTAKER 
HELENE WILSON 
PERRY WILSON 
DOLLY YATES 
WILLIAM YERKES 
MRS. F. B. YODER 
WILLIAM ZIMMER 


MARY PATTON 
BRUCE PICKEN 
MARY PRATT 
WARREN QUINN 
JACQUELYN ROBERTSON 
CHARLES REED 
DAVID ROGERS 
DONALD SATHER 
VICTOR SCHMIDT 
JOYCE SCHNEIDER 
ALEXANDER SCOTT 
JEAN SEALANDER 
JOHN SHAEFFER 
WILLIAM SLIPPERN 
PETER SOEST 
MARILYN STOCKER 
INGIMAR SVEINSSON 
JAMES TONDER 
ESTHER TOP 
HUGH VAN LIEW 
DAVID WARD 
HISASHI WATANABE 
MARY WEIDMAN 
VIRGINA WILKES 
ROBERT WILLIAMS 
DOLLY YATES 
HELEN YAW 



Row 1: Carol Anderson, Louise Bach, Bonnie Bowers 
Row 2: Laurel Curran, Jeanne Dost, Karol Erickson 
Row 3: Charlotte Friel, Lorraine Glover, Mary Larimer 
Row 4: Bam Maloney, Ann McGlade, Betty Ann Moore 
Row 5: Carol Morgan, Kathryn Sax, Eleanor Simi 
Row 6: Joan Whealdon 


Mortar Board 

The qualifications for membership in Mortar Board, na¬ 
tional senior women’s honorary, are service, scholarship 
and leadership. Each spring certain junior women are 
elected to membership by a student and faculty poll and 
the vote of the active members. This year the sixteen 
Mortar Board members were led by vivacious President 
Betty Ann Moore, Vice-President Lorraine Glover, Sec¬ 
retary Jeanne Dost, Treasurer Caryl Anderson, Editor 
Charlotte Friel and Historian Bam Maloney. Their main 
project in the field of service was the sponsorship of din¬ 
ners for such convocation artists as Maurice Hindus, 
Sumner Wells and Richard Llewellyn. At this time stu¬ 
dents and faculty were invited to informally discuss the 
field which the speaker represented. Mortar Board also 
helped with the orientation of new students and the re¬ 
vival of the AWS point system. Each year they pre¬ 
sent tassels, as a symbol of high scholarship, to those 
freshmen women with the highest grades for their first 
semester. 


Grouped around a piano, Mortar Board members sing 
their tapping song, "Thy Ideals.” 



Mortar Board members show their cordiality by entertain¬ 
ing convocation speaker Sumner Wells. 
















Crimson Circle 

Wearers of the Crimson and Gray sash are upper class- 
men sought out for outstanding service to their Alma 
Mater. Crimson Circle honorary has been active on the 
WSC campus since 1911. Leading the group in their ac¬ 
tivities this year were first semester officers President 
Fev Pratt, Vice-President Duane Stowe, Secretary Bill 
Peterson, Treasurer Bill Biersdorf and Historian Jerry 
Brunstrom. Duane Stowe, Merle Landerholm, Jack 
Biersdorf, Bob Lindsey and Jerry Brunstrom held these 
respective offices for the second semester. This year 
Crimson Circle sponsored the Cougar pep band by as¬ 
sisting in its organization and buying sweaters for the 
members. Working with Mortar Board they also spon¬ 
sored the activities participation conference as well as 
reviving the informal discussion groups of students and 
faculty. 


Crimson Circle members tap the surprised pledges at the 
annual Salute to Seniors convocation. 



Crimson Circle members discuss current topics of interest 
to the campus at an informal gathering. 



Row 1: Bill Biersdorf, Jack Biersdorf, Don Bond, Gerald 
Brunstrom 

Row 2: John Chambers, Barney Endrice, Frank Filicetti, 
Bill Green 

Row 3: Fred Hildenbrand, Burgess Lange, Bob Lindsey, 
Rex Morgan 

Row 4: John Oliver, Jack Peterson, William Peterson, 
Fevrel Pratt 

Row 5: Herbert Rudolph, Raymond Schoaf, Rolf Skrinde, 
Duane Stowe 

Row 6: Dick White 

Not pictured: Ralph Campbell, A1 Hoagland, Bob King, 
Bud Kissler, Merle Landerholm, Leon Mangis, Bob Mc¬ 
Connell, Gordon Pilcher 

















DAVID ACKERMAN (Hotel Administration), Cle Elum 
LESLIE ADAMS (Agriculture, General), Puyallup 
THERESE ADAMS (Foreign Languages), Poulsbo 
WAYNE AESCHLIMAN (Animal Husbandry), Colfax 
BILLIE AHRENS (Home Economics), Pullman 

ALLEN ALDRICH (Agriculture Education), Mossyrock 
PATSY ALDRICH (General Studies), Coulee City 
ANITA ALEXANDER (Home Economics), Granger 
LAWRENCE ALICE (Economics), Port Angeles 
JO ANN ALLEN (General Studies), Omak 


ROBERT G. ALLEN (General Studies), Pullman 
ROBERT E. ALLEN (Civil Engineering), Tacoma 
MAURICE ALLERT (Industrial Arts), Rosalia 
PATRICK ALLEYN (Agriculture, General), Ferndale 
WILLIAM ALLINGER (Physical Education), Pullman 


WILLARD ALVERSON (Physical Education), Olympia 
WILLIAM AMBROSE (Chemical Engineering), Eureka, Mont. 
TAKASHI ANBE (Architectural Engineering), Honolulu, Ha. 
FRANCIS ANDERSEN (Education), Camas 
CARYL ANDERSON (Business Administration), Seattle 


DONALD ANDERSON (Agronomy), Olympia 
LUCILLE D. ANDERSON (Home Economics), Enumclaw 
DORIS ANDERSON (Home Economics), Seattle 
KERRY ANDERSON (Mechanical Engineering), Seattle 
ROBERT M. ANDERSON (Speech), Longview 

WARREN ANDERSON (Hotel Adm.), Kalispell, Montana 
HAROLD ANTHONY (Civil Engineering), Puente 
LYLE APPLEFORD (Electrical Engineering), Anatone 
VERNON ARMSTRONG (Mechanical Engineering), Yakima 
GORDON ARMSTRONG (Forestry), Georgetown, California 


DARRELL ARNOLD (Mechanical Engineering), Spokane 
FRANCIS ARNZEN (Pharmacy), Moscow, Idaho 
ROBERT ASCHERL (Mech. Engineering), Hermiston, Ore. 
KENNETH ATWOOD (Hotel Adm.), Melrose, Massachusetts 
QUINTIN AUNE (Geology), Washougal 


HAROLD AUSTIN (Pharmacy), Yakima 
LOUISE BACH (Foreign Languages), Seattle 
ANN BAKER (Home Economics), Wenatchee 
HAROLD BALAZA (Fine Arts), Spokane 
JOHN BALL (Forestry), Metaline Falls 




FIFTY-ONE 


In September 1947, we arrived 


100 






















WENDELL BARBEE (History), Pullman 

ROBERT BARLEN (Mechanical Engineering), Richland 

KIRK BAREFOOT (Police Science), Fredonia, Pennsylvania 

FRANCES BARNES (Education), Everett 

ERNEST BARNHART (Animal Husbandry), Ellensburg 


GARY BARRETT (Journalism), Kosmos 
JACK BARRY (Hotel Administration), Seattle 
ROBERT BARTON (Speech), Tacoma 
JEANNINE BEATTY (Physical Education), Tacoma 
CORINNE BEAUDOIN (Education), La Crosse 


JANICE BECKMAN (Business Administration), Vancouver 
ROBERT BECKMANN (Pharmacy), Spokane 
ELINOR BELCH (Education), Ellensburg 
GENEVIEVE BENNETT (Secretarial Studies), Colfax 
DONALD BENTLEY (Civil Engineering), Spokane 


ANDREW BERG (Business Administration), Spokane 
WAYNE BERGHOLM (Pharmacy), Spokane 
FLORIAN BEYER (Industrial Arts), Pullman 
ALAN BIGELOW (Industrial Arts), Hoquiam 
FARRELL BINNS (Pre-Medicine), Richland 


ALVIN BIRGE (Mechanical Engineering), Chewelah 
GUY BISHOP (Architectural Engineering), Olympia 
CHARLES BLACKMAN (Business Administration) Kennewick 
HAROLD BLAIN (Agronomy), Spokane 
ROBERTA BLEKKINK (Physical Education), Vashon 


LOIS BOBERG (General Studies), Spokane 
NORMAN BODE (Police Science), Honolulu, Hawaii 
MARY BOGGS (Home Economics), Chehalis 
MARY BOLENEUS (Home Economics), Davenport 
DONALD BOND (Economics), Sunnyside 


KENNETH BOND (Agriculture, General), Hawaii, TH 
OLIVER A. BOND (Agronomy), Sunnyside 
FRANK BOND (Sociology), Washington, D.C. 

ROBERT BONNELL (Pharmacy), Pullman 

FRANCIS J- BONNEVILLE (Mech. Engineering), Tacoma 


ROBERT K. BORTVEDT (Agriculture, General), Everett 
MARILYN BORSET (Hotel Administration), Olympia 
MYRON BOSTWICK (Mechanical Engineering), Seattle 
LYLE BOULANGE (Pharmacy), Kennewick 
BONNIE BOWERS (Bacteriology), Spokane 


at Cougarville as freshmen... 



FIFTY-ONE 


101 



















WILLIAM BOWLIN (Civil Engineering), Tacoma 
DWANE BOYD (Electrical Engineering), Spokane 
ELIZABETH BOYD (General Studies), Seattle 
IRENE BRAAS (Education), Seattle 
GAIL BRABEC (Pharmacy), Puyallup 

GORDON BRADLEY (Architectural Engineering), Pullman 
JOANNE BRECKEL (Education), Vancouver 
ARLYS BREN (Education), Grandview 
HOWARD BREWER (Psychology), Lind 
JAMES BREWER (Economics), Lind 


LILLIAN BRIGGS (Home Economics), Olympia 
NORMAN BRISBIN (Electrical Engineering), Pullman 
LESTER BRODERS (Business Administration), Pullman 
RALPH BROOMSTRAND (Chemical Engineering), Richland 
BARBARA BROWN (Speech), Tonasket 


MARY BROWN (Pharmacy), Pullman 
GWYNEITH BRUSSO (Education), Seattle 
GERALD BRUNSTROM (Civil Engineering), Union 
NORMAN BRUNTON (Agriculture, General), Walla Walla 
JOYCE BRYNESTAD (Speech), Tacoma 

DAVID BUEL (Speech), Spokane 

ROBERT BURGE (General Studies), Portland, Oregon 

CHARLES R. BURGESS (Pharmacy), Wapato 

LORNA BURGESS (Fine Arts), Lowden 

JANET L. BURKE (Home Economics), Clarkston 


IVAN BURNETT (Business Administration), Vancouver 
DON BURNS (Business Administration), Clarkston 
WILLIAM BURNS (Journalism), Pullman 
JACK BURT (General Studies), Spokane 

RALPH BUTTERFIELD (English), San Francisco, California 


HENRY CABLE (Industrial Arts), Pullman 
LUMAN CAIRNS (Agricultural Economics), Entiat 
JAMES CAL AH AN (Business Administration), Pullman 
ROBERT CALDWELL (Wildlife Management), Alberta,Canada 
RICHARD CALHOUN (Business Administration), Rosalia 


DOLORES CALLARMAN (Home Economics), Spokane 
FRED CAMPBELL (Horticulture), Boise, Idaho 
RALPH CAMPBELL (Mining Engineering), Puyallup 
PHYLLIS CANNON (Education), Olympia 
HERBERT CARDLE (Business Administration), Spokane 



CLASS OF 



long lines for registration.. 


102 

























BRADLEY CARD (Civil Engineering), Pullman 
WILLIAM CAREY (Economics), Snoqualmie 
WILLIAM CARNEY (Mechanical Engineering), Dayton 
DAVID CARPENTER (Architectural Engineering), Tacoma 
CLAYTON CARR (Business Administration), Bellingham 


WILLIAM CARRICK (Journalism), Bellingham 
VERNON CARTER (General), Spokane 
EVELYN CASH (Home Economics), Clarkston 
RUSSELL CASSON (Speech), Seattle 
RICHARD CHAHLQUEST (General), Vancouver 


GLEN CHAMBERLAIN (Agriculture, General), Pullman 
JOHN CHAMBERS (Psychology), Olympia 
HOWARD CHANDLER (Electrical Engineering), Orondo 
WALTER CHANG (Business Administration), Honolulu 
WILLIAM CHEATLEY (Education), Warm Beach 


MERLE CHEESMAN (Education), Sumner 
NANCY CHIPMAN (Home Economics), Spokane 
MYRTLE CHITTY (Speech), Spokane 
STANLEY CHRISTENSON (Mech. Engineering), Everett 
GORDON CHRISTENSEN (Bus. Administration), Pullman 


KENNETH CLARK (Animal Husbandry), Roosevelt 
SHIRLEY CLAUSIUS (Home Economics), Anacortes 
FRANK CLEMENT (Psychology), Pullman 
ROBERT CLOSS (General Studies), Pullman 
BEN CLUMPNER (Business Administration), Spokane 


DONALD COATES (Civil Engineering), Tacoma 
GLENN COLDWELL (Pharmacy), Vancouver 
GLENN COLLINS (Mechanical Engineering), Pullman 
VIRGINIA C. CONE (Home Economics), Chelan 
GEORGE CONN (Business Administration), Winnetka, Illinois 


EUNICE CONNELLY (Music), Monroe 
HARRY COOPER (Electrical Engineering), Spokane 
DONALD CORFMAN (Pharmacy), Tacoma 
RALPH CORKRUM (English), Walla Walla 
MARK COSGROVE (Business Administration), Odessa 


VERNA COWDERY (Education), Outlook 
ROSE MARIE CRAFT (Physical Education), Opportunity 
MARYBETH CRIDER (Secretarial Studies), Bickleton 
WENDELL CRIDLEBAUGH (Economics), Santa Rosa, Cal. 
ROBERT CRIPE (Pharmacy), Tacoma 


riding College Hill buses... 



FIFTY-ONE 


103 
















ROY CRIPE (Pharmacy), Tacoma 

KENNETH CROW (Agriculture, General), Newman Lake 
CHARMAIN CROW (Fine Arts), Stockton, California 
ROBERT CROW (Agriculture, General), Oakesdale 
DAN CURRAN (Forestry), Vancouver 


LAUREL CURRAN (Education), Vancouver 
WILLIAM CUSICK (Civil Engineering), Gig Harbor 
NATALIE DAMON (Sociology), Bellingham 
FRANK DANIELSON (Electrical Engineering), Spokane 
ROBERT DARST (Music), Portland, Oregon 

ROBERT DAVENPORT (Pharmacy), Oakesdale 

COY DAVIS (Animal Husbandry), Pullman 

GLORIA DAVIS (Sociology), Bellingham 

JAMES DAVIS (Business Administration), Chico, California 

JOHN DAWLEY (General Studies), Olympia 


HAROLD DECK (Civil Engineering), Walla Walla 
AUGUST DECKERT (Mathematics), Pullman 
ROY DEFENBACH (Electrical Engineering), Spokane 
RUTH DE GRASSE (Home Economics), Yakima 
JOHN DELAY (Pharmacy), Spokane 


LESLIE DENTON (Business Administration), Kirkland 
FRANCIS DESPOSATO (Chemical Engineering), Wachtucna 
ROBERT DEWALD (Agriculture, General), Ritzville 
ROBERT DE WITZ (Forestry), Veradale 
SHIRLEY DEZELLEM (Pharmacy), Bridgeport 

NEIL DIBBLE (General Studies), Winthrop 

ANN DICKENS (General Studies), Spokane 

WILLIAM DILLON (Business Administration), Kennewick 

LEE DI MEO (English), Puyallup 

PETER DINEHART (Forestry), Wellpinit 


KATHLEEN C. DINEHART (Nursing Education), Wellpinit 
CHARLOTTE DIXON (Physical Education), Pullman 
GEORGE DOKOS (Architectural Engineering), Vancouver 
GEORGE DON (Business Administration), Clarkston 
DONALD DORAN (Physics), Richland 


JEANNE DOST (Economics), Walla Walla 
HERBERT DOUGLASS (Horticulture), Seattle 
RICHARD E. DOZIER (Pharmacy), Standish, California 
MARGARET DOZIER (Physical Education), Standish, Cal. 
ILEAN DRUFFEL (Home Economics), Colton 




CLASS OF 


rush week... pledges and pins... 


104 




























RONALD DUCKWORTH (General Studies), Colton 
EUGENE DUFFY (Business Administration), Walla Walla 
DORIS DULGAR (Home Economics), Arlington, Virginia 
DONALD DUNCAN (Social Studies), Sparks, Nevada 
DONNA DURGAN (Music), Aberdeen 


GEORGE DURIS (Horticulture), Puyallup 
DOUGLAS EATON (Chemistry), Elma 
DONALD EBY (Architectural Engineering), Vancouver 
MARLAND EDWARDS (Sociology), Tacoma 
CLEMENT EISCHEN (Physical Education), Vancouver 


JANET ELLINGWOOD (Education), Spokane 
HARRY ELLIOT (Agronomy), Ephrata 
LEON ELLIS (Dairy Husbandry), Pullman 
JOAN ELSENSOHN (Home Economics), Pomeroy 
FREDERIC EMERY (Electrical Engineering), Yakima 


NARICE EMORY (Bacteriology), Everett 
BARNEY ENDRICE (Mining Engineering), Chewelah 
WALTER ENSTROM (Electrical Engineering), Tacoma 
EDWARD ERCEGOVIC (Music), Pullman 
HENRY ERICKSON (Industrial Arts), Port Angeles 


KAROL ERICKSON (Foreign Languages), Eatonville 
THOR ERICKSON (General Studies), Renton 
ROBERT L. ESCHBACH (Botany), Yakima 
HELENE FALKNOR (General Studies), Spokane 
MAXINE FARR (Home Economics), Pullman 


GORDON FARRAR (Mechanical Engineering), Bremerton 
WALTER FELLMAN (Pre-Law), Camas 
WILLIAM FENTON (Mechanical Engineering), Pullman 
MARY ELLEN FIELD (English), Holden 
FRANK FILICETTI (Pharmacy), Spokane 


COLIN FINCHER (Mechanical Engineering), Spokane 
GEORGE FINNELL (Chemical Engineering), Springdale 
DONALD FISHER (Mathematics), Spokane 
CHARLES FISHER (Hotel Administration), Coulee Dam 
JEAN FISK (Hotel Administration), Clallum Bay 


LYMAN FLEETWOOD (Agriculture, General), Lacy 
SHIRLEY FLEISCHER (Psychology), Spokane 
BYRON FLOCH (Business Administration), Clarkston 
H. EUGENE FORRESTER (Agriculture, General), Goldendale 
JOHN FOSS (Animal Husbandry), Tucson, Arizona 


girls living in Mud Hollow... 


CLASS DFl 

0fvi 

| 

FIFTY- 

ONE 


105 












JOHN K. FOX (General Studies), Portland, Oregon 
JOHN R. FOX (Business Administration), Port Gamble 
ROBERT FRALEY (Architectural Engineering), Wenatchee 
ROBERT FRANCIS (Hotel Administration), Vancouver 
LYN FREDERICKS (General Studies), Fairbanks, Alaska 


NANCY FRENCH (Secretarial Studies), Yakima 
ADOLPH FRICKE (Business Administration), Spokane 
CHARLOTTE FRIEL (Speech), Pullman 
ALBERT FRIEDMAN (Pharmacy), Farmington 
BETTY FRINK (Education), Omak 


RICHARD FROISTAD (Journalism), Spokane 
WESLEY FRONSDAHL (Architectural Eng.), Nampa, Idaho 
MARCIA FULLER (Home Economics), Walla Walla 
MAX FULLNER (Agriculture, General), Everson 
HERBERT GAINES (Agronomy), Auburn, Kentucky 


VALERIE GALE (General Studies), Trona, California 
DONALD GALLACHER (Industrial Arts), Seattle 
NORMAN GEORGE (Pharmacy), Wenatchee 
EDWARD GIBBS (Mechanical Engineering), Toppenish 
JAY GIESA (Speech), Spokane 


CLIFFORD GILLIES (Physical Education), South Bend 
RICHARD GILLILAND (Business Administration), Everett 
ROBERT GILLMORE (Music), Spokane 

LUIS GIRALDO (Electrical Engineering), ManJzales, Colombia 
DOLLY GLENN (Foreign Languages), Chehalis 


LORRAINE GLOVER (General Studies), Pullman 
DENNIS GODFREY (General Studies), Richland 
DAVID GOEDECKE (Music), Kent 
DON GOETTEL (Mechanical Engineering), Spokane 
ALLEN GOLDBERG (Civil Engineering), Tacoma 


CLARENCE GANSBERG (Vet. Medicine), East Stanwood 
CLAYTON GORRIE (Dairy Husbandry), Bellingham 
RICHARD GOSS (Bacteriology), Maryhill 
ERVIN GRABER (Physical Education), Vancouver 
DELORES GRAHAM (General Studies), Seattle 


JACK GRAHAM (Business Administration), Roy 
MARY LOU GRANGER (Home Economics), Spokane 
FRED GRASSER (Chemical Engineering), Clarkston 
ARNOLD GREEN (General Studies), Pasco 
BILL GREEN (Business Administration), Sunnyside 




then came football and mums... 


106 


























FLOYD GREEN (Geography), Clarks Fork, Idaho 
MARY GREEN (Home Economics), Pullman 
WALLACE GREEN (Business Administration), Spokane 
NORMAN GREENE (Physical Education), Walla Walla 
DONALD GREGORY (Economics), Pullman 


DONNA GREGORY (Nursing Education), Pullman 
RAYMOND GRENALD (Architectural Eng.), Miami, Florida 
ARTHUR GRIFF (Pharmacy), Twin Fails, Idaho 
THOMAS GRIFFITH (General Studies), Cashmere 
JAMES GROVES (Chemistry), Bremerton 


THROE GUNHILDRUD (Business Admin.), Oslo, Norway 
SHIRLEY GUNSTON (Home Economics), Tacoma 
LE ROY GUNSTONE (Mechanical Engineering), Olympia 
RAYMOND GUNTER (Pre-Law), Hoquiam 
DON HAAKENSON (Business Administration), Pullman 


ROBERT HALES (Business Administration), Toppenish 
WAYNE HALL (General Studies), Oakesdale 
IRENE HALLETT (Physical Education), Seattle 
JAMES HAMANO (Police Science), Honolulu, Hawaii 
MARJORIE HAMBELTON (General Studies), Tieton 


ALTHEA HAMMARGREN (Home Economics), Puyallup 
WILMER HAMMERICH (Animal Husbandry), Colton 
HALLIE HAMMILL (Business Administration), Salkum 
GLEN HANCOCK (Business Administration), Spokane 
RICHARD HANKI (Police Science), Lihue Kauai, Hawaii 


EDWARD HANKS (Agriculture, General), Yakima 
KENNETH HANLON (Agriculture, General), Spokane 
WAYNE HANNAH (Physics), Pullman 
VIRGINIA HANSEN (Business Administration), Seattle 
HARVEY HANSEN (History), Spokane 


BRUCE HARDING (Psychology), Opportunity 
VIVIAN HARPER (Education), Roslyn 
EDWARD HARRINGTON (Pharmacy), Marysville 
JEANNE HARRIS (Physical Education), Inchelium 
SUSAN HARRIS (Home Economics), Seattle 


NANCY HARRISON (Education), Los Angeles, California 
EDMUND HARSHMAN (Forestry), Cheweiah 
TERRY HARTMAN (Recreation), Pasco 
BARBARA HARTMEIER (Home Economics), Fairfield 
DEAN HAVIG (Speech), Osage, Iowa 


lomecoming and serpentines... 



FIFTY-ONE 


107 



















VERNON HAVO (Business Administration), Hoquiam 
DONALD HAWORTH (Business Administration), Spokane 
DONALD HAY (Agriculture, General), Port Angeles 
DONNA HAYNES (Home Economics), Moscow, Idaho 
BARBARA HEALD (Journalism), Seattle 


ROBERT HEDELIUS (Veterinary Medicine), Rexburg, Idaho 
MARTHA HELGESON (General Studies), Seattle 
ROBERT HELGESON (Industrial Arts), Seattle 
DEAN HELLING (Mechanical Engineering), Algona 
HAROLD HENRIKSON (Business Administration), Grayland 


ROBERT HENRY (Business Administration), Seattle 
NONA HERIAN (History), Cusick 
JEAN HERNDON (Foreign Language), Edmonds 
JOSEPH HESLIN (Education), Ford 
NAOMI HESPEN (Home Economics), Tacoma 


GERALD HILRY (Pre-Law), Sponkane 

FRED HILDENBRAND (Geology), Chewalah 

JAMES HILL (Hotel Administration), Coeur d'Alene, Idaho 

WILLIAM HINE (Civil Engineering), Yakima 

DON HINKSON (Mechanical Engineering) Seattle 


THOMAS HODGSON (Industrial Arts), Puyallup 
VIRGINIA HOFFER (Physical Education), Olympia 
JANET HOFF (Home Economics), Seattle 
DEAN HOLT (Mining Engineering), Milton 
ELOISE HORN (Home Economics), Pullman 


JAMES HORNE (Forestry), Olympia 

WILLIAM HOUCK (Chemistry), Pullman 

LILMA HOWARD (Sociology), Lindsay, California 

NANCY HOWARD (Sociology), Richland 

WILLIAM HUELETT (General Studies), Houston, Texas 


FLOYD HUGHES (Business Administration), Longview 
ROBERT HULBERT (Agricultural Economics), Mount Vernon 
BETTY HUMMEL (Home Economics), Wenatchee 
LORENE HUMPHREY (Education), Colfax 
DARLENE HUNSKAAR (Physical Education), Seattle 


HAROLD HUNTER (Business Administration), Pullman 
NORMA HUSA (Sociology), Centralia 
FRED HUSTON (Agriculture, General), Pasco 
VERNE HUTCHINSON (Agricultural Economics), Helix, Ore. 
JAMES HYDE (Zoology), Pullman 




CLASS OF 


a bow-tie rally... Butch was 


108 





















KAY INABA (Psychology), Wapato 
DAVID INGALSBE (Chemistry), Yakima 
ORVILLE ISAACS (Business Administration), Spokane 
HAROLD IVERSEN (Architectural Engineering), Seattle 
PETER JACKSON (Mechanical Engineering), Spokane 


JOAN JACKY (Education), Walla Walla 
DELMAR JACOBS (Entomology), Buena 
HARVEY JACOBS (General Studies), Uniontown 
PHILLIP JACOBSON (Architectural Engineering), Seattle 
NORBERT JANTSCH (General Studies), Spokane 


CHARLES JEHLE (Geography), Opportunity 
JAMES JENNINGS (Agriculture, General), Yakima 
DEAN JOHANSON (Civil Engineering), Spokane 
ALICE JOHNSON (Education), Kirkland 
BERNICE JOHNSON (Business Administration), Albion 

DOROTHY JOHNSON (Fine Arts), Pullman 
GERALDINE JOHNSON (Home Economics), Long Beach 
JERRY JOHNSON (Architectural Engineering), Redmond 
WALTER JOHNSON (Architectural Engineering), Parkland 
SVEN JOHNSON (Industrial Arts), Fall City 


THEODORE JOHNSON (Physical Education), Pullman 
WALTER JOHNSON (Farm Mechanics), Milton, Oregon 
WILLIAM JOHNSON (Pharmacy), Pullman 
ROBERT JOHNSON (Horticulture), Omak 
ARTHUR JOHNSTON (Chemical Engineering), Gig Harbor 


DAVID JOLLY (Agricultural Engineering), Ariel 
GAYNE JONES (Architectural Engineering), Pullman 
HILTON JONES (Business Administration), Richland 
HAROLD JONES (Dairy Husbandry), Spokane 
JOHN H. JONES (Speech), Olympia 


VERNE JONES (Electrical Engineering), Pomeroy 
THOMAS JORDAN (Hotel Administration), Chicago, Illinois 
ALICE KAIFER (Education), Aberdeen 
HELEN KAMMERRER (Home Economics), Pullman 
FREDERICK KAMAKA (Police Science), Honolulu, Hawaii 


BARBARA KANE (Sociology), Edmonton, Alberta 
ALFRED KASPER (Business Administration), Portland, Ore. 
MARGARET KEARNEY (Secretarial Studies), Spokane 
WILLIAM KEIR (Mechanical Engineering), Calgary, Alberta 
YVONNE KEITHAHN (Fine Arts), Juneau, Alaska 


^borrowed” by the Vandals... 


CLASS OF 



109 












JACK KELLEY (Chemistry), Pullman 
FERN KELLY (English), Walla Walla 
WILLIAM KELLY (Mechanical Engineering), Richland 
JOHN KETO (Hotel Administration), Centralia 
WILLAIM KETO (Hotel Administration), Centralia 

JOYCE KIELHACK (Sociology), Spokane 
RICHARD KIM (Pharmacy), Honolulu, Hawaii 
MARK KIMBALL (Economics), Pullman 
JOHN KINCH (Mathematics), Pullman 
VIRGINIA KINCH (Sociology), Pullman 

HERBERT KINDER (Speech), Oakesdale 
FRANKLIN KING (Psychology), Pullman 
JACOB KING (Industrial Arts), Spokane 
ZELDA KING (General Studies), Wenatchee 
KATHLEEN KINGMAN (Psychology), Chelan 

CHARLES KINGMAN (General Studies), Dayton 
JEAN KIRK (Foreign Languages), Spokane 
JOHN KLARICH (Pharmacy), Tacoma 
WALTER KLEWENO (Geology), Juneau, Alaska 
ROBERT KLOSTER (Civil Engineering), White Salmon 

JAMES KNAGGS (Social Studies), Spokane 

DONNA KNAPP (Education), Mohler 

ANTON KNIEVEL (Speech), Aberdeen 

ROBERT KNOTT (Mechanical Engineering), Pullman 

ALICE KNOWLES (Bacteriology), Hershey, Pennsylvania 

MARY KNUDSON (General Studies), Los Angeles, California 
ORVILLE KOCH (Agriculture, General), Rocklyn 
CAROL KOENEKAMP (Zoology), Zillah 
JO ANNE KOHLER (Bacteriology), Spokane 
RAMONA KOMTNSKI (Home Economics), McKenna 

ROBERT KOPPE (Chemistry), Chewelah 

GERALD KORTE (History), Greenacres 

JOE KORNISH (Pharmacy), Vancouver 

ROBERT KRAMER (Agricultural Economics), Harrington 

CAROL KRAUSE (Education), Creston 

WILLIAM KRAUS (Sociology), Olympia 
HAROLD KREIZINGER (Agronomy), Pullman 
J^^IUS KREINDLER (Horticulture), Brooklyn, New York 
NINA KRIEBEL (H^me Economics), Palouse 
HAROLD KROGNESS (Pharmacy), Spokane 



CLASS OF 



spring found us at Roundtop... 


no 





























ROMEVN KRUISWYCK (Poultry Husbandry), Pullman 
WILLIAM KUHLMAN (General Studies), Prosser 
ZELDA KUHNS (Fine Arts), Olympia 
DONALD KULIN (Poultry Husbandry), Olympia 
KATHLEEN LA DOW (Home Economics), Spokane 


KEITH LAMB (Civil Engineering), Pasco 
MERLE LANDERHOLM (History), Vancouver 
LOUIS LANDSETH (Business Administration), Tacoma 
CLARA LANDRUS (Education), Clarkston 
KARL LANGBECKER (Sociology), Snohomish 


BURGESS LANGE (Agriculture, General), Palouse 
FREDERICK LANGMAS (Mechanical Engineering), Pullman 
MARY JANE LARIMER (Physical Education), Snohomish 
GLORIA LARSEN (Education), Yakima 
MARTHA LARSEN (English), Shelby, Montana 


DOUGLAS LARSON (Veterinary Medicine), Pullman 
PAUL LARSON (General Studies), Vancouver 
DARYL LARSON (Chemistry), Moses Lake 
THOMAS LA RUE (History), Port Ludlow 
JOHN LA VIGNE (Psychology), Grayland 


NOBLE LAW (Horticulture), Wenatchee 
RICHARD LAWSON (Speech), Mount Vernon 
BILL LEBOLD (Speech), Pullman 

GEORGE LE COMPTE (Electrical Engineering), Tacoma 
DAVID LEE (Mechanical Engineering), Burton 


GERALDINE LEE (Music), Sunnyside 
ROBERT LEE (Pharmacy), Moscow, Idaho 
BERNADETTE LEFEVRE (Secretarial Studies), Davenport 
JAMES LEHMAN (Business Administration), Colfax 
CHARLES LENFESTY (Agronomy), Walla Walla 


CHARLES LENNING (Business Administration), La Conner 
BERNICE LEVINE (Psychology), Englewood, New Jersey 
MICHAEL LEZCHINSKY (Industrial Arts), Asotin 
THOMAS LI AN (Pharmacy), Anacortes 
CHARLES LIMEBERRY (Forestry), Pullman 


NANCY LINDLEY (Horticulture), Pullman 
ROBERT LLOYD (Chemistry), Ritzville 
GARTH LONG (Psychology), Spokane 
ARTHUR LORENTZEN (General Studies), Vashon 
MARJORIE LOSS (Bacteriology), Bremerton 


the mighty Palouse flooded... 



FIFTY-ONE 


111 





















DONALD LOUDEN (Mechanical Engineering), Colfax 
JAMES LOUDON (Agricultural Economics), Twisp 
EUGENE LOUMAN (Entomology), Yakima 
JAMES LOVITT (Pharmacy), Coeur d’ Alene, Idaho 
THOMAS LOWRY (Pre-Law), Tacoma 

CAROL ANN LUDWIG (Education), Auburn 
GERALD LUST (Pharmacy), Endicott 
ANNETTE LUTZ (General Studies), Seattle 
JOSEPH LYTS (Physical Education), Pullman 
JOHN MAC INNIS (General Studies), Pullman 

JOHN MAC LEAN (Electrical Engineering), Elmer City 
LORNA MAHAN (Botany), Walla Walla 
JAY MAITLEN (Forestry), Wapato 
JOSEPH MALLEY (Pharmacy), Pullman 
ELIZABETH MALONEY (Journalism), Wenatchee 

PAUL MANSER (General Studies), Pullman 
MERVIN MANUEL (Fine Arts), Walla Walla 
PATTY MARBLE (Education), Pullman 
DOROTHY MARCY (General Studies), Pullman 
ROBERT MARTENS (Animal Husbandry), Deer Park 

BARBARA MARTIN (Horticulture), Kent 
WAYNE MASON (Psychology), Gypsum, Kansas 
FRANK MATAYA (Physical Education), Roslyn 
BARBARA MATHIS (Home Economics), Toppenish 
RICHARD MATSON (General Studies), Aberdeen 

DOUGLAS McARTHUR (Civil Engineering), Spokane 
PAUL McCARTHY (Mechanical Engineering), Nome, Alaska 
WILLIAM McCAW (Dairy Husbandry), Lowden 
NORMAN McCLURE (Forestry), Nespelem 
GILBERT McCOLLUM (Botany), Everson 

CLARENCE McCORMACK (Geology), Toledo, Ohio 
ANNE McCREA (Recreation), Tacoma 
FREDERICK McCREARY (Agronomy), Pullman 
SARAH McCUTCHEON (Sociology), Steilacoom 
DAVID McDANIELS (Physics), Pullman 


MARGARET McDONNELL (Pharmacy), Puyallup 

JOHN McDOWELL (Animal Husbandry), Pullman 

ANN McGLADE (Education), Everett 

KENNETH McGOUGH (Agriculture, General), Cashmere 

GERARD McHUGH (Physical Education), Long Island, N. Y. 



CLASS OF 



our Soph Tolo was out on the 


112 





























ARTHUR McINROY (Mechanical Engineering), Clarkston 
VIRGINIA McINTOSH (Home Economics), Richland 
WILLIAM McKAY (Dairy Husbandry), Govan 
WILLIAM McLEAN (Mining Engineering), Connell 
BETTY McNEILLY (General Studies), Colfax 


MARJORIE McNEELY (Home Economics), Spokane 
KENNETH MEERDINK (Electrical Engineering), Yakima 
WILLARD MELTON (Mechanical Engineering), Chehalis 
RONALD MENISH (Home Economics), Burton 
FRED MERRILL (Agriculture, General), Tonasket 

MARTHA MERROW (Pharmacy), Tacoma 
MICHAEL MERWICK (General Studies), Auburn 
ARLAND MICHEL (Agricultural Economics), Garfield 
ALTA MICKELSEN (Psychology), Wilbur 
LEO MIGVAR (Agriculture, General), Newport 


HENRY MILHOFER (Social Studies), Hoquiam 
JEAN MILLER (General Studies), Bellingham 
LAWRENCE MILLER (Civil Engineering), Spokane 
ROBERT MILLER (General Studies), Metaline Falls 
GEORGE MINATA (Pharmacy), Spokane 


WILLIAM MINSHALL (Geography), Glendale, California 
QUENTIN MIZER (Electrical Engineering), Kennewick 
WALDEMAR MOEHRING (Political Science), Tacoma 
ALAN MONROE (Electrical Engineering), Tieton 
BRUCE MONROE (Horticulture), Bridgeport 

LA VAR MOON (Psychology), Spokane 
WARREN MOON (Architeclural Engineering), Pullman 
BETTY ANN MOORE (Education), Vancouver 
EMMETT MOORE (Chemistry), Pullman 
EARL MOORE (Veterinary Medicine), Tacoma 


IRIS MOORE (Sociology), Bremerton 
NORMAN MOORE (Industrial Arts), Pullman 
THEODORE MOORE (Forestry), Pullman 
GABRIEL MORELLI (Foreign Languages), Kirkland 
JACK MORELOCK (Physical Education), Anacortes 


CAROL MORGAN (Recreation), Omak 
REX MORGAN (Business Administration), Omak 
PHILLIP MORRISON (Business Administration), Elma 
DON MORROW (Social Studies), Opportunity 
VANCE MORSE (Geology), Everett 


CLASS OF 


ennis courts... Todd Hall... 



FIFTY-ONE 


113 

















JAMES MOSER (General Studies), Tacoma 
WALTER MOWER (Dairy Husbandry), Washougal 
JOHN MUDGE (Chemical Engineering), Vancouver 
GALE MUELLER (Fine Arts), Newman Lake 
ROY MUKAI (Mechanical Engineering), Puyallup 


ROBERT MULLAY (Psychology), Spokane 
JACK MULLEN (Journalism), Lincoln, Nebraska 
CHARLES MUNSON (General Studies), Spokane 
CHARLES MURPHY (Electrical Engineering), Richland 
JOHN MURPHY (Civil Engineering), Seattle 


MERVANE MURRAY (Sociology), Port Angeles 
MARJORIE MERRETT (Fine Arts), Seattle 
DONALD MEYERS (Fine Arts), Port Townsend 
ARNOLD MYREN (Civil Engineering), Pullman 
JESSE NEAL (Chemistry), Bremerton 


ALBIN NELSON (Speech), Okanogan 
CARL NELSON (Industrial Arts), Tacoma 
HAROLD NELSON (Dairy Husbandry), Leland 
OLIVER NELSON (Electrical Engineering), Spokane 
RICHARD NELSON (Business Administration), Tekoa 


RONALD NELSON (Physical Metallurgy), Grandview 
WILLIAM NESBITT (Electrical Engineering), Spokane 
CHARLES NESS (Agricultural Engineering), Port Orchard 
EDWARD NEUMANN (Chemistry), Spokane 
ROBERT NEWGARD (Business Administration), Pullman 


BERNHARD NEWMAN (Physical Education), Seattle 
EDWARD NIEHL (Physical Education), Seattle 
ROY NISHI (Electrical Engineering), Zillah 
JANET NOLLAN (Education), Seattle 
JAMES NOONEY (Social Science), Spokane 


JACK NORELIUS (Civil Engineering), Vancouver 
ERNEST NORTON (Agriculture, General), Bellingham 
PAULINE NUGENT (Speech), Leavenworth 
MARGARET NUTE (Nursing Education), Palouse 
STANLEY NUTTALL (Mining Engineering), Vancouver 


GLEN OHRMUND (Forestry), Tujunga, California 
KATO OKAZAKI (Pharmacy), Pullman 
JOHN OLIVER (Pharmacy), Los Angeles, California 
BONITA OLNEY (Home Economics), Wapato 
CLAYTON OLSEN (Business Administration), Stanwood 



CLASS DF 



the Junior Prom with Beneke... 


114 

















DOROTHY F. OLSEN (Fine Arts), Bremerton 
DOROTHY J. OLSEN (Home Economics), Davenport 
ROBERT OLSEN (Dairy Husbandry), Bellingham 
JIM O’NEIL (Electrical Engineering), Pullman 
DONALD OSBJORNSON (Business Admin.), Port Blakely 

ALVA OSBORNE (Electrical Engineering), Pullman 
WILLIAM OSBORNE (Physical Education), Vancouver 
EARL OTIS (Journalism), Sunnyside 
ANNA JEAN OTT (Physical Education), Irby 
WALTER OTT (Agriculture, General), Irby 

FRED OWEN (Mechanical Engineering), Pullman 

BYRON OYSTER (Pharmacy), Tacoma 

JACK PADRICK (Pre-Law), Centralia 

CLYDE PAINTER (Agronomy), Kelso 

JOHN PALINKAS (Political Science), Clifton, New Jersey 

CHESTER PALMER (Pharmacy), Pullman 
WILLIAM PARDEW (Civil Engineering), Pullman 
DALE PARSLEY (Business Administration), Clarkston 
CHARLES PARSONS (Horticulture), Asotin 
VALENTINE PARTIDA (General Studies), San Pedro, Calif. 

DON PATTERSON (Physical Education), Parker 
MARY PATTON (Secretarial Studies), Pullman 
RICHARD PATTON (Agricultural Engineering), Pullman 
JAMES PEARSON (Agricultural Engineering), Selah 
LOIS PEARSON (General Studies), Spokane 

DONALD PEASE (Hotel Administration), Tacoma 
DEAN PEEBLES (Business Administration), Pullman 
ROBERT PELLETIER (History Education), Ridgefield 
GUY PERHAM (General Studies), Spokane 
AVERILL PERKINS (Home Economics), Albion 

JOHN PERRY (Pharmacy), Pullman 
ROBERT PERRY (Police Science), Pullman 
GEORGE PETERSON (Agriculture, General), Pendleton, Ore. 
JACK PETERSON (Chemical Engineering), Bremerton 
ROBERT PETERSON (Social Studies), Olympia 

WILLIAM D. PETERSON (Pharmacy), Sumner 
WILLIAM J. PETERSON (General Studies), Redmond 
GEORGE PHEASANT (Agronomy), Tonasket 
GEORGE A. PIATT (Business Administration), Omak 
BRUCE PICKEN (Pre-Medicine), Tonasket 


Vature Boy and Holland Libe... 


CLASS DF 



115 














GEORGE PICKERING (Physical Education), Port Orchard 
CLARENCE PICKERNELL (Education), Taholah 
VERNON PIERCE (Pharmacy), Palouse 
JOAN PINKERTON (Education), Ferndale 
ROBERT PINGREY (Agriculture, General), Selah 


RUTH PINGREY (Home Economics), Selah 
DONALD PITTMAN (Economics), Waitsburg 
JOHN PLETT (Industrial Arts), Pullman 
GEORGE PORTER (Dairy Husbandry), Everett 
TETHI POULOS (Home Economics), Camas 


WILLIAM POWE (Psychology), Clarkston 
CATHERINE POWELL (Sociology), Bellevue 
JOHN POYSKY (Wildlife Management), Clatskanie 
WILLAIM PRATT (Business Administration), Pullman 
PAUL PRECHEL (Agriculture, General), Tacoma 


JAMES PRITCHARD (Agriculture, General), Selah 

LYLE PUGH (Physical Education), Spokane 

STEVEN PUSKAR (Business Administration), Moscow, Idaho 

ELEANOR PUTNAM (Bacteriology), Spokane 

WARREN QUINN (Physics), Mossyrock 


DOMINIC RAINONE (Pharmacy), Pullman 
JAMES RANKIN (Civil Engineering), Camas 
JOHN RAYMOND (General Studies), Spokane 
ALBERT REILLY (Business Administration), Camas 
ALBERT REMINGTON (Physical Education), South Bend 

DAVID RESNER (Mechanical Engineering), Camas 
ARTHUR RHODES (General Studies), Pasco 
LOWELL RICHMOND (Farm Mechanics), Walla Walla 
WILLIAM RICHMOND (Mechanical Engineering), Pullman 
GLENN RICKERT (General Studies), Puyallup 


DELORES RINGMAN (Home Economics), Everett 
JOHN RINTA (Dairy Husbandry), Winlock 
CLARK RINKER (Forestry), Spokane 
DAVID ROACH (Animal Husbandry), Rosalia 
CLYDE ROBERTS (Civil Engineering), Opportunity 


ROGER ROBERTS (Animal Husbandry), Aberdeen 
JACQUELYN ROBERTSON (Foreign Languages), Olympia 
JACK ROECKS (Home Economics), Rockford 
DAVID ROGERS (Electrical Engineering), Spokane 
JOHN ROHAL (Pharmacy), Long Beach, California 




water fights...the TUB coffee.. 


116 

























^i|9 



LESTER ROLINE (Architectural Engineering), Tacoma 
WARREN ROWE (Recreation), Wenatchee 
MARGARET ROWE (English), Wenatchee 
GEORGE ROWLAND (Business Administration), Chehalis 
JOHN ROWLEY (Physical Education), Port Orchard 


WILLIAM ROYSDON (Business Administration), Millwood 
JOAN RUCKER (Home Economics), Shelton 
HILLARD RUDOLPH (Poultry Husbandry), Hooper 
HERBERT RUDOLPH (Forestry), Chelan 
EUGENE RUDOLPH (Forestry), Whitman, Massachusetts 


DWIGHT RUSSELL (Political Science), Colton 
LESLIE RUSSELL (English), Everett 
ROBERT RUTHERFORD (Mathematics), Enterprise 
ROBERT RYLANDER (Speech), Port Orchard 
EUGENE SAGE (Pre-Law), Opportunity 


JOANNE SAMPLE (Home Economics), Almira 
BEVERLY SANBORN (Pharmacy), Spokane 
BERT SANGER (Electrical Engineering), Spokane 
RICHARD SARVELA (Business Administration), Winlock 
JOHN SATTERTHWAITE (Civil Engineering), Vancouver 


KATHRYN SAX (Sociology), Colville 
FRED SCAMAN (Entomology), Yakima 
JEAN SCARBOROUGH (History), Colville 
RAYMOND SCHAAF (Business Administration), Spokane 
GERALD SCHAFER (Business Administration), Odessa 


JACK SCHENAKER (Wildlife Management), Snohomish 
DONALD SCHIBEL (Business Administration), Spokane 
KENNETH SCHMELZER (Industrial Arts), Pullman 
LLOYD SCHMICK (Physical Education), Colfax 
HUGO SCHMIDT (Mechanical Engineering), Klickitat 


JOYCE SCHNEIDER (General Studies), Redwood City, Calik. 
JANET SCHOETTLER (Home Economics), Port Angeles 
ALLEN SCHOLZ (Mechanical Engineering), Anderson, Calif. 
JOHN SCHOTT (Business Administration), Pullman 
DONNA SCHWARTZ (Education), Zillah 

ALEXANDER SCOTT (Mech. Engineering), Moscow, Idaho 
JEAN SEALANDER (Bacteriology), Bellingham 
HAROLD SEIKE (Horticulture), Seattle 
JEANNE SERR (English), Kennewick 
NORMAN SHAHAN (Physical Education), Steptoe 


flowing tribute to WSC are 


117 
























GERALDINE SHARPE (English), Colfax 
DARRELL SHATTUCK (Electrical Engineering), Yakima 
JAMES SHATTUCK (Physical Engineering), Chehalis 
KATHLEEN SHATTUCK (Home Economics), Vancouver 
OTIS SHAW (General Studies), Newport 


WILLAIM SHECKELS (Physical Education), Oak Harbor 
ROBERT SHEETS (Pharmacy), Pullman 
KENNETH SHELTON (Physical Education), Alta 
GLEN SHERWOOD (Civil Engineering), Selah 
HUGH SHOULTS (Mechanical Engineering), Spokane 


JOE SIENKO (Industrial Arts), Pe Ell 

ELEANOR SIMI (Bacteriology), Bellevue 

RAYMOND SIMONSON (Chemical Engineering), Spokane 

DOUGLAS SKOLD (Pharmacy), Pullman 

ROLF SKRINDE (Civil Engineering), East Stanwood 


FRANKLIN SLAGLE (Pharmacy), Colville 
ARNOLD SLATER (Veterinary Medicine), Spanaway 
WAYNE SLEMP (General Studies), McMinnville, Oregon 
WILLIAM SLIPPERN (Physics), Seattle 
MARILYN SMART (Home Economics), Olympia 


RICHARD SMALL (Agricultural Economics), Pico, California 
ALLYN SMITH (Hotel Administration), Berkeley, California 
ALAN SMITH (Range Management), Seattle 
GEORGE SMITH (Sociology), Port Orchard 
PHILIP SMITH (Architectural Engineering), Pullman 


RICHARD SMITH (Hotel Administration), Seattle 
RUTH SMITH (Business Administration), Caldwell, Idaho 
TROY SMITH (Pharmacy), Spokane 
EMIL SMYER (Agronomy), Arcanum, Ohio 
JANE SNOW (General Studies), Seattle 


CHARLES SNOW (Business Administration), Selah 
GERALD SOLVIK (Pharmacy), Everson 
KRISHAN SONDHI (Mech. Eng.), Jullundur Cantt, India 
WILLIAM SONNEMANN (Journalism), Roselle Park, N. J. 
JOSEPH SORBELLO (Pharmacy), Pullman 


JANET SORENSON (Education), Ellensburg 

HOWARD SOUTH WORTH (Physical Metallurgy), Centralia 

MARIAN SPANN (Speech), Payette, Idaho 

ROSS SPALDING (Electrical Engineering), Tacoma 

PAUL SPENCER (Mechanical Engineering), Moscow, Idaho 



CLASS OF 



memories 


we’ll keep forever.. 


118 


























KENNETH SPOONER (General Studies), Puyallup 
ARDA SPRAGUE (Sociology), Wenatchee 
MILLARD STANFORTH (Forestry), San Diego, California 
MARY STEARNS (Home Economics), Dayton 
JUANITA STEARNS (Home Economics), Dayton 


DELBERT STEELE (Business Administration), Spokane 
FORREST STEINER (Business Administration), Pullman 
JOHN STEPHENS (Mechanical Engineering), Patterson, Ida. 
VIRGINIA STkWART (General Studies), Spokane 
HAROLD STILSON (English), Pullman 


MARILYN STOCKER (Music), Snohomish 
LESTER STORMS (Veterinary Medicine), Pullman 
DUANE STOWE (Business Administration), Burlington 
DONNA STRATING (Home Economics), Chehalis 
RICHARD STREISSGUTH (Sociology), Monroe 


JOHN STROM (Mechanical Engineering), Spokane 
MERLE SUELZLE (Physical Education), Anacortes 
CHARLES SULONEN (Botany), Bremerton 
GORDON SUMNER (Business Administration), Spokane 
JOHN SUNDSTROM (Poultry Husbandry), Femdale 


AKIKO SUZUKI (Pharmacy), Spokane 

INGIMAR SVEINSSON (Dairy Husbandry), S-Mul, Iceland 
MARY SWEET (Psychology), Longview 
ROBERT SWERIN (Forestry), Forks 
ARTHUR SYLVESTER (Horticulture), Oroville 


HOMER SYRE (Dairy Husbandry), Everson 
JIM TATHAM (Mechanical Engineering), Bremerton 
MARY ALICE TAYLOR (Pharmacy), Pullman 
RAY TENNYSON (Police Science), Mount Vernon 
ELAINE TERHAAR (Pharmacy), Millwood 


FRANCIS TERHAAR (Pharmacy), Cottonwood, Idaho 
GENE THOMPSON (Agricultural Engineering), Goldendale 
JAMES THOMPSON (Mechanical Engineering), Pasco 
JOSEPH THOMPSON (Pharmacy), Spokane 
PARNELL THOMPSON (Forestry), Grand Forks, Minnesota 


DIANE THOMSON (English), Enumdaw 
DONALD THORNBURG (Industrial Arts), Tacoma 
WANDA THORSEN (Pharmacy), Spokane 
LYDIA TILSON (Education), Sitka, Alaska 
ROBERT TOKARCZYK (Forestry), Tacoma 


(the Senior Ball ”Adios Amigos” 



FIFTY-ONE 


119 















DAVID TOLLES (Civil Engineering), Boise, Idaho 
DOROTHY TOPPIN (Business Administration), Spokane 
HAROLD TOPLITZ (Pharmacy), Bronx, New York 
ESTHER TOP (Home Economics), Lynden 
GORDON TOWER (Pharmacy), Prosser 


MERLIN TRAYLOR (Zoology), Spokane 
RALPH TRAVIS (Business Administration), Wenatchee 
MARGIE TRUE (Electrical Engineering), Couer d’Alene, Ida. 
CHARLES TRUE 

ISMET TURK ALP (Architectural Eng.), Samsun, Turkey 


DONALD TUSCHOFF (Business Administration), Pomeroy 
GENE TYE (Business Administration), Pine City 
ROY TYRRELL (Horticulture), Vancouver 
CHARLES UHLING (Business Administration), Burbank 
LOIS ULMER (General Studies), Port Angeles 


NORMAN UNDI (Forestry), Forks 
PATRICIA VAN ARNAM (Education), Tacoma 
JOHN VAN DEURSEN (Education), Cle Elum 
BEVERLY VAN HORN (Home Economics), Bellingham 
HUGH VAN LIEW (Zoology), Spokane 


PETER VAN SOEST (Dairy Husbandry), Snohomish 
BERNADINE VAN TINE (Physical Education), Clarkston 
QUENTIN VAUGHN (Economics), Clarkston 
PHILIP VINCENT (Electrical Engineering), Spokane 
EDWARD VOTAVA (Electrical Engineering), Pullman 


GARY WADE (Business Administration), Tacoma 
ANTHONY WALLACE (Geology), Pullman 
DEXTER WALLIS (Civil Engineering), Spokane 
DUANE WALTER (Dairy Husbandry), Bellingham 
HARRY WARMAN (Agriculture, General), Peshastin 


CAROLYN WARNER (General Studies), Yakima 
ANDREW WARNER (Business Administration), Spokane 
JOHN WARNER (Physical Education), Spokane 
DONALD WARTER (Business Administration), Tacoma 
CLIFFORD WASEM (Pharmacy), Clarkston 


STANLEY WASANKARI (Dairy Husbandry), Port Angeles 
JOANN WASSON (Home Economics), Tacoma 
HISASHI WATANABE (Pharmacy), Tacoma 
AKISUKI WATANABE (Agronomy), Tacoma 
CARLEY WATKINS (Secretarial Training), White Salmon 




CLASS DF 


FIFTY-ONE 


reflects our parting words of 


120 






























KATHERINE WATSON (Speech), Spokane 
DUANE WEEKS (Farm Mechanics), Lopez 
JACK WEINSTEIN (Physical Education), Pullman 
JOHN WELLS (Social Studies), Anacortes 
EARL WEST (Psychology), Centralia 

HAROLD WEST (Architectural Engineering), Aberdeen 
JOHN WESTERGREEN (Agriculture, General), Sumas 
EILEEN WHALL (Political Science), Kent 
JOAN WHEALDON (Recreation), Chinook 
WILLIAM WHEELER (Horticulture), Pullman 

RICHARD WHITE (Physical Education), Puyallup 
EDNA WHITTAKER (Home Economics), Pomeroy 
DUANE WIGGINS (Hotel Administration), Pullman 
BEVERLY WILDER (Speech), Everett 
ROBERT WILEY (Agronomy), Omak 

GALEN WILEY (Agriculture, General), Pullman 
ROBERT WILHELM (Industrial Arts), Seattle 
VIRGINIA WILKES (Sociology), Spokane 
KEITH WILLIAMS (Mechanical Engineering), Pullman 
ROBERT WILLIAMS (Industrial Arts), Lewiston 

BARBARA WILLSON (Music), Colfax 
JOAN WILSON (Music), Clarkston 
MILTON WILSON (Police Science), Bellingham 
MARGARET WINDES (Bacteriology), Winnetka, Illinois 
ROBERT WOOD (Hotel Administration), Oak Harbor 

EUGENE WOODRUFF (Geology),Yakima 
VERNA WOODS (Education), Hoquiam 

DAVID WOODSIDE (Wildlife Managemt.), Honolulu, Hawaii 
DONALD WRIDE (Fine Arts), Farmington 
JAMES WRIGHT (Horticulture), Heppner, Oregon 

CAROL WUNDERLICH (Journalism), Spokane 
ROY WYATT (Architectural Engineering), Spokane 
HELEN YAW (Speech), Sitka, Alaska 
HOWARD YORK (Agriculture, General), Pullman 
JAMES YOUNG (Architectural Engineering), Spokane 

WALTER ZANE (Business Administration), Moscow 
JEANNINE ZERBA (Music), Athena 
RICHARD ZELLMER (Premedicine), Davenport 
STANLEY ZIER (Business Administration), Walla Walla 
KENNETH ZIGLER (General Studies), Hoquiam 



June 1951, w Goodbye friends!” 


CLAS5 DF 



FIFTY-ONE 


121 






















Seniors Too Late To Alphabetize 



Row 1: Philip Averill, Robert Barrett, Wildes Bean, Robert Beattie, John Bennett, Darrel Callahan, Brian Canning, Jane 
Cauvel 


Row 2: Roselle Collins, Richard Cook, Patrick Finnegan, Bruno Frechette, Wesley Fronsdahl, James Gregson, Mary George, 
Paul Hendrickson 

Row 3: Charles Higgins, Gerald Ingham, Kenneth Jackson, Ken Langland, Joseph Leo, Quentin Miller, Ted Natividad, Jack 
Nettleship 

Row 4: Alphonse Parmer, Donald Reynolds, Faye Richard, Neil Shelden, Norman Smith, Estelle Steinke, Joseph Towner, 
Lyle Woolf 


Stevens Hall 



Row 1: Shirley Kohn, Maxine Guse, Donna Wiggins, Leona Wilson, Polly Goodwin, Gerry Tschetter, Mary Smith, Ladessa 
Johnson 


Row 2: Mary Morrison, Mary Cipollini, Mrs. Stella Wildman, Eithne Mills, Betty Anderson, Mrs. Margaret Renn, Lorraine 
Gales, Pat Gleason, Joan Cunningham, Ella Morrison, Ruth Potter 

Row 3: Margaret Ryan, Joan Laval, Ruth VanLiew, Lillian Castner, Mrs. Mary Coleman, Mrs. Roberta Sanford, Elizabeth 
Wilhelm, Mary Blessinger, Betty York, Mary Gard Lange, Barbara Olafson, Tanna George, Helen Mills, Maxine Smith, Jane 
Couch, Virginia Kennedy, Shirley Windnagle, Louise Sieburth, Mrs. Sylvia Lee 


122 



















Doctors in 
Veterinary 
Medicine 

ARTHUR ADAMS, Kent 
HOWARD ADAMS, Pullman 
JIM ANDRESON, Vancouver 
HOWARD BEAN, Seattle 
NORRIS BOE, Pullman 
HARRY BONNALLO, Pullman 



The 1951 graduates in veterinary medicine are repre¬ 
sentatives of the immediate post war change in higher 
education. All are veterans of military service in World 
War II and their average age is closer to 30 years than 
to 20. In addition, a large majority of the group are 
married—87 per cent is the latest tabulation. The 
course in veterinary medicine is standardized, cover¬ 
ing all phases of the profession. This group entered 
the veterinary college when the course of instruction 
was five years including one year of professional train¬ 
ing. Many of the students have had considerably more 
college work than this, however, and some entered 
the course bearing degrees in other fields. 


DAVID BRINKMAN, Danville 
HERBERT BROSZ, Pullman 
CHARLES CHILDS, Pullman 
DENNIS DEJONG, Lynden 
FRANK DOST, Harper 
DONALD ELLWANGER, Pullman 

MALCOLM FISHBACK, Chehalis 
NEIL FOLLETT, Pullman 
FLOYD FRANK, Pullman 
CLARENCE GANSBERG, East Stanwood 
ALLEN GOULTER, Uwaco 
DWIGHT HARTLE, Pullman 

ROBERT HARCUS, Seattle 
THEODORE HYMAS, Tooele, Utah 
HARRY ISBELLE, Los Angeles, California 
DAVID JOHNSON, Davenport 
HYRUM KERSHAW, Rigby, Idaho 
JAMES LEWIS, Albion 

JAMES LUCAS, Orofino, Idaho 
DONALD MARBLE, Kent 
CLARENCE MASON, Ellensburg 
STANLEY McGOUGH, Tacoma 
EARL MOORE, Tacoma 
PHILIP MORGAN, Coos Bay, Oregon 

THOMAS OHLSON, Pullman 
MARVIN PRENTICE, Selma, Oregon 
JACK PRIEBE, Pullman 
ROBERT PRIOR, Pullman 
RAYMOND REED, Pullman 
WALLACE RIGHTMIRE, Cowiche 

DOUGLAS SANDBERG, Pullman 
ARNOLD SLATER, Spanaway 
LUCAS SPRINKER, Tacoma 
RUSSELL STRANDBERG, Pullman 
ORIN SWANSON, Vancouver 
GEORGE UGSTAD, Portland, Oregon 

DONALD VETTER, Raymond 
VERNON WARD, Mabton 

Although their interests are varied, most of the grad¬ 
uates have already chosen the particular field to their 
liking. A number entered school as veterinary fresh¬ 
men with close to, or more than one hundred hours of 
college credit. Among those who have received honors 
from the administration and from their fellow students 
are Raymond E. Reed and H. Marvin Adams. Dr. 
Reed was awarded the Borden company scholarship 
for the highest scholastic standing of his class during 
his junior year. Dr. Adams was chosen by the other 
members of the WSC chapter of Alpha Psi to receive 
the 1949-1950 national council award of the group for 
scholarship and for service to the vet honorary. 


123 






Fired with pep and hard work, the junior 
class of ’52 had another successful year. 
Top office holder was President George 
Goudy while Waller hall’s Clifford Phibbs 
served as Veep. Busy keeping minutes was 
Lola Becker from Duncan Dunn. The 
money-keeper was Buss Parker from Stim- 
son. Also active in leading the juniors 
through their class activities were execu¬ 
tive council members Darlene Erikson, 
Barbara Hauswirth, Dave Auld, Gene 
Rieger and Jack Watkins. Serving as ad¬ 
viser for the juniors was Jack Mooberry 
from the physical education department. 


The junior class started their college career 
by presenting the traditional all-class 
mixer when they were freshmen. As sopho¬ 
mores they again proved their capabilities 
by presenting an all-college tolo in May 
along with the Handsome Harry contest 
conducted by Alpha Phi Omega. This year, 
their two main projects were the Junior 
Prom, “Bayou Blues’’ and the Junior Re¬ 
view “Blackouts.’’ These two functions 
were held March 22 and May 3 and 5. The 
Junior Review consisted of eleven different 
acts with each act representing his or her 
living group. 


Juniors 


Soft lights, a night of dancing in the garden of a south¬ 
ern plantation, the music of well-known Louis Arm¬ 
strong-such was the setting of the Junior Prom, 
“Bayou Blues,” held Thursday, March 22, in Bohler 
gym. By the time of the dance five lovely coeds had 
been selected as finalists for Junior Prom queen. Cou¬ 
ples attending the dance voted for their choice upon 
entering the dance floor, and dreamy-eyed Jeanne 
Hein was crowned queen at intermission by Louis 
Armstrong. Her attendants were Gertrude Morse, 
Elaine Halle, Merle Hatley and Pat Sheely. 

Untiring efforts and a great deal of hard work went 


towards making the Junior Prom the success it was. 
Due credit should be given Ed Parker, general chair¬ 
man of the prom, and his committee heads. These 
were publicity, Bertha Handeland and Bob Lind¬ 
sey; decorations, Bobbie DeHuff; tickets, Barney 
Meade; patrons and patronesses, Doris Webber; pro¬ 
grams, Muriel Watzke; band, Bernie Ackerman; and 
queen contest, Elaine Halle. Dr. and Mrs. Wilson 
Compton, Miss Lulu Homes, Mr. and Mrs. Wallis 
Beasley, Mr. and Mrs. James McGinnis, Dr. and Mrs. 
John Edlefsen and Mr. and Mrs. Jack Mooberry served 
as chaperones for the prom. 


124 















Row 1: Lola Becker, Russell Parker, Cliff Phibbs, George Goudy 


Officers 

The junior class was under the leadership of Presi¬ 
dent George Goudy. George was active on 
ASSCW committees and was social chairman of 
North house. Serving in the office of vice-presi¬ 
dent was Clifford Phibbs who was active in both 
Pi Kappa Alpha and Pi Tau Iota. Lola Becker, 
who kept the minutes, also participated in 
ASSCW and AWS committees. In charge of bal¬ 
ancing the books, Russell Parker took part in 
Stimson Senate and ASSCW committees. 

Executive Council 

Helping plan and organize class projects kept ex¬ 
ecutive council members busy along with their 
other activities. Barbara Hauswirth was a mem¬ 
ber of Spurs and did work on an AWS committee. 
Another Spur was Darlene Erikson. Gene Rieger 
was president of the class of 1952 when they were 
sophomores and was in Grey W, having played 
football. Dave Auld put in time on the Independ¬ 
ent caucus while Jack Watkins was active in Stim¬ 
son Senate and IKs. 


Row 1: Darlene Erikson, Barbara Hauswirth 
Row 2: Jack Watkins, Gene Rieger, Dave Auld 





















































From the looks of their activities so far, 
the busy class of 1953 seems destined to 
be very active. In their freshman year they 
sponsored the mixer “Hoop Hop” as well 
as a class picnic in the spring. Several 
worthwhile causes benefited from their 
contributions. This year they were under 
the able navigation of President Jack 
Miller, Vice-President Dave Downey, Sec¬ 
retary Judy Cameron and Treasurer Bob 
Hanson. Elise Elliott, Barbara Toevs, Ken 
Maki, Don Sheely and Earl Costello made 
up the executive council membership 
while Dr. John Edlefsen advised the class. 


Besides planning the main project of the 
year, the tolo “Heartsnatch,” exec council 
discussed plans for a spring class picnic 
and also for a class project. During home¬ 
coming week-end they took an active part 
on the tug-o-war and pillow fight with the 
freshmen. Elise Elliott headed the impor¬ 
tant project committee. Sophomore social 
committee chairman was Barbara Toevs. 
Bud Downey steered the budget-publicity 
committee with help from Clare Sloan, 
Ray Poulter, Elise Elliott, Don Sheely and 
Bob Fitzsimmons. 


Sophomores 


Heartsnatch Tolo, the big sophomore project of the 
year was held on February 10 in Bohler gymnasium. 
Although the dance was not a great financial success, 
it scored a definite social success as it was hailed as one 
of the best all-college dances ever seen at WSC. Deco¬ 
rations expertly carried out the Valentine motif and 
the intermission crowning of the King and Queen of 
Hearts was a special attraction. The lucky couple was 
chosen by drawing numbered tickets with honors go¬ 
ing to Janet Moreland from West house and Bob 
Buker of Pine Manor. Half-time entertainment was an¬ 
other headliner of this dance. 


Catching the eyes of those attending Heartsnatch, the 
well-received and outstanding intermission entertain¬ 
ment featured Fred Burt, impersonator; Claudia Pat¬ 
ton, contortionist; and Marilyn Ramey, Elaine Kelley 
and Margaret Anderson, trio. Hard-working Archie 
Sherar headed the tolo committee with the aid of other 
chairmen: Jackie Cecchi, publicity; John Prideaux, 
properties; Joan Barron, entertainment; Eleanor Slos- 
ser, programs; Dorcas Hoffman, invitations; Jeraldine 
Heft, secretary; Beverly Schaller, decorations; Paul 
Braswell, clean-up; and Dennis Bohlke, concessions. 


126 






- 



Row 1: Jack Miller, Bud Downey, Judy Cameron, Bob Hanson 





f \ 1 ' 

A 



Officers 


Leading the sophomore class was Jack Miller. Also 
as Stimson hall s scholarship chairman and a NIK 
member, Jack managed to keep busy. Vice-presi¬ 
dent of his pledge class, Dave Downey also served 
as vice-president of the sophomore group. The 
minutes for the ’53ers were kept in order by secre¬ 
tarial major Judy Cameron who claimed Com¬ 
munity her college home. Bob Hanson was the 
person called upon to keep the treasury books out 
of the “red.’’ Lutheran student association and 
Lambda Tau Gamma helped fill Bob’s schedule. 

Executive Council 

The executive council took the work of helping 
class officers plan class activities in their stride and 
also served other organizations. Elise Elliott was 
a West house sponsor and in addition acted as 
secretary of the Young Republicans. Spurs and 
Archery club claimed Barbara Toevs as a loyal 
member. Don Sheely was an Alpha Phi Omega 
participator while Ken Maki served on the exec 
council as a freshman and was in charge of fresh¬ 
man publicity. Earl Costello was represented on 
Junior Interfraternity Council. 


Row 1: Dr. John Edlefsen, Kenneth Maki, Elise Elliott, Don 
Sheely, Barbara Toevs, Earl Costello 










Row 1: Joan Voigt, Liz Matysik, Gwen Willis, Eleanor Selle, Joan Deakin, Doris Lounsbury, Edna Rowan Row 2: Carolyn Pattison, 
Joan Wethern, Betty Meyers, Clare Sloan, Bobbitt Wright, Rosie Eschbach, Pat Powell, Jane Huckle, Betty Hughes, Vi Rasmussen, 
Adviser Marion Hodgson, Flurry Simonis Row 3: Betty Rowles, Marcy Bates, Margaret Osland, Mary Ann Whitehaus, Nancy 
Turnquist, Joan Barron, Barbara Toevs, Joanne Frank, June Roberts, Beryl Reinmuth, Joan Chisholm, Pauline Hoffman, LaVonne 
DeBeaumont 


Spurs 


The sophomore women’s service honorary. Spurs, 
selects its members from incoming sophomores on the 
basis of scholarship, activities, citizenship, and interest 
in the school. Officers Rosie Eschbach, president; Bob¬ 
bitt Wright, vice-president; Pat Powell, secretary; Jane 
Huckle, treasurer; Betty Hughes, editor; and Clare 
Sloan, historian, led the group of 30 girls. 


Ever ready to serve, the Spurs sponsored big events — 
the Registration Ball, the Song Fest and a breakfast 
for inactive members. They were on the job at regis¬ 
tration and ushered at the cons with the IKs. Besides 
entertaining the Idaho chapter they gave a breakfast 
for the freshmen girls who received tassels. The Spur- 
IK dance climaxed the calendar-packed year. 



A weary job and one 
of the many duties 
which the Spurs per¬ 
form—helping with 
registration. 


Informality reigns as 
members of Spurs 
and IKs get together 
to talk over plans for 
their yearly activities. 
















Row 1: Earl Crane, Bob Keeler, George Main, Dick Harris, Dick Roberts, Ken Skaer, Tom Gullickson, Dick Suko, John Clark 
Row 2: Larry Rupert, Dick Shryock, Jack Miller, Bob Kreis, Doug Bohlke, Bill Mish, Arvid Nordman, Ken Eickerman, Don Kearns, 
A1 Wahl, Bob Ferguson Row 3: Adrian Arnold, Cuyler Wenberg, Bruce Morse, Bob Fitzsimmons, Bruce Zwascha, Stan Porter, 
Ed Sherman, Harold Boss, Bob Schmidt, Gene Baker, Keith Smith, Karl Peterson 


Intercollegiate Knights 


National honorary service fraternity for men, the In¬ 
tercollegiate Knights serve the college in many re¬ 
spects. The purpose of the IKs is to promote and foster 
college spirit and to cherish and maintain campus tradi¬ 
tions. This year they were ably led by Duke Ed Parker. 
Their projects were the WSC Weather Station and a 
plaque with the history of Butch for his cage. 


Working with the Spurs, the IKs started the year by 
helping with registration and conducted a campus tour 
for new students. Traditionally Butch’s guardian, they 
pulled him in at every football game. Besides ushering 
at football and basketball games they assisted at the 
travel bureau at the TUB. After attending the national 
conventions they topped the year with the Spur-IK 
semi-formal dance. 



At your service — the 
IKs can always be 
found ushering at all 
home basketball 
games in Bohler 
gym. 


Service organizations 
— the Spurs and IKs 
work in conjunction 
with each other to 
carry out campus 
projects. 


























Full of enthusiasm, the class of 1954 en¬ 
tered college destined to do many great 
things in their four-year sojourn here. 
Gavel-handler for the frosh was Keith 
Jackson from Georgia. West house was 
well represented as both Vice-President 
Betty Elkins and Secretary Barbara Ho- 
kanson hailed from the hollow. Fred 
Thompson from Pine Manor had the job 
of balancing the books. Members of the 
executive council included Carol Dietrich, 
Janice Fehlberg, George Gorow, Dick 
Loren and Eugene Suryan. Acting in an 
advisory capacity was Dr. Wallis Beasley 
of the sociology department. 


The frosh entered into their class activities 
with such drive that great possibilities 
were foreseen for this class in the coming 
years. Outdoing all other classes the fresh¬ 
men were the first to pick their class proj¬ 
ect. For this project they chose to provide 
forty much-needed pencil sharpeners for 
Todd hall. Mary Kay Johnston acted as 
chairman of this project committee. The 
class of 1954 also presented a mixer at the 
TUB after the basketball game on Decem¬ 
ber 1. Their biggest class activity, how¬ 
ever, was the freshman dance “Carousel,” 
presented on April 14. 


Freshmen 


Put on your calico and jeans and come to the carnival 
—such was the advertising for the freshman class 
dance “Carousel,” held on the second floor Commons 
from nine to twelve p.m. Bernie Ackerman and his 
Collegians provided the music for the evening. Deco¬ 
rated in the carnival theme with big bunches of bal¬ 
loons and streamers, the dance featured a miniature 
merry-go-round in the middle of the dance floor. Pop 
and cookies were served throughout the evening to 
the freshman class members attending. Dr. and Mrs. 
Wallis Beasley and Dr. and Mrs. Raymond Muse were 
invited as faculty guests. 


Special entertainment was featured during intermis¬ 
sion. Half-time performances included impersonations 
by Marge Thompson and a dance routine by Sydne 
Swain. A great deal of credit goes to the dance chair¬ 
man Ken Hughes for the work involved in preparing 
such a fun-packed evening and to those committee 
chairman who worked with him in this preparation. 
Publicity was handled by Lorraine Hughes; decora¬ 
tions, Nancy Nessel and Betty Johnson; finance, Larry 
Davies; programs, Sydne Swain; refreshments, Shirley 
Sutherland; guests, Janice Fehlberg; and entertain¬ 
ment, Duane Bach. 


130 









i r* . 




L. > «. \ 

Ur .JMMl 

Mr ] 


Row 1: Fred Thompson, Betty Elkins, Keith Jackson, Barbara Hokanson 


Officers 


This year’s frosh class was ably lead by Keith 
Jackson. Keith, active on Independent Council 
also served as an Evergreen reporter and a KWSC 
announcer. Veep for the frosh was Betty Elkins 
of West house who also participated in Fish Fans. 
Busy keeping minutes for the class of ’54 was Bar¬ 
bara Hokanson, a West house coed. Barbara held 
membership in an AWS committee and several 
house committees. Pine Manor’s Fred Thompson 
had charge of the money and served on Inde¬ 
pendent caucus. 

Executive Council 

Members of the executive council took time out 
from planning class activities to work in other 
organizations on campus. Janice Fehlberg showed 
interest in the Westminister foundation commit¬ 
tee and an AWS committee. Membership in the 
West house cabinet and Independent caucus kept 
Carol Dietrich’s days full of work. George Gorow 
played frosh football while Eugene Suryan was in 
the college choir. Frosh project committeeman 
Dick Loren went on tours with the tumbling 
squad. 


Row 1: Janice Fehlberg, Carol Dietrich 

Row 2: Dick Loren, George Gorow, Eugene Suryan 
















PRESIDENTS’ COUNCIL 


CONSTITUTION COMMITTEE 


1 





1 9 


Row 1: Jack McCullah, Elise Elliott, Norma Port, Peggy Hoidale 
Row 2: Dick Peterson, Bill McQueen, Bill Peterson, Dave Auld, Bob 
Henry 


Class 


Keith Jackson, Jack Miller, George Goudy, Rex Morgan 

Activities 


SENIOR BALL COMMITTEE 

Ken Imaba, Gary Long, Mary Lou Pease, Jan Sorenson, Bruce Mon¬ 
roe, Droop Anderson 


JUNIOR PROM COMMITTEE 

Row 1: Bertha Handeland, Doris Webber, Muriel Watzke, Bobbie 
DeHuff Row 2: Bob Lindsey, Byron Meade, Ed Parker, Elaine Halle 
Not pictured: Bernie Ackerman 



SOPHOMORE TOLO COMMITTEE 


Row 1: Dorcas Hoffman, Eleanor Slosser, Bev Schaller, Jerry Heft 
Row 2: Dennis Bohlke, Joan Barron, Jackie Cecchi, John Prideaux 
Not pictured: Archie Sherar, Paul Braswell 


FRESHMAN DANCE COMMITTEE 

Ken Hughes, Lorraine Hughes, Larry Davies Not pictured: Nancy 
Nessel, Betty Johnson, Sydne Swain, Janice Fehlberg, Duane Bach 























































Ill III 












Row 1: Eischen, Rieger, Sherrod, Melson, Millard, Stimac Row 2: Howell, Mullins, Christianson, Shattuck, Roininen, Widman 
Row 3: Geppert, Carroll, Coleman, Mayberry, Deck Row 4: Sellin, Hunter, Carpenter, Swerin, Parnell Row 5: Messenger, Roberts, 
Diethelm, Bailey, Hobbs Row 6: Carr, Morelock, Boytz, Friburg, Charlton, Bowen, Watson 


Grey W 


Grey W played host to a throng of high school ath¬ 
letes at the state interscholastic track meet in May. 
Each athlete received an award from the club as a 
merit of his participation in the meet. With the funds 
accumulated during the year, the annual picnic was 
staged at Spaulding park near Lewiston. Grey W holds 
their dinner meetings twice a month at the different 
fraternity houses. Newly-elected president of the club 
is Gene Rieger. 


Grey W varsity letterman’s club at WSC completed 
another successful year. Always a part of every ath¬ 
letic contest at school, the Grey W section is predomi¬ 
nate at every game. New initiates presented a con at 
Bryan hall. The skits were all original and a new ca¬ 
pacity crowd witnessed the presentation. During the 
Christmas holidays the club sponsored the annual 
“booster” dance at the Spanish Castle in the Seattle- 
Tacoma area. The dance was a huge success. 


Poole, Lokovsek, Streamer, Rosser and Charlton render a song 

while Morgan accompanies. The Grey W chorus line performs at the annual con. 















FOOTBALL 

1950 


wsc 

46 

UTAH STATE 6 

wsc 

0 

UCLA 42 

wsc 

20 

USC 20 

wsc 

14 

MONTANA 7 

wsc 

7 

IDAHO 7 

wsc 

21 

OREGON 13 

wsc 

18 

STANFORD 28 

wsc 

21 

OSC 7 

wsc 

21 

WASHINGTON 52 



PACIFIC COAST CONFERENCE STANDINGS 




- 








4 , ► 


ft * 


CALIFORNIA 

Won 

6 

Lost 

0 

Percent 

1.000 

Pts. For 

124 

Pis. Against 

28 

WASHINGTON 

6 

1 

.857 

194 

93 

UCLA 

5 

2 

.714 

170 

79 

STANFORD 

2 

2 

.500 

77 

74 

IDAHO 

1 

1 

.500 

40 

41 

WSC 

2 

3 

.400 

108 

172 

OSC 

2 

3 

.286 

74 

145 

use 

1 

3 

.250 

77 

128 

OREGON 

0 

7 

.000 

55 

162 



.ia&T 1 



■.ISA 




















FOOTBALL COACHES 

Dan Stavely, Ed Frutig, Forrest Evashevski, Buck Bailey, A1 Kircher, Bob Flora 


Individual 
Football Statistics 


Name 

TC 

YG 

YL 

NYG 

Ave. 

Pts. 

Larkin 

12 

71 

5 

66 

5.5 

6 

Fackrell_ 

17 

94 

10 

84 

4.9 

18 

Bower 

109 

503 

20 

483 

4.4 

24 

Charlton 

25 

115 

8 

107 

4.2 

0 

Pool 

48 

196 

8 

188 

3.9 

12 

Hobbs _ 

79 

272 

3 

269 

3.4 

30 

Bailey 

102 

403 

57 

346 

3.3 

24 

Roffler . 

33 

124 

42 

82 

2.5 

18 

Wardinsky 

6 

19 

6 

13 

2.1 

0 

Foxley 

13 

39 

16 

23 

1.6 

6 

Steinbrunner 

1 

1 

0 

1 

1.0 

0 

Gambold . 

25 

34 

102 

-68 

-2.7 

12 

Barker___ 

1 

0 

3 

-3 

-3.0 

18 


471 

1871 

208 

1591 

3.1 

168 


This season crimson and grey squad was studded with 
sophomores but showed flashes of brilliance which 
indicate a rosy future for Cougar football. Co-captains 
LaVerne Torgeson and Bob Gambold led their team 
to 4 wins and 2 ties while suffering 3 losses. A case of 
“early season jitters” led to a 42-0 debacle at the Coli¬ 
seum in Los Angeles as the Bruin of UCLA took ad¬ 
vantage of WSC fumbles. But Evy snapped them out 
of the slump and their raid improvement was evident. 
With men like By Bailey, Dick Bower, Ray Hobbs, Al 
Charlton, Bud Roffler and Bob Gambold in the back- 
field and a powerful line anchored by LaVerne Torge¬ 
son, all-coast center, the Cougars were indeed a re¬ 
spected ball club. After outplaying USC, turning in 
brilliant performances against Montana, Idaho, Ore¬ 
gon and Oregon State, they were defeated by the 
strong Stanford Indians. Coach Evashevski’s fine as¬ 
sistants, the amazing spirit of the ball team and the 
unequaled enthusiasm of the alumni and student body 
have assured WSC of powerful gridiron giants in the 
future. 



COACH FOREST EVASHEVSKI 


An all-American teammate of the great Har¬ 
mon of Michigan . . . this was Evy’s first year 
at WSC. Before long, many believe, he will 
have produced some all-Americans of his 
own here at WSC. 

MANAGERS 


Awards 


Blocking award 

J. Fred Bohler award.. 

Most Valuable Player award 
All-Western America Team . 
Mr. Hustle award (Spring ’51) 


_. Gene Rieger 

-LaVerne Torgeson 

_Bob Gambold 

LaVerne Torgeson 
_AI Charlton 



Senior manager Norm Greene and his managerial staff 












Byron Bailey Bob Gambold A1 Charlton 


UCLA 42 
WSC 0 

WSC UCLA 


First downs .. 7 23 

Net yards rushing 32 406 

Forward passes attempted . 17 22 

Forward passes completed . 8 7 

Passing yardage_ 90 156 

Punting average_ 38.5 42.7 

Yards penalized_ 51 85 




The powerful Bruin had little trouble pushing a 
bewildered Cougar all over the Los Angeles turf 
as he hung a 42-0 loss on Coach Evy’s charges. 
The crowd witnessed an alert Uclan squad strike 
twice in the first half, and then go on to turn the 
game into the worst rout WSC has suffered in 28 
years of PCC competition. The game was but 
nine minutes old when a WSC fumble placed the 
bruising Bruin within three yards of paydirt. A 
72-yard march was climaxed by Uclan back Bob 
Moore as he plunged 6 yards for the second tally. 
The bottom seemed to drop out of the Cougar 
defense and they could do little to stop the deter¬ 
mined Bruins. LaVerne Torgeson and Don Stein- 
brunner bulwarked a sagging WSC line and were 
the bright spots on that miserable day. 


Steinbrunner, promising sophomore end, does a toe dance with 
Bruin’s Monoz. 


Curtains for Bruin’s Arceneaux as Steinbrunner (84), Hardy (53), 
Svare (74) and Feiro (67) move in for the kill. 


Scott Foxley 
Ray Hobbs 






>• 




ft 






m 


*1 


*9 


M 


W 




T 




vV 


V. 


f* 


* 


- 















Bill Bowen 


Byron Bailey, Cougar standout halfback, executes a beautiful cutback to elude a second Trojan. 


Glen Rickert 


Trojan Cormichael finds the whole Cougar team in one spot. 


Coach Forrest Evashevski’s Cougar gridders near¬ 
ly pulled the upset of the year when they met 
Jeff Cravath’s Trojans on Rodgers field. The 20-20 
tie was a moral victory and only the magnificent 
performance of Troy s Frank Gifford saved the 
visitors’ day. Trailing 20-0 late in the third quar¬ 
ter, Cravath nodded Gifford into the game. The 
game was only 8 minutes old when Roffler, on a 
punt return, faked a hand-off to Charlton and 
rambled 45 yards to paydirt. Hobbs added the 
extra point. Two plays later the Cougars had the 
ball on the Troy 30 via Friberg’s interception. 
Aided by a 15-yard penalty, Pool cracked over 
from the 4. Late in the third period WSC drove 
43 yards in eight plays with Bailey going over 
from the 3 to end WSC scoring. 



La Verne Torgeson Landy James 


Gene Rieger 


WSC 20 
USC 20 


WSC USC 

First downs ...._ 12 15 

Net yards rushing.... __156 178 

Forward passes attempted- 3 25 

Forward passes completed- 0 11 

Passing yardage_0 108 

Punting average. _ 40.3 33 

Yards penalized __ 40 35 













Ed Barker 


Bud Roffler 


Elmer Messinger 


ORE. 13 


WSC 21 

WSC Oregon 

First downs . _21 11 

Net yards rushing ... 212 59 

Forward passes attempted_ 11 14 

Forward passes completed . 6 4 

Passing yardage 130 122 

Punting average 44.0 40.3 

Yards penalized 30 15 



Before the University of Oregon spectators, the 
Cougars defeated the Oregon Webfoots by the 
score of 21 to 13. Cougar spirit and drive proved 
to be too much for the Oregonians. The first score 
of the game came in the second quarter when 
Hobbs went over his own left guard from the one 
yard line, then kicked the extra point. Oregon 
came back with two quick touchdowns to give 
them the lead of 13-7. In the final quarter the 
Cougars came back and scored after a 56-yard 
drive. The try for point was made good by Hobbs 
and WSC went in the lead 14-13. The Webfoots 
came back fighting but the stalwart WSC line 
proved to be too much for them. The Cougars 
then gained control of the ball and marched 76 
yards to score. The final tally stood 21-13 in WSC 
favor. 


Bailey, surrounded by Oregon Ducks, seems to be headed for trouble. 


Dick Bower 


Cougars gang up to stop this Oregon thrust. 


Harold Lokovsek 




















Cougar’s Bower with the Idaho ball carried firmly in hand. 


Here’s that man Bailey again, this time turning Idaho’s left end. 


Dwight Poole 
Harlan Svare 


The 51st battle of the Palouse, witnessed by a 
WSC Dad’s Day crowd of 19,000 rain-soaked 
spectators, ended in a thrilling 7-7 tie. First blood 
was drawn by WSC when Ray Hobbs climaxed a 
65-yard drive by going between guard and tackle 
for four yards to paydirt, and then booted the 
extra point. Idaho’s score came in the fourth quar¬ 
ter after driving 74 yards. Jim Chadband went 
through the middle into the end-zone from the 
one-yard line, and Glen Christian split the up¬ 
rights to deadlock the score at 7-7. A WSC threat, 
set up by Landy James’ pass interception on the 
Vandal 26, failed to materialize when Idaho re¬ 
covered a Cougar fumble on the Idaho 6. The 
game ended three minutes later leaving Wash¬ 
ington State on the Idaho 16-yard line. 


IDAHO 7 
WSC 7 

WSC Idaho 


First downs 10 9 

Net yards rushing _ 152 214 

Forward passes attempted ..9 5 

Forward passes completed . 4 1 

Passing yardage .. _ 46 -2 

Punting average _ 29.1 39.0 

Yards penalized... 65 85 



















Gregg Friberg Don Steinbrunner 


OSC 7 
WSC 21 

WSC OSC 

First downs. 18 18 

Net yards rushing __ 208 152 

Forward passes attempted 8 29 

Forward passes completed 4 15 

Passing yardage_... 116 117 

Punting average 39.8 42.8 

Yards penalized _ 20 31 



An underrated Washington State team, with sev¬ 
eral regular starters on the injured list, thrilled a 
large Homecoming crowd with a hard-fought 
21-7 victory over Oregon State Beavers. Led by 
Blackie Bower, who personally scored two touch¬ 
downs, the Cougars controlled the game all the 
way. The Cougars scored early in the first quar¬ 
ter on a long pass from Bob Gambold to Bud 
Roffler. Ray Hobbs came in to kick his first of 
three successful conversions. Moving straight 
downfield the next time they got the ball, the 
Cougars climaxed an 82-yard drive by sending 
Bower crashing over from the OSC 2-yard line. 
OSC scored next after recovering a WSC fumble. 
Bower plunged over for the final score of the day 
midway through the third quarter. 


Bower, stellar fullback, steams over with WSC’s second TD. 


Art Feiro 










W SC Stanford 

First downs _ 18 19 

Net yards rushing 338 421 

Forward passes attempted 20 19 

Forward passes completed 13 9 

Passing yardage_ 194 184 

Punting average 42.0 35.0 

Yards penalized 15 20 


Don Dickey 


Tom Rademaker 


Two Cougars move in to stop Bryan (11), Stanford halfback, but a 
teammate beats them to it. 


An anonymous Indian ball carrier fights a losing battle with four 
clawing Cougars. 


The Washington State Cougars played one of 
their best games of the season but were narrowly 
defeated by a strong Stanford team. The Cougars 
jumped to an early lead with Bob Gambold toss¬ 
ing two touchdown passes to end Ed Barker, early 
in the game. Both conversions were missed by 
fullback Ray Hobbs. Stanford came back late in 
the second period to take a 14-12 half-time lead. 
Stanford started the second half off with a bang 
by going 62 yards to score their third touchdown. 
The Cougar grid men put on another rally with 
Roffler climaxing it with a 24-yard touchdown 
pass to Gambold. Quarterback Bruce Smith failed 
to convert, making the score 21-18 for Stanford. 
The Indians scored again in the last quarter to 
make their winning score 28-18. 


Bob Hardy 
Bill Mayberry 


STANFORD 28 
WSC 18 





















WASH. 52 

WSC 21 

WSC U. of W. 

First downs 16 16 

Net yards rushing_ 117 400 

Forward passes attempted_ 24 28 

Forward passes completed __11 15 

Passing yardage . 200 275 

Punting average_ . 37.3 33.6 

Yards penalized 25 70 



The scrappy WSC Cougars succumbed to a pow¬ 
erful ground and air attack launched by the Uni¬ 
versity of Washington Huskies. The Huskies, 
paced by record breakers Hugh McElhinny and 
Don Heinrich, scored three times in the opening 
and closing stanzas and twice in the second pe¬ 
riod. In the Dedication Day game of the new Spo¬ 
kane Memorial stadium, the Cougars showed 
spurts of greatness that came too late. WSC’ers 
spirit was certainly cracked by the loss of defen¬ 
sive ace LaVerne Torgeson, who was called away 
by the death of his brother, and of halfback Bud 
Roffler, injured early in the game. The Cougars’ 
final game was brightened by brilliant playing of 
Bob Gambold, Art Feiro, Byron Bailey and Scott 
Foxley. 

















William Noble, Robert Brown, Allan Fisher, Lars Forland, Ben Parsons, Torbjorn Falkanger, 
Olav Hoff, Herman Schnidric 



With one of the greatest ski 
teams in WSC history the 
team won the Northern Di¬ 
vision title, took second in 
the National Intercollegiate 
ski meet and won the jump¬ 
ing and cross-country events 
in the national meet. Allan 
Fisher took all but one cross 
country event while the top 
point-getter Torbjorn Falk¬ 
anger won every jumping 
contest he entered. 



Coach Bill Heath 


Doug Gibb, Cougar swim 
mentor, took leave this year 
to pursue graduate work at 
Stanford. Bill Heath re¬ 
placed him for the year, and 
in spite of graduation losses, 
brought them through the 
year losing only one dual 
meet, that to the Huskies, 
and placing second to the 
same team in the ND Meet. 


Swimming 


Sherrod, Cummings, Fosberg, Duncan, Sellin, Hannula, Van Liew, Sprenger, Kruckenburg, 
Shattuck and Elledge 



148 

















Coach Ike Deeter 


Ike Dee ter s strong boxing 
team had an outstanding 
season this year as they tied 
for second in the Pacific 
Coast meet and also took 
second in the Nationals. Al¬ 
though they lost several dual 
meets during the season, 
they had a few boys who 
won consistently, namely Ev 
Conley and Jackie Melson. 
Conley was awarded the 
John S. Larowe memorial 
trophy. 


Boxing 



Christianson, Hinkson, Dahlin, Chard, Hardwick, Conley, Largent, Melson, Coach Deeter in back 


Wrestling 

Row 1: Jim Jennings, Gordon Evans, Dan Bigger, Erv Graber, Bob Ratfield Row 2: Jerry Holt, 
Irv Dahlberg, Bob Closs, Jim Dolle, Sosh Watanabe, Coach Bill Tomaras 




Coach Bill Tomaras 


The YVSC wrestling team 
finished a most successful 
season this spring. They are 
Co-Pacific Coast wrestling 
champs, sharing the title 
with the U of Cal team, plus 
winners of the Northwest 
AAW meet. The team also 
added the record of being 
undefeated in dual meets to 
its laurels. Sosh Watanbe 
was captain of this year’s 
mat squad. 


149 









Eric Roberts 


Scott Foxley 


Leon Mangis 


Seymour Stuurmans 


Frank Mataya 



George Rosser 


Basketball 


The surprising Cougars, bolstered by seven returning letter- 
men, started fast by winning their first three games. They 
then tackled the potent Phillips “66” Oilers, losing a hard 
fought contest 65-56. After spanking Gonzaga, Coach Friel 
and his charges entrained for their Eastern tour. Winning 
three and losing four, the Cougars toppled such heralded 
foes as Buffalo and San Francisco. In the final game before 
league play, a strong EWCE outfit upset WSC 53-34. In 
league play, the boys led the pack until the second half, 
sustaining only three losses. 

Cougar play was a complete success in the first half when 
the quintet dumped the Washington Huskies twice, coming 
from behind both times. The Cougar 5 were slowed consid¬ 
erably on a disastrous road trip in the second half of the 
season and dropped five out of eight. This brought the record 
to seven wins and nine losses in league play. Employing 
their familiar two-platoon system, the Cougars scrapped 
right down to the wire displaying excellent scoring and 
teamwork ability. The two steady performers were running 
mates Leon Mangis and Bob Gambold. 


Dave Roberts 



Pat Streamer 


Bob Gambold 


Lloyd Schmick 


Jim Howell 


Peter Mullins 








Mangis (19) does some beautiful rebound work while Mullins (18) looks on. 


WSC 

U of W 

50 

48 

63 

60 

44 

53 

41 

84 


NAME 

FG 

FT 

PF 

TP 

E. Roberts 

10 

12 

11 

32 

Mullins 

9 

7 

13 

25 

Mangis 

14 

7 

6 

35 

Gambold 

6 

13 

12 

25 

Schmick 

2 

0 

11 

4 

D. Roberts 

3 

11 

6 

17 

Stuurmans 

5 

1 

4 

11 

Mataya 

5 

3 

2 

13 

Rosser 

11 

10 

13 

32 

Streamer 

2 

1 

3 

5 

Howell 

0 

0 

0 

0 

TOTALS 

67 

65 

81 

199 


At Pullman: 

The amazing Cougars clawed the vaunted Huskies twice 
over the weekend with close scores of 50-48 and 63-60. 
The first game was touch and go with both teams alternat¬ 
ing fast and slow styles. By virtue of a Bob Gambold 
cripple, Washington State squad surged ahead to stay, 
winning 50-48. The scoring was evenly divided between 
the players of both fives. Gambold and Mullins garnered 
eight for WSC and Soriano netted nine for the visitors. 
The second game proved a complete switch. The Cougars 
finally overcame a commanding lead, at one time 17 
points, and went on to win a 63-60 verdict. Rosser, the 
game’s outstanding player, was high with 20, while Gusi- 
ness paced the Huskies with 13. 

At Seattle: 

In front of a record crowd of 12,000, a game Cougar quin¬ 
tet went under 53-44. Trading baskets throughout the first 
half, the Cougars found themselves with a half time deficit 
of 29-25. The Huskies then stalked their way to victory in 
the second half. In the second encounter, the hot Huskies 
were in there all the way. They started fast, leading 15-2. 
Then in the final five minutes of the first period, they hit 
15 more while we were able to garner only one. After 
leading 42-17 at the half, they waltzed into a ND scoring 
record of 84-41 over the hapless Cougars who were ex¬ 
hausted after the long season. The Cougars were game but 
outclassed and Washington’s reserves finished off the last 
five minutes. 


Huskies McGary (23) grabs a rebound while Rosser (11) 
represents Cougar interest. 



Dave Roberts (12) dunked this nice left handed hook in a 
late game rally by the Cougars. 


151 








WSC 

OSC 

49 

42 

46 

57 

37 

49 

45 

38 


Players 

FG 

FT 

PF 

TP 

E. Roberts 

6 

14 

10 

26 

Mullins 

13 

3 

10 

29 

Rosser 

14 

8 

4 

36 

Gambold 

10 

14 

6 

34 

Mangis 

10 

2 

7 

22 

Schmick 

2 

4 

6 

8 

Streamer 

2 

0 

5 

4 

D. Roberts 

3 

5 

6 

11 

Mataya 

3 

1 

1 

7 

Howell 

0 

0 

1 

0 

Stuurmans 

0 

0 

2 

0 

TOTALS 

63 

51 

58 

177 



Eric Roberts (13) got past OS(7s defense for two easy points. 


Australia’s gift to the Cougars, Pete Mullins, got past his 
guard for a lay in. 



Streamer caps a WSC fast break with a nice driving lay up. 


At Pullman: 

In their first encounter with OSC the Cougars took ad¬ 
vantage of the slow starting Beavers to run up a quick 
18-6 lead. OSC then staged a rally in the last six minutes 
of the first period to pull within two points of the Cou¬ 
gars at the half time. In the first minutes of the second 
period WSC spurted to a seven point lead which they 
maintained for the rest of the game to win 49-42. Oregon 
State turned the tables on WSC in the second home game 
to win 57-46 and even up their Northern Division basket¬ 
ball series at one game each. The Beavers held a slight 
lead at half time 29-26, and the Cougars came back in 
the second half to a 40-41 tally. The Beavers then caught 
fire and ran up an 11-point lead which WSC couldn’t 
overtake. 

At Corvallis: 

Oregon State’s Beavers upset the Washington State Cou¬ 
gars 49-37 in the first tilt at Corvallis. WSC, hitting with 
accuracy at the game’s start, took a 10-3 lead after seven 
minutes—but then the Beavers clamped down. By half 
time the last place Oregon State team was ahead 25-18 
and the lead never was less than five points through the 
second half. WSC managed to salvage one game out of 
its disasterous Willamette Valley basketball trip by 
downing OSC 45-38 in the second game. The Cougars 
held a substantial lead at half time and the Beavers cculd 
never quite reach them after that. At one time the crim¬ 
son and grey men built up a 28-19 lead. 


152 














Everyone scrambling but no ball! This seems to be the question as Rosser (11) looks around him. 


WSC 

OREGON 

55 

45 

52 

54 

57 

66 

55 

57 


Players 

FG 

FT 

PF 

TP 

E. Roberts 

14 

11 

10 

39 

Mullins 

13 

2 

10 

28 

Rosser 

14 

3 

18 

31 

Gambold 

20 

13 

14 

53 

Mangis 

9 

6 

14 

24 

Schmick 

2 

5 

9 

9 

Streamer 

2 

2 

8 

6 

D. Roberts 

4 

8 

11 

16 

Mataya 

2 

2 

0 

6 

Stuurmans 

2 

3 

3 

7 

TOTALS 

82 

55 

97 

219 


At Pullman: 

Coach Jack Friel’s WSC Cougars slammed their way to 
a 55-45 win over the University of Oregon Ducks. WSC 
started with a bang and had a good seven point lead 
after the first five minutes. However Oregon caught fire 
and with two and a half minutes left in the first half, 
they had their only lead of the game—23-22. The Cou¬ 
gars clicked for eight quick points early in the second 
half, a lead which they never relinquished. In the second 
tilt the Oregon Ducks came through with a thrilling 
54-52 football-style win. The entire game was as close as 
the final score indicated. Both teams played rough and 
tumble ball with Oregon’s Mel Krause getting tossed out 
of the game for an insipiant fight. 

At Eugenes 

Starting their Willamette Valley road trip, WSC lost its 
second game in a row to the U of O Ducks by a score of 
57-66. The first half was a hair-raising canto which ended 
in a 35-35 deadlock. Oregon started at the same pace in 
the second half but the Cougars had calmed down. After 
five minutes had passed, Oregon led 47-37. In the last 
minutes WSC made a final splurge, but Oregon had built 
too large a lead to overcome. In the second game Oregon 
squeezed by WSC 57-55 in a game bitterly fought all the 
way leaving the two teams never more than four points 
apart. The score was tied ten times throughout the game 
and the lead changed hands 18 times, as first Oregon, 
then WSC moved ahead. 


All eyes are on the ball while Eric Roberts (13) takes a hip 
from Oregon’s Peterson (16). 



Peterson again—this time Gambold takes the rebound from 
him while Mullins (18) watches. 


153 









WSC 

IDAHO 

42 

43 

41 

40 

51 

40 

46 

48 


Players 

E. Roberts 

Mullins 

Rosser 

Gambold 

Mangis 

D. Roberts 

Howell 

Streamer 

Schmick 

Mataya 

TOTALS 


FG FT 

9 8 

9 8 

9 8 

16 11 

8 9 

4 1 

2 2 

3 1 

0 5 

2 2 

62 55 


PF TP 

11 26 

13 26 

14 26 

7 43 

4 25 

5 9 

2 6 

0 7 

1 5 

0 6 

57 173 



STATE 


Teammates Rosser (11) and Roberts (13) watch Gambold (10) go past 
Idaho’s defense for one of his specialty shots. 


Snyder (5) goes very high to take this tip-off from Wheeler, 
Idaho’s tall center. 



Cougar’s Rosser (11) is the victor in this bit of rebound 
action. 


At Pullman: 

WSC’s first game with Idaho came as the second of a 
pair of hair-raising one-point victories exchanged with 
the Vandals on a single weekend. The Moscowites 
took Friday’s encounter by 43-42 and WSC annexed 
Saturday’s tilt 41-40 at Pullman. With four seconds re¬ 
maining and the score favoring Idaho 39-40, Rosser fired 
from far out and the ball swished cleanly for two points 
and the ball game. Big Dave Roberts was the star of the 
second home game with Idaho, even though he did not 
lead the scoring. He and the rest of the second five 
entered the game late in the last half, and Roberts canned 
seven quick points to give the Cougars a commanding 
lead at 40-30. The first five then re-entered and built to 
the final 51-40 score. 

At Moscow: 

The Cougars initiated this year’s annual “battle of the 
Palouse” in basketball with a real spine tingler. Idaho 
won 43-42 with hardly enough time left on the clock for 
a quick second breath. With two seconds to go and 
WSC leading 42-41, Idaho’s Kruger picked a two-shot 
foul off Leon Mangis and, in a deathly quiet gym, pro¬ 
ceeded to sink them both. In the remaining two seconds 
the Cougars scarcely got the ball out of bounds. The 
Idaho Vandals climaxed their season with a 48-46 vic¬ 
tory over the Cougars at Moscow. The score was tied 
ten all at the end of the first eight minutes of play. Idaho 
then began to move steadily ahead and never relin¬ 
quished the advantage. WSC’s final rally came late in 
the second half. 


154 


















In Review 

Coach Jack Friel completed his 23rd year as Cougar basketball 
coach, with the Cougars finishing third in the Northern Division. 
Their league record was seven wins and nine losses. The Cou¬ 
gars staged a terrific battle all the way. They led the league at 
the half-way mark but lost out in the last half when they en¬ 
countered a tough road schedule. 


The WSC five took a 5,000 mile road trip that took them back 
to New York, meeting some of the top teams of the nation. Then 
they returned to the West, playing three games in California. 
Coach Friel again used the two platoon system with success. 
He employed this system masterfully against the favored Wash¬ 
ington Huskies here and swept the two-game series. Idaho and 
Oregon State adopted this style of play against the Cougars this 
year. 



COACH JACK FRIEL 



BASKETBALL MANAGERS: Row It Bob McBride, Matt Hanford, Dick 
Kuelpman, John Ahlquist, Jack Valley Row 2: Rich Munroe, D. Rosenkranz, 
Art Hunter, Larry Trent. 


Individual Season Statistics 


Name 

Po9. 

GP 

FGA 

FGM 

Pet. 

FT A 

FTM 

Pet. 

PF 

TP 

Ave. 

Bob Gambold 

G 

32 

302 

102 

.337 

148 

100 

.675 

83 

304 

9.5 

Peter Mullins 

F 

32 

245 

101 

.402 

87 

57 

.655 

91 

259 

8.0 

George Rosser 

C 

32 

290 

91 

.310 

72 

50 

.693 

104 

232 

7.3 

Eric Roberts 

F 

32 

167 

63 

.377 

109 

65 

.596 

72 

191 

5.9 

Leon Mangis 

G 

32 

227 

72 

.312 

58 

40 

.680 

68 

184 

5.7 

Seymour Stuurmans 

G 

31 

140 

64 

.455 

31 

18 

.580 

37 

146 

4.7 

Scott Foxley 

G 

15 

63 

22 

.349 

8 

5 

.625 

5 

49 

3.2 

Dave Roberts 

C 

31 

75 

24 

.320 

55 

30 

.545 

47 

80 

2.5 

Pat Streamer 

F 

32 

93 

28 

.301 

35 

17 

.485 

49 

73 

2.2 

Lloyd Schmick 

F 

32 

76 

23 

.302 

31 

23 

.741 

61 

69 

2.1 

Frank Mataya 

G 

30 

66 

18 

.248 

16 

8 

.500 

9 

44 

1.4 

Jim Howell 

G 

24 

56 

11 

.196 

10 

8 

.800 

13 

30 

1.2 

WSC TOTALS 


32 

1878 

621 

.330 

664 

423 

.637 

639 

1667 

52.0 

OPP TOTALS 


32 


606 


707 

445 

.628 

606 

1659 

51.5 


Pre-season Basketball Scores 


WSC 

60 

EWCE 

56 

WSC 

41 

Whitworth 

40 

WSC 

65 

Whitman 

35 

WSC 

66 

Gonzaga 

44 

WSC 

56 

Phillips Oilers 

65 

WSC 

43 

CCNY 

59 

WSC 

70 

Buffalo 

49 

WSC 

69 

Beloit 

84 

WSC 

48 

Illinois 

71 

WSC 

70 

Layola 

52 

WSC 

47 

use 

55 

WSC 

53 

USF 

45 

WSC 

59 

CWCE 

40 

WSC 

67 

CWCE 

47 

WSC 

34 

EWCE 

53 


Northern Division Basketball Standings 


U of W 

11 

5 

688 

968 

817 

Oregon 

10 

6 

625 

952 

915 

WSC 

7 

9 

437 

776 

926 

Idaho 

6 

10 

375 

686 

778 

osc 

6 

10 

375 

759 

805 


155 








Bailey Field during a sunny afternoon game. Insert is Coach Buck Bailev 

Baseball 


Arthur Buckner Bailey completed one quarter of a 
century’s work at VVSC this year. “Buck” just missed 
bringing another baseball title to Cougarville. After 
four straight Northern Division titles and a second 
place in the national championships last year, the Cou¬ 
gars were edged out by Oregon State for the crown. 


Northern Division Standings 



w 

L 

Pet. 

OSC 

10 

4 

.714 

wsc 

11 

5 

.687 

WASHINGTON 

10 

6 

.625 

OREGON 

7 

9 

.450 

IDAHO 

0 

14 

.000 


The Cougars won their opening game on the road 
against Washington, then suffered five straight set¬ 
backs. After this disasterous road trip, the Cougars 
proceeded to win ten straight games. They defeated 
the eventual champions, OSC twice on Bailey field. 


Northern Division Box Scores 






R 

H 

E 





R 

H 

E 

WSC 

000 

000 

000— 

0 

6 

4 

WSC 

120 

200 

411— 

LI 

12 

1 

Wash 

100 

010 

04x— 

6 

10 

0 

Wash 

021 

012 

000— 

6 

9 

8 

WSC 

000 

010 

050— 

6 

10 

3 

WSC 

000 

010 

000— 

1 

7 

2 

Ore 

220 

Oil 

001— 

7 

12 

0 

Ore 

000 

021 

Olx— 

4 

8 

0 

WSC 

032 

Oil 

300— 

10 

10 

1 

WSC 

000 

002 

Oil — 

4 

14 

3 

OSC 

101 

001 

62 x— 

11 

15 

6 

OSC 

100 

100 

14x— 

7 

8 

4 

Ida 

000 

000 

101— 

2 

5 

2 

WSC 

212 

010 

100— 

7 

11 

3 

WSC 

100 

100 

14x— 

7 

9 

2 

Ida 

000 

131 

000— 

5 

9 

6 

Ore 

000 

000 

XXX- 

0 

1 

1 

Ore 

000 

000 

300— 

3 

6 

2 

WSC 

102 

013 

XXX- 

7 

9 

1 

WSC 

220 

010 

OOx— 

5 

4 

0 


Continued on page 159 


156 













Gene Camp stretches to take the throw in time for the out. 


Bill Mayberry Glen Kranc 



Pitching Statistics 



IP 

AB 

R 

H 

ER 

SO 

W 

Won 

Lost 

Wilkinson 

48 

234 

28 

43 

17 

31 

46 

3 

2 

Keogh 

54 

213 

27 

46 

15 

41 

17 

5 

1 

James 

30 

124 

13 

26 

2 

16 

10 

3 

1 

Galloway 

5 

18 

3 

5 

0 

2 

2 

0 

1 

Bohlke 

3 

16 

5 

3 

1 

1 

1 

0 

0 











Rod Keogh Jim Doyle Frank Watson Bud Boytz 


Pre-Season 
Baseball Scores 


wsc 

9 

NICE 

4 

wsc 

11 

Whitman 

2 

wsc 

7 

Whitman 

1 

wsc 

8 

State Penn 

0 

wsc 

9 

State Penn 

3 

wsc 

7 

Whitman 

4 

wsc 

3 

Whitman 

1 

wsc 

3 

Idaho 

1 

wsc 

3 

Spokane 

10 

wsc 

17 

Idaho 

7 

wsc 

15 

NICE 

11 

wsc 

5 

NICE 

0 

wsc 

3 

NICE 

5 

wsc 

15 

EWCE 

2 

wsc 

8 

EWCE 

6 

wsc 

5 

Spokane 

8 

wsc 

10 

Spokane 

8 

wsc 

1 

Spokane 

4 

wsc 

2 

NICE 

0 

wsc 

16 

NICE 

4 

wsc 

5 

NICE 

2 

wsc 

6 

NICE 

3 

wsc 

10 

Idaho 

3 

wsc 

5 

EWCE 

8 

wsc 

8 

NICE 

6 





Clayton Carr, leading Cougar batsman of the year, crosses the plate with a homer in the Washington Series. 


Individual Batting Statistics 


Name 

Pos. 

AB 

R 

H 

Pet. 

RBI 

2b 

3b 

HR 

PO 

A 

Rod Keogh 

p 

37 

3 

14 

.378 

8 

0 

1 

0 

4 

15 

Clayton Carr 

c 

59 

11 

21 

.355 

13 

1 

2 

1 

98 

12 

Bill Mayberry 

RF 

62 

13 

22 

.354 

9 

2 

1 

1 

17 

1 

Ed Coleman 

SS 

60 

12 

21 

.350 

11 

1 

3 

0 

31 

57 

Sonny Galloway 

P 

3 

1 

1 

.333 

0 

0 

0 

0 

0 

1 

Landy James 

P 

10 

1 

3 

.300 

0 

0 

0 

0 

3 

5 

Frank Mataya 

CF 

54 

4 

14 

.259 

6 

0 

0 

0 

29 

2 

Bud Roflfler 

CF 

24 

9 

6 

.250 

2 

2 

0 

0 

10 

1 

Bud Boytz 

3b 

52 

14 

12 

.230 

13 

0 

2 

1 

14 

21 

Terry Carroll 

2b 

68 

18 

15 

.220 

4 

4 

0 

1 

38 

30 

Frank Watson 

LF 

18 

3 

3 

.174 

0 

1 

0 

0 

9 

1 

Gene Camp 

lb 

59 

10 

9 

.152 

10 

1 

1 

2 

147 

7 

Glen Kranc 

CF 

19 

6 

3 

.157 

4 

0 

0 

0 

5 

1 

Bill Wilkinson 

P 

16 

0 

2 

.125 

0 

0 

0 

0 

2 

12 

Doug Bohlke 

P 

1 

0 

0 

.000 

0 

0 

0 

0 

0 

0 

Jim Doyle 

3b 

10 

2 

0 

.000 

0 

0 

0 

0 

3 

1 

TEAM TOTALS 


552 

107 

149 

.261 

80 

12 

10 

6 

410 

167 


Ben Ruehl, Don Schibel, senior manager; John Wickes 
E 

0 
1 
0 
10 
0 
1 
2 
0 
8 

10 
0 
6 
0 
1 
0 
0 
39 











batting eye lets a low one go by. 


Clayton Carr 
Gene Camp 
Bud Wilkinson 


Box Scores continued from 159 










Carroll and Coleman spike the plate with two more Cougar runs. 


R H E 

OSC 000 200 010— 3 8 1 

WSC 012 020 llx— 7 9 5 

Ida 000 100 011— 4 6 3 

WSC 030 510 10x—10 10 4 

Wash 000 230 000— 5 6 3 

WSC 221 004 40x—13 6 1 


R H E 

OSC 120 000 200— 5 9 4 

WSC 300 002 001— 6 7 3 

WSC 300 000 012— 6 8 2 

Ida 100 000 200— 3 9 1 

Wash 102 001 001 000— 

5 9 2 

WSC 100 100 030 001— 

6 10 3 


Frank Mataya 
Bud Roffler 




















COACH JACK MOOBERRY 


Coach Jack Mooberry, back from 
the tragic accident last year in 
which a blow from a shot-put 
threatened his life, yielded an ex¬ 
ceptionally strong track team this 
year. Sweeping through the season, 
the strong Cougar thinclads tri¬ 
umphed consistently through the 
season and finished up by copping 
the ND crown. By far the outstand¬ 
ing performers were Clem Eischen 
and Bill Parnell in the longer dis¬ 
tances; Eric Roberts in the high 
jump; Joe Widman, shot-put; and 
Gordie Farrar, broad jump. The 
WSC relay team, competing in the 
two mile and four mile events, 
journeyed to the Drake Relays 
shortly after the season opened. 
They placed first in the two mile 
and second to Michigan State in the 
four mile, while bettering the rec¬ 
ord in both events. 


Track 


NORTHERN DIVISION TRACK MEET 

WSC 50'/ 2 , Ore. 34, Wash. 28, Idaho 27, OSC 25'/, 

TIME 

MILE—Parnell (WSC), Hutchins (O), Casebolt (I), Vanderhoof (Wh .4:13.4 

440—Miller (I), Bullier (O), Dufor (W), Millard (WSC)___ :48.0 

100—Brock (OSC), Campbell (O), Smith (O), Hutchenson (W)__ :09.7 

120 HH—Steward (W), Donaldson (W), Miller (OSC), Mullins (WSC)_......_ :14.5 

880—Eischen (WSC), Parnell (WSC), Morgan (W), Cave (WSC)... .1:52.5 

220—Brock (OSC), Cleary (O), Richardson (WSC), Smith (0)„--:21.7 

2-MILE—Weinman (I), Turner (O), Fisher (WSC), Montoya (WSC) _ 9:21.1 

220 LH—Sullivan (O),Donaldson (W), Steward (W), Sweeney (I)__ :23.8 

MILE RELAY—WSC, Idaho, Oregon, Washington. .... .... 3:17.5 

POLE VAULT—Dickey (OSC), Martindale (I), Parish (I), Brigham (W)_ 14' 

HIGH JUMP—Roberts (WSC), Widenfelt (W), Padrick (WSC), Miller (OSC) 6'6 5 / 8 " 

SHOT-PUT—Widman (WSC), Swerin (WSC), Roininen (WSC), Eby (OSC)_ W 3" 

DISCUS—Taylor (I), Widman (WSC), Perry (W), Anderson (0)_. 157'9J6" 

BROAD JUMP—Farrar (WSC), McClure (O), McConkey (W), McCafferty (OSC) . 24'3" 
JAVELIN—Missfeldt (O), Delaney (OSC), Sutton (OSC), Hodgson (I).. 207' 6%" 



Farrar took the ND championship at 24' 2" on an effort such as this. 



Deck, Richardson, Eischen and Millard were members of the fine mile relay team. 


Swerin, Widman and Roininen swept the ND shotput event. 










WSC 721/2 


i 


U. of W. 58^2 


Time 

100—Donaldson (W), Hutchison (W), Richardson (WSC) . :10.0 

220—Richardson (WSC), Hutchison (W), Southwick (W) _ :22.9 

440—Dufor (W), Deck (WSC) and Millard (WSC) tie for 3rd. - :49.9 
880—Parnell (WSC), Eischen (WSC), Morgan (W) ... - 1:54.6 

MILE—(triple tie) Parnell, Cave and Stimac (all WSC) _ 4:24.1 

2 MILE—Abbey (W), Fisher (WSC), Montoya (WSC) ..... 9:44.3 

120 HIGHS—Steward (W), Donaldson (W), Mullins (WSC) _ :14.5 

220 LOWS-Steward (W), Donaldson (W), Mullins (WSC) _ :24.0 

MILE RELAY—WSC (Millard, Richardson, Deck, Eischen) 3:20.3 

SHOT PUT—Widman (WSC), Swerin (WSC), Dixon (W) 49' 7% " 

DISCUS—Widman (WSC) and Widenfeld (W) tied, 

Holzknecht (W) . ........ _ ...„. .144' 19/32" 

JAVELIN—Roininen (WSC), Mullins (WSC), Widenfeld (W). 184' 7" 

HIGH JUMP—Widenfeld (W), Roberts (WSC), Padrick (WSC) . 6' 5% " 
BROAD JUMP—Farrer (WSC), Widenfeld (W), Richardson (WSC) ... 23' 3" 
POLE VAULT—Brigham (W) and Anderson (WSC) tied, 

Preedy (WSC) and Bale (W) tied . .... _ 12' 6" 




MANAGERS 



Row 1: Erich Naethe, Dick Suko, Wilmer Wetter, Harold Chipps 
Row 2: George Duris, Bozz Morrell, Dave Hunter, Bob Pounds 





Row 1: Fisher, Wiecoff, Stimac, Cave Row 2: Parnell, Montoya, 
Phillips, Sauer 


Anderson, Preedy, Shattuck 


2-milers Fisher, Cave and Montoya round the near turn in the 
ND meet. 


Mullins, far right, represented WSC in ND 120 high hurdles. 
Steward of Washington, second from right, won the event. 


















WSC 75 


OSC 54 


Time 

MILE—Fisher (OSC), Fullerton (OSC), Montoya (WSC) .4:36.7 

440—Peterson (OSC), Millard (WSC), French (WSC)__ _ :5 1.5 

100—Brock (OSC), Richardson (WSC), Cornelison (OSC) :09.9 

120 HH—Mullins (WSC), Miller (OSC), Gregg (WSC) :15.3 

880—Deck (WSC), Spetz (OSC), Phillips (WSC) ... 2:01.6 

220—Brock (OSC), Richardson (WSC), Dickey (WSC)_ . :22.7 

2 MILE—Fisher (OSC), Fisher (WSC), Hellenga (WSC) . 9:55.9 

220 LH—Mullins (WSC), Taft (OSC), 3rd disqualified_,_:25.9 

MILE RELAY—WSC (Dickey, Richardson, Deck, Millard) _3:28.5 

POLE VAULT—Dickey (OSC), Preddy and 

Anderson (WSC-tie) ___13' 7% 

HIGH JUMP—Roberts (WSC), Miller (OSC) and 

Padrick (WSC) tie. _______6' 4'/ 8 " 

SHOT-PUT—Widman, Swerin, Roininen (all WSC)_,_„„ 49' 9% " 

DISCUS—Widman, Messenger, Swerin (all WSC) _ 145.45' 

BROAD JUMP—Farrar (WSC), McCafferty (OSC), 

Nelson (WSC)_ ___ ____ ._ 23' 1" 

JAVELIN—Delaney (OSC), Roininen (WSC), Sutton (OSC) 191.89' 



ND champ Joe Widman 


in the act of giving the 16 lb. sphere another ride. 



Swerin, Messenger, Widman and Roininen represented WSC in Roberts and Barker, french hurdles; Morgan, high jump; Brad- 

the discus. ley, broad jump. 



WCS 68% Oregon 62% 

Time 

MILE—Parnell (WSC), Turner (O), Eischen (WSC) ..1_ 4:21.3 

440—Bullier (O), Milard (WSC), Deck (WSC)-_-- :49.9 

100—Smith (O), Cleary (O), Richardson (WSC)_,, ... _ :10 

120 HH—Mullins (WSC), Swalm (O), Blunt (O).... :15.5 

880—Hutchins (O), McClue (O), Parnell (WSC). .... 1:59.8 

220—Cleary, Smith, Sullivan (all O)________ :21.7 

2 MILE—Fisher, Montoya, Cave (all WSC) _ __... 9:46.6 

220 LH—Sullivan, Swalm, Smith (all O) ____ :24.3 

MILE RELAY—WSC (Millard, Richardson, Deck, Eischen). 3:18.2 

POLE VAULT—Anderson (WSC), Preedy and Shattuck (WSC) 

and Robinson (O) 3-way tie ___ 1 V 

HIGH JUMP—Roberts (WSC), Barker and Padrick (WSC) tie ... 6' 5 % " 
SHOT-PUT—Widman, Swerin, Roininen (all WSC). 50' 7" 

DISCUS—Widman (WSC), Anderson (O), Nill (O)_143' 9% " 

BROAD JUMP—McClure (O), Farrar (WSC), 

Richardson (WSC)__„___23' 3% " 

JAVELIN—Missfeldt (O), Roininen (WSC),StelIe (O) .201' 6" 


162 





































PPPPPPK.. 




L x 


Pa 

9 • 


JMBm 

S 4-JL 


The runners break out of their lanes on the first turn of the 440. Deck, left, and 
Millard are running for WSC. 


WSC 77 Idaho 54 


Time 

MILE—Eischen, Stimac, Cave (all WSC) 4:22.0 

440—Miller (I), Millard (WSC), Novach (I)_ :48.9 

100—Newton (I), Christain (I), Richardson (WSC). : 10-1 

120 HH—Mill ins (WSC), Bean (I), Sweeney (I).. _ :15.3 

880—Eischen (WSC), Parnell (WSC), Hartman (I)— 2:03.9 

220—Newton (I), Richardson (WSC), Christian (I). :21.6 

2 MILE—Parnell (WSC), Allyson (I), Weineman (I). 9:53.4 

220 LH—Sweeney (I), Mullins (WSC), Bean (I) .. :25.0 

MILE RELAY—Idaho, WSC___ 3:22.4 

POLE VAULT—Martindale (I), Anderson (WSC), 

Preedy (WSC) tied at. _... - .13' 

HIGH JUMP—Roberts (WSC), Sweeney (I), 

Padrick (WSC).__ .6' 5 % " 

SHOT-PUT—Widman, Swerin, Fisher (all WSC) __ . 49' 10" 

DISCUS—Taylor (I), Widman (WSC), Messinger (WSC) _ 148' 3" 

BROAD JUMP—Farrar, Richardson, Morgan (all WSC) _.. 22' 10" 

JAVELIN—Roininen (WSC), Hodgson (I), Mullins (WSC)_ 188' 9*4 " 



Discus throwers Swerin, Messenger, Widman, Roininen 


WSC’s 2 and 4-mile relay team broke Drake Relay records in 
both distances. They are Cave, Stimac, Coach Mooberry, Eischen 
and Parnell. 


NINTH ANNUAL INDOOR MEET 


Time 

1 y 2 MILE—Parnell (WSC), Wienman (I), 

Hellenga (WSC), Walters (EWCE) 7:13.5 

600—Eischen, Cave, Phillips, Deck (all WSC) .1:14.9 

70—Christian (I), Newton (I), Richardson (WSC), 

Bradley (WSC)_.... * :07.1 

300—Miller (I), Richardson (WSC), 

Millard (WSC), Graham (WSC) . :32.3 

1000—Parnell (WSC), Stimac (WSC), 

Ranaley (Whitman), Allyson (I) 2:15.8 

70 LH—Barker (WSC), Mullins (WSC), 

French (WSC), Sweeney (I),-... .. ...... :07-9 

MILE RELAY—WSC _3:31.3 

POLE VAULT—Martindale (I), Anderson (WSC), 

Preedy (WSC), Parish (I)......... 13'4" 

HIGH JUMP—Roberts (WSC), Padrick (WSC), 

Sweeney (I), Gilbert (Whitman).,.- _ 6' 3 % " 

SHOT-PUT—Swerin, Widman, Roininen, 

McFarland (all WSC)____ 48'2!4" 

DISCUS—Taylor (I), Widman (WSC), 

Cogswell (I), Messenger (WSC). 155' 2 !4 " 

BROAD JUMP—Wisdom (NICE), Richardson (WSC), 

Farrar (WSC), Newton (I). 22' 4" 

JAVELIN—Werner (EWCE), Hodgson (I), 

Roininen (WSC, Meyer (Whitman) .. 187' 9 J A " 


163 


Anderson, WSC’s promising sophomore pole vaulter, soars skyward. 
























Tennis 



Howard Brewer, Clarence Powell, Dick Gilliland, Paul Wilson, coach; Ray Cummings, Duane 
Flint, Rich Munroe, Wes Towner 



COACH PAUL WILSON 


The WSC net squad enjoyed 
winning 9 out of 11 dual 
matches and placed fourth 
in the Northern Division 
tourney. Clarence Powell 
and Howard Brewer played 
in the top two singles spots 
and teamed together for the 
number one doubles team. 
Dick Gilliland and Wess 
Towner played third and 
fourth singles and second 
doubles. 



After the basketball season 
Coach Jack Friel doffed his 
tennis shoes for a pair of 
spiked shoes and doubled as 
Cougar golf coach, as he has 
for several years. His first 
call found several veterans 
missing but by time for the 
season he had rounded out 
a fair team. Spike Beeber 
led the team from the num¬ 
ber one spot. 



Golf 


Chuck Kinney, Gordy Simmson, Lewis Williams, Gordon Sumner, Tom Gullikson 


164 



















COACH HUBERT DUNN 


This season was the second 
straight year in which the 
WSC gymnastics team has 
gone undefeated in dual 
competition. The team de¬ 
feated Montana State col¬ 
lege, OSC, U. of Idaho and 
the U. of British Columbia. 
The team also participated 
extensively in exhibition 
performances in cities 
throughout the state. 


Gymnastics 



Davis, Bostwick, Sullivan, Pugh, Monlux, Olsen, Loren, Aeschliman, Savage, Sheperd, Rehberg, 
McCray, Fall 



Row 1: Gene Duffy, Bill McCaw, Jim Jones, Don Polinsky, Harry Sasaoka Row 2: Ed Sher¬ 
man, Winston McCracken, Jay Evett, Dallas Matkin, Van Dumas 


Fencing 

The fencing team traveled 
to San Francisco and en¬ 
tered the Gerlin Intercolle¬ 
giate conference meet. The 
men from Cougarville beat 
San Francisco State college 
but were nosed out by the 
University of California. 
The outstanding fencing 
award went to Gene Duffy 
of Washington State who 
was co-captain along with 
Bill McCaw. 


165 














Frosh Football 



Row 1: Jim Head, Jim Rouse, Len Pierce, Pat Reilly, Bill Cope, Jim Ball, Bob Burkkart, Bill 
Sherrod, Glen Jensen, Glen Kallstrom, Wayne Berry, Duane Weitz Row 2: Dick Graham, 
Noble Weisbrod, George Gorow, Ari Lee Roberts, Doug Lowdon, Allen Sherrodd, Doug 
McGrath, Vic Parachini, Frank Padilla, Howard McCants, Ernie Pelton Row 3: Herb Carlson, 
Jim Johnson, Dick Snow, Don Zalesky, Bill Homes, Mickey Gulick, Phil Davenport, Dwight 
Bond, Charles Ochsner, Gene Jaglowski Row 4: Coach Dan Stavely, Jule Romano, Jim Cook, 
Terry Campbell, Phil Gardner, Milt Schwenk, Fran Weddle, Fred Swarthout, Hugh Alfaro, Ken 
Spooner, assistant coach 



COACH DAN STAVELY 

Dan Stavely turned out a 
frosh team that lost only one 
game out of five starts in 
their 1951 campaign. The 
unbeaten Washington Pups 
were the only team to punch 
the Coubabes for a loss. It 
was a good year for the 
freshmen, and Washington 
State fans should be hearing 
from outstanding fellows to 
spark the Cougar varsity 
next fall. 



COACH ED FRUTIG 


Ed Frutig’s freshmen bas¬ 
ketball squad who were 
lacking material this year 
turned out only a mild team. 
In 21 starts the Coubabes 
took 10 and dropped 11. 
With the experience they 
picked up on the floor this 
year a few of the boys will 
return next year and add 
strength to the varsity team. 


Frosh Basketball 



Row 1: Keith Kain, Terry Campbell, Stanley Wagness, Arnold Barton, Pat Foley, James 
Madison, Keith Schulz Row 2: Ed Frutig, coach; Hugh Alfaro, Cliff Myron, Bill Larsen, 
Arnold Barton, James Ball, Melville Gange, Robert Swanson, Robert Oehlschlaeger 































Frosh Spring Sports 


BASEBALL 

The Cougar frosh baseball squad 
completed their season with a rec¬ 
ord of six wins to five losses, split¬ 
ting four games with the Idaho 
freshmen. Star performers for the 
Coubabes were Roger Cummings, 
Lee Frank and Don Cleveland. 

Row 1 ; Cliff Myron, Roger Cummings, Stan 
Wagness, Larry Breum, Bill Cope, Stan Sabella, 
Jim Ball Row 2: Don Cleveland, Joe Trembly, 
John Keebler, Tom Simons, Dick Huber, Gun¬ 
ner Johnson, George Pratt Row 3: Jim Sim¬ 
mons, Pat Mayer, Keith Schulz, Dwight Bond, 
Arnie Barton, John Valley, manager, Coach 
Dan Stavely, Jim Head, Carl Williams 

TENNIS 

The WSC frosh raquet wielders 
turned in a record of two wins and 
one loss this season. They lost to a 
strong squad from John Rogers of 
Spokane and then came back to 
twice defeat the University of 
Idaho frosh. 

Coach Paul Wilson, Louis Deschamps, Jim Cal¬ 
kin, Erving Berg, A1 Byrne, Kirk Douglass, Ron 
McHugh Not pictured: Dick Morton, Wayne 
Knudtson 

SWIMMING 

The Cougar freshmen tank men, 
coached by Pat Canning showed 
promise of greatly bolstering the 
varsity squad in years to come. 
They defeated Idaho several times 
by overwhelming scores and lost 
only to the University of Washing¬ 
ton frosh. Outstanding members of 
the team were freestylers Ken Helm 
and Jim Forbes, diver Dick Moore, 
backstroker Al Walker and breast- 
stroker Chuck Gray. 

Row 1: Mike Dumas, Dick Moore, Joe Mate- 
litch, Roger Lundgren, Al Walker, Doug De- 
Haan, Don Joseph Row 2: Kenny Helm, Jim 
Forbes, Chuck Kinsey, Harry Chick, Ben Sloan, 
Dick Bergman, Ron Franklin, Chuck Grey 

TRACK 

Coach Jack Mooberry’s freshmen 
track team brought to light several 
men with potentialities for strength¬ 
ening the varsity next spring. They 
won meets by such lopsided scores 
as 71 to 34 over the Idaho yearlings. 

Row 1: Dick Lehn, Bob Hinrichs, Freemont 
Gault, Bob Russell, Frank Mollick, Don Byrne, 
Bill Sutton Row 2: Dick Vaughn, Glen Kall- 
strom, Buorh Ruthfiord, Pete Gustafson, Willis 
Hanks, Jack Hubbard, George Duris 



167 
























* (L to R) Audrey Hanson, Verna Woods, Bev Doolittle, Betty 
Sawalish, Mary Welch Not pictured: Peggy Purdy 


Squad leaders were Verna Woods and Bev Doolittle. 


Majorettes 


The majorettes of 1950-51 started out the year by 
choosing two new members—Betty Sawalish and 
Audrey Hanson. Peggy Purdy and Mary Welch were 
back for their second year of prancing while Verna 
Woods and Bev Doolittle, the veterans, were back for 
their fourth and last year. These majorettes strutted 
their stuff for four home games, several rallies, and 
they travelled to Yakima to help the town celebrate 
its Armistice Day. These high steppers had no trouble 
living up to the title “blue blood” because of the slight 
tinge of blue they acquired after marching on a snow- 
covered field. 


Yell Squad 

This year the yell squad, headed by Yell King Jack 
Olson, had a very successful season. Jack was ably 
assisted by two other gymnastics team members to 
put over some peppy yells. Of importance also were 
the songleaders. Flurry Simonis, Bobbie DeHuff and 
Nadine Hanford were veterans of last year, while Joan 
Milam and Carol Cox were new additions. A yell 
school was held this year with the larger percentage 
of those turning out being girls. The yell school will 
be held every year from now on, and it is hoped that 
the future yell dukes will come from this training 
program. 


Jim Sullivan, Rex Davis, Jack Olson 


Row 1: Joan Milam, Carol Cox, Flurry Simonis, Nadine Han- . 
ford, Bobbie DeHuff Row 2: Jim Sullivan, Jack Olson, Rex 
Davis 





1 1 

IP? 










WRA 

The Women’s Recreation Association is the organization for women’s 
athletics on the WSC campus. Membership is open to all women stu¬ 
dents who are members of one of the activity clubs. By participating 
in the activities of these clubs, a member may earn 700 points for 
which she will be awarded a Crimson W sweater. 

The council of WRA is composed of the elected officers, the president 
of each individual club and the appointed chairmen. This council 
coordinates the activities of the various WRA clubs. WRA has been 
very active this year sponsoring co-recreation nights, an intergroup 
sports program and the May Day program on Mother’s Weekend. 

Mary Jane Larimer, the president from Snohomish, Washington, has 
wielded an effective gavel for WRA this past year with “success” being 
her motto. 



PRESIDENT 
MARY JANE LARIMER 



Row 1: Shirley Gunston, Margorie McNeedly, Jackie Robertson, Mary Jane Larimer, Viola Rasmussen, Bumadine Van Tine, 
Frances Dickinson Row 2: Marion Wood, Florestine Simonis, Darlene Erikson, Bertha Handeland, Janet Harman, Phyllis 
Cailouette, Darlene Hunskaar 



VICE-PRESIDENT SECRETARY TREASURER 

VIOLA RASMUSSEN JACKIE ROBERTSON JOANNE HOFF 


Elected president for the coming year—a junior 
from Arlington. 


A foreign language major—claims Chi Omega 
and Olympia to be her home. 


An ambitious and enthusiastic member — a 1 
Beta Phi from Bellingham. 



















Row 1: Marylin Cowell, Maxine Asper, Mary Boleneus, Anita Alexander, Nina Kriebel, Gloria 
Knapstad, Darlene Erikson, Averill Perkins, Cecilia Prevost, Joan Cunningham Row 2: Walt 
Mower, Walt Forsberg, Miss Cox, Marie Johnson, Dorothy Olsen, Bernadette Lefevre, Frances 
Dickinson, Carroll Dick, Russell Parker, Standley Stocker Row 3: Lyle Appleford, Ray Nelson, 
Don Polinsky, A1 Friedman, Bill Corker, Jim Tonder, John Turner, Tom Brown, Phil Living¬ 
ston, Sverre Knapstad 


Activity 

Do-Si-Do 

Do-Si-Do is one of the co¬ 
education groups sponsored 
by WRA. During the past 
year the club has furnished 
part of the entertainment for 
Dad’s Day, International Inn 
and Mother’s Weekend. Each 
year Do-Si-So sends a delega¬ 
tion to the festival held by the 
Washington State folk dance 
federation. This year 29 mem¬ 
bers attended this festival. 


Badminton 

Each semester Badminton 
club sponsors a clinic which 
is open to all students, during 
which they are given an op¬ 
portunity to review the rules, 
strategy and skills of the 
game. This clinic has been 
successful in the past and it is 
hoped that in the future it 
will encourage women to join 
the club. They can join by 
trying out for and meeting 
the requirements of the club. 



Row 1: Patricia Powell, Barbara Simpson, Dorothy Griffith, Margaret Miller, Patricia Davies, 
Grace Sewell, Beti Larwood Row 2: Miss McKee, Sally Offenheiser, Ruth Palmisano, Gail 
Dickson, Evelyn Vogel, Phyllis Caillouette, Frances Dickinson, Dorothy Dobie Not pictured: 
Norma Abbott, JoAnn Arnold, Betty Meyer, Gwenn Morgan, Carol Nyholm, Jan Odgen, 
Dorothy Seyster, Lila Weeks, Mary Ann Whitehouse, Bernadine Van Tine 


Row 1: Marion Wood, Claryda Smith, Nancy Graham, Eleanor Dixon, Muriel Sagen, Dorothy 
Jorgenson, Dorothy Griffith, Joan Ferguson, Janet Nollan, Carol Johnston, Anne McCrea, 
Diana Forest Row 2: Bonnie Moncrief, Marlys Bridgham, Carmen Bossenbrock, Marianne 
Troy, Marilyn Thompson, Joanne Johnson, Ann Marie Ayres, Pat Marble, Dorothy Webb, 
Sue Greedy, Karen Kinsey Row 3: Betty Elkins, Carol Kosobuski, Margaret Tannahill, Beverly 
Goot, Agnes Lee, Delores Graham, Mary Ellen Warwick, Carolyn Candee, Margaret Walton, 
Rosie Eschbach, Mary Lou Bruno, Donna Porter, Ann McRae, Pat Evans, Eleanor Mellish Not 
pictured: Barbara Danielson, Janet Ellingswood, Meg Hendricks, Barbara Kitlar, Pat Powell 



* 


* i 


| m 

| 1 ’ i i m 

y r 

* f* F f 

r, 

I J 

i 1 


Fish Fans 

Fish Fans is an organization 
for those women skilled in 
swimming. This year Fish 
Fans presented an aluminum 
canoe to Camp Manitowish 
for use by handicapped chil¬ 
dren. Their water pageant 
“Happy Holidays” was pre¬ 
sented to mothers and friends 
during Mother’s Weekend. It 
portrayed different holidays 
of the year in a gala parade of 
swimming techniques. 


170 
















Clubs 

Sports Club 

Sports club offers four seasons 
of activity to girls who wish 
to play any of the following: 
hockey, softball, volleyball or 
basketball. The beginning of 
each sport is publicized, and 
any girl who is interested may 
become a member by attend¬ 
ing the required number of 
practices and participating in 
all of her team’s tournament 
games. 



Row 1: Jeanne Harris, Bernadine Van Tine, Frances Dickinson, Gloria Rehboek, Joanne Hoff, 
Margaret Miller, Carmen Bossenbrock Row 2: Dorothy Dobie, Clare Leyda, Norma Abbott, 
Barbara Simpson, Lee Ella Neff, Florence Finnell, Margaret Utley, Miss Colman Row 3: Lila 
Weeks, Barbara Stewart, Beti Larwood, Rosamond Swannack, Grace Sewell, Helen Dallas, Ruth 
Aitkenhead, Ann Whittier, Joan Carden 



Row 1: Joanne Hoff, Mary Jane Larimer, Florestine Simones, Mildred Anderson, Joanne 
Arnold Row 2: Janet Harman, Ruth Palmisano, Miss McKee, Barbara Arnold, Barbara Hansen 


Bowling 

The Bowling club is a new 
WRA club this year. Among 
its activities is the individual 
sports day with members of 
the colleges in this district. 
The Bowling club enters in 
the collegiate telegraphic 
bowling meet once a month. 
The ten top scores from the 
club are sent in each month 
to be rated with bowlers of 
colleges from all over the 
United States. 


Orchesis 


During the fall, Orchesis gave 
a children’s story for Chil¬ 
dren’s Day and a recital in 
Lewiston. They also did a 
number for the gymnastic ex¬ 
hibition held this spring. An 
informal recital was given at 
the opening of the new studio 
in December for all modern 
dance students. The annual 
spring recital, “The Little 
Prince,” was given during 
Mother’s Weekend. 

171 


Row 1: Patty McNamara, Carol Norman, Margaret Dillon, Delores Ripley, Jean Meese, Lael 
Anderson Row 2: Fern Kelley, Patty Taylor, Nancy Dimmer, Miss Gates, Yvonne Cusick, 
Marilyn Shields, Peggy Easton Not pictured; Verma Callahan, Brigetta Hagen, Barbara John¬ 
ston, Margery Rounds, Gail Stephens, Beverly Van Horn, Helene Wilson 















Watch the birdie 


Picking the arrows out of the bulls-eye 


WRA Offers 

Badminton 

Badminton club is active 
throughout the entire year. These 
women are a doubles team. They 
are competing in one of the nu¬ 
merous tournaments sponsored 
by Badminton club. 

Archery 

Some of the activities of Archey 
club include entrance into the 
national telegraphic meet and 
clout shooting and Columbia 
Rounds in the individual sports 
day. 


Fish Fans 

Some members of Fish Fans are 
pictured in the formation por¬ 
traying Christmas in the pageant 
“Happy Holidays.” They are 
forming the outline of a Christ¬ 
mas tree in candles. 


Co-Rec 

Co-Rec, held every Friday eve¬ 
ning in the Women’s gym, offers 
swimming, badminton, volley¬ 
ball, ping pong, square dancing, 
fencing, miniature bowling and 
billiards to the students. 



Swimming by candlelight 


Ping pong on Friday night 


The pins are flying 


Get the ball over the net 


Bowling 



The Bowling club provides much 
enjoyment for the girls on cam¬ 
pus who are interested in bowl¬ 
ing. The club meetings are held 
at the Bowl-away alleys on Sat¬ 
urday morning. 

Tennis 

Girls who are enthusiastic about 
tennis are welcome to join the 
club. They are encouraged to at¬ 
tend open meetings which are 
held in the fall and spring of 
each year. 


172 










to You 

Hockey 

This year the field hockey team 
travelled to Vancouver, B. C., to 
participate in the Northwest 
Field hockey tournament. Next 
fall the tournament will be held 
on the WSC campus. 

Volleyball 

Volleyball turnouts were very 
good this fall and one team was 
sent to Lewiston for a playday. 
Games with neighboring schools 
are planned for the next school 
year. 



Keep away from that goalie 


Over the net she goes 



Free stylized movement 


Around and around we go 


Orchesis 

This is the dance “The Echoes” 
from the performance of “The 
Little Prince” given on May 11 
and 12. They are expressing their 
imagination in free stylized 
movement. 

Do-Si-Do 

Do-Si-Do has put on many ex¬ 
hibitions this year in Pullman 
and in neighboring communities. 
The dance pictured is one of the 
many seen in the numerous dem¬ 
onstrations. 


Basketball 

Basketball is a popular sport and 
everyone interested may attend 
the meetings. Next year there 
will be an interschool basketball 
sports day on the campus. 


Softball 

A sports day was held during the 
softball season at which N.I.C.E. 
and the U. of Idaho were invited 
to participate. 

173 



Mark up a score for us 


Strike one 










Row 1: Darlene Hunskaar, Margaret Miller, 
Marion Wood, Florestine Simonis Row 2: 
Phyllis Caillouette, Gloria Rehbock, Joanne 
Hoff, Eleanor Dixon Row 3: Jean Harris, 
Carmen Bossenbrock, Bertha Handeland, 
Janet Harman Row 4: Bernadine Van Tine, 
Viola Rasmussen, Pat Powell, Frances Dick¬ 
enson 


Crimson W 


Crimson W is the honorary 
organization of WRA. Girls 
who have earned 700 points 
by participating in the vari¬ 
ous clubs are eligible for 
membership. This year the 
annual picnic was held at 
Kamiakan Butte. As a serv¬ 
ice, members ushered at the 
Fish Fans pageant during 
Mother’s Weekend and 
served lunch at the spring 
individual sports day. 



Row 1: Anna Jean Ott, Eleanor Dixon, Phyl¬ 
lis Caillouette, Gloria Rehbock, Romona Ko- 
minski, Mary Lou Pease, Irene Hallett, Joanne 
Slosser Row 2: Miss Shaw, Viola Rasmussen, 
Bernadine Van Tine, Joanne Hoff 


Intergroup Winners 


SWIMMING 

This year the swimming meet 
was held on December 1,1950. 
There were eight races with as 
many girls competing in the 
race as wanted to. The points 
were counted by the number 
of firsts, seconds, thirds, or 
fourths each living group had. 
The Pi Beta Phi’s won by a 
large margin with the Kappa 
Delta’s placing second and 
West house third. 


VOLLEYBALL 

The volleyball tournament 
started on December 5, 1950. 
There were twenty teams 
which were divided into four 
leagues. The tournament was 
played in a round-robin form, 
with each team playing all the 
other teams in their league. 
Davis lost to McCroskey and 
Alpha Delta Phi lost to Dun¬ 
can Dunn II in the semi-finals. 
Duncan Dunn II then lost the 
trophy to McCroskey in the 
finals. 


BASKETBALL 

This year the basketball teams 
were divided into four leagues 
with four teams in each league. 
The winner of League I, Com¬ 
munity, lost to the winner of 
League II, McCroskey; and the 
winner of League III, West I, 
lost to the winner of League 
IV, West II. McCroskey then 
won from West II in the final 
game. Everyone enjoyed the 
games and there were few for¬ 
feits. 


Row 1 ; Anne McCrea, Margo Cain Row 2: Joanne Johnson, 
Joanne Hoff, Mary Lou Bruno 


Row 1: Betty Larkin, Edna Eckhardt, Priscilla Loring, Betty Frink 
Row 2: Phyllis Caillouette, Margaret Miller, Virginia Schafer, 
Patsy Evans, Frances Dickinson Not pictured: Viola Rasmussen, 
Rita Yost 





























EDITOR-IN-CHIEF JAN SORENSON 


Jan Sorenson, a Kappa Delta coed, worked 
up to the coveted position as editor-in- 
chief through strictly hard work. As a 
freshman she worked on the Chinook as a 
reporter and has held many positions on 
the book she “created” this year. Jan is 
truly an editor who knows the ins and outs 
of every phase as well as every position 
on her book. 


Chinook 

According to the State College of Washington catalog, 
the Chinook “aims to give an epitome of college work 
and life in all departments.” According to the Chinook 
staff it is this, but also a record of the whole year’s events 
and affairs, be they the absolute epitome or not. The 
Chinook, or for that matter the yearbook of any school, 
is a year’s work for the staff who plan and write it and is 
a year of life for the students and faculty who -actually 
make up the college. Pictures of people and events of 
the year adorn nearly every page, and an unprecedented 
amount of copy elucidates upon these people and events. 
With this written and pictural record of the year, 
WSCers can point with pride to the yearbook of the 
college, the Chinook. 


The Chinook goes through its planning stages beginning 
with the appointment of the new top masthead people. 
These people, along with the publications director of the 
college, work out the tentative plan, or dummy, for the 
next Chinook. Examples of other college yearbooks and 
previous Chinooks are used during the planning stage. 
The National Scholastic Press Association rates the Chi¬ 
nook the fall after its publication every year, and here 
the editors are able to glean suggestions for improve¬ 
ments in the next issue. This yearbook association re¬ 
ceives copies of annuals from colleges all over the coun¬ 
try, places them into categories according to the size of 
the school, then rates them for their over-all publishing 
attributes or faults. 



awcst; editor 


VANCE MORSE 
Vance Morse, one of the 
Lambda Chi’s contributions 
to campus publications, did 
a thorough job this year as 
associate editor. This job de¬ 
mands much in time and tal¬ 
ents and Vance gave both. 

JIM SMALL 

Jim Small takes care of the 
business angle of things for 
the Chinook. He not only 
handles contracts, but han¬ 
dles selling and mailing of 
the final finished product for 
prospective readers. 




176 
















LYN FREDERICKS 

Lyn Fredericks, Kappa Del¬ 
ta, held one of the most de¬ 
manding positions on the 
Chinook. It was her job to 
give the final check to all 
copy after it was written. 
Peggy Kerr held this posi¬ 
tion second semester. 

SILAS MATTHIES 

The top position of mount¬ 
ing editor went to Si 
Matthies. Si and his helpers 
glued every picture for the 
Chinook on layouts and sent 
them off to the printers and 
engravers. 



The Chinook office rests in its view-commanding position on the top 
floor of the Services building. Almost any time of day or early night 
there is a worker up there, diligently slaving over a piece of copy or 
the mounting of a picture. Desks belonging to the editors and other 
top people take up the corner space in this huge room, and from these 
desks go the orders that eventually end up in a finished yearbook. The 
filing cabinets hold pictures that have yet to be mounted, and copy 
that has to be checked by the copy editors. Carbons are made of all 
written material that goes into the yearbook and are kept on file in the 
office. Big charts adorn the walls, concerning material that has been 
sent to the engraver and to the publisher. At any especially busy time, 
workers use all table space for mounting and all typewriters for writ¬ 
ing. The editors sweat it out while waiting for material to come in that 
has been assigned. Editor Jan and Associate Editor Vance worry about 
their staff as much as any well-prepared coach does over his team. 
Deadlines are set, then it’s a race to the finish for the workers. The final 
tape is broken when the last bit of copy, the last picture, or the last 
identifying name is laid on the editor’s desk. When this is done, and 
the type is set, the editor can finally lean back and fully appreciate 
the time spent in that top floor office. 


GRETTA BENDIXEN and 
PEGGY KERR 

Gretta Bendixen and Peggy 
Kerr acted as middle-men 
between copy writers and 
the managing copy editor. 



BOB FINLEY and 
LU AULT 

Bob Finley and Lu Ault, 
staff photographer and art 
editor, added their worth in 
the production of this year’s 
Chinook. 

ELYA SWEEN and 
STAN PORTER 

Important persons on the 
mounting staff were these 
editors, Stan Porter and Elva 
Sween. 













Margaret Dillon, Margaret Tannahill, Barbara Danielson, Delores Ringman, 
John Christopher 


DIVISION EDITORS 

The Chinook managing plan 
calls for the break-up of the 
yearbook into divisions. 
Each division has an overall 
editor who supervises the 
completion of his section. 
Divisions are based upon the 
type of group being repre¬ 
sented or upon the type of 
activity in which it engages. 
These editors then arrange 
for pictures to be taken and 
copy to be written for their 
pages, as well as the all-im¬ 
portant function of coupling 
and fitting both for their ap¬ 
pearance in the Chinook. 


A large scale “face-lifting” program was installed for 
the Chinook this year. Specific suggestions made by 
the National Scholastic Press Association were fol¬ 
lowed as closely as possible by Chinook planners. One 
of the first innovations was the large-scale use of writ¬ 
ten material in the Chinook. The use of “word-pic¬ 
tures” was planned to portray WSC as the informal 
campus it actually is. The over-all style of the book 
was formalized somewhat. The pictures and lay-out of 
the yearbook were planned with an eye to the rest of 
the book, so as to make it consistent throughout. Also 
included in the 1951 Chinook is an index of campus 
organizations. This, along with the student indexes, 
gives a complete reference table available to all who 
read the book. 


Several ideas became realities for the efficient oper¬ 
ation of the Chinook while it was in its growing stages. 
Identification sheets were used for every picture taken. 
This sheet included all the pertinent data necessary— 
the subject, photographer, size of picture and page on 
which it would appear. Division staff members have 
one of these sheets for every page they do. Another 
phase is the planning of the location of certain groups 
or persons. The key words were “logical placement” 
and it was in this manner that Independent Council 
landed in the section devoted to Independents, and 
Panhellenic and IFC took their places in the Greek 
section. Group pictures were also employed to make a 
more interesting page and to allow more space for 
copy and more pictures. 


Row 1: Phil Phleger, Don Manlowe, Evelyn Vogel Row 2: 
George Livie, Lee Sorenson, Milt Moeser, Bob Lundgaard 



KEN LANGLAND 

Ken Langland, sports 
editor, made sure his 
staff was “on the 
ball” with sports. 


SPORTS STAFF 

This staff turned all 
sports coverage into 
the form of pictures 
and copy. 





















Row 1: Bob McAlexander, Rosalee McCarter, Joanne Held, 
Mona Eikrem, Angie Snook Row 2: Art McDonald, Nancy 
Scoles, Dora Carey, Bob Rolfs, Jim Dolen, Margaret Dillon, 
Jane Stevens 

ADMINISTRATION AND ARTS, 
COLLEGES AND MILITARY STAFFS 

These people worked primarily on getting photo¬ 
graphs taken of the top-bracket positions in the 
realm of college administration. Their object was 
to introduce the students to faculty and the ad¬ 
ministrators who supervise the college operation 
as a whole. This staff had also to coordinate their 
division in connection with the copy and mount¬ 
ing staffs. 


OFFICE STAFF 

The office staff is composed of general handymen. 
Duties consist of keeping equipment and the of¬ 
fice itself in working order. Another of their im¬ 
portant duties is to keep supplies on hand. If a 
shortage is reported, the office manager orders it 
from the college office supplies. If need be, the 
office staff also helps with extra typing. 


Jim Knaggs, Jackie Weller, Leona Lee 


CLASSES, GOVERNMENT and 
PUBLICATION STAFFS 

More Chinook staff workers in another division 
had their job laid out for them. It, too, consisted 
of getting photos of their section. Pictures of 
classes and class officers, all-college government 
officers and the all-campus publication mediums 
fell under their jurisdiction. Informal and formal 
shots, both, were their job. 


Row 1: Beverly Wingard, Dodie Ripley, Pat Baker, Marion Wal¬ 
lace Row 2; Marjorie Vincent, Dorcas Hoffman, Dorothy Bain, 
Maude Stewart, Barbara Danielson, Dorothy Webb 




Row 1: Pat Leedy, Joleen Harris, Pat Jones, Diane Rexroth, Ruth 
Evans, Barbara Kitlar, Madeleine Fisher Row 2: John Chris¬ 
topher, Sally Helmer, Catherine McNair, Mary Bruno, Barbara 
Bevans, Margaret Anderson, Vilma Greul, Dolores Bardy, Mar¬ 
garet Tannahill Row 3: Erving Berg, John Tripp, Janet Mack, 
Ron Darnell, Frank Burrows, Bob Helgeson, Stan Miller, Nancy 
Dimmer, Blanche Hayes 


INFORMALS AND WOMEN, LIVING GROUP 
AND ORGANIZATIONS’ STAFFS 

Some of the most interesting of the divisions were 
those of informals, living groups and organiza¬ 
tions. The duties of these staffs were again in con¬ 
nection with photographs. 






















COPY STAFF 



Row 1: Kathleen Foster, Dee Vehrs 
Row 2: Kay PreuschoiT, Lynn Duck¬ 
worth, Marilyn Plucker, Virginia 
Schafer, Anita Gregor, Jane Huckle, 
Kay Leber, Marion Copeland, Mary 
Kay Johnston, Diane Rexroth 


Ordinarily armed with paint brushes, rubber cement 
and a terrific knowledge of their trade, the mounting 
staff worked hard all year. Theirs was the job of getting 
pictures on layout pages in the right sequence and in 
the correct spot. All pictures, from those of single por¬ 
traits for the living groups and organizations to group 
shots or action shots went through their hands. After 
the pictures had been glued onto the cardboard layout 
sheets, they were trimmed to fit onto the page and 
beside one another. Then the pages themselves were 
trimmed, identified and mailed off to the engravers. 
Their pass-word in the Chinook office often appeared 
on a stack of newly mounted pictures—“Keep your 
hands off this—we mean you!” to any innocent person 
who was glancing through the pictures. 


The copy staff doesn’t appear to have suffered under 
the strain of the year, but the amount of work , they 
pulled off might warrant that. Every word, in fact 
every single letter appearing in the Chinook was writ¬ 
ten or re-written by a copy staff member. It fell to the 
copy staff not only to write the copy, but to get the 
information in hand, identification for each picture 
and then get everything on paper. The copy editors 
then checked everything to catch errors and to re-write 
before it went to the printers. A trainee program was 
in full effect this year. Inexperienced persons who 
wanted to work on this staff went through a sort of 
internship period. This consisted of their learning the 
work from the ground up. They also helped gather 
information for copy. 


MOUNTING STAFF 

Lu Johnson, Marilyn Tietjen, 
Alice Paine, Dona Klaus, 
Jean Dennie, Joanne John¬ 
son, Marralis Mann, Ann 
Markham, Marilyn Shields, 
Janice Selby, Sharon Wigen, 
Donna Wood, Jack Hawkins 



















ASSISTANT 
BUSINESS MANAGERS 

DONNA COMBES 

Donna Combes, a hard 
worker, devoted time again 
this year to the Chinook as 
an assistant business man¬ 
ager. 


BUD PETERSON 

Bud Peterson, another 
worker from last year, was 
also an assistant business 
manager. An industrious 
worker, he did his share for 
the Chinook. 



The business angle of the Chinook is handled by a top 
manager, his assistant, and a competent staff every 
year. The business manager himself is appointed by 
the Publications Board along with the editor-in-chief 
and the associate editor. The two assistant business 
managers are appointed in the same manner. The rest 
of the staff is appointed from applications by the man¬ 
agers. The extreme care in all these appointments is 
necessary as these are the people who are responsible 
for the contracts for the Chinook. The publisher and 
engraver contracts must be set up, as well as those for 
campus groups. Numerous meetings of the staff, espe¬ 
cially during the beginning of the year, are on the slate 
for an efficient working of the Chinook plan. 


After the Chinook contracts have been taken care of, 
another important part of the job remains for the busi¬ 
ness staff. This is the selling and the mailing of the fin¬ 
ished book. Each fall students may sign a card during 
registration alloting the unused whole or portion of 
their damage deposits to the buying of the Chinook. 
These cards must be filed and kept for reference for 
the summer mailing. Students work during the sum¬ 
mer typing out mailing lists and addresses for the year¬ 
books. Another portion of this job consists of requests 
for Chinooks of previous years. If there are copies 
available, the staff takes care of their location, address¬ 
ing and mailing. They must also work the money into 
their budget for the year. 



BUSINESS STAFF 

Row 1: Pat Sullivan, Joan 
Harris Row 2: Clarice Rat¬ 
liff, Dorothy Webb, John 
Reese, Janet Staatz, Dorothy 
Seyster, Howard Kimball, 
Elaine Kelley, Janyce Ogden 













EDITOR-IN-CHIEF CHARLOTTE FRIEL 


Charlotte Friel, first semester editor-in- 
chief, worked up the ladder of success by 
holding several positions on the Evergreen, 
among them being the society editor and 
news editor. Char’s ability to hold down a 
position like editor wasn’t limited to the 
Evergreen alone—she also was Big Chief. 


Washington State 

With its almost new tabloid size sheets and its entirely 
new “daily” situation, the Evergreen came to students 
this year with renewed vigor. Appearing four mornings 
a week in either four-page or eight-page issues, the Ever¬ 
green is now entitled the “Washington State Daily Ever¬ 
green.” The student newspaper at WSC is classed among 
daily papers of other colleges and universities. Top 
masthead position holders are generally chosen for only 
one semester at a time, thus allowing more students to 
partake in the advantages of actual experience. The per¬ 
sons who have held these positions this year have given 
liberally of their time and energy in making the paper 
a real record of daily events, both campus and world¬ 
wide. 

Another innovation used by the Evergreen is the leased- 
wire from the Associated Press. The teletype is located 
on the third floor of the Services building, and news is 
taken from their wires for use by the student paper. Also, 
news is sent out from WSC concerning campus develop¬ 
ments for use by other newspapers throughout the whole 
country. Working hand in hand with the College News 
Bureau the teletype operators and news editors are able 
to give WSC the kind of publicity it deserves. The latter 
part of the second semester, a regular column was printed 
in the Evergreen “From the AP Wire.” This was devoted 
to national and international news and enabled the stu¬ 
dents to get news from their own paper. 


JIM KNAGGS 


DICK GUNDERSON 


GEORGE ROWLAND 


Associated .Editor Jim 
Knaggs worked hard keep¬ 
ing the staff on their toes— 
another boy with news expe¬ 
rience. 


Dick Gunderson, journalism 
major, and president of Sig¬ 
ma Delta Chi, lent talent to 
the paper. 


George Rowland, business 
manager, kept the budget 
where it belonged—kept tab 
on all business. 

















Daily Evergreen 

The work of the editors, associate editors and business 
managers is interesting and varied. The smooth running 
of the paper depends upon these persons for their daily 
work. The editor, aside from writing editorials, helps set 
up the policy of the paper and adds his bit for the news 
editors from the news tips he receives. He also frequently 
marks up a copy of the Evergreen with criticisms con¬ 
cerning lay-out and writing for the benefit of students 
who work on the staff. The associate editors have their 
hands full with their own editorials, and with the time 
they spend on the actual make-up of news. The editor, of 
course, manages the entire operation of the Evergreen. 
The associate editor is his “left-hand.” 


The business manager is the boy who makes it possible 
for the Evergreen to exist. The want-ad column is actu¬ 
ally his “baby” as he supervises all ad sales. He is in 
charge of the selling and printing of all ads that appear 
in the Evergreen. He also has the demanding job of see¬ 
ing that WSC’s student newspaper is operating in the 
black, and that no red ink creeps into the books. The 
persons holding the top mast-head positions are generally 
those who are using the experience to fill out their class 
work. The business manager is usually majoring in B.A., 
and the editors are usually in journalism. However, these 
positions aren’t limited to persons with those majors. 



EDITOR-IN-CHIEF PHIL PATTERSON 


Phil Patterson, better known by his signa¬ 
ture on editorials “P.L.P.” distinguished 
himself by his hard-hitting editorials. Phil 
wielded a strong hand in guiding the Ever¬ 
green second semester and helped to hold 
it to its alloted position on WSC’s campus. 


BOB MACLEOD 

Bob MacLeod held his post 
of assistant business man¬ 
ager the whole year—a valu¬ 
able help to the staff. 


DICK GUNDERSON 

Dick Gunderson directed 
the staff from his associate 
editor’s desk during second 
semester. 


GEORGE ROWLAND 

A BA major George Row¬ 
land, claimed by Sigma Phi 
Epsilon, served the Ever¬ 
green as business manager 
for two semesters. 








SHARON JESSUP 


SHIRLEY MALANDER 


BUD BENDIX 


Sharon Jessup, Delta 
Gamma in English, gave of 
her time and talents in her 
position as news editor. 


Another fall news editor, 
Shirley Malander, gave her 
assignments with a knowing 
hand. 


Bud Bendix, a journalistic 
stalwart, helped make the 
Evergreen a top paper with 
his work as a news editor. 


First Semester News Editors 


The news editors on the 
Evergreen staff theoretically 
have the most gray hair of 
any of the staff workers. It is 
their job to hunt up news 
sources and determine if 
they are valid assignments. 
Then they assign news to re¬ 
porters and set the dead¬ 
lines. After the news is 
turned in, they make out 
headline sizes, assign the 
news to copy readers and 
have these people rewrite if 
necessary the article. 


BERTHA HANDELAND 

Bertha Handeland filled out 
her roster of college activi¬ 
ties by serving in the capac¬ 
ity of society editor. 


PHIL PATTERSON 

Feature editor Phil Patter¬ 
son worked hard on the 
Evergreen — and he learned 
the business well. 




NIGHT EDITORS 

Marian Peterschick 
Jeannine Hoyt 
Lee DiMeo 


SPORTS EDITORS 

Jerry Grosso 
Bob McDougall 


184 











PROOF READERS 


Row 1: Kay Preuschoff, 
Lenna Deutsch, Adrianne 
Allison Row 2: Kathleen 
Williams, Beverly Win- 
gard, Peggy Kerr, Lael 
Anderson 


DESK 

Jeannine Hoyt, Dorothy 
Bullard, Gary Barrett 



Second Semester News Editors 



JERRY GROSSO 

Jerry Grosso, a newcomer on 
the staff this year, did his 
share in covering the sports 
events during the year. 


DICK OLTMAN 

Dick Oltman, a big blond 
fellow well known in Ever¬ 
green circles, was on hand to 
keep tab on campus sports 
events. 


Special editors on the Ever¬ 
green also have a lot on their 
hands. They must keep tab 
on all campus events per¬ 
taining to their assignments 
and make sure they hit the 
print. They usually find it 
necessary to keep a calendar 
of campus happenings and 
perhaps assign them weeks 
ahead to the reporter who 
will cover the beat. This as¬ 
sures a good coverage. This 
news goes back to the news 
editors who re-check it. 


BUD BEND1X 

Bud Bendix, a TKE who was 
fit home at the Evergreen, 
vvas news editor. 


SHARON JESSUP 

Sharon Jessup, a news editor 
all year, was awarded Mor¬ 
tar Board. 


MARIE JOHNSON 

Marie Johnson, Tri-Delt 
news editor, spent time on 
assignments, too. 


SHIRLEY MALANDER 

Shirley Malander, 5'2" Pi 
Phi, was news editor both 
semesters. 




















COPY STAFF 



Row 1: Gary Barrett, Peggy Hoidale, 
John Stewart Row 2; Helen Maniotas, 
Billie Ellis, Janice Christensen 

The copy staff is composed 
of a group of persons who 
really worked for their end 
of the paper. Without them 
the Evergreen would have 
found it tough going with 
the four papers a week. 


The people who write the 
news for the paper are fre¬ 
quently persons enrolled in 
journalism classes. These 
persons, along with others 
who volunteer their services, 
get the news out to the per¬ 
sonnel of WSC for every is¬ 
sue. Other persons respon¬ 
sible for news coverage are 
the teletype operators and 
the exchange editors. They 
bring in news from outside 
WSC and Pullman for the 
readers. 


REPORTERS 

Row 1; Betty McNeilly, Carol 
King, Barbara Farrell, Dor¬ 
othy Bullard Row 2: Tom 
Gullikson, Gary Barrett, Kit¬ 
ty Williams, Curtis Tang, 

Kris Sondhi 

The nucleus of any paper is 
of course its reporters. These 
are the people who track 
down the news calls and 
write the articles for the 
issue. 


















ADVERTISING MANAGERS 
ADVERTISING SALESMEN 

Row 1: John Turner, Dan Dawson, 
Glen Eaton Row 2: Phil Morrison, 
Dick Smith, Bob Day, Gordon Schoe- 
del, Loran Clark 

Here are the people who 
find it their job to make sure 
ads find their way into the 
paper and who take care of 
the selling job required by 
issues of the Evergreen. 
They make the office click. 





FOREIGN BUS. MGRS. 
LOCAL DIST. MGRS. 

Row 1: Lyle Schultz Row 2: Beverly 
Timmers, Norma Darling, Liane White 

Local distribution managers 
keep tab on the daily issues, 
and others see to it that 
there is a file available in the 
office. 



The other end of the busi¬ 
ness of printing a paper is 
taken care of by the people 
in charge of distribution and 
circulation. For several 
hours every issue, they 
spend time on seeing that 
the paper reaches its alloted 
destination. They also set up 
a file for future reference, 
their ‘morgue,” and have it 
available and up to date at 
all times. These people com¬ 
plete the picture of the 
Evergreen—a truly represen¬ 
tative paper. 


CIRCULATION MGRS. 

OUT OF TOWN 
CIRCULATION MGRS. 

Row 1: Mona Erikrem, Jac¬ 
queline Anderson, Carrie 
Panagakis Row 2: Joan 
Hauswedell, Joanne Stewart, 
Mae Mevers, Maudie Hul- 
bert, Ruth Evans, Utalee 
Medley 

Every morning that 
the paper comes out, 
these persons see that 
it goes where it be¬ 
longs and that there 
are copies enough for 
those who want 
them. 













EDITOR-IN CHIEF RICH FROISTAD 


Richard Froistad, a Sigma Delta Chi mem¬ 
ber, completed the big four of campus 
publications, the other three being Soren¬ 
son, Friel and Patterson. Rich had a good 
background for his Fo-Paws work—he was 
a member of the Chinook staff last year. 
Rich did an outstanding job in his post as 
editor and turned out four fine issues. 


Fo-Paws 

The newest student publication on WSC’s campus can 
hardly claim its rightful place by age, but by virtue it 
ranks on top with the others. This neophyte has pushed 
its way through two years—and promises to stay. Fo- 
Paws claims the title of “campus humor magazine” but 
has actually proved to be a place for budding campus 
artists and writers. As it is now, the magazine has a 
two-in-one function—is a humor and a literary produc¬ 
tion. The Fo-Paws hits the street four times a year and 
is sold by group house representatives or street ven¬ 
dors. It manages to reach WSC personnel after a wide- 
scale advertising campaign which instead of frighten¬ 
ing persons away, brings them clamoring for their 
copies. 

Located in a tiny office adjoining the Chinook office, 
the Fo-Paws staffs manage to find room to accomplish 
much despite their small home. They maintain a busy 
schedule the whole year for their quarterly issues. 
Along with planning the issues, the editorial staff keeps 
busy with choosing stories and editing them. One of 
their best sources for ideas and jokes are the humor 
magazines they receive from other colleges and uni¬ 
versities. An exchange editor takes care of the con¬ 
tracting for these issues and sends out Fo-Paws in re¬ 
turn. Special events of campus-wide significance are 
also used for feature articles. As the newest addition 
in publications, the Fo-Paws seems a permanent 
fixture. 


Jim Reid, Ray Smith 


Droop Anderson, Earl Otis, Ernie Olson, Mary Lou Pease 
















k \ V 



Dorothy Jean Pease, Toby Melvin Marlene Hoffman, LaVern Puddy Nat pictured: Phil Patterson, 

Harold Stilson 



STAFF 

Most of the stories that appear in the Fo- 
Paws have been submitted for considera¬ 
tion sometime between issues. The staff 
must select from these the stories that will 
appear in the printed issue. Many of the 
jokes and cartoons are received in the same 
manner. The section editors have as their 
job the one of receiving stories and editing 
them and also assigning stories for specific 
coverage to staff reporters. They determine 
how their reporters will handle the story, 
then rewrite and edit it in true editorial 
style. 


MANAGERS AND PHOTOGRAPHERS 

Here we have the people who are in part re¬ 
sponsible for the existence of Fo-Paws. They 
are the managers and the photographers. The 
managers keep things running smoothly at all 
times and ride the crest when going isn’t so 
smooth. The photographers hardly need an in¬ 
troduction. They are familiar to everyone on 
campus for the type pictures that often appear 
in Fo-Paws. Yet their work isn’t all of the Varga 
Variety. They must pound the ways and by¬ 
ways for ideas for shots, then turn the ideas into 
the real McCoy. 


ART, ADVERTISING, 
PRODUCTION STAFFS 


Kay Preuschoff, Bev Wingard, Dor¬ 
othy Johnson, Sylvia Deavitt, John 
Manion 


Working hand in hand with 
the art department, several 
of this year’s issues turned 
out to be art productions. 
Student illustrators also lent 
their time to the Fo-Paws. 
Advertising staff persons 
round out the staff. 

189 













WALTER W. SANFORI) 


Although new to the WSC campus in the 
fall of this year, Walter Sanford, as Publi¬ 
cations adviser, soon found many friends 
among the faculty and students. His un¬ 
timely death in February proved a great 
loss to all three of the campus publications. 
Those who knew and worked with Walter 
Sanford will not soon forget him. 


Publications Board 

The Publications Board is the back-bone of the stu¬ 
dent-operated publications on WSC’s campus. Con¬ 
trary to many schools, there is only one publications 
board to manage all publications rather than a separ¬ 
ate one for each paper, yearbook and humor magazine. 
The board itself is made up of both students and fac¬ 
ulty members and is one of the most powerful of the 
ASSCW committees. Students are chosen by the new 
board of control each spring from applications and 
recommendations. The committee then serves for the 
whole year under the partial direction of the chairman, 
who is also appointed by the student Board of Control. 
The duties of this committee are far-reaching and take 
the place of some formerly alloted to the Board of 
Control. 

Some of these duties are the appointing of the top 
masthead positions for the three campus publications. 
The committee interviews students who have met the 
requirements and have applied for these positions. 
Theirs is the final decision that puts these new people 
into office. At these appointments, the present editor 
of the particular publication is present for interview¬ 
ing the editorial aspirants, and the present business 
manager helps with the business angle. The Pub Board 
also must okay the budgets of the separate publica¬ 
tions and determine their policies. Whenever a ques¬ 
tion comes up concerning the past operation of WSC’s 
printed activities, the Pub Board must meet and con¬ 
sider the new problem pro and con before it can be 
acted upon. 



Frank Noffke, H. C. Payne, M. E. Ross, John P. Nagle, Don Bond, chairman, Maxine 
Guse, Esther Top, Russ Helgeson Not pictured: Bobbit Wright, Bill Green, Verne Ed¬ 
wards, Arthur Gould 


Here the Pub Board takes a 
breather from their usual 
duties. Holding such respon¬ 
sibilities on their shoulders, 
they may find their share of 
gray hair somewhat prema¬ 
turely. But the job isn’t all 
drudgery. It affords excel¬ 
lent opportunity for editorial 
experience for any student. 
It also allows a chance for 
the members to bear their 
share of the load that natur¬ 
ally comes as a result of a 
campus on which student 
government is so important. 















EMILY KIMBROUGH 


CHARLES LAUGHTON 


SUMNER WELLES 


Somber, dignified Sumner 
Welles — Welles, distin¬ 
guished statesman and con- 
ceiver of the U.N., gave 
WSC students an expert’s 
opinion of “The U.S. in 
World Affairs” in one of the 
first ASSCW convocations. 


“An Evening With Charles 
Laughton” featured one of 
America’s best known enter¬ 
tainment figures. Mr. Laugh¬ 
ton held the audience with 
his inimitable characteriza¬ 
tions, dramatic readings and 
extemporaneous remarks. 


Emily Kimbrough, co-author 
of “Our Hearts Were Young 
and Gay” and numerous 
other books on her travels to 
Paris and points east and 
west, entertained WSC stu¬ 
dents and faculty with her 
talk on “Paris Again.” 



RICHARD LLEWELYN 

The noted British author and lecturer was 
featured in one of the last scheduled 
ASSCW cons. An excellent example of the 
educated Englishman, Llewelyn explained 
“Why Writers Write,” in his convocation 
talk. He told of traveling experiences and 
offered some whimsical, well-directed ad¬ 
vice to budding authors. Well known as a 
traveling writer and speaker, he is perhaps 
most famous for his book, “How Green 
Was My Valley.” 

Men like Llewelyn, educated, talented, 
widely traveled, have a message to bring 
to college students. They help them formu¬ 
late ideas and ideals; they often become 
the guiding star of aspiring actors and 
statesman. Consider the effect of Charles 
Laughton’s visit upon neophyte dramatists 
from the speech department and KWSC, 
or the impact of Emily Kimbrough’s per¬ 
sonality upon the women of Theta Sigma 
Phi, women’s journalism honorary. In all 
fields, the .successful person is the teacher 
and guide for the student. 

192 













MAURICE HINDUS 


Maurice Hindus, author and 
expert on his native country 
of Russia, captivated his 
audience with an address on 
“Tito and Stalin, a Fight to 
the Finish.” 

KIRBY PAGE 

“The Christian Answer to 
Communism” was given by 
Mr. Kirby Page, now on a 
nationwide tour sponsored 
by the American Friends 
Service committee. 



Convocations 


Tuesdays and Thursdays at 11 a.m. and 7 p.m. are 
hours traditionally reserved for convocations. These 
“cons,” so named by the Cougars, have brought to the 
campus such persons as Charles Laughton, Sumner 
Welles and in past years, Carl Sandberg, Ogden Nash 
and Burl Ives. The ASSCW convocations committee, 
representing both students and faculty, recognizes the 
value of such “extracurricular education” and so does 
all in its power to bring to the students the best speak¬ 
ers and performers available. Its funds are matched by 
those of the college; the result being that noted states¬ 
men, novelists and artists in all fields have helped fur¬ 
ther WSC students’ education. The administration 
realizes that education is more than that found in 
books; it is more exactly a preparation for a full and 
useful life. It sponsors the convocations believing that 
“seeing the world as experts see it” will help the 
student obtain this preparation. 


While on the campus, the convocation speakers are 
given a whirlwind reception. Luncheons, receptions, 
interviews and sometimes radio broadcasts await the 
visiting celebrity. Mortar Board honors the speaker at 
a luncheon or supper, inviting those faculty and stu¬ 
dents particularly interested in his field, Then follows 
an open reception for all those interested, or merely 
curious. These smaller gatherings offer an excellent 
opportunity to hear the speakers’ not-so-public ideas 
and are always a source of much later discussion or 
amusement. KWSC oftentimes records interviews of 
the speakers by professors in related fields, thus serv¬ 
ing the radio audience in the area. Thoroughly en¬ 
dorsed by students, the cons, held either at Bryan hall 
— or in order to better accommodate faculty and 
townspeople — in the evening at Bohler gym, hold a 
spot of particular importance in the college program. 


ROUND TABLE 


Albert F. Canwell and Frank 
J. Williston presented their 
views on “Did the U.S. Sell 
China Short?” in a KWSC 
sponsored convocation. Can- 
well, former chairman of the 
House Un-American Activi¬ 
ties committee, and Willis¬ 
ton, news analyst and Uni¬ 
versity of Washington for¬ 
eign policy expert, are grim¬ 
ly opposed debators and 
gave students an opportunity 
to form their own opinions 
on American policy. 










Vesper 

The Sunday afternoon ves¬ 
per programs are WSC’s 
counterpart of Carnegie hall. 
Sponsored by the music de¬ 
partment with the idea of 
improving the general edu¬ 
cation of the students, they 
rank high in entertainment 
value. The programs, in pre¬ 
senting the finest type of 
music to the audience, give 
WSC’s more talented stu¬ 
dents a chance to “show off” 
the results of many hours of 
training and preparation. 
Memorable vespers this year 
were the Christmas presen¬ 
tation of the Messiah and the 
combined chorus-choir pro¬ 
gram of Elijah. 


Choir Vespers 

Soloists: Lloyd Linder, Frances Raymond, Dorothy Roderick, Ann Trenerry, Clyde Morrell 


The WSC choir, shown above in its annual Christmas program, mirrors 
the excellent training given it by director Herbert Norris. Holding 
quality of products above anything else, the group limited itself to two 
performances this year. The works chosen — Handel’s Messiah and 
Mendelssohn’s Elijah —merited many hours of preparation and in them¬ 
selves gave the choir members many hours worth of music education. 


LLOYD LINDER 



4P* 



l / 

I 


On-stage for many vesper 
programs this year is Lloyd 
Linder, tenor soloist and 
member of the music staff. 
January 14 was the date of 
Linder’s song recital which 
included many favorite Ger¬ 
man arias. He was also fea¬ 
tured as soloist in the Christ¬ 
mas Messiah. If not on the 
Bryan stage, Mr. Linder 
may be found in Van Doren 
hall, attending to his more 
prosaic duty of giving pri¬ 
vate voice lessons. 


A holiday festive Bryan hall 
was the setting for the an¬ 
nual Christmas vespers—this 
year’s choral and orchestral 
number being the familiar 
Messiah. 


Christmas 










Programs 

The Bryan hall stage is not 
limited to student talent on 
Sunday afternoons. Masters 
of piano, violin and voice, as 
found in the WSC music 
faculty, have added personal 
appearances to this year’s 
vesper series. The Dad’s Day 
vespers featured Mr. Boy- 
ington, Mr. Linder, Miss 
Knox and James Merrill in a 
sort of introductory pro¬ 
gram. Throughout the year, 
faculty vespers have fea¬ 
tured Lloyd Linder, Miss 
Knox and Professor Boying- 
ton. In April, Everett Fritz- 
berg presented an afternoon 
of piano classics. 


In addition to the oratorio, 
the program included James 
Merrill playing an “Organ 
Prelude” and carol singing 
by the audience. 


Presentation 




Spring Oratorio 

Soloists; Lloyd Linder, Ann White, Virginia Kostenbader, Jeanette Hall, Byron Swanson, Frances 
Raymond, Dorothy Roderick, Ann Trenerry 


The 120 voice presentation of Elijah was the year’s outstanding musical 
production. Shown on Bryan stage are members of the choir and chorus 
who, with the orchestra, gave the difficult oratorio for an April vesper 
audience. On the evening following the campus program, the groups 
travelled to Colfax where they sang for a civic audience. 


Miss Winifred Knox’s piano 
recitals have made her a fa¬ 
vorite of vesper audiences. 
She has been on stage twice 
this year, once in October in 
the Dad’s Day concert with 
Mr. Merrill and again in 
April, when she appeared in 
her own recital. As a mem¬ 
ber of the music faculty, 
Miss Knox is a well known 
occupant of Agony hall. This 
year, in addition to giving 
private piano lessons, she 
has directed music survey 
and music education classes. 


i 

& 












Our Town 

“Our Town,” written by Thornton 
Wilder, directed by R. R. Jones, and 
produced by the WSC dramatic de¬ 
partment, was the first in a series of 
excellent plays presented this season. 
The play, one of the theatre’s most 
unusual, is based on the lives of the 
citizens of Grover’s Corners, New 
Hampshire. Its drama comes from the 
familiar events of everyday life, the 
living, loving and dying of a typical 
American small town. The story of 
Grover’s Corners was narrated by 
Dick Lawson, who, tugging at his 
lapels and slowly pacing the stage, 
seemed to take pardonable pride in 
the friendliness and charm of his 
home. The stage was virtually bare 
throughout the performance, leaving 
to the audience’s imagination the 
houses of the Webbs and the Gibbs, 
the church and the graveyard, 




Dramatic 




The Glass Menagerie 

Tennessee William’s unconventional 
memory drama, “The Glass Menag¬ 
erie,” proved to be a turning point in 
history of the arena theatre. The the¬ 
atre is set up like a circus arena—the 
audience being seated in concentric 
rows of seats with the stage in the 
middle. The play, being the first non¬ 
comedy production to be staged in the 
arena, delighted audiences to the 
point that more plays of the same type 
may be on the arena schedule next 
year. Kem-toned stage sets and con¬ 
tinuous music provided background 
for the strange drama of a romantic, 
unrealistic mother trying to grasp ro¬ 
mance for her Laura, lost in a world 
of glass animals and old phonograph 
records. The excellent cast was di¬ 
rected by Dr. Grace Meeker. 


196 













Angel Street 

Authentic Victorian settings and 
gloomy lighting set an appropriate 
mood for Patrick Hamilton’s classic 
thriller, “Angel Street.” Many who 
had seen the movie “Gaslight,” which 
was based on the play, knew what to 
expect when Rough, the detective, got 
on the trail of distinguished Jack Man- 
ningham, who was expertly driving 
his wife insane. True to mystery tradi¬ 
tion Rough arrived at the last minute 
with the evidence to rescue Bella 
Manningham and take her husband 
off to jail. Excellently directed by 
Cecil Matson, the play starred Boris 
Fine in a sparkling characterization 
of Rough and Ray Poulter and Bev 
Marcy as the devoted Manninghams. 
As in all good plays, several scenes 
were stolen by the “also played.” This 
time the stealers were Mary Lou 
Cress, excellent as the maid and Janet 
Nollan as the hip-swinging cockney 
trollop. 


Productions 


Goodbye, My Fancy 

“Goodbye, My Fancy,” the play “that 
fits the theatre like a glove,”'was one 
of the year’s arena productions. Dor¬ 
othy Jean Pease starred in the role of a 
congresswoman returning to her alma- 
mater for belated honors. While 
among the hallowed halls she had to 
contend not only with the confusion 
among adoring students but also with 
confusion in the hearts of the Life 
photographer (Ted Bryant) and the 
college president (Ron Farrington). 
There develops a triangle which has 
sparked Broadway for several seasons 
and is now being made into a moving 
picture. The play is witty, fast moving 
and a hard-hitting satire of college 
life. Cecil Matson directed the well- 
cast production, which to the delight 
of all concerned was presented again 
the following weekend. 

197 


















Richard III 

This year’s Shakespearian produc¬ 
tion was Richard the Third. Al¬ 
though the play lacks much of 
Shakespeare’s later smoothness, the 
cast and stage crew cooperated to 
give the audience an entertaining, 
colorful bit of royal intrigue. Jerry 
Ingham, as the cruel, deformed 
Duke of Gloucester, successfully 
portrayed the Duke’s attitude of 
“what fun to be a villain.” Also 
starring in the drama was the stage 
crew, which achieved remarkable 
effects with simple equipment. The 
use of a stage elevator and scenes in 
front of the traveller curtain added 
background interest to the dialogue. 
Notable to the audience was the 
fadeout tableau and the battle 
scene. Douglas Meeker, in choreo¬ 
graphing the battle, combined 
music and flashing lights with the 
action on stage to achieve a noisy, 
colorful climax for the play. 



Warrior’s Husband 




The women had their day when the 
dramatic department presented 
“Warrior’s Husband.” Julian 
Thompson’s comedy of the Ama¬ 
zons relates the story of Hercules 
ninth labor, that of gaining the gir¬ 
dle of Hippolyta, Queen of the 
Amazons. It seems that if Hippolyta 
loses her girdle the maiden warriors 
will lose their strange power. With 
the Romans invading their home¬ 
land, many of the Amazons dis¬ 
cover to their delight that males are 
almost as good lovers as they are 
fighters. In the production, some of 
the Romans looked as if they felt 
conspicious in their short skirts, but 
the anxious countenances only 
added to the comedy of the dia¬ 
logue. It must be admitted that a 
man stole the women’s show. Jack 
Watkins, playing the difficult role 
of Sapiens—one of Hippolyta’s in¬ 
hibited male subjects—delighted 
the audience and the Amazons to 
the point of hysteria. 

198 
















One Acts 


Charlie’s Aunt 

Brandon Thomas’ timeless farce 
was a fitting climax for the arena 
theatre’s most successful season. 
The local production, although 
claiming no rivalry with Ray Bol- 
ger’s new musical adaptation, 
“Where’s Charlie?”, satisfied and 
completely entertained mother’s 
day guests and students on the fol¬ 
lowing weekend. The three gay 
young blades from Oxford—played 
by Duane Lanchester, Robert Yates 
and Robert Sumbardo—were satis¬ 
factorily confused and confusing, as 
well they might have been. It seems 
that drama student Lord Fancourt 
Babberly (Sumbardo) is success¬ 
fully doubling for his friend Char¬ 
lie’s sweet old aunt, until various 
uncles and fathers complicate mat¬ 
ters by appearing on the scene. 
From then on the plot is a classical 
conglomeration of confusion. To 
the delight of the audience, director 
Cecil Matson successfully un¬ 
tangled the plot and left the char¬ 
acters a bit frazzled but happy. 


“An Evening of One Acts” was pre¬ 
sented by the speech department in 
March in recognition of National 
Theater month. Members of the di¬ 
recting class aided in the produc¬ 
tion of the trilogy, which included a 
tragedy, a romantic comedy and a 
theatrical satire. Shown in a tense 
moment of the tragedy, “Waiting 
for Lefty,” is Dorothy Jean Pease 
and Maurie Pierce. The drama, 
written by Cliff Odets, was directed 
by student Rufus Pederson. Adding 
a light touch to the evening was the 
comedy, “A Sunny Morning,” di¬ 
rected by John Jones. Tom Colling- 
wood directed the third drama, 
“Aria Da Capo,” by Edna St. Vin¬ 
cent Millay. Playing Millay’s char¬ 
acters, Douglas Meeker and Sydney 
Bridgeman sparked the amusing 
satire. The students discovered that 
the Todd theater provided an ex¬ 
cellent background for the short 
presentations and hope to make the 
arena one-acts an annual affair. 

199 
















Row 1: Myrtle Winslow, Beatrice Huot, Ned Carrick, Carol Morgan, Joan Laval, Mabel Slaughter, Barbara Farrell, Joanne 
Cheatham Row 2: Bill Peters, Shirley Sutherland, Astrid Hoydal, Gordon Harrington, Phyllis Siddle, Joanne Spacek, Dick 
Lauron, Bernard Rich, Graham Watkins, Carolyn Wagness, Gaynor Staples, Anita Gregor, Phyllis Everest Row 3; Douglas 
Hughes, Rudy Gerken, Dolores Ceccarelli, Ann White, Eleanor Brumhall, Pamela Hilty, Norbert Berghoff, Otto Slehofer, 
Don Henkle, Dick Reuse, Lenna Deutsch, Elmer Erickson, Fevrel Pratt, Dave Goedecke, Bernie Ackerman, Andrew Lynn, 
Raymond Seegers Standing: Bob Darst, Carl Milton, Joe Wheeler, Jim McFarland, Ann McRea, Mary Ann Keenan 


Orchestra 


Members of the college orchestra are not only receiv¬ 
ing an excellent understanding of symphonic music, 
they are giving student and faculty audiences a chance 
to absorb some of the world’s finest music. In order to 
insure the best advantages to orchestra members and 
audiences alike, director Boyington levies strict re¬ 
quirements on prospective musicians. New members, 
chosen on the basis of tryouts and recommendations, 
are those who enjoy music and who enjoy creating 
good music. 


The keynote of any musical organization is preparation 
—endless and thorough. For this year’s concerts, the 
orchestra spent many a long afternoon perfecting the 
trills and cut-offs that seem so small but add so much 
to the finished production. This year’s “productions” 
included the winter vesper concert of symphonic 
music, the Christmas presentation of Handel’s Mes¬ 
siah, and the Pullman, Colfax presentations of Mendel¬ 
ssohn’s Elijah. 



Alfred Boyington 
combines his career 
as violinist with di¬ 
recting WSC’s stu¬ 
dent orchestra. 


Onstage in Bryan 
hall, the string sec¬ 
tion practices for its 
presentation of Eli¬ 
jah. 


ALFRED BOYINGTON 
















Row 1: D. Renee, O. Schofler, D. Farnsworth, R. Spalding, D. Lawson, B. LeFevre, P. Siddle, J. Spacek Row 2: L. Ruple, 
B. Mitchell, H- Erickson, T. Burch, D. Corkrum, P. Enders, G. Stabenfeld, D. Riley, D. Hamargrin, J. Murray, D. Gibbons, 
R. Epply, R. Fullner, P. Hendrickson, B. Lazelle, R. Webb Row 3: D. Oleson, J. Wheeler, J. Stottler, F. Pratt, D. Goedecke, 
D. Tatham, D. Legg, T. Baker, M. Nagel, B. Sutton, L. Loftos, D. Henkle, L. Deutsch, A. Riley, J. Kretz, B. Ackerman, D. 
Kearns, D- Ernst, A. Lynn, M. Siegers, C. Graves, B. Grennell, D. Calahan, E. Aliverti, G. Watkins, E. Erickson Row 4: B. 
Darst, B. Elkins, J. Villesvick, J. Reed, B. Hopwood, E. Lead, C. Peterson, A. Arnold, J. McFarland, R. Elliot, C. Milton, 
L. Cooper, R. Roberts 


Band 


The sound of band music brings back memories of 
parades, carnivals and cotton candy. There are those 
who insist that no sound on earth quite equals the 
steady “boom-boom” of the bass drum or that no or¬ 
ganization imparts as much joy as does the “hometown 
band.” The 60-piece concert band of WSC, whether 
presenting a formal concert or combining forces with 
the marching band for football games, greatly enjoys 
playing America’s favorite music for the Cougars. 


With football season came the first appearance of the 
college band, complete with flashy uniforms, snappy 
formations and gyrating majorettes. The band per¬ 
formed at three home games and the Armistice day 
game in Yakima this year. As the months unfolded, 
the concert band took the spotlight for its two vespers 
—the band concert on January 21st and the April Phi 
Mu Alpha program featuring the music of American 
composers. 


HAROLD WHEELER 



Harold Wheeler, di¬ 
rector of the WSC 
bands, has been a 
loyal Cougar since 
1927. 


The men may have 
the odds in numbers, 
but the gals have the 
edge on adding inter¬ 
est. 













Row 1: E. Mellish, J. Brown, E. Ennemoser, J. Cameron, J. Hall, F. Raymond, D. Rodrick, P. Moser, Mr. Norris, J. Plotts, 
B. Ferree, L. Deutsch, J. Lombard, B. Juneau, C. Schmidt, D. AJJert, M. Sparks Row 2: A. Park, B. Moe, J. Wilson, B. 
Reinmuth, A. Hubbard, M. L. Staggs, J. Lee, M. Lewis, C. Foster, M. Stocker, J. Chisholm, H. Booth, J. Baker, P. Odman, 
L. Gray, C. Swartzell Row 3: A. Jones, E. Suryan, C. Brannon, D. Edwards, E. Aliverti, G. Wiseman, R. Irvine, B. Paul, 
D. Oleson, G. King, B. Rebberg, H. Bass, F. Pratt Row 4: C. Whitney, D. Lewis, K. Green, F. Kamaka, D. Coburn, G. 
Pickett, B. Lowry, K. Powers, D. Starcher, J. Knetz, T. Barker, B. Wold, B. Ackerman, D. Goedecke 

Choir 


Answering the need for vocal expression other than 
that found at rallies and football games are the WSC 
choral groups, the choir and the chorus. The 60 voice 
choir, pictured above, represents the best in campus 
vocal talent. Members, chosen on the basis of semes- 
terly tryouts, spend three hours a week under the di¬ 
rection of Herbert Norris. Three hours, that is, unless 
its nearing concert time. Then mere talent gives way 
to many hours of concentrated practice. 


The choir is not alone in presenting vocal music to 
college audiences. The chorus cooperated in the pre¬ 
sentation of Elijah and also took part in the colorful 
international festival. Composed mainly of non-music 
majors, the chorus is non-selective; it is for the enjoy¬ 
ment of all who like to sing. Like the choir it is under 
the direction of Mr. Norris, thus receiving much of the 
same excellent training. 



HERBERT T. NORRIS 


Not going on tour 
this year, Norris and 
the choir saved their 
best music for college 
audiences. 


Training students in 
the art of group har¬ 
mony is Herbert Nor¬ 
ris, choir and chorus 
director. 


















VARSITY TEAM 


Row 1: Myrtle Chitty, Gene Sage, Row 2; Lorraine Bodine, 
Bob Lindsey, Lillian Cady Row 3: Phil Phibbs, George 
Ferrer, Rembert Ryals Not pictured: Jack Biersdorf, Dick 
Ford, Carol Morgan, Nadine Hanford 



JUNIOR VARSITY 


Row 1: Molly Polenske, Carol Nyholm, Sarita Veatch Row 
2: Phil Phibbs, Frances Cresswell, Fred Preston Row 3: 
Emil Pike, Don King, Jim Sheets Row 4: Rembert Ryals 
Not pictured: Betty Campbell, Eddy Aliverti, Duane Lan- 
chester, Darryl Pederson 


Debate 


Debating is not sponsored for the sole purpose of bur¬ 
dening the debate team with trophies. It has long been 
recognized as an excellent aid in teaching students to 
think—quickly, correctly and in the face of opposition. 
This year, as in those previous, the WSC debate teams 
have thought their way to northwest and national rec¬ 
ognition, managing not only to develop their powers 
of thought but also to bring home many of the coveted 
awards. 


During the current school year, 33 students have par¬ 
ticipated in debates, winning 117 and losing 95. Many 
of the teams reached first place or the equivalent in 
regional and Inland Empire tournaments. In addition 
to intercollegiate tourneys, the debators take an active 
interest in intramural debates. This year’s series—spon¬ 
sored by Pi Kappa Delta, debate honorary—included 
62 teams and was won by West house and Waller hall. 


WILLIAM H. VEATCH 



Veatch, director of 
forensics, has pro¬ 
vided the excellent 
coaching necessary 
for top teams. 


Award winners, 1950- 
51: Bob Lindsey, Lil¬ 
lian Cady, Myrtle 
Chitty, Lorraine Bo¬ 
dine, Gene Sage. 

















The results of many hours spent in painting and sculp¬ 
ture labs are exhibited each year at the student art 
show. Usually held the first week in May, the show is 
an opportunity for students to evaluate each other’s 
work and for other students, townspeople and faculty 
to observe the latest forms and methods of modern 
art. 


Although WSC art students do not usually enter com¬ 
petition, they sell many of their paintings. Delta Phi 
Delta, fine arts honorary, sponsored a student art auc¬ 
tion in April, hoping to bring recognition to the excel¬ 
lent work being done by students. Paintings and draw¬ 
ings worth $350 were sold and are now enriching 
Pullman homes. 


Fine Arts 


Oil, the medium of the mas¬ 
ters, is used to create mod¬ 
ern surrealism and thought 
patterns on canvas. 


An old art revived: modern 
interest in pottery making 
has made the ceramics lab 
one of the department’s most 
popular. 


Creating three-dimensional 
portraits is easier than it 
looks for the student in a 
sculpture laboratory. 

































JANE SNOW 

Jane Snow was the vice- 
president of AWS and an 
active member of the IFCC 
Steering committee. A 
Kappa senior, Jane calls Se¬ 
attle her home. 


FLORESTINE SIMONIS 

Secretary Flurry Simonis 
worked hard as Spur prexy 
and adviser, cheer leader, 
WRA council, house council 
and sports club. 


BOBBIE DeHUFF 

Bobbie DeHuff, AWS treas¬ 
urer counted AWS commit¬ 
tees, cheer leader, Pi Lamb¬ 
da Theta and Tri Delt mem¬ 
bership among her many 
energy-consuming duties. 



AWS PRESIDENT ANN McGLADE 

Pi Phi’s Ann McGlade, an education major from Everett, 
has lead the 1950-51 AWS through a full and successful 
year. Activities through her four years on campus have 
been numerous and varied. Included among these are 
Mortar Board, Pi Lambda Theta, Pi Kappa Phi, AWS 
notekeeper and committees, ASSCW committees, Spurs, 
YWCA, Panhellenic and Orchesis. Ann has proved her 
capability and drive in all of her activities and has cer¬ 
tainly done a “bang-up” job as prexy of WSC’s Associated 
Women Students. 



AWS Council 

Row 1: Betty Bright, Marian Peter- 
schick, Barbara Mathis, Betty Ann 
Moore, Lorraine Glover Row 2; Kath¬ 
ryn Sax, Mary Jane Larimer, Peggy 
Evers, Bertha Handeland, Natalie Da¬ 
mon, Nora Bork, Delores Plaster, Val¬ 
erie Gale 


Presided over by the vice- 
president, the AWS council 
consists of the chairman of 
each AWS committee. The 
function of the council is to 
over-see all the AWS pro¬ 
grams. 

206 


















Properties Foreign Scholarship 


Norma Piester, Evelyn Ha r ting, Aileen Brock, Betty Bright, Jane Cauvel, Ernestine Ennemoser, Peggy Evers, Lenna Deutsch, 

Aileen Hughes, Barbara Toevs, Alice Park Donna Custard, Cecilia Prevost 


AWS 


Associated Women Students utilized the theme 
“friends in the future” again this year giving much 
emphasis to scholarship, activities and group relation¬ 
ships. Orientation programs, which are always an im¬ 
portant phase of every new student s life, consisted of 
meetings to help new coeds become acquainted with 
WSC customs and opportunities. A tea given for fac¬ 
ulty and freshmen gave both a chance for better un¬ 
derstanding and relationships. College Day’s annual 
project gave high school students a glimpse of college 
life at WSC by means of visitation programs at the 
high schools throughout the state. February brought 
Emily Kimbrough to the campus with an enjoyable 
and well attended convocation. Informative sessions 
were again held for the vocationally puzzled. 


Apple polishing hours were held for students and fac¬ 
ulty in an attempt for advisers and students to become 
better acquainted. AWS this year sponsored Ernestine 
Ennemoser, a foreign student from Vienna, Austria, 
through the foreign scholarship committee. Last, but 
not least, of the year’s activities was Mothers’ Week¬ 
end with a full weekend of fun and excitement 
planned for both the mothers and students. With the 
conclusion of Mothers’ Weekend a full year of work 
was ended for the women of Washington State college. 
Council and committee work carried on the organiza¬ 
tion of these services through the cooperation of all 
undergraduate women students on campus. The mem¬ 
bers of AWS can look back on the past year and be 
proud of their record of achievement. 


Apple polishing get togethers with the faculty 
were fun. Better relations between students and 
their teachers were promoted during informal 
coffee hours at professors’ homes this year. 

Apple Polishing Get-Together 


Row 1: Jeanne Meese, Joan Harris, Mary Kreps, Shirley Slippern, 
Delores Plaster, Esther Top, Aileen Brock, Nancy Graham 
Row 2: Nancy Scoles, Pat Shrauger, Nancy Ross, Paula Matson, 
Marilyn Boyle, Elsie Elliot 

Apple Polishing 













i 5jT M 

rv 



HvB 1 


Row 1: Dona Klaus, Marie Johnson, Peggy Easton, Diane Pan- 
chot, Lee Di Meo, Carol Durham Row 2: Barbara Farrell, Shirley 
Mel in, Sandra Russell, Ann Marie Ayers, Marian Peterschick, 
Lorraine Glover, Valerie Gale 


Row 1: Lola Becker, Shirley Malander, Marilu Hollingbery, Betty 
Ann Moore, Mary Landis, Betty Rowles, Jane Huckle Row 2: 
Mary Gilmore, Joan Chisholm, Joanne Johnson 


Publicity 

The AWS Publicity committee kept on its toes 
during this year in seeing that all AWS news 
and special events were publicized on campus 
and throughout the state. 


College Day 

Acting as coordinators between high school and 
college women, the College Day committee en¬ 
lightened the incoming freshmen on WSC life 
through programs given at the different high 
schools. 


Point System 


Vocational 


The committee making sure that no girl had too 
many activities was the Point System. They 
kept and tabulated records of all women stu¬ 
dents and interviewed those with too many 
activities. 


The Vocational committee sponsored helpful 
sessions for coeds interested in knowing more 
about the courses offered at WSC. They also 
kept a file of vocational speakers for campus 
use. 



Eleanor Selle, Mary Hubbard, Pat Powell, Carolyn Candee, Vir¬ 
ginia Meyer, Barbara Mathis, Jane Travis 


Pat Kobes, Doris Webber, Dorothy Bullard, Kathleen Nellist, 
Bertha Handeland, Eloise Best, Barbara Adams Not pictured: 
Margaret Osland, Lavonne De Beaumont, Shirley Tate 































Row 1: Dorothy Griffith, Barbara Nollan, Doris Havo, Rosie 
Eschbach Row 2: Marilyn Draper, Jeraldine Heft, Narice Emory, 
Nora Bork, Lorraine Rentsch Row 3: Arlene Hill, Joan Elsen- 
sohn, Nancy Turnquist, Jane Laney, Betty Hughes 

Social Committee 

The big job of the Social committee was taking 
charge of Mothers’ Weekend in the spring. 
They were also the promoters of the tea given 
for the advisers. 


Social Discussion 

Discussing Mothers’ Weekend, recognized as 
one of the biggest events of the school term, is 
the activity-minded Social committee, Six out¬ 
standing senior girls were chosen for May 
Queen, maid of honor, and princesses. A tea at 
the Compton home was also held. 


Orientation 


Personnel 


The function of the Orientation committee was 
in providing orientation sessions for the new 
women students and introducing them to col¬ 
lege life on campus 

Row 1: Beryl Rienmuth, Eleanor Slosser, Gretta Bendixen, 
Eleanor Mellish, Genevieve Gildow, Mollianne Hupp, Jean Scar¬ 
borough, Betty Merritt, Elaine Halle, Mona Weist, Beverly 
Trondsen 


The Personnel committee members interviewed 
girls for AWS committee appointments. 
Arrangements for the AWS sponsored convo¬ 
cation speaker was also a task undertaken by 
this committee. 

Row 1: Muriel Watzke, Alison Cooper Row 2: Janice Dudley, 
Dolores Olson, Louise Kubota, Delores Pelton, Grace Anderson, 
Wanda Pratt, Nancy Hall, Marion Todd 



ri 

1 ' ^ 

| 

* 

f 1 1 

I L ' J ( 

U 



- , * 























YWCA PRES. KATIE SAX 


CARYL ANDERSON 


GINGER HOFFER 


Tri-Delt Katie Sax led Y- 
Dub through another suc¬ 
cessful year. A senior major¬ 
ing in sociology, Katie put in 
much time on YWCA. 


First Vice-President Caryl 
Anderson was sponsor at 
Wilmer hall. Treasurer of 
Phi Chi Theta and Mortar 
Board kept her busy too. 


Ginger Hoffer, an Alpha Chi 
Omega senior, was Y-Dub’s 
second vice-president. She 
was also IFCC representa¬ 
tive and ROTC sponsor. 


Success of YWCA depends largely upon its 
active committees. The membership group 
handled two major drives. Personnel inter¬ 
viewed girls for committee positions while the 
finance organization took on several money¬ 
making projects. 


The social committee made sure Y-Dub had 
refreshments. Working closely with campus 
and and community life was public relations, 
while Y-Dub activities gained notice through 
publicity. Two displaced persons were under 
foreign student’s wing. 


Secretary Nancy Graham, Treasurer Ann Baker, Regional Rep¬ 
resentative Barbara Heald 


COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN 

Row 1: Barbara Danielson, Leslie Nelson, Barbara Heald Row 2: 
Colleen Horan, Narice Emory, Jane Cauvel, Mary Ellen Gilmore 










Row 1; Sharon Jessup, Donna Combes, Jane Watt Row 2: 
Nancy Noble, Betty Merritt, Janice Dudley 


Row 1: Eleanor Mellish, LaVonne DeBeaumont, Ginger Hoffer, 
Midge Druffel, Ann McCrea, Jean Meese Row 2: Jane Huckle, 
Mable Slaughter, Dolores Olson, Gretta Bendixen, Ruth 
Palmisano 


YWCA 



Area Leaders 


Freshmen Commission Leaders 


Organized in 1895, YWCA at Washington State 
has developed from a few select members to a 
membership of 500 girls in 1951. The work of 
the organization has been made possible 
through the support of the students, faculty and 
townspeople. It has developed an extensive 
everyday program which envelops many stu¬ 
dents on campus. 


Moving into new quarters on the third floor of 
the Administration building constituted a new 
and bigger future for Y-Dub this year. With 
their new executive director, Mrs. Elizabeth 
Jackson, they are increasing plans and chang¬ 
ing their program to incorporate wider mem¬ 
bership. The seven standing committees are 
Y-Dub’s action group. 


Sophomore Council 


Row 1: Leslie Nelson, Ellen Bennison, Roberta Jeglin, Jean Morris, Sandra Russell, Peggy Nelson, Mary Hubbard Row 2: 
Barbara Mitchell—chairman, Donna Mortensen, Shirley Andrews, Bev White, Louise Kubota, Eleanor Cooper, Phyllis Siddle 
Row 3: Mary Kay Mitchell, Joan Bremner, Barbara Kingman, Midge Druffel, Shirley Reed, Peggy Kerr, Marilyn Ramey, 
Grace Anderson, Carol Durham, Wilma Clarke, Darlene Bowers 
















SUSAN DANIELS 


Women’s 

Advisers 

AWS 

Susan Daniels, who 
came to WSC last 
August, advises both 
AWS and Social Co¬ 
ordinating council. 

YWCA 

Elizabeth Jackson 
has been associated 
with YWCA for 
many years. She is Y- 
Dub’s capable ad¬ 
viser. 



MRS. ELIZABETH S. JACKSON 


New Dormitory for Women 


WSC’s new women’s dormitory, ultra-modern in every 
respect, will be ready for occupation this fall. Four 
hundred girls will be housed in the structure. Philip 
M. Keene, college architect, believes it will be repre- 
senative of the best in college architecture throughout 
the nation. After visiting some 25 campuses, he and 
his staff arrived at the plans for the dorm utilizing the 
best features of each building that was visited. 


From its location in the heart of the college campus, 
buildings in all parts of the campus are easily acces¬ 
sible. An outstanding feature of the dormitory is the 
winding staircase which extends from the second floor 
to the first floor lounge. For each hundred girls a pri¬ 
vate lounge is reserved. Every room of the new dormi¬ 
tory will have windows extending from wall to wall 
and will be furnished with modern, comfortable 
furniture. 



Fast progressing construction on new dormitory 











MILITARY 




















COLONEL ALEXANDER D. REID 


Army 


The army ROTC unit at WSC, commanded by Colonel A. D. 
Reid, is composed of four sections, an administrative section and 
three army units representing infantry, signal corps and corps 
of engineers. The army course consists of four years of military 
science and tactics. The first year of the basic course consists of 
general military subjects. During the second year, the student is 
introduced to the tactics and techniques of the various arms or 
services. The purpose of the basic course is to give the student 
such military training as will be of benefit to him and to his 
country. The mission of the advanced course in addition to the 
above is to produce junior officers in the reserve components of 
the army and to qualify the student for appointment in the 
regular army if he should elect to apply upon graduation. Forty 
advanced course ROTC students will receive commissions as 
second lieutenants at the close of the 1950-51 school year. 


Army Staffs of ROTC 



INFANTRY SECTION 


ADMINISTRATION 


M/Sgt. Clarence Dowden, M/Sgt. Charles J. Leslie, Major Robert 
J. Bourlier, M/Sgt. Oscar J. Johnson, Sgt. 1st Class Rommie W. 
Jordan 

ENGINEERS 

Lt. Colonel Joseph M. Johnson, Lt. Colonel Frank G. Hubbard, 
Major Frederick M. Seymour, M/Sgt. Elisha C. Dana 


Lt. Colonel William H. Fowler, Major Brice J. Martin, Major 
Chester E. Dadisman, Sgt. 1st Class Joseph S. Sabol 

SIGNAL SECTION 

Colonel Dominick J. Palidonna, Lt. Colonel Charles P. Rienes Jr., 
Captain Morris H. Jones, Captain Carl V. Green, Sgt. 1st Class 
Aubrey C. Gear 










1ST BATTALION STAFF 

Cadet Captain Richard Stsnsfield, Cadet Lt. 
Paul Crowder, Cadet Captain Gene Tye, 
Cade! Lt. Colonel Willard Alverson 


2ND BATTALION STAFF 

Cadet Captain Arnold Green, Cadet Captain 
Raymond Grenald, Cadet Lt. Louis Johnson, 
Cadet Lt. Colonel Donald Goettel 


3RD BATTALION STAFF 

Cadet Captain Duane Wiggins, Cadet Major 
John Molander, Cadet Captain Frank Rider, 
Cadet Lt. Colonel Walter R. Sewell 


Sponsors 

The 13 women who sponsor 
army ROTC units present a 
colorful spectacle at ROTC 
inspections. Sponsors wear a 
white uniform and a blue 
and red cape, which is 
placed on each woman at a 
taping ceremony showing 
that she has been chosen as 
a sponsor. ROTC units are 
the only military units hav¬ 
ing sponsors, and Scabbard 
and Blade gives teas twice 
yearly in honor of the spon¬ 
sor corps. 



Row 1: Turi Johnsen, Dorothy Jean Pease, Kathryn Benoit, Peggy Ann Reid, Susan Morrow, 
Nadine Hanford Row 2: Annette Lutz, Col. Nancy Graham, Patricia Nagle, Mary Welch, 
Joanne Frank, Dolores Graham, Jane Huckle 



DISTINGUISHED MILITARY STUDENTS 

Row 1; Cadet 1st Lt. Samuel Pierce, Cadet 1st Lt. Roderick Keogh, Cadet 1st 
Lt. Donald Lewis, Cadet 1st Lt. Keith Bagard, Cadet 1st Lt. George Sayles, 
Cadet 1st Lt. Ernest Montgomery, Cadet 1st Lt. Gerald Sisco, Cadet 1st Lt. 
James Reid, Cadet 1st Lt. Irivng Dahlberg, Cadet 1st Lt. Lorus Quast, Cadet 
1st Lt. Glen Core Row 2; Cadet 1st Lt. George LeCompte, Cadet 1st Lt. 
Dean Forgaard, Cadet 1st Lt. William Geppert, Cadet 1st Lt. Vernon Larson, 
Cadet 1st Lt. Ray Worthem, Cadet 1st Lt. Emil Leitz, Cadet 1st Lt. Richard 
Prouty, Cadet 1st Lt. George Stabenfeldt, Cadet 1st Lt. Charles Lust, Cadet 
1st Lt. Wilfred West, Cadet 1st Lt. Silas Mathies, Cadet 1st Lt. Robert Kurtak 
Row 3: Cadet 1st Lt. Walter Backus, Cadet 1st Lt. James Howell, Cadet 1st 
Lt. Clifford Jones, Cadet 1st Lt. Richard Moser, Cadet 1st Lt. Paul Crowder 
Jr., Cadet 1st Lt. Eugene Reiger, Cadet 1st Lt. Henry Tervooren, Cadet 1st 
Lt. Robert Mitchell, Cadet 1st Lt. Terry Mitchell, Cadet 1st Lt. Robert May¬ 
berry, Cadet 1st Lt. Carl Swanson, Cadet 1st Lt. Charles Lindberg Row 4: 
Cadet 1st Lt. Maurice Gan, Cadet 1st Lt. Alan Snyder, Cadet 1st Lt. John 
Weekes, Cadet 1st Lt. Fred Herstrom, Cadet 1st Lt. Ted Block, Cadet 1st Lt. 
Paul Hooper, Cadet 1st Lt. Howard Shuman, Cadet 1st Lt. William Motson- 
backer, Cadet 1st Lt. Sanley Patmentier, Cadet 1st Lt. William Bowen, Cadet 
1st Lt. William Wardinsky, Cadet 1st Lt. Allan Brumbaugh 


REGIMENTAL STAFF 


Cadet Major Don Morrow, Cadet Major Robert Pickering, Cadet 
Major Richard Oltman, Cadet Lt. Colonel Allen Scholz 







Major Brice J. Martin instructs ROTC seniors Infantry cadets receive instruction in the use of 

in amphibious operations. the 4.2 mortar. 


Infantry 

The infantry, “queen of 
battle,” covers a wide 
field in military teach¬ 
ing. Subjects include 
weapons, tactics, log¬ 
istics, communications, 
administration and 
command matters. It is 
the infantryman in the 
final analysis that is the 
tactical commander. He 
must be prepared to 
lead and coordinate all 
branches on the field of 
combat. 


Signal 


The signal ROTC 
school of Washington 
State college offers the 
ROTC cadet an oppor¬ 
tunity to gain first-hand 
knowledge of basic 
communication of wire 
and radio for an infan¬ 
try division and the ap¬ 
plication of this knowl¬ 
edge through practical 
exercise. 



Signal corps senior cadets learn to operate a 
high-powered radio set. 


Cadets at Fort Monmouth, New Jersey summer 
camp receive instruction in FM radio equip¬ 
ment. 



Engineers build a model timber trestle and Bailey 
panel double bridge. 


Engineer cadets launch a double single Bailey 
bridge at Fort Lewis. 


Engineers 

The corps of engineers 
offers instruction in en¬ 
gineering subjects that 
are applicable to both 
civil works and the mil¬ 
itary art. These subjects 
include road, airfield 
and bridge construc¬ 
tion; explosives and de¬ 
molitions; water supply 
and mapping. Combat 
engineering and tactics 
are emphasized. 


216 










Reserve Officers Training Corps forms for federal inspection. 


Cadets pass in review during the annual federal inspection. 


Federal Inspection 



Company B is judged best company for proficiency in drill. 


The annual federal 
inspection of the 
army ROTC unit is 
conducted by an in¬ 
spection team sent 
out by Hq. 6th Army. 
The inspection in¬ 
cludes an inspection 
of all physical facili¬ 
ties, classroom in¬ 
struction, a regimen¬ 
tal review and an in¬ 
spection in ranks of 
the army cadet corps. 



Colonel Kotzebue, chief of Washington military district, 
inspects army ROTC units. 



Members of the cadet corps present the regimental colors. 


Officers are seen at the regimental review at federal inspection. 


217 
















Unit Cmdr W. G. Alverson, Sgt. Mjrs.: J. A. Reid, S. J. Parmentier 1st Squad ; Sgt. O. G. Leonard, H. C. Seeber, C. W. 
Martin, R. Genald, D. Michel, A. Green, B. Mitchell, R. Simpson 2nd Squad: Sgt. N. L. Overdahl, G. Drew, R. Sewell, 
D. Picatti, T. L. Mitchell, G. Cook, P. Greenough, J. Richards 3rd Squad: Sgt. J. Jernigan, M. Moeser, P. Crowder, D. 
Pepiot, B. Berney, G. Boyd, C. Littlefield, H. Fretz 

Fusiliers 



WELLARD G. ALVERSON JAMES A. REID STANLEY J. PARMENTIER 

COLONEL OF FUSILIERS SGT. MAJOR OF FUSILIERS SGT. MAJOR OF FUSILIERS 


Rifle Team 

Row 1: Boyd Hardesty, Charles 
Gordon, Charles Buechele, 
Duane Jensen Row 2: Budwin 
Grennell, Merle Smith, Donald 
Lansing, Bruce Buchanan 



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Air Force 

The air force ROTC program has grown by leaps and bounds 
since its establishment on the State College of Washington 
campus in July of 1949. Today, more United States air force 
reserve officers are being graduated from Washington State 
than any other college or university on the Pacific coast. At the 
present time, two specialized courses, administration and arma¬ 
ment, are offered at WSC. Enrollment in one of these courses 
is determined by the academic major of the cadet. All cadets 
who successfully complete the advanced program are commis¬ 
sioned second lieutenants in the regular or reserve components 
of the air force. During the academic year 1950-51 there were 
245 cadets pursuing the advanced air force ROTC program and 
more than 500 cadets being schooled in the basic course. 



LT. COLONEL FRANK L. NIMS 


Air Force Staffs of ROTC 



ADMINISTRATION 

M/Sgt. George Ezell, T/Sgt. John Downey, M/Sgt. Jep Taylor, 
M/Sgt. Richard Madden, M/Sgt. Jack Wood, Captain Clyde 
Monnett, (seated) 


TEACHING STAFF 

Lt. Charles Bean, Captain Edmonson, Captain Clyde Monnett, 
Major Leonard Thomas, Captain Andrew Stolarz, M/Sgt. Rob¬ 
ert Stewart, Captain Paul Wata, M/Sgt. Jep Taylor 



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WiiJn 


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DL J 


jw'bj 












Rifle Team 

Row 1: Allan A. Brumbaugh, 
James A. Reid, Robert L. Play¬ 
fair, Harold L. Bannon, An¬ 
thony Almeida Row 2: Richard 
A. Gladish, Edward E. Hanni, 
Frederick K. Kamaka, Robert D. 
Mitchell, Darrel W. Scheffert, 
Major Robert J. Bourlier, rifle 
team coach 








GROUP STAFF GROUP STAFF GROUP STAFF 


Row 1: George Pickett, Katherine Watson 
Row 2: Donald Hinkson, Jack Schenaker, 

Hugh Schmidt 

Sponsors 

Down through the years, the 
corps of sponsors, a semi-mili¬ 
tary organization, has been 
prominent on the WSC cam¬ 
pus. Sponsors are elected to 
membership by popular vote 
of an outstanding group of 
cadet officers. The members of 
the corps are chosen from all 
living groups on the campus. 
These pretty coeds participate 
in all parades and reviews side 
by side with the cadet officers 
whose units they sponsor. 


Row 1: Edwin Purvis, Marion Todd Row Row 1: Michael Lezchinski, Norma Port 

2; Alvin Hartig, Kenneth Meerdink, Jerry Row 2: Garth M. Long, Ernest D. Norton, 

Johnson Frederic W. Bums 



Row 1: Marlene Oliver, Marion Todd, Joyce Hand, Jean Fisk, Katherine Wat¬ 
son Row 2: Jacqueline Piquette, Dolores Pelton, Jacqueline Chase, Norma 
Port, Barbara Nollan 


DISTINGUISHED MILITARY STUDENTS 


REGULAR APPOINTEES 

James Thompson, Hugh Shoults, Delmar Jacobs, George Pickett, 
Lt. Col. Frank L. Nims, PAS 8c T 


Row 1: Delmar Jacobs, James Groves, Robert Hulbert, Verne Havo, Kenneth 
Meerdink, Hugo Schmidt Row 2; Lowell Richmond, Ralph Campbell, Har¬ 
old Deck, George Pickett, Clarence Dake, Duane Stowe, Jack Schauble, 
Arthur Hunter Row J: Arthur Mclnroy, Gerald Brunstrom, Norman Mc¬ 
Clure, Emmett Moore, Dale Shaw, Donald Schibel, James Thompson 













Captain Stolarz introduces cadets to bombing equipment. 


Cadets get weather indoctrination during summer camp. 



WING STAFF 


Row 1: Robert Hulbert, Jean Fisk Row 2: Captain Wata instructs sophomores on navi- 

William Rardin, Dale Shaw, Kenneth Lang- gational instruments. 

land 


Wing Staff and 
Classroom 

Hamilton Air Force Base, 
California, Lowry Air Force 
Base, Colorado, and Scott 
Air Force Base, Illinois, 
were the sites for the admin¬ 
istration, armament and 
communications summer 
camps, respectively, in 1950. 
During the six-week summer 
camp the advanced air 
ROTC cadets were given 
practical experience to sup¬ 
plement the theoretical 
classroom training received 
at WSC. Enthusiasm ran 
high among the cadets upon 
their return. 



Seniors absorb Sgt. Stewart’s words on remote control. 


WSC cadets give F-51 a thorough going over at Hamilton Air 
Force Base. 

























Cadets mass for federal review. 


Colonel Broun, USAF, Lt. Col. Nims and Cadet Wing Com¬ 
mander Hulbert inspect cadet ranks. 


Federal Inspection 

The annual federal inspection of the air 
force ROTC was climaxed by an excep¬ 
tional display of military bearing and 
soldierly aptitude by the entire corps of 
cadets. The cadets and their sponsors, 
over 750 strong, marched proudly on 
parade before the reviewing party and 
a large audience. “Well done" would be 
a most fitting tribute. 



Squadron C received the award for excellence in drill. 


Air force ROTC cadets pass in review. 






















Arnold Air Society 

The William E. Boeing squadron of the Arnold Air society was 
formally installed at WSC in January of 1951. The Arnold Air so¬ 
ciety is the result of local air force ROTC honoraries such as “Prop 
and Wing” and “Billy Mitchell’s society” organizing and joining 
together on a national scale. The name of the late General “Hap” 
Arnold, the wartime leader of the air force often referred to as the 
father of our modern air arm, was selected as best representing 
the aims of the new society. Squadrons of the honorary are now 
taking an active part in the military affairs of over 100 schools in 
the United States. Each squadron is named for an individual, 
civilian or military, who has devoted his lifetime to furthering 
the cause of aviation. Here at Washington State, the name of Mr. 
Boeing was selected as an honor and tribute to a man who has 
done much for Washington and his country. The squadron at pres¬ 
ent has over 150 members and is continuing to grow. 



1ST PRESIDENT JAMES THOMPSON 



Herb Kinder, James Thompson, Kenneth McGough, Don Schibel, James Akin 


Charter Members 

The air force ROTC advanced cadets 
held an informal election prior to Christ¬ 
mas vacation to do the organizing and 
spade work of the new Arnold Air so¬ 
ciety. Jim Thompson, a senior from 
Pasco, was elected as squadron com¬ 
mander. Assisting him in the myriad of 
other details in forming a new organiza¬ 
tion were James Bischoff, personnel offi¬ 
cer and secretary; Kenneth McGough, 
membership officer; Herbert Kinder, so¬ 
cial officer; Donald Schibel, treasurer, 
and Jim Akin, first sergeant. 


Lt. Col. Ormond Mosman speaks at the installation ceremonies of 
The Boeing chapter adds a touch of glamour. the Boeing chapter. 









Major and Mrs. Baldwin, USAF, seen at the Military Ball. 


Col. Reid, aided by Cadet Captains Mark Miles and Jim Reid pre¬ 
sent sponsor pins and orchid corsages to army sponsors. 



Cadets float orchids in the flower bowl at the Military Ball. 


Military Ball 

Through the Scabbard and Blade members in 
the Hawaiian club, over a thousand beautiful 
Hawaiian grown orchids were flown to the 
“Dance of a Thousand Orchids” and helped to 
make it the most successful Military Ball in WSC 
history. All three services of the armed forces 
were represented in both uniforms and decora¬ 
tions. Sixteen new members of the sponsor corps 
were presented sponsors’ pins by Col. A. D. Reid 
and Lt. Col. F. L. Nims during the colorful half¬ 
time activities. Cadet Capt. Allan Park, president 
of Scabbard and Blade, and dance chairman Art 
Rhodes deserve both congratulations and com¬ 
mendations for long hours of work spent in plan¬ 
ning the dance. The ball was climaxed by the tap¬ 
ping of 95 pledges. 


Cadets and their dates enjoy themselves at the "Dance of 1000 
Orchids.” 


Cadet Captain Alan Park and Sponsor Colonel Jean Fisk pass 
under arch of sabers following recognition of the corps of spon- 








SCABBARD AND BLADE SENIORS 

Row 1: Duane Wiggins, Don Morrow, George Hales, David Shuman, Mark Miles, M. N. Lezchinsky, Philip Vincent, H. A. 
Hunter, Donald Zier, Ronald Tompkins Row 2: Leonard Fosburg, Robert Pickering, Maurice Allert, O. D. Shaw, Allen 
Scholz, E. D. Norton, Quentin Vaughn, Louis Stanton, Captain president Alan Park, Peter Kelsay Row 3: Arthur Rhodes, 
Oliver Leonard, Garth Long, Kerry Anderson, Frederick Kamaka, Edgar Case, Robert Hulbert, Edwin Closs, George Pickett, 
Richard Oltman 


Scabbard and Blade 

Scabbard and Blade is a national military honor 
society with local chapters in 89 leading colleges 
and universities which have ROTC programs. 
Company E, 2d Rgt., State College of Washing¬ 
ton, was granted a charter in 1916. Membership 
is by election only from outstanding cadet officers 
of the advanced course of army, navy and air 
force. The purpose of the society is primarily to 
raise the standard of military education in Amer¬ 
ican colleges and universities; to unite in closer 
relationship their military departments; to en¬ 
courage and foster the essential qualities of good 
and efficient officers; and to promote friendship 
and good fellowship among the cadet officers. 


OFFICERS 

Row 1; 1st Lt. Peter C. Kelsay, Captain Alan H. Park Row 2: 
Arthur B. Rhodes, Lt. Col. Frank G. Hubbard, Richard Oltman 



SCABBARD AND BLADE PLEDGES 

Row 1: James Reid, Gale Mitchell, W. W. West, Thomas Graham, Richard Jacobs, Robert Keeler, Rex Walker, George 
Stabenfeldt, John Reed, Earl Quigley, Edward Mederios, Lorus Quast, James Leverett, Raymond Simson Row 2: Stanley 
Parmentier, William Geppert, Dwight Pool, Raymond Swanson, Park Enders, Charles Lust, George LeCompte, Dean For- 
gaard, John Michel, Robert Mitchell, R. J. Guthrie, Keith Bogard, Donald Lewis, Rodger Sayles Row 3: Theodore Oglesby, 
Robert Kurtak, Howard Shuman, Raymond Grenald, Sam Pierce, Charles Lindberg, Richard Prouty, William Bowen, Gene 
Gerkey, Edgar Muffly, Glen Burton, Paul Hooper, Richard Moser Row 4: Norman Overdahl, James Howell, John Turner, 
Maurice Gan, Ted Block, Robert McConnell, Paul Sellin, Gilbert John, Duane Weeks, Dean Hudson, William Motsenbocker, 
Gifford Jones, Samual Langmas 







Cadet Major Angelo Logozzo, Commander of Company B, and 
Susan Morrow, Company B Sponsor, receive the army drill trophy. 



The stars and stripes are raised during the memorial revue. 


Memorial Review 


Despite a glowering sky and a brisk wind which 
threatened the sponsors’ wide flying capes, the 
ROTC units presented their annual memorial 
revue and recognition of seniors early on the 
morning of Commencement Sunday, Following 
the memorial salute and taps. President Compton 
greeted the corps and the students receiving 
awards. 


Carrying trophies, ribbons and notices of achieve¬ 
ment, the decorated cadets returned to their com¬ 
panies to pass in final dress review before Presi¬ 
dent Compton, the military staff, and visiting rela¬ 
tives. The final event of the morning, held in Hol¬ 
land library, was the commissioning of graduat¬ 
ing army and air force cadets. 


As part of the Memorial Day ceremonies, a firing squad of four 
ROTC cadets fire a salute to the war dead. 



ROTC cadets to receive awards at the memorial ceremony 




















OMHMONS 












ALPHA PHI OMEGA 

Row 1: Maurice Miller, Daryl Larson, Gerald Clodius, Richard Tatham, Ben Ruehl, Larry Trent, George LeCompte, Dave 
Lee, Robert Rutherford Row 2: Ralph Welch, Herbert McIntosh, Robert Wilson, Pete Weston, Kay Leonard, Erwin Mojon- 
nier, Maurice Tugby, Donal Dempsey, Edwin Phillips Row 3: Shelley Robertson, Dale Edwards, Richard Griffin, Andrew 
Warner, Don Holmes, Ted Block, Hiel Jaccard, Albert Leonard, Terry Sayler, Donald Haynes 



CHRISTIAN STUDENT COUNCIL 


Row 1: Virginia Kinch, George Cummings, A1 Dillemuth, Ruth Palmisano Row 2: Wilma Clarke, Betty Adams, Maurice 
Whiteley, David Jolly, Hank Maiden, Jean Sealander, Donna Mortensen Row 3: Dolly Glenn, Grace Sewell, Sam Langmas, 

Jim Hathaway, Daniel Nordquist, Bill Peterson, Ralph Hauser, Doris Lounsbury 

Alpha Phi Omega 

Since 1935 this national service fraternity has rendered service to WSC and the town of Pullman. Alpha Phi 
Omega strives to promote leadership, co-operation and service through projects by the chapter and the efforts of 
individual members. This group sponsored the Handsome Harry Contest, installed radio and pillow speakers in 
Finch hospital and helped local scout and sea scout troops. 


Christian Student Council 

Two representatives from every religious group at WSC make up the Christian Student council. This organ¬ 
ization co-ordinates religious activities and fosters co-operation among the various groups. The council sponsors 
open houses in all churches in the fall and the Easter sunrise service. Other projects included the World Day of 
Prayer and parties after co-recreation on Saturdays. 


228 















COLLEGIATE CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP 

Row 1: Elword Sundstrom, Bill Meyer, Frank Haines, Elwood Corvill, Roger Larson Row 2: Corabelle Anderson, Betty 
Larkin, Shirley Porter, Priscilla Loring, Doris Cole, Gayle Eckert, Carley Watkins, Dave Jolly, Dave Nygren Row 3: Herb 
Netsch, Darrel Nelson, Ken Belles, Chuck Branham, Doug Hughes, Bruce Natson, Jim Paeth Row 4: Max Waldron, Mel 
Newman, Bob Rowland, Roland Austin, Duane Sommers, Richard Griffin, Clint Porter 



Row 1: Loretta Snyder, Marion Mosman, Joan Costello, Alexandra Karmansky, Maie Raid, Rosemary Evans, Elsie Elliot, Joan 
Carden, Margaretha Grimstad, Lilly Thorstvedt, Helga Schulz Row 2: Cecilia Prevost, Bonita Olney, Heera Rao, Elizabeth 
Wilhelm, Nancy Noble, Grace Sewell, Barbara Kane, Barbara Olafson, Patricia Oakes, Eithne Mills, Jeanette Lind, Brigitte 
Hagen, Anne Frei, Yoko Yamamoto Row 3: Eoline Adamson, Carlos Echart, Alfred Kuehn, A. Mariakulandai, Norbert 
Berghof, Ricardo Morada, Thore Gunhildrud, Mario Ascarrunz, Minoru Kiya, Toshio Akamine, Pran Vohra, Ernestine 
Ennemoser Row 4: Herb Hartbauer, Donald Martin, Paul Severin, Torbjorn Falkanger, Kris Sondhi Row 5; Ivan Putman, 

Ingimar Sveinsson, Gosta Pearson, Vladimir Filippenko, Peter Fischer, Pete Steele, Edgar Benavides, Imanta Inkstrums, Bill 
Gough, Erik Sundberg, Ted Natividad, Antonio Briceno, S. Tandon 

Collegiate Christian Fellowship 

The purpose of the Collegiate Christian fellowship is to promote Christianity on the campus. Meetings are held 
on Friday evenings and prayer meetings are conducted twice every day in the YMCA rooms and in Todd hall. 
Parties were held this year in honor of new freshmen and a Thanksgiving party was given for foreign students. 
Picnics were held in the spring. All interested students may become members. 

Cosmopolitan Club 

The Cosmopolitan club promotes better understanding and peace among nations by intermingling the social cus¬ 
toms of the world. Membership is open to American and foreign students. The club’s many activities this year 
included a reception for Karl Robinson, convocation speaker, and a reception and mixer after International Inn. 
Weekly discussion groups were held with the YMCA. 


229 







FLYING CLUB 

Row 1: Leo Trainer, John Stephens, Edward Wittuntiey, Jack Green, Hank Swoboda, Frank Schlager, Bill Piper 



FISH FANS 


Row 1: Marion Wood, Claryda Smith, Nancy Graham, Eleanor Dixon, Muriel Sagen, Dorothy Jorgenson, Dorothy Griffith, 
Joan Ferguson, Janet Nollan, Carol Johnston, Anne McCrea, Diane Forest Row 2: Bonnie Moncrief, Marlys Bridgham, 
Carmen Bossenbrock, Marianne Troy, Marilyn Thompson, Joanne Johnson, Ann Ayres, Pat Marble, Dorthy Webb, Sue 
Greedy, Karen Kinsey, Darlene Beck, Mary Landis, Lois Wilson Row 3: Betty Elkins, Carol Kosobuski, Margaret Tannahill, 
Beverly Goot, Agnes Lee, Dolores Graham, Mary Ellen Warwick, Carolyn Candee, Margaret Walton, Rosie Eschbach, Mary 
Bruno, Donna Porter, Anne McRae, Pat Evans, Eleanor Mellish Not pictured: Barbara Danielson, Janet Ellingwood, Meg 
Hendricks, Barbara Kitlar, Pat Powell 


Flying Club 

Membership in the Flying club holds many advantages for those interested in flying. The club offers cheaper fly¬ 
ing rates, lower instruction fees and the use of a plane at home during the summer months. In order to belong to 
the Flying club, a student must pass a physical examination and be voted in by the active members to insure 
safety. This year Hank Swoboda served as president, Jack Green as treasurer and Frank Schlager as secretary. 


Fish Fans 

Capable and interested coed swimmers are selected for membership in Fish Fans. Meetings are held once a 
week at which time the women may participate in free plunges. The club is noted for the colorful pageant which 
it presents for WSC mothers during Mothers’ Weekend. Mary Landis served as president for the first semester, 
and Dorothy Griffith was elected to fill this office during the second semester. 


230 











HAWAIIAN CLUB 

Row 1: Nora Nikaido, Beverly Ross, Edward Medeiros, Walter Chang, Edna Watson, Barbara Harper Row 2: Claron Pong, 
Walter Zane, Kazuto Matsumoto, Norman Bode, Harry Hee, Tom Horiuchi, Lawrence Haga, Kenneth Bond Row 3: Tony 
Almeida, James Hamano, Richard Hanki, Richard Kim, Arthur Rhodes, Frederick Kamaka, Jerry Cushingham, Albert 
Solomon, Gilbert Nikaido 



LUTHERAN STUDENTS ASSOCIATION 

Row 1: Juanita Havlina, Evelyn Meier, Frances Cresswell, Elizabeth Matysik, Joann Steele, Maie Raid, Evelyn Templeton, 

Mary Lou Boleneus, Marguerite Esslinger, Jean Sweet Row 2: Bonnie Dye, Elizabeth Entman, Beryl Reinmuth, Donna Mor- 
tensen, George Duris, A1 Dillemuth, Jean Sealander, Betty Adams, Dorothy Moe, Ellene Estergreen Row 3: Marilyn Stocker, 

Beverly Sanborn, Roy Schonberg, Irving Carlson, Loren Clark, Bob Smick, Standley Stocker, Andrew Moe, Line Estergreen 
Row 4; Herman Austenson, Don Moen, Ed Neumann, Robert Skagen, Tony Kom, Tom Manetsch, Imanta Ikstrums, Endel 
Laumets, Frank Ziegler, Gerald Lust Row 5: Tom Erickson, Karl Tangbecker, Dor Zier, Jerry Bartholomay, Emil Leitz, 

Donald Lindberg, Gene Dammel, Peter Fischer, Bob Hanson, Darrel Scheffert, Paul Prechel 

Hawaiian Club 

One of the most colorful groups on the campus is the Hawaiian club. The club is made up of members who are 
students from the Hawaiian Islands and associate members who are interested students not from Hawaii. This 
year a special Hawaiian feast was held and food was flown in from the Islands. The club sponsored the sale of 
orchid corsages for Mothers’ Weekend. 

Lutheran Students Association 

One of the organizations on campus which is working to stimulate Christian fellowship is the Lutheran Students 
association. The students participate in regular Sunday meetings and in a special Good Friday service. Besides 
the regular religious meetings there are special social meetings. A Halloween party, a retreat and a picnic with 
the University of Idaho LSA were highlights of 1950-51. 


231 









NEWMAN CLUB 


President Marion Wood; Vice-President Ralph Smith; Secretary Lillian Cady; Treasurer Pat Reilly; Advisers Rev. A. 
LaVerdiere and Rev. John J. Kelly 



PAN-AMERICAN CLUB 


Row 1: Bertha Handeland, Betty Merritt, Ricardo Morada, Mrs. Rose Pointon, adviser Row 2: Patsy Aldrich, Carol Jean 
Schmidt, Donna Clark, Irene Harding, Carol Kosobuski, Beverly Schaller, Georgialee Jones Row 3: Carlos Echart, Antonio 
Briceno, Jack Miller, Les Antles, Roy Tyrrell, Edgar Benavides, David Carpenter, Kenneth Buck 


Newman Club 

With Marion Wood taking over as president, the Newman club completed another active year. Clubs set up for 
study purposes enjoyed many good speakers. Members relaxed at the monthly social functions, along with nu¬ 
merous dinners and picnics which they held. A special party was given in honor of the mothers. 


Pan-American Club 

The Pan-American club was organized to give students a greater opportunity to learn about other American 
countries. In doing so, it enables them to meet many new friends. The group takes part in dancing as a recre¬ 
ational activity. Latin American dances are taught by the club and those who already know the dances are al¬ 
lowed to demonstrate their talents. 


232 
















PHI ETA SIGMA 

Row 1: Lawrence Alice, Menzo Clinton, Jim Small, GeoTge Main, Bruce Cannon, Lee Nering Row 2: Dennis Waldron, Dan 
Sloan, Charles Millard, Dick Suko, Dallas Sasser, Ray Loan, Dean Millsap, Philip Phibbs Row 3: Emil Leitz, Ted Barber, 
Hugo Schmidt, Jim Carrell, John Vanhouten, William Ambrose, John Shaeffer, Herbert Ohlson, Bob Lindsey 


SIGMA TAU ALPHA 

Row 1: Alice Corderman, Pat Morris, Catherine Nelson, Joanne Grewell, Peggy Nelson, Eleanor Bramhali, Janet Gregory, 

Jane Nelson, Agnes Lee, Drusilla Thompson, Leona Lee, Jackie Schuff, Alice Peterson, Lee Ella Neff Row 2: Dolores Olson, 

Mary Aston, Jo Ann Turpen, Darlene Warren, Eleanor Burlingame, Jo Ann Engel, Madeleine Fisher, Barbara Simpson, Betty 
Beisner, Dee Vehrs, Barbara Briggs, Diane Dracobly 

Phi Eta Sigma 

Phi Eta Sigma is a scholastic honorary for freshmen men. To be eligible for membership a student must have at 
least a 3.5 grade point average for the first semester or an accumulative of 3.5 for the first year. Initiation ban¬ 
quets are held in the fall and in the spring. This year the members helped with the Activities Roundup. Menzo 
Clinton was president of Phi Eta Sigma. 

Sigma Tau Alpha 

All Rainbow girls in good standing may join the Sigma Tau Alpha service organization. This year the members 
helped with the Crusade for Freedom, sent packages to the Shriners’ hospital in Spokane and to the orthopedic 
hospital. They sent magazine subscriptions and equipment to Grand Mound girls’ school with the money they 
would have used for their spring tea. The girls also held several social functions during the year. 


233 





SKI CLUB 


Row 1: Eugene Louman, vice-president; Jim Morris, secretary; Ron Rawson, treasurer; George Pickett, president; Donald 
Wells, adviser 



UNIVERSITY DAMES 


President Betty Toole, Vice-President Olga Reiger, Recording Secretary Frances Nelson, Corresponding Secretary Marion 
Yerkes, Treasurer Annamarie Knezewski 


Ski Club 

The Ski club is an organization for all students who enjoy skiing or who would like to learn the sport. Members 
ski at the Ski Bowl every Saturday and Sunday during the season; free lessons are given to those who wish to 
take them. This year the club sponsored a dance and the Northern division ski meet. Stan Green served as presi¬ 
dent of the club for the year. 


University Dames 

Many wives of WSC faculty and students belong to an active organization called University Dames. This year 
the group held many entertaining and educational art and craft meetings in the AWS rooms, as well as a rum¬ 
mage sale. The University Dames are noted for their annual spring style show. 


234 











WESLEY FOUNDATION 

Row l: Marion Mosman, Pat Jones, Virginia Kostenbader, Virginia Jones, Jody Schneider, Ruth Aitkenhead, LaVonne 
DeBeautnont, Carolyn Legg Row 2: Mary Ruth Johnson, Jean Julius, Mrs. Virginia Kinch, Evelyn Rooker, Martha Helgeson, 
Jeanette Lind, Jean Berglund, Mary Lou Soper, Mrs. Lola Pritchard, Nancy Noble, Mrs. Lois Cummings Row 3: George 
LeCompte, Ted Block, Terry Hartman, Bob Helgeson, Roy Pritchard, Gerald Hughes Row 4: Paul Kinch, Bob Berney, Don 
Kearns, Lee Higgens, Lew Curtis, A1 Howard, Maurice Whiteley, Phil Smith, Jim Pritchard, Dick Potter, Rev. Cummings 



WESTMINISTER FOUNDATION 

Adviser Rev. H. G. Schulze, President Larry McCormack, Vice-President Dolly Glenn, Secretary Norinne Smith; Treasurer 
Don James, Program Chairman Janice Dudley 


Wesley Foundation 

The Wesley foundation is a Methodist organization for students on the campus. It was organized to promote 
religion and a more significant education among Christian students. Under the leadership of Maurice Whiteley 
and Sue Curtis, the group has participated in Sunday evening meetings and parties. At present they are work¬ 
ing toward completion of the Wesley Foundation building. 


Westminister Foundation 

This year the Westminister foundation was under the capable leadership of Larry McCormick, who served as 
president for the first semester and Lewin Baker who took over to finish the year. The foundation is under the 
United Presbyterian Church but it is open to all students. Projects of the group included donating $25 each 
month to a service fund and giving $50 to a German student. 


235 






SOCIAL COORDINATING COUNCIL 


Row 1: Nadine Hanford, Barbara Farrell, Arleen Hill, Priscilla Clem, Jean Adams, Sally Vinther, Barbara Jones, Gertrude 
Morse Row 2: Joan Shaver, Nancy Doane, Betty Stotler, Sally Swanson, Lu Ault, Nancy Martin, Marion Peterschick, Jackie 
Cecchi, Mable Slaughter, Jackie Chase, Dolores Olson, Sue Collins, Eleanor Slosser Row 3: Bob Jensen, Dick Burrer, Glen 
Heilenga, Jack Villesvik, Damen Smith, Bob Wilson, Bill Mish, Dan Dawson, Bob Larsen, Jim Bradley, Ray Loan Row 4: 
Jim Wills, Vance Morse, Jack Pring, Bill McQueen, Bob Ackerman, Dick Oltman, Don Sparks, Don Humphrey, Bob Whipps, 
Jim Hay, Rex Davis, John Stenkamp 



Susan Daniels checks activities on large master calendar. 

Social Co-ordinating Council 

The Social Co-ordination council is the controlling body of all social affairs on the college campus. The group is 
made up of the various social chairmen on campus, and they set up the guiding laws with the help of advisers. 
Vance Morse served in the capacity of president for this helpful organization during the year. 

Master Calendar 

The official calendar of the campus is kept at the Activities Center in Holland library. It is for the use and infor¬ 
mation of the entire college community. Student functions must be approved before they can be scheduled. They 
are then placed on the large calendar where they can easily be referred to by both students and faculty. This 
reduces conflicting dates and maintains a higher quality of activities. 


236 


















KWSC 

“KWSC, Pullman” . . . this station identification 
has become familiar to thousands of radio lis¬ 
teners throughout the State of Washington. Ex¬ 
pansion of WSC radio activities to a state-wide 
basis was begun this fall. Development of the 
new service was made possible by the co-oper¬ 
ation of the state’s commercial broadcasters 
and particularly by the college’s new advisory 
board on radio, composed of eight of Washing¬ 
ton’s leading radio station owners and man¬ 
agers. To produce the new radio service, the 
college has installed complete magnetic tape 
recording and duplicating facilities regarded 
as the most efficient in the Northwest. The 
equipment includes four quality master record¬ 
ers and a battery of tape copying units. 

The plant enables KWSC to produce broad¬ 
cast recordings in quantity lots for distribution 
to individual radio stations; and the magnetic 
taped programs are produced at a fraction of 
the cost of the older type disc-recorded shows. 
State-wide radio offerings by WSC at present 
include a daily farm informational show, a 
weekly program on the advance of science in 
the Pacific Northwest and the world, and a 
weekly roundtable discussion program of world 
and regional events as they affect the people of 
Washington. Future plans calls for a variety of 
other program series, drawing on the resources 
of virtually every division of the college. KWSC 
places a heavy emphasis on smooth production 
and the popular approach in designing its edu¬ 
cational and cultural offerings. 



Engineer at work in the station 


All actual broadcasting on KWSC is done by 
WSC students, working under faculty supervi¬ 
sion. Student writers produce most scripts used 
on the station, and all the actual air work is 
done by them. Some of the key posts held by 
students are chief announcer, news chief and 
continuity editor. 



KWSC, Pullman 


WSC coeds file records. 












YMCA CABINET 

Row 1: Jerry Brunstrom, Dave Nordquist, Sam Langmus, Dan Sloan, Lewis Smith Row 2; 
Jim Migaki, Bob Hanson, Dan Nordquist, Dan Roberts, Lyle Wesen, Stan Rheiner, Richard 
Webb Not pictured: John Ray, Cliff Oldhan, Jack Gray 


YMCA 

The YMCA was formed on 
the Washington State col¬ 
lege campus on November 
24, 1894, in the chapel of 
College hall where the pres¬ 
ent Arts building stands. 
The purpose of the student 
YMCA at WSC is to provide 
college men with a richer 
and fuller expression of life 
through unselfish joint par¬ 
ticipation in the actual plan¬ 
ning and execution of serv¬ 
ice projects, which aim to 
make the college community 
a better place to live and 
thus to attain a Christian 
fellowship among college 
men. 



Executive Secretary 
STAN RHEINER 


The YMCA takes an active part in par¬ 
ticipating in and arranging a program of 
campus activities. An activity benefiting 
many students is the campus movies 
which the YMCA sponsors and shows at 
Todd auditorium. This young men’s 
group sponsors a leadership training 
group for freshmen boys. Mixers, picnics 
and a breakfast are also given each fall 
for the incoming freshmen. Throughout 
the year discussion groups are held that 
interest many students. In the social 
lime-light are student-faculty mixers. 
YMCA sponsors conferences which are 
held on the WSC campus, along with 
the Hi-Y club for high school boys. 


A swimming program for sixth grade 
students, youth shows held Saturday 
mornings at the Cordova theater and a 
roller skating program held at the Ar¬ 
mory are some of the activities that 
benefit the younger crowd of Pullman. 
There are many outstanding members of 
YMCA who not only take an active part 
in this organization but other campus 
activities as well. Some of these are Sam 
Langmas, Dave Nordquist, Dan Sloan, 
Dan Nordquist, Bob Hanson, Jim Mi¬ 
gaki, Jerry Brunstrom, Dick Ford, Jack 
Gray, John Manion, Cliff Oldham, John 
Ray, Richard Webb, Lewis Smith, Dan 
Roberts and Fev Pratt. , 


Chairman of Advisory Board 
BILL SOUTHWORTH 


President 
SAM LANGMAS 


V ice-President 
DAVE NORDQUIST 


Secretary 
DAN SLOAN 







LAMBDA TAU GAMMA 

Row 1: Jim Forbes, Jack Jackson, John Tripp, Fred Preston, George Wood, Gary Whitinger Row 2: Don Putnam, Jim 
Simmons, Lloyd Hartman, Dave Dilts, Keith Kuechmann, Stan Rheiner 


A big job that is tackled by the YMCA 
is sponsoring the Fusser’s Guide. This 
money-making project is edited by a 
committee appointed by the YMCA 
cabinet members. Work on the booklet 
begins in the spring before summer va¬ 
cation and is completed and distributed 
to the students and faculty soon after 
registration. The Fusser’s Guide has be¬ 
come the final authority on campus in, 
regard to faculty personnel, faculty off- 
campus, roster of organizations and a 
student directory as well. The editor, 
Dan Roberts, was assisted by his capa¬ 
ble committee. 



FUSSER’S GUIDE COMMITTEE 

Row 1: Dick Keulpman, Gerry Hagquist, John Marks, James Grant, Dan 
Roberts, Larry Rupert Not pictured: Dick Small 



Freshmen enjoy themselves at a YMCA frosh mixer. 


Student-faculty relations are helped by YMCA student-faculty 
firesides. 















JUNIOR AMERICAN VETERINARY MEDICAL ASSOCIATION 

Row 1: Ann Westwood, Barbara Sayre, Pat Lewis, Charles Dake, Dale Dahlquist, Ronald Yedloutschnig, John Schmidt, Ralph 
Perkins, Lester Storms Row 2: Frank Lindeke, Ernest Rhodefer, George Ulrich, Dale Smith, Glen Vandervort, Cy Wilson, 
A1 Howard, Standley Stocker, Robert Hedelius, Erland Elefson, George Magaki Row 3: Phil Irwin, Bill Gitzen, Lynn George, 
Robert King, Ewald Klimke, George Venema, Pete Bidlake, Andrew Moe, Milt Schmutz, George Marugg, George Bell Row 4: 
Tom Pelley, Donald Easily, Nathan Gale, Willis Kinnaman, Ronald Persing, Charles Lamb, Doug Larson, Russ Kurtz, Dave 
Savage, Ed Puddy, Tom Baldwin, Harold Beckmann 



Junior vet men at work in lab. 


Junior American Veterinary Medical Association 

On December 2, 1950, the veterinary-pharmic football game found the vets leaving the field as victors. That eve¬ 
ning the traditional Hobo dance was held for which occasion many beards were grown. The Legion club in 
Moscow set the scene for a spring formal with the Junior American Veterinary Medical association auxiliary 
helping. Open house was another big success of the year. 

The Borden award was given to Raymond Reed, senior, who maintained the highest grade point for the first three 
years in veterinary school. The Northwest Horse Breeders association scholarship was presented to Earl Cooper 
who was the outstanding student during his freshman year. The Jr. AVMA was host to a group of practicing vet¬ 
erinarians for the first short course program. 


240 






















* 





























I- 
























I Noratnen \ 0*» Offe« 
I SHfCtrd <t rtity C«utttS« 


iFCC, 1C Nmw C' 
In Spriaf Bfttio* R*c* 

V- U T*. P~« 


















Row 1: President Laurel Curran, Avonne Akey, Deardrie Allen, Erlene Bardin, Joanne 


Breckel 

Row 2: Dorothy Bullard, Grace Burns, Dora Carey, Nancy Cox 

Row 3: Laurel Curran, Barbara Danielson, Nancy Dimmer, Midge Druffel, Nancy 
French, June Gallaher 

Row 4: Jean Gilbert, Shirley Geschwinder, Faye Hamilton, Blanche Hayes, Joan 
Henle, Virginia Hoffer 

Row 5: Dorcas Hoffman, Mary Keenan, Joyce Kielhack, Joy Langdon, Margaret Mc¬ 
Donnell, Susan Morrow 

Row 6: Dolores Ripley, Saralee Sandstrom, Betty Sawalish, Beverly Schaller, Donna 
Schwartz, Marilyn Shields 

Row 7: Mabel Slaughter, Martha Staley, Patricia Sullivan, Margaret, Tannahill, 
Diane Thomson, Beverly Vincent 

Row 8: Mona Weist, Joanne White, Betty Wissler, Nancy Woofter, Beverly Zier 



Alpha Chi Omega 


* 


V 

Alpha Chi Omega v. • X ^ \ / 

/ (X '/■ " / 

Ne'er* from memory shal{ thou part.. 

w ^ v 

ChiOmega V 


Written on my. heart... 



246 



































Alpha Delta Pi 


For you know my love\o^you . 


Will last forever dear ... 

For you’re my... 

Alpha Delta Pi Sweetheart... 




Row 1: Barbara Arnold, Joanne Arnold, Jeanne Badenoch, President Delores Pelton 
Row 2: Marian Baldy, Joan Bremner, Sydney Bridgman 

Row 3: Barbara Brown, Frani Criswell, Shirley Dezellem, Jeannette Hall, Barbara 
Hansen 

Row 4: Joanne Haugan, Peggy Hoidale, Eleanor Jacobsen, Alice Kaifer, Marty 
Kearney 

Row 5: Kathy Kingman, Ruth Kniseley, Alene Lust, Aileen Malnati, Margaret 
Mitchell 

Row 6: Pat O’Dell, Janyce Ogden, Pat Otterstad, Bette Parrish, Dolores Pelton 
Row 7: Wanda Pratt, Patti Smith, Ginny Stewart, Janie Travis, Nancy Turnquist 
Row 8: Artie Ulrich, Jean Wallach 

Not pictured: Jean Colburn, Dorothy Costello, Nancy Doane Barbara Doering, Sally 
Drury, Joan Ferguson, Marion Johnson, Betty McCormick, Laurel Lee Schaught 


247 




















Row 1: President Nora Bork, Margaret Anderson, Dorothy Bain, Marcia Bates 
Row 2: Barbara Bevans, Nora Bork, Aileen Brock 

Row 3: Phyllis Cannon, Carol Carpenter, Myrtle Chitty, Norma Darling, 

Sylvia Deavitt 

Row 4: Linda Devine, Anne Dickens, Ruth Evans, Nancy Gray, Margaretha Grimstad 
Row 5: Nadine Hanford, Joan Harris, Anne Hayward, Maudie Hulbert, Betty Hummel 
Row 6: Elaine Kelley, Gloria Larsen, Patricia Leedy, Marjorie Loss, Janet Mack 
Row 7: Ruth Merrifield, Lois Pearson, Marilyn Ramey, Frances Raymond, 

Ernestine Selige 

Row 8: Angeline Snook, Mary Staggs, Beverly Timmers, Muriel Watzke 
Not pictured: Dolores Bardy, Ruth Force, Sally Helmer, Geraldine Jackson, 

Kathleen LaDow, Marion Todd, Janice Tugby 



248 























Alpha Phi 


V 

V 


Her smile she will always give^yoxiu f . j 


Her heiirt ypu’ll find is tried and true... 

' ' \ 

" ■ O . 

Then come along with me some evening . 

And I’ll show you my Alpha Phi girl... 




Row 1: Doreen Auve, Elizabeth Averill, Louise Bach, Ann Baker, President Louise Bach 

Row 2: Florence Brandstetter, Betty Bright, Betty Broomfield, Jackie Burchell 

Row 3: Sue Collins, Marion Copeland, Lynn Duckworth, Barbara Dunn, Sally Eagy, 
Gloria Eckert 

Row 4: Barbara Gibbons, Brigitte Haegn, Elaine Halle, Arleen Hill, Eloise Horn, 

Jane Huckle 

Row 5: Barbara Kingman, Jane Laney, Janice Lederle, Donna Leer, Patsy Linke, 

Carol McCracken 

Row 6: Jean Merritt, Joan Milam, Helen Newsom, Marilyn Plucker, Donna Porter, 
Peggy Purdy 

Row 7: Barbara Ranzenbach, Marilyn Sankela, Barbara Schussler, Shirlee Spaulding, 
Diane Springer, Ann Stouffer 

Row 8: Donna Strating, Pat Tufts, Beverly Va Fiade, Jane Watt, Mary Wells, 

Betty Williamson 

Not pictured: Dorris Davidson, Mary Eccles, Aileen Hughes, Norma Hutchison 


249 


aL*n 







































Row 1: President Jacquelyn Robertson, Frances Andresen, Ruth Aitkenhead, 
Martha Burns, Carol Cole 

Row 2: Donna Custard, Margaret Dillon, Marilyn Draper, Narice Emory 

Row 3: Joan Finley, Madeleine Fisher, Jean Fisk, Sue Creedy, Shirley Gunston, 
Nancy Hall 

Row 4: Ann Hulbert, Marilu Hollingbery, Karen Kinsey, Jaquoise Kirtley, 

Mary Layton, Ann McRea 

Row 5: Eleanor Mellish, Barbara Mitchell, LaVar Moon, Lorraine Rentsch, 
Jacquelyn Robertson, Joan Rucker 

Row 6: Dorothy Seyster, Joan Shaver, Ann Silvertson, Janet Staatz, Jane Stevens, 
Barbara Stewart 

Row 7: Marlys Stewart, Marjorie Vincent, Margaret Walton, Darlene Warren, 
Betty Wright, Shirley Wright 

Row 8: Shirley Wright 

Not pictured: Margaret Buehler, Diane Caven, Janet Harman, Joleen Harris, 
Carol Johnson, Carol Johnston, Dolores Loan, Shirley Reugh 



Chi Omega 


V 

V^hen the last farewell is spokeft ..j 
Part ting comes aspartingswill... 
But wherever fate may lead us ... 

vy ^ o 

We are Chi Omega’s still... 






P ’ J V "T * 1 * » ▼ % f * L 4 

v ; : • > r 

■ r> 

Mi l 


250 






















■ 



Delta Delta Delta 


By the light of The Tri-Delt moon . 
Amt the three stars above ... 

' "W ^ O ‘ 




Row 1: Lois Bear, Betty Cauvel, Roselle Collins, President Diane Panchot 
Row 2: Pat Davies, Barbara Dehuff, Gail Dickson 

Row 3: Janice Dudley, Mary Ehret, Barbara Elmslie, Lael Franklin, Dorothy Griffiith 
Row 4: Audrey Hanson, Vivian Harper, Sally Hevel, Mary Hubbard, Mollianne Hupp 
Row 5; Marie Johnson, Mary Landis, Dee McIntosh, Willora McKevitt, Pat Mikalson 
Row 6: Betty Moore, Gwen Morgan, Barbara Nollan, Diane Panchot, Nancy Panchot 
Row 7: Ann Pearson, Norma Piester, Kathryn Sax, Janice Selby, Marian Skinner 
Row 8: Sally Swanson, Evelyn Thomas, Lydia Tilson, Carol Whitmore, Sharon Wigen 
Row 9: Verna Woods 

Not pictured: Margaret Doten, Betty Merritt, Margaret Osland 


251 














Row 1: President Geraldine Johnson, Joan Barron, Helen Beaver, Bonnie Bowers, 


Darlene Bowers 

Row 2: Elizabeth Boyd, Jane Brown, Jenette Brown, Alyson Cooper 

Row 3: Shirley Cruver, Marjorie Cunningham, Jean Dennie, Donna Durgan, 

Elaine Ellis, Jean Elsensohn 

Row 4: Leone Harris, Polly Hartman, Merle Hatley, Helen Hoover, Sharon Jessup, 
Gerry Johnson 

Row 5: Louise Johnson, Joann Jones, Judy Krieger, Bam Maloney, Helen Maniotas, 
Dawn Manthe 

Row 6: Christine Meier, Lila Meiners, Pat Morris, Mary Munns, Joanne NaugKten, 
Marlene Oliver 

Row 7: Alice Paine, Roberta Riley, Mardel Ruble, Catherine Shrauger, Eleanor Slosser, 
Norma Swank 

Row 8: Phyllis Tanner, Marilyn Tietjen, Doris Webber, Barbara Willson, Doris Wilson 
Not pictured: Charm Crow, Mary Sullivan 



Delta Gamma 


My heart has ceas’d its roaming.../ 
And now it’s anchor’d fast... 

My Delta Gamma Sweetheart... 

\A7 ^ o 

Can it be you are mine at last... 

V 



252 
































Delta Zeta 


Dream girl of Delta Zeta ... 

Girl of the lamp so true ... / 

Your faith and light hold ever bright.. 

\ I 

Dream girl of Delta Zeta . . . 

I’m in love with you ... 




Row 1: Jean Adams, Lois Boberg, President Marlilyn Borset 
Row 2: Lorraine Bodine, Marilyn Borset 

Row 3: Patricia Bousman, Lillian Cady, Dolores Cooley, Joanne Frank 
Row 4: Eleanor Freese, Judy Goetz, Janet Gregory, Peggy Nelson 
Row 5: Janet Poole, Jocelyn Schneider, Darlene Warren, Billie Whelchel 
Not pictured: Wildes Bean 


253 





















Row 1: President Gloria Davis, Adrienne Allison, Lael Anderson, Susan Anderson, 
Bonnie Blevins 

Row 2: Mary Borchardt, Beverly Brackett, Mary Clizer, Joanne Chandler 

Row 3: Jean Cockrell, Mary Crees, Gloria Davis, Bernice Doub, Jan Douglas, 
Rosemary Eschbach 

Row 4: Molly Falknor, Beth Folsom, Charlotte Friel, Mary Gilmore, Barbara Graham, 
Nancy Graham 

Row 5: Lorraine Glover, Donna Hatcher, Jeannine Hoyt, Dorothy Jackson, 

Barbara Johanson, Mary Johnston 

Row 6: Carol King, Lee Lindeman, Janet Lombard, Nancy Martin, 

Marjorie McWilliams, Jean Meese 

Row 7: Joann Miller, Barbara Nelson, Nancy Nessel, Carol Norman, Arlene Pittman, 
Margery Rounds 

Row 8: Carol Saunders, Patricia Sheely, Charma Smith, Wanda Thorsen, 

Marianne Troy, Melanie Twohy 

Row 9: Beverly White, Liane White, Patricia Wolfe, Donna Wood 

Wot pictured: Jo Ann Gallagher, Barbara Johnston 



Kappa Alpha Theta 


.e=\ 

Theta lip$ are smiling * > j 
Theta eyes are blue . -. 

TKeta love is sweetest.. v 

v vAJ vj o 

Theta hearts are true ... 



254 




























Kappa Delta 

Kappa Delta Sweetheart. * . 

I’m in love with you... 

Dearest pure, white Rose girl... 
My love for you is ever true ... 




Row 1: Miriam Blough, Jerralee Carruthers, Joan Chisholm, Priscilla Clem, 
President Joyce Schneider 

Row 2: Doris Cook, Donna Decker, Ruth DeGrasse, Marilyn Dinsmore 

Row 3: Beverly Doolittle, Joan Drumheller, Ernestine Ennemoser, Vienna AWS 
Scholarship, Marian Finnegan, Kathleen Foster, Lynn Fredericks 

Row 4: Dolores Graham, Cynthia Heimbigner, Joanne Held, Barbara Jackson, 
Dorothy Jorgenson, Peggy Kerr 

Row 5: Barbara Kitlar, Gretchen Kohne, Karen Leber, Carol Ludwig, 

Rosalie McCarter, Leslie Nelson 

Row 6: Sally Offenhiser, Alice Park, Janelle Plotts, Joan Raftis, Delores Ringman, 
Joyce Schneider 

Row 7: Kathryn Schumacher, Phyllis Schwartz, Nancy Scoles, Lucille Seger, 
Shirley Slippern, Janet Sorenson 

Row 8: Sydne Swain, Anne Trenerry, Sarita Veatch, Marian Wallace, 

Mary Ellen Warwick 


255 











» V 



Row 1: President Marilyn Smart, Jo Ann Allen, Lorna Burgess, Carolyn Candee, 

Jo Ann Carlson 

Row 2: Janice Christensen, Beverly Clepper, Donna Combes, Joanne Combes 

Row 3: Carol Cox, Patsy Cox, Janet Ellingwood, Willene Ellis, Ann Elsensohn, 

Helene Falknor 

Row 4: Norma French, Helen Furgeson, Genevieve Gildow, Evelyn Harting, 

Helen Horne, Lorraine Hughes 

Row 5: Patricia Jones, Margaret Kimmerly, Alice Knowles, Carmen Lugibihl, 

Marallis Mann, Ann Markham 

Row 6: Margaret McDonald, Jean McPhail, Shirley Melin, Barbara Morse, 

Helen Murphy, Patsy Nemyre 

Row 7: Dolores Olson, Clarice Ratliff, Elizabeth Rowles, Sandra Russell, Eleanor Simi, 
Clare Sloan 

Row 8: Marilyn Smart, Jane Snow, Maude Stewart, Marilyn Stocker, Beverly VanHorn, 
Patricia Waller 

Row 9: Katherine Watson, Dorothy Webb, Marcia Weigelt, Marilyn Wood, 

Miriam Bearse 

Not pictured: Lois Wilson 



Kappa Kappa Gamma 


Y\ 


. \ oj \» V 

Kappa colors blue and bllie ►.. 


So dear to trie ... 

Y v \ 

■ 

So dear to you .. 

\ 1. 

■■ 

o 

Golden key and fleur-de-lis .. 



256 
























Pi Beta Phi 

On a Pi Phi honeymoon ... 
Together we will wander ... 

Where the wine carnations bloom . 


v 




nr- ljfl 


Jtf 


i/A 



■ ^ 1 



■ r ^1 



■ - Hi 



H : MJm 






Row 1: Jacqueline Anderson, Ann Ayers, Patricia Baicer, Frances Barnes, 

President Anne McCrea 

Row 2: Darlene Beck, Gretta Bendixen, Mae Bevers, Marilyn Boyle 

Row 3: Mary Bruno, Gwyneith Brusso, Margo Cain, Barbara Chastain, Nancy Chipman, 
Dorothy Curzon 

Row 4: Judith Davis, Lenna Deutsch, Mona Eikrem, Barbara Farrell, 

Marilyn Fogelquist, Joan Hauswedell 

Row 5: Patricia Hill, Joanne Hoff, Betty Hughes, Joan Jacky, Margaret Jensen, 

Joanne Johnson 

Row 6: Alexandra Karmansky, Gertrude Langmas, Shirley Malander, Paula Matson, 
Anne McCrea, Ann McGlade 

Row 7: Carol Mcloughlin, Catherine McNair, Utalee Medley, Jean Miller, 

Janet Nollan, Ann Ove 

Row 8: Carolyn Panagakis, Mary Parker, Jill Peck, Peggy Reid, Diane Rexroth, 

Joanne Stewart 

Row 9: Patricia Taylor, Barbara Toevs, Carolyn White 

Not pictured: Honor Booth, Shirley Reed 


257 

















Row 1: President Shirley Fleischer, Phyllis Beachncr, Eleanor Cooper, Jo Ann DePriest 
Row 2: Doris Dulgar, Rosemary Evans, Shirley Fleischer 

Row 3: Susan Ford, Diane Forest, Mary Glander, Marlene Hoffman, Colleen Horan 
Row 4: Hazel Hunt, Rae Koenig, Joanne Kohler, Patricia McConville, Laurel McKay 
Row 5: Patricia McNamara, Janet Moen, Arline Nickerson, Dorothy Pease, Mary Pease 
Row 6: Cathy Powell, Bonnie Pratt, Kay Preuschoff, Gwyn Riggs, Yvonne Rusk 
Row 7: Doris Rygg, Martha Snowden, Joann Steele, Mary Sweet, Mary Trauba 
Row 8: Sally Vinther, Evelyn Vogel, Marjorie Wagness, Edna Watson, Janice Weller 
Row 9: Joanne Wethern, Beverley Wingard 

Not pictured: Carol Anderson, Margaret Gitner, Dorothy Wylie 



Sigma Kappa 


( \ found Sigma Kappa. 

Down, at the rainbow’s end ... 

I found Sigma Kappa ... 

Down in the heart of a friend ... 



258 


















Panhellenic 

Two representatives from each sorority 
and five executive members make up Pan¬ 
hellenic. The purpose of this group in¬ 
cludes formulation of rush policies for all 
sororities on campus. Panhellenic had a 
busy year and among their many activities 
was the sponsorship of a little Greek girl 
under foster parents incorporated. WSC 
Panhellenic acted as co-hosts with the Uni¬ 
versity of Idaho for the Northwest Pan¬ 
hellenic conference held here on April 21, 
1951, for all groups in Washington and 
Oregon. All Greek women on campus dis¬ 
cussed their common problems at Pan- 
hellenic’s annual “workshop” which was 
conducted last fall. Matters such as schol¬ 
arship and activities, which are important 
to all students, were considered by the 
group. 



Row 1: Vivian Harper, Eleanor Simi, Bonnie Bowers, 
Shirley Fleischer Not pictured: Kathleen LaDow, 

Louise Bach 


Leading Panhellenic this year was Eleanor 
Simi, Kappa Kappa Gamma, who served as 
president during 1950. She was assisted by 
Bonnie Bowers, Delta Gamma, who was 
both vice-president and representative to 
junior Panhellenic and Kathleen LaDow, 
Alpha Gamma Delta, secretary-treasurer. 
Members of the executive council were 
Vivian Harper, Delta Delta Delta; Louise 
Bach, Alpha Phi; and Shirley Fleischer, 
Sigma Kappa. 



Row 1: Louise Bach, Bonnie Bowers, Lillian Cady, Gloria Davis 
Row 2: Joan DePriest, Shirley Fleischer, Elaine Halle, Vivian Harper 
Row 3: Gerry Johnson, Shirley Malander, Ann McCrea, Dorothy Pease 
Row 4: Carol Saunders, Joyce Schneider, Eleanor Simi, Marilyn Smart 
Row 5: Doris Webber 


259 






















Row 1: Lael Anderson, Pat Baker, Bette Broomfield, Jackie Burchell, Martha Burns. Row 2: Dora 
Carey, Priscilla Clem, Patricia Davies, Sylvia Deavitt, Gail Dickson. Row 3: Joanne Haugan, Marlene 
Hoffman, Lorraine Hughes, Mary Johnston, Jane Laney. Row 4: Trudy Langmas, Kay Leber, Ann 
Markham, Pat Morris, Marlene Oliver. Row 5: Jodie Schneider, Beverly Timmers, Darlene Warren, 
Billie Whelchel. Not pictured: Jo Ann Arnold, Suzie Ford, Marilyn Shields. 


Row 1: Bill Bates, Frank Burrows, Lyle Christensen, Clifford Furuness, Bob Dwinell. Row 2: Wally 
Hall, Richard Harle, George Hills, Jack Hubbard, Morris Kilborn. Row 3: Dwain McIntosh, Mike 
McNamara, Doug Oleson, Karl Peterson, Hugh Pickett. Row 4: Fred Roth, Lee Sorenson, Jack Valley, 
Wilbur Watson, Peter Weston. Row 5: Denny Yasehara. Not pictured: Larry Ames, Dave Anderson, 
John Bailey, Larry Caldwell, Allen Coleman, Bob Cooper, Wally Freeman, Pete Funk, Vern Gramling, 
Norm Harding, Scott Hatcher, Robert Hinrichs, Dick Huber, Gregg King, Jack Mallinger, Henry 
Mann, Bill Martin, Bob Martinson, Pat Mayer, Pat McCaulley, Jesse Neal, Dick Peterson, Dick Roberts, 
Denny Shattuck, John Spear, Roger Steele, Dave Storey, Jerry Stocker, Alan Tait, Bill Yenter. 



Junior Panhellenic 

Junior Panhellenic is composed of the 
pledge president and one other freshman 
member from each sorority. Junior “Pan- 
hel” sponsors monthly dinners and discus¬ 
sions for all members as one of their many 
activities. Their projects this year included 
a poll which was taken of all sorority 
pledges to find out how they feel about the 
various house rules and regulations such 
as study table and library hours. The tradi¬ 
tional “hello” day was promoted by the 
members on April 20 and pledges from all 
the sororities were entertained by junior 
“Panhel” at the home economics dinning 
room in December. The presidency rotates 
among the houses and this year’s presi¬ 
dents were Joan Wethern, Sigma Kappa 
and Marilyn Shields, Alpha Chi Omega. 
Bonnie Bowers and Barbara Danielson 
were the representatives from senior Pan¬ 
hellenic. 


Junior IFC 

Junior interfraternity council is an organ¬ 
ization composed of pledges and new 
members, chosen to represent each of the 
24 fraternities at Washington State. The 
purpose of JIFC is to form a bond between 
outstanding new members of the fraterni¬ 
ties to insure the continuing success of the 
Greek system and to perform services and 
carry on projects for the benefit of the en¬ 
tire student body and college. During rush 
week, JIFC aids interfraternity council 
with its pledge program. Dick Peterson 
served as president of JIFC during the first 
semester. Other officers were Karl Peter¬ 
son, vice-president and Jack Hubbard sec¬ 
retary-treasurer. For the second semester 
Bob Dwinell was president. Jack Hubbard, 
vice-president and Jack Valley, secretary- 
treasurer. 


260 










Interfraternity 
Coordinating Council 

Interfraternity Coordinating Council or 
“IFCC” is the Greek political body at 
WSC. The functions of IFCC include 
chiefly the selection of Greek candidates 
for the ASSCW elections which are held in 
the spring. IFCC also selects candidates 
from the Greek party for class officers 
which are chosen in the fall, and it has 
been successful in getting many of its can¬ 
didates elected. The management of cam¬ 
paigns for the whole fraternity system and 
the leading of discussions of problems 
common to all fraternities and sororities 
were only some of their other activities 
during the year. The membership of IFCC 
consists of two representatives from each 
sorority and fraternity on the campus. 



Jack Biersdorf, Russ Helgeson, Eleanor Mellish, 
Duane Stowe 



Leading IFCC in 1950 was Acacia’s Duane 
Stowe, president. Assisting him were Jack 
Biersdorf, Lambda Chi, vice-president and 
Russ Helgeson, Acacia treasurer. Capable 
Eleanor Mellish, Chi Omega, served as 
secretary. The steering committee of the 
council was composed of the four officers 
and.the following members: Elaine Halle, 
Bud Peterson, Dick Peterson, John Cham¬ 
bers, Jane Snow, Lorraine Bodine, Jane 
Laney and Eleanor Simi. 


Row 1: Adrian Arnold, Barbara Arnold, Bud Bendix, Jack Biersdorf, Lorraine Bodine 
Row 2: Marilyn Boyle, Lillian Cady, A1 Doyle, Barbara Dunn, Elaine Ellis 
Row 3: John Furuness, Jim Groves, Elaine Halle, Arleen Hill, Jeannine Hoyt 

Row 4: Dean Hudson, Richard Kuelpman, Nancy Martin, Anne McCrea, 

Charles McLean 

Row 5: Emmett Moore, Jack Padrick, Ed Parker, Dorothy Pease, Dolores Pelton 
Row 6: Marilyn Ramey, Lorraine Rentsch, Les Scholfield, Dale Shaw, Pat Sheely 
Row 7: Ed Sherman, Richard Smith, Duane Stowe, Larry Thola, Doris Webber 
Row 8: Gustave Wiegardt 

Not pictured: Ann Baker, Wendell Barbee, Bill Bates, Jim Bell, Dorothy Bullard, Ralph 
Butterfield, Roselle Collins, Barbara DeHufT, Don Dickey, Clem Eischen, Bruce 
Ellerbroek, Byron Floch, Bill Galligan, Lorraine Glover, Bill Hamilton, Nadine 
Hanford, Janet Harman, Russ Helgeson, Glen Hellenga, Virginia Hoffer, Michael 
Horan, Bob Hulbert, Vel Jensen, Jerry Kennedy, Alice Knowles, Bob Larsen, Clarence 
Loomis, Carol Ludwig, Hank Maiden, Jerry McHugh 


261 













Row 1: Don Bentley, Richard Butters, John Chambers, Jim Costello, Charlie Crawford 

Row 2: Ron Duckworth, William Ferguson, Byron Floch, Dennis Godfrey, 

William Henderson 

Row 3: Michael Horan, Phil Jacobson, Val Jensen, William Keir, Jerry Kennedy 
Row 4: Harold Kreizinger, Burgess Lange, Emil Leitz, Ken Meerdink, Cliff Oldham 
Row 5: John Oliver, Ed Parker, Jack Peterson, John Peterson, Karl Peterson 
Row 6: John Ray, Dale Shaw, James Shelver, Ed Sherman, James Small 
Row 7: Larry Trent, Larry Thola, Duane Wiggins 


Interfraternity 

Council 

Two representatives from each fraternity 
at Washington State college, the president 
and another elected representative, make 
up the membership of Interfraternity 
council. The council has the responsibility 
for regulating all matters of interest to 
fraternities, and in addition Interfraternity 
council is concerned with institutional pol¬ 
icies which affect the fraternities or their 
members. IFC serves the college by aiding 
in the promotion of policies which are 
beneficial to both the college and the frat¬ 
ernity system. Common problems that con¬ 
cern all the fraternities are also discussed 
in the council. Some of the standing com¬ 
mittees in Interfraternity council are 
pledge training, social standards and rush¬ 
ing. 



Carter House, Jim Shelver, Jim Costello, Cliff Oldham 


Officers for Interfraternity council are Jim 
Costello, Phi Sig, president; Clifford Old¬ 
ham, Lamda Chi, vice-president; Carter 
House, Phi Sig, treasurer; and Jim Shelver, 
ATO, secretary. Bud Peterson, Phi Tau, 
served as chairman of the social standards 
committee; Cliff Oldham was rush com¬ 
mittee chairman, and Ken Meerdink was 
chairman of the scholarship committee. 
Duane Wiggins was judge of the IFC 
court of social standards. 


262 









Acacia 


\ * v 3 - 

Beneath our jeweled pin, dear . 5. 


Our hearts beat strong and true 

P 

Acacia sweetheart true . .•> 




Row 1: Hugh Alfaro, Vernon Armstrong, Melvin Babcock, President James Falk 

Row 2: Kenneth Clark, Robert Cooper, Jack Earnest 

Row 3: Gerhard Eberhardt, James Falk, Vernon Gramling, Floyd Green, 

Wallace Green 

Row 4: Louis Harding, Russell Helgeson, Dean Helling, Don Hinkson, Charles Jehle 
Walter Johnson 

Row 5: Hilton Jones, John Jones, Keith Kuechmann, Richard King 

Row 6: George Livie, Carl Long, William Madison, Ronald McHugh, 

Raymond McNeilly 

Row 7: William McQueen, Richard Patton, John Ray, William Rowles, Wayne Smith 

Row 8: Robert Speer, John Stotler, Duane Stowe, Arthur Sylvester, Gary Whitinger 

Not pictured: John Atkinson, Bernard Donahue, Mike Fisher, Gene Groshong, 
Richard Lee, Winston Saimons, William Swanland 


263 
























Row 1: President Burgess Lange, James Aker, Robert Ackerman, Robert Barret, 

Joe Blake 

Row 2: Allan Brumbaugh, Dave Chilson, Mac Crow, John Doherty 

Row 3: Edwin Faris, Eugene Forrester, Arthur Fulkerson, Richard Fuller, 

Gerald Gelhaus, Kenneth Graybeal 

Row 4: Scott Hatcher, Clarence Holling, Fred Huston, Robert Johnson, Donald Kulin, 
Burgess Lange 

Row 5: Willard Lange, Philip Largent, Douglas Larson, Jerry Maggs, Ed Maloney, 
Donald Martin 

Row 6: Ronald Mock, Richard Moser, Allen Munn, Robert Olsen, Lyle Pierson, 

Eugene Prince 

Row 7: Edward Rambo, George Schaaf, Robert Schmidt, Robert Stensland, 

Douglas Tippett, Dean Tripp 

Row 8: Joe Von Moos 

Not pictured: Willard Berry, Eugene Corbin, Arnold Glarborg, Glen Hellenga, 

Robert Hinrichs, Ernest Kettel, Louie Torre, Russell Zakarison 



Alpha Gamma Rho 



Dream girl of Alpha Gamma Rho ... 

% ) % 

For you I study, work and dream ... 

V ^ p v) 

You are my guiding star it seems ... 




264 






























Alpha Kappa Lambda 


Gather ’round tne fireside* brothers.« 


When the lights are low i *. 


Singing songs of friendship .. 
And days of long ago ... 




Row 1: John Bailey, William Britton, President Don Lindberg 
Row 2: Russell Fulgham, Pete Funk 

Row 3: Richard Gladish, Jerry Korte, Emil Leitz, Don Lindberg 
Row 4: Charles Millard, Ray Needham, James Pearson, Richard Prouty 
Row 5: Warren Rowe, Ray Seegers, John Smith, Ralph Travis 
Row 6: Maurice Whiteley, John Wilson, Richard Young 
Not pictured: Myron Leitz, Hank Maiden, Walter Walker 


265 














Row 1: President Jim Shelver, Bob Allen, Glen Anderson, Warren Anderson 
Row 2: Thomas Barker, Philip Davenport, Richard Davenport 
Row 3: Neil Dompier, David Downey, Robert Dwinell, Don Eby, William Gleason 
Row 4: James Howell, Marion Jensen, Paul Larson, Donald Lee, Richard Lewis 
Row 5: Robert Lundgaard, Don Macintosh, Donald Manlowe, Robert Martinson, 
Richard Morrison 

Row 6: Roy Myers, James Nagel, Bill Osborne, Donald Pease, Glen Peterson 
Row 7: Donald Reynolds, Frank Rider, Robert Rolfs, James Shelver, James Sherrod 
Row 8: William Sherrod, John Tallent, Charles Wilson, Lyle Woolf 
Not pictured: Dean Carmichael, Robert Fitzsimmons, Hal Fretz, Thomas Hyatt, Rich¬ 
ard King, Elmer Messenger, Robert Nietzling, Victor Parachini, Keith Shultz, Paul 
Sellin, James Tonkin 



Alpha Tau Omega 




r 


So let’s cheer for our brother Taus 
Let’s cl^eer tfprjbg* Gold and Blue .. . 


ATO, here’s to you *v- 

\}i 


V) 


O 



266 


















Beta Theta Pi 

^ \ \, \ . 

Oh) start the loving cup around .. . 

/ (\ / v. - " / 

Nor pass a brother by .. . 

We all c^rink from the same canteen ... 
In Beta Theta Pi.. 

t 




Row 1: Robert Bauder, Ron Bohman, Joe Buchanan, President Clem Eischen 
Row 2: Terry Campbell, Terry Carrol, John Christopher 
Row 3: Bob Closs, Earl Costello, Clem Eischen, Bud Fosburg, Earle Galloway 
Row 4: Phil Gardner, Jack Garland, Bud Grennell, Hans Grunbaum, Herald Hilby 
Row 5: Don Horner, Fred Keller, Bob Kramer, Don Lee, Ray Loan 
Row 6: Gary Long, Joseph Lyts, Ken McGough, John Nashem, Guy Perham 
Row 7: Lyle Schultz, Denny Shattuck, Dick Stansfield, Joe White, Bill Yenter 
Not pictured: Jack Bigdow, Dick Bower, Jim Brogger, Bruce Cannon, Robert Crabb, 
Ron Kercheval, Don Martin, Alden Peppel, Jim Petersen, Jim Shattuck, Ray Swanson, 
Bill Wardinsky, Bud Williamson 


267 































Row 1: President Byron Floch, Paul Anderson, William Bardell, Dan Breard 
Row 2: Howard Brewer, James Brewer, Tom Brown 

Row 3: Rex Davis, William Deakin, Dick Carroll, Byron Floch, Clarence Gansberg 
Row 4: James Groves, John Gunn, Donald Hardy, Herby Hartbauer, Donald Haynes 
Row 5; Robert Hughes, Kenneth Langland, Gary Lanksbury, Arthur Lorentzen, 

James McCoy 

Row 6: James Mildes, Dean Millsap, Edgar Muffly, Arvid Nordman, Robert Pendleton 
Row 7: Stanley Porter, Richard Roberts, James Small, AlanTait, Maurice Tugby 
Not pictured: Lyle Baird, Jack Barry, John Bowman, Marvin Carpenter, Walter Carsten, 
Joseph Gortner, Harper Grimes, Willie Hewitt, Dayton Holloway, Robert Hopwood, 
Dave Johnson, Martin McCaw, Ward Mong, Ronald Nelson, Clarence Powell, Larry 
VanBuren 



Delta Chi 




Never ceasing, e’er increasing ... 

i a j 

Loyalty most high... V 

Ever thine, Oh Fovens Mater ... 

\h 

Glorious Delta Chi... 



268 






















Delta Upsilon 


7 v« . c ' 

Whenever you find two rivers ... 

o . - r' 


Con verging.to the sea 


\\ 




Two loyal hearts converging into one ... 


And it’s DU, D^lta U, Delta Upsilon . 




Row 1: Jim Aaring, Keith Bogard, Dave Buel, President Ken Meerdink 
Row 2: Glenn Burton, Jim Calkin, Jerry Dearth 

Row 3: Gordon Farrar, Thomas Griffith, Robert Henry, George Hills, Orville Isaacs 
Row 4: Roderick Keogh, Morris Kilborn, Allen Knudsen, Don Lewis, John McDonald 
Row 5: Jerry McMillin, Kenneth Meerdink, Ted Miller, Hugh Murphy, Donald Murray 
Row 6: Jack Peterson, Richard Peterson, Robert Pickering, Fred Roth, Robert Rylander 
Row 7: Dick Shuman, Howard Shuman, George Smith, John Stewart, Alvin Stout 
Row 8: Donald Young 

Not pictured: Howard Chitty, Robert Kurtak, Ray Lackey, Russ Lackey, 

Archie Matthew, Rembert Ryals, Dean Shuman, Louis Stanton, Clarence Wilkinson 


269 






















> 

m 

*9 

v HP 


V 5U 






i 

n 




_ 


Row 1: President Don Bentley, Martin Anderson, Donald Bentley, Daniel Bigger 
Row 2: Clinton Charlson, Gordon Cook, Jim Forbes 

Row 3: Cliff Furuness, John Furuness, Dennis Godfrey, James Hyde, Wayne Johnson 
Row 4: Carl Jones, Walter Kleweno, Albert Larson, George Luscombe, Walter Lyons 
Row 5: Charles McLean, William Mish, Gale Mitchell, Donald Meyers, Jesse Neal 
Row 6: James Parr, Edmund Preuschoff, Herbert Robinson, John Rose, Harold Seeber 
Row 7: Warren Stuart, Dick Sulonen, Keith Weiss 

Not pictured: Gordon Gladson, Walter Johnson, Larry McLean, Don Meyers, 

Simeon Wilson 



Delta Sigma Phi 




Let us as true brothers gather . . . 

L o & > 



In the bonds of silent sphinx ... 


Till at last the very heav’ns ring... 
For old Delta Sigma Phi... 



270 
















A* j 



Kappa Iota Phi 


/ \ t 

There’s a girl with charms so rare ... 

Many others are sweet and fair ... 

- . " \ k 

But none of them can compare with . 

*\\ 

The sweetheart of Kappa Iota Phi... 




Row 1: Robert Adkins, Peter Besas, President Dale Shaw 
Row 2: James Calahan, Dale Don 

Row 3: Frederic Emery, Richard Ford, Harold Henrikson, Richard Jacobs 
Row 4: Duane Jacobsen, Milton Koch, Joseph Kuhns, Robert Larsen 
Row 5: Roger Lundgren, Clarence Matta, George Pickett, Hugh Pickett 
Row 6: Dale Shaw, John Skaar, Dale Thirkill, Harold Tobie 
Row 7: Guy Woodings 

Not pictured: George Daniel, Loren Enochson, Lars Forland, Samuel Gann, 
Wayne Knudtson, Donald Larsen, Denny Yasuhara 


271 

















Row 1: President Gene Sage, Adrian Arnold, John Ball, Bill Bangs, Ted Bryant 
Row 2: William Burns, Herb Carlson, Hugh Christianson, Jim Cook 
Row 3: Paul Davis, Kirk Douglass, Jim Fraser, Wallis Friel, Bruce Gilbert, 

Fred Hildenbrand 

Row 4: Ray Hunter, Landy James, Hugh Knapp, Kay Leonard, Dick Loren, Tom Lowry 
Row 5: Tom Mariner, Pat McCauley, Byron Meade, Bob Miller, Bob Monahan, 

Pete Mullins 


Row 6: John Oliver, Kenny Oliver, Frank Orsi, Robert Bowen, Boyd Phillips, 

Ray Poulter 

Row 7: Bud Puckett, Ed Ranniger, John Reese, Gene Rieger, Don Rosencranz, 

Gene Sage 

Row 8: Jess Scott, Wayne Siegel, Millard Stanforth, Dave Storey, Larry Trent, 

Orman Vertrees 

Row 9: Phil Vincent, Bob Vitale, Gary Webb, Harold Wolverton, Stan Zier 
Not pictured: Jack Boyle, Ralph Hatlen, Gordon Jacky, Jim King, Sun McAllister, 
Joe Plaskett, John Prideaux, Bill Reser, Bill Roberts, Ron Taylor, Clyde White, 
Fritz Zabawa 



Kappa Sigma 

He’s a scholar and a gentleman ... 
A heart beneath his vest. .. 

Always full of devilment... 

But better than the rest. 

For he’s a Kappa Sig ... 



272 

























Lamda Chi Alpha 

All hail, all hail to Lambda Chi ... 
Our fair fraternity ... 

We’ll laud her praises to the sky ... 
Wherever we may be ... 




Row 1: James Andreson, Charles Baker, Wendell Barbee, Bruce Barner, President Jack Padrick Row 
2: William Biersdorf, Glen Bechtholdt, Douglas Bohlke, Louis Boitano Row 3: Kenneth Brown, Frank 
Burrows, Jim Carlton, Vernon Carter, James Dalen, Ronald Darnell Row 4: Skip DeRocher, Fremont 
Gault, Eugene Gerkey, Robert Fraley, Michael Hein, Kenneth Helm Row 5: Joseph Heslin, Jack 
Holroyd, Verne Hutchinson, Wendell Johnson, William Johnson, Robert Kreis Row 6: William 
Larsen, Thomas MacLean, Garry McPhee, Fred Marr, Wayne Manary, Robert McAlexander Row 7: 
Arthur McDonald, Robert McKnight, Stanley Miller, Gerald Molvik, Vance Morse, Harold Nelson 
Row 8: Clifford Oldham, Robert Otteraaen, Jack Padrick, Gordon Pickering, Howard Roehl, Eugene 
Semingson Row 9: Wayne Slemp, Richard Smith, Orin Swanson, Gerald Thompson, Charles Ward, 
Wilbur Watson Row 10: Burt Wold Not pictured: Donald Amery, Lewis Bennville, James Berger, 
Jack Biersdorf, Duane Box, Robert Campbell, Vernon Christensen, Ray Cummings, Roger Cummings, 
Norman Grier, William Hamilton, William Hamlin, Ben Hodge, Clifford Hubbard, David Hunter, 
Donald King, James Knaggs, David Linville, Ronald Marzano, Loyd McKorkle, Clarence Miller, Emil 
Pike, William Roffler, Gordon Rose, Henry Vogler, William Wakefield, Frank Waldron. Robert Waring, 
Elden Wegner 


273 



















Row 1: President Bob Hulbert, Wayne Anderson, Glen Andrew, Robert Barrett, 
Dick Boge 

Row 2: Lawrence Breum, Philip Brown, Gary Burns, Herb Cardie 
Row 3: V .am Cheatley, Ralph Corkrum, Ted Cormier, Jerry Crane, 

Dick Dcutaumont, Leland Dolquist 

Row 4: Van Dumas, Torbjorn Falkanger, Bob Gambold, Bob Hager, Willis Hanks, 
Norm Hansen 


Row 5: Jim Head, Gilbert Holbrook, John Horjes, Bob Hoskins, Floyd Hughes, 
Bob Hulbert 


Row 6: Don Jellum, Tom Kerr, Jack Luoto, Frank Mataya, John Mclnturff, 
Craig McLennan 

Row 7: Harry Metzger, Cliff Myron, Milt Pratt, Jack Pring, Dick Sankela, 
Herman Schnidrig 


Row 8: Robert Schultz, Ed Sherman, Dick Shryock, Daniel Sloan, Jack Smalley, 
Lee Sorenson 


Row 9: George Stimac, Verne Strader, Stan Wagness, Gene Woodruff, Tom Zimmerman 
Not pictured: Kerry Anderson, Bob Cook, Pat Foley, Scott Foxley, Don Franklin, Ken 
Hinton, Jim Hobble, Lee Johnson, Walt Karlson, Bob McConnell, Gene Patterson, 
Drury Pickering, Bob Seabury, Dave Shardlow, Arnie Slater 



Phi Delta Theta 

\N _ 

Phi Delt brothers come ... , 

* W 1 ^ / 

On the road the drums are rolling ... 

,;9- wi \ 

Fall in line and cease your strolling ... 
Sword and shield; banner blue and white ... 



274 














Phi Gamma Delta 


V 

V 


Fiji girl, Fiji girl, 1 love you ... 


/ 


You’ll be true to that great white star .. 

Promised me that you’d always be ... 

Y \) j . . 

My little Fiji .... } 




Row 1: Edward Anderson, John Camealy, Benjamin Clumpner, 

President Benjamin Clumpner 
Row 2: George Conn, Kenneth David, James Duncan 

Row 3: John Foss, Donald Holmes, Harold Kreizinger, Clarence Loomis, - 
Mark Matulich 

Row 4: Dwain McIntosh, Gary McIntosh, James Morris, Carl Muir, Earl Muir 
Row 5: Charles Munson, Ernest Pelto, Richard Repp, James Rouse, Terry Sayler 
Row 6: Allen Scholz, Charles Seim, William Shelchuk, Gordon Sumner, Leo Trainer 
Row 7: Eugene Turner, Peter Weston 

Not pictured: Eugene Baker, George Ballasiotes, Peter Bidlake, Gerald Clodius, 
DeWayne Krueger, Earl Pratt 


275 


■t*! ^ 





















Row 1: President Henry Swoboda, Larry Ames, Frank Arnzen, Jim Behlke 

Row 2: Richard Bott, Harlan Bruner, Richard Butters 

Row 3: Jack Coad, Mark Cosgrove, William DeGuire, Louis Deschamps, 

Jim Fahlstrom 

Row 4: William Galligan, Glen Hancock, Kenneth Hanlon, Alvin Hartig, 
Gene Jaglowski 

Row 5: Joe Matelich, John Palinkas, Phil Phleger, Pat Reilly, Dick Roberts 
Row 6: Ed Rockey, Douglas Skold, Delbert Steele, Roger Steele, Mike Stoppy 
Row 7: Henry Swoboda, Lawrence Thola, Stephen Watson, Bob Wilson 
Not pictured: Tony Alameda, Dick Gustafson, Clyde Hedstrom, Larry Kerwin, 
Paul Morse, Jim Pazaruski, Jim Ryncarz, Bill Yedniak 


Phi Kappa 


\) 

Come sing of dear old Phi Kappa ... 

Now all together; Louder if we can ... 

J \ 

The purple, white and gold ... 

Dear Phi Kappa forever ... 

\ 


276 


























Phi Kappa Tau 


\ •, r 

Oh my dream girl of old Phi Tau.. .■ 
How I long to have you ever near ... 
Let me give my Phi Tau pin to you ... 

I love you Phi Tar dream girl... 

J 

\ 




Row 1: John Ahlquist, Turk Ahlquist, Arnold Barton, President Bud Peterson 
Row 2: Dick Burgess, Ralph Campbell, Charles Comstock 

Row 3: Ed Deeble, Don Defeyter, Jerry Eyrich, Gordon Fitzgerald, Gregg Friberg 
Row 4: Matt Hanford, Bob Hein, Bill Henderson, Dean Hudson, Art Hunter 
Row 5: Don Jacobson, Dick Kuelpman, A1 Lane, A1 Leonard, Bob McBride 
Row 6: Ron Menish, Richard Meserve, Jim Miller, Richard Nelson, Bud Peterson 
Row 7: Lowell Richmond, Marsh Roberts, Ben Ruehl, Don Schibel, William Sheely 
Row 8: Curt Tang, Jack Thuemmel, Jack Valley, John Weekes, Bruce Zwaschka 
Not pictured: Bill Belmondo, Bill Goodenough, Bill Gray, Bob Henderson, Dick Huber, 
Charles Lindberg, Bill Olsen, Ernie Olson, Jerry Porter, Jack Sandstrom, Bud Stobie, 
Fred Swarthout, Bill Valley, Vic Weitz, Bill Woodruff 


277 




























Row 1: President Don Tuschoff, Larry Albin, Erving Berg, Gil Carter 
Row 2: Hugh House, Don Cochran, Bob Cole 

Row 3: Del Costello, Jim Costello, Jack Davidson, Don Dickey, Jim Doyle 
Row 4: Bob Fleischman, Bob Dondahn, Lee Frank, Rudy Gerken, Jack Graham 
Row 5: Dick Harle, Rodger Haun, Bill Irsfeld, Bob Jacobs, John Landa 
Row 6: Dick Lehn, Terry Lynch, Pat Mayer, Gerry McHugh, Dean Peebles 
Row 7: Ed Phillips, Dave Roberts, George Rosser, John Rowley, Lloyd Schmick 
Row 8: George Stabenfeldt, Don Steinbrunner, Wally Steindorf, Don Tuschoff, 

Jim Wills 

Row 9: Herman Wood 

Not pictured: Roy Boltz. Tom Davis, Rene Fleischman, Bob Grasser, Noel Guthrie, 
Don Henkle, Chuck Lund, Henry Lund, Chuck Lust, Jack McIntyre, Bob Miller, 
Darrell Nave, Jack Olson, Dwight Pool, Dick Rasmussen, Larry Schott, Leif Wikan 



Phi Sigma Kappa 

v _ 

My Phi Sig girl... / 

Is fairer than the sunrise ... 

For love of her I sing ... 

I sing of my Phi Sig girl... 



278 























Row 1: David Andersen, James Bell, Ernest Bennett, President John Chambers 
Row 2: Richard Boytz, James Boytz, Merle Chessman 

Row 3: John Chambers, Loran Clark, Richard Connor, Charles Crawford, 

Roy Defenbach 

Row 4: Roy Edfast, Max Garred, Jack Hawkins, Alfred Hollowell, James Horne 
Row 5: Donald Kearns, Herbert Kinder, Kenneth Kittleson, Ellsworth Larson, 

Harry Mann 

Row 6: Mike Merwick, James Moser, Donald Munson, Hugh Muzzall, Jack Nettleship 
Row 7: John O’leary, John Parks, Edwin Purvis, Frank Russell, Gerald Schafer 
Row 8: Donald Sparks, William Sutton, Alvin Wahl, Rex Walker, Robert Wentworth 
Row 9: Roy Wyatt, Kenneth Zigler 

Not pictured: Robert Day, Raymond Henderson, John Lund, Robert Oehlschlaeger, 
Wade Peterson, Donald Vincent, Ronald White 


279 





























Row 1: President Art Griff, Frank Bonneville, Don Brazier, Thomas Burgess 
Row 2: Robert Chaney, Gerald Copp, Robert Dahlin 

Row 3: Robert Ferguson, William Ferguson, Don Ferris, Robert Finley, Charles Fisher 
Row 4: Robert Fisher, Don Gartland, Arthur Griff, James Heckman, James Hill 
Row 5: Paul Hopper, Keith Kain, Gregory King, Allen McDonald, Donald McIIroy 
Row 6: Richard McMurtrie, Gayle Midgley, Emmett Moore, Richard Morton, 

Douglas Oleson 

Row 7: Edward Perkins, Karl Peterson, George Piatt, John Shaw, Alan Snyder 
Row 8: Lenoard Vann 


Not pictured: Tom Barker, Hal Berven, John Boyd, Stewart Brown, Jim Burgess, 
George Camp, Harvey Christiansin, Carl Dahlin, Leland DeAtley, Kenneth Dorman, 
Mannie Dower, John Elway, Dan Fackrell, Mac Fishback, John Folta, Lawrence 
Gayda, Archibald Grey, Donald Hannuula, Robert Hardy, Donald Heimbigner, 
Herbert March, William Mayberry, Merlin McCroskey, Lauri Niemi, George O'Brien, 
Francis Polsfoot, Marvin Rinker, Kenneth Shelton, William Staggs, Carl Swanson, 
Wayne Tate, Ralph Tipling, LaVem Torgeson, Dale Westby 



Sigma Alpha Epsilon 


Violets, violets, youVe the fairest flow’r to me ... 

<7 » * 1 ^ 5 '- d 

I r y - . 

Emblem of fraternity ... 



Dearest flow’r beneath the sun ... 
My violet... 



280 









Sigma Chi 

The girl of my dreams is the sweetest girl... 

Of all the girls I know .,. 

And the moonlight beams ... girl of my dreams ... 
She’s the Sweetheart of Sigma Chi... 



281 



Row 1: David Allen, William Bates, Bruce Berg, Merle Blevens 
President Ron Duckworth 

Row 2: Bert Boyd, Don Byrne, Albert Charlton, Harry Chick 

Row 3: Earl Crane, Douglas DeHaan, Ronald Duckworth, Dick Erwin, Dix Gedney, 
Gordon Gibson 

Row 4: Lawrence Greig, Franklin Greenough, Peyton Greenough, Rex Henriot, 

Robert Irvine, Hal Iversen 

Row 5: George Jackson, Val Jensen, Kenneth Johnson, Thomas Juris, Dale Kassel, 
Robert Keeler 

Row 6: Jack Kovacic, William Larsen, George Main, William McKay, 

James Montzheimer, Jack Morelock 

Row 7: Walter Morgan, Donald Perry, James Reid, Gene Spease, James Sweeney, 

Henry Taylor 

Row 8: Horace Thompson, James Zumbrennen 

Not pictured: Duane Allert, Raymond Beeber, Marv Cross, Benner Cummings, Robert 
DeBoer, Roger Duckworth, Arthur Feiro, Reid Kenady, Harold Lokovsek, William 
Martin, William McClure, James McGlenn, Donald Morrow, Harland Svare, John 
Turner, Charles Wright 



























Row 1: 
Row 2: 
Row 3: 
Row 4: 
Row 5; 
Row 6: 
Row 7: 
Row 8: 


President Fervel Pratt, Dick Ager, Jack Arnold, Norman Brunton 
Jere Cary, Frank Filicetti, Dudley Fry 

Merle Haflfner, Lloyd Hartman, Jack Hubbard, Jerry Kennedy, Larry Kennedy 
Howard Kimball, Mark Kimball, Sam Langmas, Bill Lebold, Bob Logan 
Dave Lowery, Robert Lowry, Silas Matthies, Mike McNamara, Albert Moeser 
Milt Moeser, Bruce Monroe, Dick Mullen, Bill Paul, Fevrel Pratt 
Milt Schwenk, Ron Tompkins, Bill Watson, Bob Wilson, Fred Zuger 
Henry Zuger 



Sigma Nu 


, . v- „ ! f- \ 

She’s the girl who wears the five-armed star « 
Of dear old Sigma Nu ... 

We’ll make our pledge anew ... 

Dear old Sigma Nu ... 



282 
















Sigma Phi Epislon 

V' 

Sig Ep girl, I love you... 

Your spirit e’er will guide me ... 

And help me all the while... 

My own Sig Ep Sweetheart... 



283 



Row 1: Andrew Berg, Floyd Brown, Edward Burkhalter, William Clark, 

President Phil Jacobson 

Row 2: Robert Collins, William Cope, Bernard Dolle, James Dolle 

Row 3: David Felch, Worthy Frazier, Melville Gange, Thomas Graham, 

Raymond Gunter, Paul Hendrickson 

Row 4: Michael Horan, Phillip Jacobson, Gilbert John, William Kirk, John Marks, 
William McCaw 

Row 5: Cole McFarland, Francis Mojonnier, Gay Mullins, Chuck Ochsner, 

Albert Reilly, Donald Roser 

Row 6: George Rowland, Robert Russell, John Sandberg, Walter Sewell, John Shefler, 
Richard Small 

Row 7: John Spear, Gerald Stocker, James Sullivan, James Tatham, Robert Thompson, 
Clifford Wasem 

Row 8: Robert Westbrook, John White, Richard White 

Not pictured: Jim Ball, Kirk Barefoot, Roy Burke, David Carpenter, David Cobum, 
Orion Cranston, Clarence Dake, Arnold Diethelm, Jack Fogelquist, Michael Fred¬ 
rickson, Peter Hanson, Rodney Ingham, Glenn Krane, Dean Marble, Donald Marble, 
Robert McDougall, Douglas McGrath, William Parnell, Rufus Pederson, Samuel 
Pierce, Glen Rickert, Leo Roininen, James West, Allen Wood 









Row 1: President Bill Keir, Jim Barnard, Jack Beal, Bud Bendix, Charles Carlson 

Row 2: Russ Casson, George Chapin, Richard Cook, Harry Cooper 

Row 3: Bob Davis, Dan Dawson, Bob Dewald, Jack Drumheller, Glen Eaton, 

Dick Eppley 

Row 4: Ronald Farrington, Wallace Freeman, Jerry Gaiser, Dave Goedecke, 

Ervin Graber, Wallace Hall 

Row 5: Bob Halvorson, Jack Jackson, Roger Johnson, Bill Keir, Larry Kiser, 

Larry Kramer 

Row 6: Jim Leverett, Dick Maltby, Tom Mariner, Douglas McQary, Ed Medeiros, 

Lee Nelson 

Row 7: Dick Olson, Byron Oyster, Ed Parker, LaVern Puddy, Don Putnam, John Reed 

Row 8: Eric Roberts, Dallas Sasser, George Sayles, Raymond Schaaf, Bert Scholz, 

Gerald Smith 

Row 9: Ken Spooner, Bob Stave, Casper Swanson, Dick Tatham, Richard Webb, 

George Wood 

Not pictured: Bernie Ackerman, Menzo Clinton, Dave Dilts, Virgil Duchow, Ken 
Eickerman, Frank Fall, Len Pierce, John Prentice, Marvin Prentice, John Ross, 
Lee Ruple, Bruce Smith, Dick Smith, Ken Taylor, Bud Weis, Ralph Welch 



Tau Kappa Epsilon 


Sweetheart, sweetheart of mine . 

" , •> " ' ¥ 


And sweetheart of TKE ... 

Say that you’ll love me ’till we’re grey and old ... 
Say that you’ll cherish this dear badge of gold ... 





284 
















Theta Chi 

V. , ^ 

I dream of the girl with the stars in her eyes ... 
I’d build her a palace, a mansion ... 

Or cottage way up in the sky ... 

For the dream girl of Theta Chi... 




Row 1: John Bartanen, Dan Briggs, Frank Brock, Larry Caldwell, 

President Duane Wiggins 

Row 2: Frank Cooper, Everett Conley, Francis Cushingham, Dan Davidson 

Row 3: Bruce Ellerbroek, John Fox, Dick Gardner, Bill Geppert, Tom Gullikson, 

Hugh Jones 

Row 4: Jack Kennett, John Klarich, Anton Knievel, Earl Lavery, Jack Mallinger, 

Bill McCarthy 

Row 5: Bruce Morse, Jack Mullen, Dick Oltman, Bill Piper, Bob Prescott, David Roach 

Row 6: Jerry Schwankl, Raymond Simonson, Ross Spalding, Jim Stone, Jack Taylor, 
Joe Trembly 

Row 7: Joe Tugaw, Ken VanDruff, Don Warter, Graham Watkins, Robert Whipps, 
George White 

Row 8: Duane Wiggins 

Not pictured: James Akin, Howard Aslakson, Bill Baker, Don Cleveland, Roger 
Hamilton, Gordon Hansen, Tom Hardwick, Maury Jones, Don Klarich, John Lingle, 
Bob McLead, Jack Melson, Bert O’Neil, Shelle Robertson, Jule Romano, Kenneth 
Skaer 


285 











Row 1: President Richard Bazard, Thomas Ault, Richard Bazard, Norman Bode 
Row 2: Ralph Butterfield, Lyle Christensen, John Clark 

Row 3: Allen Coleman, Sam Culmback, Charles Dake, William Dickinson, 

George Dokos 

Row 4: Alan Doyle, Russell Fahland, Norman Greene, Glen Haden, Robert Hales 
Row 5: Merlin Hopp, Delmar Jacobs, William Jefferson, Jacob Johannesen, 
Frederick Kamaka 

Row 6: Jack Kelley, John Keto, William Keto, Stuart Kosnick, William Lewis 
Row 7: Charles Murphy, Earl Quigley, Arthur Rhodes, Daniel Roberts, 

Frederick Seaman 

Row 8: Leslie Scholfield, Leonard Smith, John Stenkamp, Theodore Sweeney 
Not pictured: Donald Rust, Donald Satterlee 



Theta Xi 


A 


\ 

Lift the.glasses 



/ 


Lift them high ... 


Here’s to her, boys ... 
Theta Xi ... 


( 



286 










































Row 1: Patricia Aldrich, Lucille Anderson, Oralee Avery, Mary Aston, Ellen Bennison 
Row 2: Barbara Berg, Roberta Blekkink, Carmen Bossenbrock, Helen Bottinelli, 

Eleanor Bramhall 

Row 3: Wilma Clarke, Joyce Crampton, Karol Erickson, Anita Fisher, Laura Fletcher 
Row 4: Anne Frei, Dolores Ghiglione, Dolly Glenn, Joanne Guest, Althea Hammargren 
Row 5: Bertha Handeland, Lois Hartmeier, Donna Haynes, Barbara Kane, Betty Kane 
Row 6: Jean Kirk, Carol Kosobuski, Jean LeCompte, Agnes Lee, Betty Lee 
Row 7: Yvonne Lewis, Annette Lutz, Patricia Luwe, Gloria Mack, Murlaine Mellom 
Row 8: Alta Mickelsen 

Not pictured: Bernice Beach, Eloise Best, Judy Cameron, Betty Campbell, Virginia 
Clemens, Dorothy Dobie, Beverly Goot, Ruth Graham, Adete Hedin, Geraldine Heft, 
Carole Jenks, Joy Koeppen, Georgia Lamp, Shirley Lee, Isabelle Melvin 



Community Hall 

A song; a serenade for you ... / 

With every phrase my heart is singing ... 

This night forever, our love together ... 

Will be a dream song through all the years ... 


Glancing through Community’s hall of 
fame we find these coeds playing promi¬ 
nent roles in Cougarville. Carol Morgan, 
ASSCW veep, was also a Mortar Board 
member; Karol Erickson, Mortar Board 
and Student Activities board; Alice Ostrem 
and Jackie Whipps, cabinet officers on In¬ 
dependent Council. Community hall can 
also claim two beauties. Kathy Sutton was 
crowned Independent queen while Ger¬ 
trude Morse was a Junior Prom queen fin¬ 
alist. 


288 













PRESIDENT KAROL ERICKSON 


Community Hall 

My thoughts and yearnings ... 

Are all for you dear ... 

Our love together ... 

Will be a dream song for two ... 


Campus-wide activities and studies 
weren’t the only events taking up the time 
of the girls at Community hall. Their an¬ 
nual Christmas formal tea was held and 
with it the dorm blossomed out in holiday 
attire. “Mistle-Tolo” was the clever name 
given to their winter semi-formal held at 
the Commons. The theme was carried out 
with evergreen branches and sprigs of mis¬ 
tletoe for decorations. 



Row 1: Shirley Misner, Barbara Moe, Bonnie Moncrieff, Jane Moore, Carol Morgan 
Row 2: Marion Mosman, Jane Nelson, Leslie Newton, Pauline Nugent, Petra Odman 
Row 3: Carmella Olden, Alice Ostrem, Dorothy Ragsdale, Carol Raney, Shirley Reed 
Row 4: Lucille Reiter, Beverly Ross, Patricia Schaar, Geraldine Sharpe, Davena Shefler 
Row 5: Harriet Smith, Mary Soper, Kathryn Sutton, Aki Suzuki, Bonnie Troutman 
Row 6: Dorothy Toppin, Joanne Turpen, Dolores Vehrs, Janeen Walker, 

Mary Wasson 

Row 7: Patricia Ward, Cartna Westmoreland, Jackie Whipps, Joan Wilson, 

Alicia Wing 
Row 8: Marion Wood 

Not pictured: Virginia Meyer, Gerture Morse, Inger Olsen, Eleanor Selle, 

Dorothy Stout, Hida Tanino, Barbara Tramm, Valeria Walter, Marilyn Werner 


289 

































Row 1: Anita Alexander, Marcellea Allen, Grace Anderson, Beverly Balch, 
Jeannine Beatty 


Row 2: Elinor Belch, Sheila Bigelow, Evabelle Blade, Mary Boozer, Willa Boozer 
Row 3: Joann Bowling, Ardella Brown, Joyce Brynestad, Shirley Casad, 
Jacqueline Cecchi 



Three foreign students claimed Davis hall 
as their campus home this year: Yoko 
Yamamoto, who is Japanese, Chu Chen 
Chen whose native home is in China and 
Mace Rath who hails from Estonia. Yoko 
was honored this year by being chosen to 
attend a foreign student conference. She 
was one of fifty chosen from colleges 
throughout the United States. Davis is 
very proud to have these students with 
them. 


Row 4: Bernice Cheetham, Alice Cordeman, Marybeth Crider, Jean Davis, 

Dolores DeAtley 

Row 5: Lee DiMeo, June Downey, Carol Durham, Joan Elsensohn, Elizabeth Emtman 
Row 6: Peggy Evers, Valerie Gale, Doris Gimlin, Dorothy Goodhue, Barbara Greer 
Row 7: Irene Hallett, Marjorie Hambelton, Joyce Hand, Nancy Harrison, 

Joanne Harvey 


Row 8: Barbara Hauswirth, Doris Havo, Nona Herian, Naomi Hespen, Janet Hoff 
Not pictured: Virginia Allen, Nancy Gray, Virginia Harris 


290 



















PRESIDENT PATRICIA KOBES 


Davis Hall 

Starting the year off with a bang, a big 
social event was held; the Davis haliers 
held a spooky Halloween party. Following 
came the busy Christmas season and not 
to be outdone the Davis hall gals became 
very busy with a party and a play given in 
honor of the faculty. The title of the play 
was “How Come Christmas?” After the 
party the girls and their dates had a good 
time eating “left-overs.” Davis also held 
their annual Twelfth Night party. At this 
function cupcakes are given which contain 
trinkets pertaining to the future of those 
receiving them. This event commemorates 
the visit of the Wise Men to the Christ 
Child. Special holiday breakfasts were 
held at Christmas and Easter. 

Being a social-minded group, Davis hall 
entertained several important personages 
from the Cougar campus. In January the 
board of control went to dinner. Rabbi 
Lippman was another guest who graced 
Davis; he gave a talk to the girls. Others 
throughout the year have been Miss 
Holmes, Miss Moulton, M.D., Miss Mes- 
singer, Mr. and Mrs. Putnam, Dr. Wells 
and other faculty members. 



Row 1: Lois Houghton, Lilma Howard, Nancy Howard, Darlene Hunskaar, 

Jeannine Johnson 

Row 2: Ramma Kaniuski, Mary Knudson, Patricia Kobes, Mary Kreps, Martha Larsen 
Row 3. Geraldine Lee, Bernadette LeFevre, Grace Loomis, Jean Loomis, Elaine Lyle 
Row 4: Martha Merrow Catherine Nelson, Beverly Paulson, Beverly Pearson, 

Averill Perkins 

Row 5: Maie Raid, Cecilia Reavis, Phyllis Roberts, Jean Scarborough, Muriel Schacht 
Row 6: Varryl Scott, Jean Sealander, Florence Smith, Loretta Snyder, Juanita Stearns 
Row 7: Mary Stearns, Rosamond Swannack, Beverley Trondsen, Lois Ulmer, 

Eileen Whall 

Row 8: Marie Whitehaus, LaVerne Wicker, Darlene Wise, Yoko Yamamoto 
Not pictured: Mardel Ruble, Muriel Watzke 


291 
















Row 1 : Barbara Adams, Doris Anderson, Maxine Asper, Joyce Baker, Lola Becker 
Row 2: Dolores Becker, Genevieve Bennett, Ottilie Bocanegra, Jayne Bocanegra, 


Mary Boggs 

Row 3: Barbara Briggs, Norma Bruce, Dolores Callarman, Evelyn Cash, Verna Cawdery 
Row 4: Dolores Ceccarelli, Jacqueline Chase, Jean Coke, Virginia Cone, Patricia Corey 
Row 5: Marilyn Cowell, Dolores Cridlebaugh, Martha Cyrus, Darlene Deibert, 

Ilean DrufFel 

Row 6: Margaret Easton, Betty Elgin, Jean Ensor, Darlene Erikson, Barbara Ferree 
Row 7: Mary Field, Mary Granger, Jeanne Hein, Bette Hewins, Astrid Hoydal 
Row 8: Lois Jeglin, Mary Johnson, Dona Klaus, Donna Knapp, Carol Krause 
Not pictured: Hazel Arbeiter, Mabel Barnett, Maureen Brown, Doris Cole, Margaret 
Corfman, Norma Deary, Dolores Elzinga, Lorna Fry, Peggy Fuqua, Mary Green, 
Sidsel Guldjord, Duane Johnson, Joyce Kellar, Jacqueline Kemper, Helen Korpela 



PRESIDENT JOAN WHEALDON 


Duncan Dunn 



At the beginning of fall semester Duncan 
Dunners came back to a beautifully re¬ 
decorated dorm. They enjoyed their 
weekly Friday teas and open houses that 
the separate floors gave. Not only does 
Duncan Dunn have a pretty dorm, but can 
claim two campus queens. Norma Port was 
Harvest Ball queen and Jeanne Hein was 
crowned Junior Prom queen by band¬ 
leader Louis Armstrong. 


292 














PRESIDENT DOLORES BECKER 


Duncan Dunn 


Among the “Who’s Who” on the WSC 
campus are found these residents of Dun¬ 
can Dunn: Marge McNeely, president of 
Do-Si-Do; Barb Mathis, Omicron Nu 
president; and Flurry Simonis who came 
out on top in the spring AWS presidential 
elections. Two Mortar Board members are 
also found living here, “B.J.” Larimer and 
Jo Whealdon. Mary Boggs gave her serv¬ 
ice as senior Independent woman on board 
of control. Lola Becker and Ginny Wiles 
served as secretary for the junior and sen¬ 
ior classes, respectively. Darlene Erikson 
served on the junior executive council. 
Congratulations go to all these girls. Dun¬ 
can Dunn has been busy this year with 
campus activities; socially, the spotlight 
beamed on their semi-formal, “Marshmel- 
low World.” 

Two foreign students can call Duncan 
Dunn their campus home at WSC. During 
the first semester, Helga Schulz, a Ger¬ 
man student, lived there. Second semester 
Mossa Grimstad, a fair Norwegian, took 
her place. Mossa was a member of the 
women’s ski team. All in all, the Duncan 
Dunners have spent a full year with cam¬ 
pus activities, claiming campus big wheels 
and in claiming campus beauties. 



Row 1: Nina Kriebel, Zelda Kuhns, Mary Larimer, Clarette LeBJanc, 

Margaret Lockridge 

Row 2: Joyce Lybecker, Barbara Mathis, Catherine McCIintock, Sarah McCutcheon, 
Marjorie McNeely 

Row 3: Mary Mitchell, Beverly Norlin, Doris Olsen, Dorothy Olsen, Beverly Pechtel 
Row 4: Norma Port, Tehthi Poulos, Eleanor Putnam, Gloria Rehbock, Dorothy Riley 
Row 5: Alice Riley, Joyce Salisbury, Beverly Sanborn, Janet Schoettler, Helga Schulz 
Row 6: Iris Shephard, Claryda Smith, Ruth Smith, Marian Spann, Drusilla Thompson 
Row 7: Patricia VanArnam, Carolyn Warner, Jo Ann Wasson, Corinne Waterman, 
Wilma Weiss 

Row 8: Virginia Wilkes, Margaret Wood, Bertie Wulf, Helen Yaw 

Not pictured: Lorna Mahan, Gloria McCollum, Joyce McHaney, Lois McKeirnan, 
Betty Nielsen, Anna Ricard, Florestine Simonis, Muriel Sagen, Kathy Sletten, Joanne 
Slosser, Virginia Speer, Evelyn Templeton, Delores Warner, Ann Westwood, Joan 
Whealdon, Barbara Zier 


293 














Row 1: Marilyn Bolin, Patricia Barrow, Corinne Beaudoin, Janice Beckman, Lillian Briggs, Phyllis 
Caillouette, Vera Church Row 2: Shirley Clausius, Natalie Damon, Kay Dinehart, Joan Dingman, 
Rosemary Eberhart, Edna Eckhardt, Gayle Eckert Row 3: Charline Egg, Peggy Erwin, Marguerite 
Esslinger, Patsy Evans, Nelly Foss, Betty Frink, Pat Gillis Row 4: Anita Gregor, Donna Guthrie, 
Jean Herndon, Pauline Hoffman, Bonnie Jackson, Victoria Jones, Virginia Jones Row 5: Eunice 
King, Carol Koenekamp, Betty Larkin, Kay McCauley, Marjorie Merrett, Margaret Miller, Alma Mueller 
Row 6: Kathleen Nellist, Audrey Noblitt, Marilyn Oliver, Carolyn Pattison, Elaine Pearce, Joan 
Pinkerton, Dolores Plaster Row 7: Evelyn Putnan, Heera Rao, Carol Ruotsala, Susan Sams, Virginia 
Schafer, Nita Schreuders, Phyllis Siddle Row 8: Jean Sweet, Esther Top, Margie True, Bemadine 
VanTine, Carolyn Wagness, Jacqueline Weller, Peggy Windes Row 9: Rita Yost Not pictured: Flor¬ 
ence Burroughs, Betty DeFoe, Frances Dickinson, Vivian Ingham, Lorraine Klein, Gloria Knowles, 
Joan LeBounty, Priscilla Loring, Nancy McBride, Theresa Preston 



McCroskey Hall 


Night falls and stars wink and shine ^. 
She’s waiting for me ... 


By the twin fir trees .., 


O 


V 


A smile from my McCroskey girl... 


McCroskey hall was tops scholastically 
among the independent dormitories. To 
prove their versatility, though, the girls 
held their quota of social events. A formal 
Christmas tea honored Dean Craig; and a 
winter semi-formal was entitled “Cinder¬ 
ella’s Ball.” At this event, the dance floor 
was reached by passing through the door 
of a huge pumpkin. McCroskey girls also 
took top honors in volleyball and basket¬ 
ball. 


294 

























West House 

\\ .— 

. \ * r, \ 

The fairest star ... 

In the evening sky ... 

A \ 

The gold of the sun ... 

^ Atdawn ... 

\ 


Achievements of the gals at West House 
are many and varied which proves they are 
an active group. First place in intramural 
debate tourney went to Francis Cresswell 
and Carol Nyholm. To these high grade- 
pointers goes commendation: Frances 
Cresswell, Wynona Buker, Joyce Hutchins, 
Alice Peterson, Joan Heflin, Berna Boett¬ 
cher, Virginia Koskenbader, Lorena Knoll, 
Grace Sewell, Jo Carden, Jeanette Lind, 
Gloria Morisse, Janice Fehlberg and Mar- 
saline Tuck. 



Row 1: Norma Abbott, Marjorie Akita, Lucy Albee, Phyllis Albert, Yvonne Alien, Patricia Andersen 
Row 2: Zoe Anderson, Shirley Andrews, Alice Angove, Lee Amess, Bonnie Arnquist, Lulu Ault Row 
J: Lyla Balcom, Barbara Bates, Jeanne Baumgardner, Wilma Beale, Betty Beisner, Kathryn Benoit 
Row 4: Jean Berglund, Joanne Betz, Beverly Bishop, Beverly Biwer, Barbara Bland, Joyce Blenz Row 
5: Louise Bogardus, Joanne Boissoneau, Charlene Boutinen, Betty Broughton, Marjorie Brumbach, 
Wynona Buker Row 6: Betty Buob, Joyce Byrne, Marie Carbone, Patricia Carbone, Joan Carden, 
Catherine Carter Row 7: Barbara Clark, Donna Clark, Barbara Coleman, Helen Conger, Margy 
Cayanus, Frances Cresswell Row 8: Alice Crysler, Carolyn Dahl, Megan David, Barbara Davis, Joan 
Deakin, LaVonne DeBeaumont Row 9: Melba Denner, Gwendolyn Derby, June Doran, Sharleen 
DeVine, Joan DeWitt, Carol Dietrich Not pictured: Loreen Ackerman, Mary Albers, Beverly Alger, 
Kareth Anderson, Joyce Anderson, Sandra Anderson, Joan Ballard, Yvonne Beaulieu, Berna Boettcher, 
Shirley Boutwell, Reita Britt, Lois Brockway, Barbara Bunce, Natasha Calvin Annette Cornelius, Barbara 
Crosslin, Linda Devine, Mary Dillon 


295 

















Row 1; Joan Dirks, Marie Dodson, Violet Doney, Diane Dracobly, Mary Eckroth, Betty Elkins Row 2: 
Elise Elliott, Elinor Eney, Jo Engel, Fredricka Farmer, Shirley Farrell, Nita Farrier Row 3: Dorothy 
Fassett, Nell Feroy, Janice Fehlberg, Florence Finnell, Mary Fountain, Doris Franklin Row 4: Dorothy 
Franklin, Shirley Gallaher, Edythe Gallinger, Margaret Gay, Doris George, Patricia Gfeller Row 5: 
lone Godfrey, Marilyn Gohltnan, Louise Gotham, Shirley Gradwohl, Doris Green, Vilma Gruel Row 6: 
Joanne Grewell, Laura Gray, Marilyn Griffin, Rose Gullikson, Betty Hall, Mildred Hansen Row 7: 
Irene Harding, Olga Hay, Barbara Heathman, Mary Heflin, Patti Hilby, Janet Hoff Row 8: Barbara 
Hokanson, Joanne Hoyt, Mildred Hurst, Norma Husa, Joyce Hutchins, Yvonne Inks Row 9: Betty 
Irwin, Shirley Jacobsen, Donaldean Jenkins, Edith Jennings, Gertrude Jensvold, Betty Johnson Not 
pictured: Bonnie Dye, Lynn Early, Eloise Ebner, Betty Eccles, Margaret Edwards, Marlene Emtman, 
Kathleen Endres, Mary Fausti, Georgia Fones, Gloria Fuller, Marjorie Graham, Janet Gregory, Mary 
Gropper, Elvera Hackney, Sue Hague, Anne Haldon, Mary Heath, Iris Herrett, Anne Horswill, 
Frances Ingraham, Anita Johnson 



PRESIDENT VIOLA RASMUSSEN 


West House 

V , . f 

The blush of spring ... 

On winter’s brow... 

Is the girl that we pledge ... 

I o now ...., 

\ 


Among those topping campus elections 
were Vonnie DeBeaumont, AWS treasurer; 
Pat Powell, treasurer of Y-Dub; Liz Maty- 
sik, secretary of sophomore class; executive 
council, Elise Elliott; and Vi Rasmussen, 
president of WRA, who served as prexy of 
West house first semester. Drama interest 
was also present at West; Beverly Marcy 
played the lead in the winter campus pro¬ 
duction of “Angel Street.” 


296 





















PRESIDENT EDNA ROWAN 


West House 

V, 

Our lives we live ... 

i / \ 

i f\ ' -• 

Our love we give... 

V " 

For you, all that... 
v_We adore ... 


Hitting the books, winning campus elec¬ 
tions and taking part in campus activities 
did not stop those living in West house 
from having an abundance of social events. 
“Aladdin’s Lamp” was the name of their 
winter semi-formal which was held at the 
Washington hotel. A fireside, “Plaid Piper,” 
was a main event in February. “Open 
Thursdays,” weekly teas sponsored by dif¬ 
ferent sections, serve as get-togethers for 
the girls living in West house. 



Row 1: Donna Jones, Patricia Jones, Jean Julius, Marcia Keefe, Betsy Keener, Loretta Keithahn Row 
2: Iva Kienbautn, Sheelagh King, Virginia Kostenbader, Anna Krilich, Lousie Kubota, Verna Larsen 
Row 3: Be:ty Larwood, Leona Lee, Peggy Lee. Carolynn Legg, JoAnne Lewis, Jeannette Lind Row 4: 
Beverly Llewellyn, Murna Losh, Doris Lounsbury, Donna Lucas, Charlene Luckey, Audrey Lynch 
Row 5: Alice McCallum, Carol MacDonald, Dorothy Martin, Judith Martin, Elizabeth Matysik, 
Genevieve McKinnon Row 6: Marlene McMurtrie, Evelyn Meir, Roberta Messerschmidi, Betty Meyer, 
Virginia Meyer, Margery Meyers Row 7: Ernestine Michels, Diane Monagham, LaVar Moon, Janet 
Moreland, Gloria Morisse, Donna Mortensen Row 8: Phyllis Moser, Maureen Murray, Thelma Murray, 
Lee Neff, Marilyn Nelson, Carol Nyholm Row 9: Dolores Olson, Virginia Olsen, Patricia Palmer, 
Patricia Paul, Shirley Payne, Patricia Pease Not pictured: Virginia Juetten, Imogene Knight, Lorena 
Knoll, Marilyn Knoshaug, Nettie Knowles, Marlene Leitch, Pat Leitch, June Lemley, Marlene Lewis, 
Mary Linn, Edna Lockridge, Albertha Loew, Nancy Lyall, Gwendolyn MacLeod, Carol McCracken, 
Beverly Marcy, Mary Martin, Molly Martin, Norma McClearen, Colleen McLaughlin, Gayle Moody, 
Twila Morrison, Eleanor Olson, Dawn Parnell 


297 




















Row 1: Katherine Pelham, Margaret Peot, Alice Petersen, Diane Petersen, Janet Pickard, Janet Pike 
Row 2: Etta Pillers, Jacquelin Piquette, Dicksy Poe, Molly Polenske, Phyllis Potvin, Barbara Radley 
Row 3: Bonnie Reid, Beryl Reinmuth, Lillian Resner, Blanche Rothrock, Marlee Ross, Edna Rowan 
Row 4: Lola Russell, Margie Scheeler, Carol Schmidt, Colleen Scholz, Jackie SchulT, Gail Scott Row 5: 
Winifred Sedlacek, Joan Selby, Eleanor Selle, Grace Sewell, Helen Sharpe, Jane Sherman Row 6: 
Jacklyn Smith, Inez Spalding, Gaynor Staples, Anita Steiner, Lucretia Stillings, Beverley Summers 
Row 7: Shirley Sutherland, Elva Sween, Jacqueline Talke, Shirley Terou, Gloria Thompson, Marjorie 
Thompson Row 8: Lilly Thorstvedt, Joan Turner, Margaret Utley, Margaret Viloudaki, Kathryn 
Wallace, Ann White Row 9: Ann Whittier, Judy Will, Joyce Winters, Carolyn Womack, Lois Wood 
Not pictured. Janet Poole, Catherine Paston, Patsy Powell, Dorothy Preston, Charlene Quigley, Laurel 
Richardson, Maedline Robets, Yvonne Rusk, Joyce Scholfield, Clarice Scholz, Virginia Schleneger, 
Joan Scott, Barbara Simpson, Betty Smith, Joanne Spacek, Marsaline Tuck, Nina Wagner, Gloria Walker, 
Doris Watt, Phyllis White, Gwendolyn Willis, Dorothy Wilson, Dorothy Wylie 



West House 

\\ .— . 

Here are our hearts •>. 

Ideal of out quest.. . 

Our girl ... V 

Our sweetheart of West... 


Taking an important place among their 
activities was their scholarship dinner. The 
scholarship cup was awarded to Nona 
Baker who had a nice looking grade-point 
of 3.83. Coupling with North house for the 
event, West house took first prize for their 
“Last Chance” booth in the Spring Car¬ 
nival. Another big event welcoming spring 
was their semi-formal, “Through the Gar¬ 
den Gate,” which was held at the Com¬ 
mons. 


298 















Wilmer Hall 


She’ll be his for all eternity . . . 

f- .' . 

For now she wears his ring ... 

v i i 

From now on and for all time to be ... 

' V'/ . f\ ^ i' 

She’ll always be for him ... 


Wilmerites, close to the top scholastically, 
didn’t allow studies to take full command 
of their time. One of their outstanding 
events of the year was their annual tea. It 
was held and given in honor of their house¬ 
mother, Mrs. Thurber. Along with this, 
they also spent time working on their an¬ 
nual formal scholarship dinners, held twice 
during the year. Each corridor held its own 
parties between big events. 



Row 1: Betty Adams, Caryl Anderson, Mary Atkinson, Mary Boleneus, Lois Brainard Row 2: Irene 
Brass, Arlys Bren, Jane Cauvel, Eunice Connelly, Ann Cook Row 3: Rose Craft, Helen Dallas, Nancy 
Darling, Lynn Early, Jaunita Erickson Row 4: Maxine Farr, Alpha Ferguson, Jeannine Gardner, 
Susan Harris Row 6: Barbara Hartmeier, Juanita Havlina, Marilyn Hay, Barbara Heald, Beverly Hill 
Virginia Gardner, Joan Graham Row 5: Donna Haas, Janice Haines, Joyce Hall, Virginia Hansen, 
Row 7: Barbara Hinz, Helen Hufnail, Lorene Humphrey, Arlene Jacobs, Alice Johnson Row 8: 
Bernice Johnson, Marion Johnson, Bonnie Keithahn, Joanne Lambert, Marian Law Not pictured: Reta 
Breshear, Eileen Clizer, Patricia Cunningham, Ardith Elerick, Emma Erickson, Jerry Fischbcin, Donna 
Fix, Frances Frazee, Jolene Goddard, Barbara Harper, Charlotte Higgins, Roberta Jeglin, Barbara 
Juneau 


299 










Row 1: Lois Lillegard, Sylvia Mandich, Dorothy Marcy, Barbara Martin, Betty McCormick Row 2: 
Betty McNeilly, Julia Mearns, Janet Miller, Jean Morris, Marilyn Murphy Row 3: Mervane Murray, 
Iris Moore, Billie Nicholls, Nancy Noble, Pat Oakes Row 4: Bonita OIney, Betty Ona, Anna Ott, Pat 
Peterson, Cecilia Prevost Row 5: Evelyn Rooker, Loraine Rosa, Nancy Ross, Janet Sandall, Lila 
Sanders Row 6: Barbara Sayre, Doris Smith, Arda Sprague, Estelle Steinke, Shirley Tate Row 7: 
Mary Teraoka, Dorothea Tooker, Patsy Upson, Carley Watkins, Lila Weeks Row 8: Mary Welch, 
Edna Whittaker, Beverly Wilder, Thelma Williams, Carol Wunderlich Not pictured: Geraldine 
Meiners, Ann Miller, Cecilia Miller, Bee Moore, Donna Murdock, Claudia Oakshott, Debbie Poulsen, 
Maie Raid, Lorraine Seversen, Ella Small, Joan Voigt, Kathleen Williams, Donna Woods 



PRESIDENT JANE CAUVEL 


Wilmer Hall 


\\ 


Ofv, she is the sweetheart of our hall / 

I r * . / 

You see we are so fond of her . .. 


And their life as two will surely be .. 

V *fj ' 

One which will endure ... 

\ 


That Christmas is one of the busiest sea¬ 
sons is a known fact and this proved to be 
no exception for Wilmer hall gals. Xmas 
pixie week and parties kept the girls in 
Wilmer busy. Not to be left out was their 
semi-formal, “Melodies on Ice,” which 
turned out to be a huge success and left 
many memories with those who attended. 
Yet with the advent of spring, Wilmer did 
not slack off; spring events included an 
Easter breakfast, semi-formal and picnic. 


300 















PRESIDENT PAT NAGEL 


Off Campus Girls 



Row 1: Mary Brown, Joanne Cheatham, Eloise Ebner, Adele Hubbard Row 2: Betty Johnson, Helen 
Kamerrer, Virginia Kinch, Joan Lilley Row 3: Pat Nagle, Rose Proulx, Elizabeth Stotler Not 
pictured: Maryanne Blair, Eleanor Dixon, Marion Krokom, Frances Raymond 


Independent 
Presidents’ Council 

Acting as coordinating body for all inde¬ 
pendent dormitories on campus, the Inde¬ 
pendent Presidents’ Council includes all 
presidents of the dorms. Off Campus Girls 
and the Independent Men’s Association. It 
serves to bring together these groups for 
consideration of common problems and 
the promotion of various school policies. A 
committee is sponsored by the council to 
promote better relations between the Inde¬ 
pendents and the Greeks. Another one of 
the council’s activities is the annual dinner 
held each spring to honor the new dormi¬ 
tory sponsors. The council’s major project 
is the fire insurance program which is set 
up within all college dormitories. The 
presidency rotates among the various 
members. Advisors are Dean Lange and 
Dean Holmes. 



Row 1: Keith Baker, Skip Baxter, Jeannine Beatty, Jane Cauvel Row 2: Natalie Damon, Barney 
Endrice, Don Gregory, Art Mclnroy Row 3: Dave Nordquist, Earl Otis, Vi Rasmussen, Keith Smith 
Row 4: Dick Streissguth Not pictured: Karol Erickson, Dick Everett, Merle Landerholm, Duke 
Rainone, Ken Strand, Joan Whealdon 












Row 1: Skip Baxter, Jeannine Beatty, Dolores Becker, Mary Boggs, Frank Bond 
Row 2: Lewis Chichester, Roesch Fitzgerald, Laura Fletcher, Edward Freimuth, 
George Goudy 

Row 3: Bertha Handeland, Nona Herian, Betty Larwood, George LeCompte, 
Keith Lotze 

Row 4: Terence McMahon, Rex Morgan, Marjorie Murett, Dick Nathe, 

Daniel Nordquist 

Row 5: Carol Nyholm, Alice Ostrem, John Parker, Phil Phibbs, Herbert Rudolph 
Row 6: Jim Sheets, Keith Smith, Kenneth Strand, Esther Top, Muriel Watzke 
Row 7: Jacqueline Whipps, Henry Wilbur 



Phil Phibbs, Bertha Handeland, Keith Smith, 
Lewis Chichester 


Independent Council 

Independent Council represents the larg¬ 
est group of students at WSC. It functions 
during elections to set up the Independent 
party structure. IC also works with the ad¬ 
ministration on such problems as food and 
housing. This year, because of the de¬ 
creased enrollment, IC has worked on 
dormitory consolidation. As a special proj¬ 
ect, IC attempted to unite the activities of 
IC and the Independent president’s coun¬ 
cil to make it a functional group instead of 
two separate bodies. Other problems im¬ 
portant to students this year were dis¬ 
cussed, such as the meaning of mid-semes¬ 
ter grades and the cutting down of parking 
fees. Also proposed was the organization 
of both men and women who live off cam¬ 
pus. WSC is now the Pacific coast regional 
headquarters for the National Independent 
students association. 


Independent Council officers for 1950 
were Keith Smith, president; Lewis Chi¬ 
chester, vice-president; Phil Phibbs, treas¬ 
urer; and Bertha Handeland, secretary. 
Committee chairmen during the year in¬ 
cluded Alice Ostrem, and Keith Jackson, 
welfare; Russ Parker, election; Carol Ny¬ 
holm and Ed Freimuth, NISA; Dick Bur- 
rer, social; Jackie Whipps, frosh booklet; 
Esther Top and Virginia Schafer, publi¬ 
city; and Betti Larwood, scrapbook. 


302 











303 


PRESIDENT PALL MASSEY 


East House 


East house is the freshman men’s dormi¬ 
tory on campus; this is another of the quad 
houses that has so much spirit. There are 
approximately 200 East house pioneers to 
add to college life. Two of the all-college 
events from which East house men carried 
home a trophy are these: the fellows won 
the WSC intramural track meet held in the 
fall; and by combining their talents with 
the Chi Omega women, they won second 
place trophy at the Spring Carnival. Con¬ 
tributing much to frosh athletics, this dor¬ 
mitory proved it could be done in the 
dorm, too. Back to the house again, one of 
their largest social events in honor of Mr. 
and Mrs. R. R. Brown was their fall formal 
tea, at which 250 guests were present. 


East house was no slacker when it came to 
having individual men “known” on cam¬ 
pus. Among their outstanding residents we 
find Ken Strand, sophomore Independent 
man on board of control; Keith Smith, 
president of Independent Council; Bob 
Lindsey, junior Independent man on board 
of control; and Keith Jackson, freshman 
class president. These men, as well as 
others, contributed their share to all-cam¬ 
pus government. 


Row 1: Allan Arnold, Roland Austin, Robert Barnes, Ed Benavides, Bill Brandenburg, Charles Branham 
Row 2: Antonio Briceno, Kenneth Buck, Charles Buechele, Thomas Burch, Jack Byrne, James Cunning¬ 
ham Row 3: James Curtis, Gordon Douglas, Olin Eide, Loren Enochson, Leonard Engebretsen, Barton 
Englund Row 4: Donald Ernst, Stanley Ewing, William Faas, Richard Fergin, Gerald Fish, Malcolm 
Fisher Row 5: Albert Fisk, Charles Gordon, George Gorow, Joseph Gortner, Gerald Grosso, David 
Guettinger Row 6: Noel Guthrie, Wayne Hagen, Paul Hamner, Harold Harris, Ralph Haun, Franklin 
Haynes Row 7: Wilbur Henry, Ralph Hoseley, Robert Howe, Bjorn Hrutfiord, Douglas Hughes, Don 
Huston Row 8: Robert Hyden, Keith Jackson, Billy Jacobs, Glen Kallstrom, Bill Kalvesmaki, Ronald 
Keller Row 9: Laurence Kerwin, Charles Kinsey 


Not pictured: Roger Adams, Joe Ahmann, James Aker, James Allan, James Allinger, Anthony Almeida, 
George Anderson, Howard Aslakson, John Atkinson, Donald Baker, Harold Bannon, Chris Barker, 
David Bartelds, Kenneth Bauguess, Ralph Baumunk, Edward Bayman, Robert Bean, Tom Beaston, 
William Bellinger, Willard Berry, John Bettinson, Robert Blair, Dwight Bond, Herb Bonnett, Harry 
Bos, Ray Bothel, Norman Boulanger, Guy Brash, William Brown, Benjamin Brown, Norman Brown, 
Frank Brozovich, Robert Burrell, Ernie Busek, Orveil Campbell, John Carlson, Marvin Carpenter, 
Donald Casad, Eugene Chamberlin, Brad Cleverdon, David Click, Dick Connelly, Allen Coleman, 
Oliver Corbin, Fred Corwin, Paul Cosper, Marvin Coyle, Bob Crabb, Claron Dahl, Sten Dagg, 
William Deakin, James Dayhey, Donald Denotta, Charles D’Hondt, Donald Dodge, Jim Dompier, 
Deane Dougherty, Erik Elde, William Ellis, Justin Erisman, William Evans, Eric Falken, Frank 
Fall, Edward Fecko, Daniel Fielder, Richard Flaten, Ruben Fode, Walter Foster, Gerald Fountain, 
Ronald Franklin, Stephen Freer, George Fries, Matthew Garcia, Richard Gauthier, David Gee, Gordon 
Gibson, Gerald Gilhaus, Marvin Gingold, William Goodenough, Glen Gower, Richard Graham, 
Phillip Gumm, Morris Gustafson, Nelson Hall, Phil Hall, Alfred Hallowell, Robert Hamilton, 
William Hamlin, John Hampton, Melvin Hamre, William Harder, Robert Harper, Dean Harrington, 
Delbert Hauenstein, Ralph Hauser, Gregory Haevns, Gerald Hays, Aldin Hemmes, Ray Henderson, 
Edward Hengen, Willie Hewitt, Ralph Holman, Merlin Hopp, Wayne Howell, Gordon Hubbard, 
Gerald Hughes, Kenneth Hughes, Thomas Huttoon, William Jefferson, Keith Jerome, Ted Jessen, 
Raymond Johnston, Maurice Keating, Robert Keck, John Keebler, Reid Kenady, Larry Kiser 





















Row 1: Billy Knowles, Edwin Kunkel, Wessel Kuper, Robert Lang. Earl Larsen, Robert Lindsey Row 2: 
Roger Larson, Norman Loftus, Duane Massey, Roland Mar, Don Miles. Don Moergeli Row 3: Dennis 
Montagne, Durene Norton, Bruce Notson, Norman Overdahl, William Palmer, David Petersen Row 4: 
Leonard Peterson, Walter Praetorius, Fred Preston, Jack Reed, Lyle Riley, Emrys Roberts Row 5: 
Darrell Rosenkranz, Winston Saimons, Henry Sasame, Harry Sasaoka, Darrel Scheffert, Tarry Schmidt 
Row 6: Siver Serumgard, Tom Shane, James Sheets, Daniel Simpson, James Simmons, Keith Smith 
Row 7. Ralph Smith, Albert Solomon, Frank Stowe, Ken Strand, John Sundsten, Eugene Suryan 
Row 8: Darrell Theige, Walter Trefry, Richard Urbon, Larry VanBuren, Albert Walker, Lyle Wesen 
Row 9: Joe Wheeler, Clyde Whitney 

Not pictured: Philip Koch, Larry Kolb, John Krueger, Ray Lackey, Russell Lackey, Donald Lansing, 
Joseph Lawrence, Kenneth Leask, Myron Leitz, Ned Levin, David Lindberg, William Littell, Kenne:h 
Longmire, John Loutsis, Robert Loundagin, Henry Lund, Jay Lybbert, Edward Lyle, Carl Mans- 
perger, Chris Martin, Harvey Martin, Dale Massie, Joe Matelich, William Mathews, Philip Matson, 
John Maxwell, Livingston McCall, Delwin McCartney, Martin McCaw, Bill McClure, John Mc¬ 
Donald, Gene McKenzie, Wayne Mclrwin, Thomas McMurray, Gerald McMillin, Robert Mohr, 
David Molinaro, Richard Montgomery, David Morgan, Orland Morgan, Charles Nealey, Mel 
Newman, Keith Neyland, John Noble, Pat Norton, Allen Oehler, Robert Oehlschlaeger, Frank 
Orsi, Jere Osborne, Joe Ottis, Donald Overen, Frank Padilla, John Parks, Robert Parks, Arthur 
Pasa, Darryl Pederson, Ernest Pelton, Alden Peppel, Robert Perrin, Melvin Perron, Alan Pettibone, 
George Pickard, Leonard Pierce, Clifford Pratt, Thomas Prosch, Roy Pritchard, Charles Quann, 
Walter Radio, Donald Ramer, William Randall, Eugene Richards, Grant Richardson, Jack Roberts, 
Richard Roberts, Bill Roetcisoender, Jim Ross, Donald Rust, Alvin Sail, Donald Satterlee, Stanley 
Schmid, William Schoeltz, Keith Schulz, Ward Sherrodd, Buzz Simpson, Robert Skagen, Darrell 
Slayden, Ben Sloane, Claire Smith, Jim Smith, John Smith, Leonard Smith, William Smith, Laurence 
Soderholm, Francis Somday, Duane Sommers, Jared Starr, Arthur Staudt, Jim Stonehouse, David 
Storey, Ken Strand, Roland Suksdorf, Kenneth Sutherland, John Taylor, Clair Thompson, Dale 
Thompson, Robert Thrapp, Carl Torre, Charles Trainer, Mylo Trueblood, Dewey Turner, Ronald 
Varnum, Dean Vilander, Max Waldron, Stephen Watson, Ralph Welch, Eugene Wells, Willard 
Winters, George Wiseman, Richard Wrench, Harry Zaro 



East House 


Dormitory activities at East house rightly 
gave a center spot to social events. Aside 
from their formal tea, East put over some 
varied and successful events. In October, 
they held a Halloween fireside with decor¬ 
ations befitting the occasion. “Blue Snow” 
was the name of their winter formal, which 
was held in the Commons on the hill. 
Music for this event was furnished by Ber- 
nie Ackerman and his Collegians. Another 
fireside, this time with a “George Wash¬ 
ington” theme, took place in February. 
Hatchets and decorations of cherries 
helped to carry out the theme. With the 
advent of March and some spring-like 
weather, a hay ride was held for the East 
house men and their dates. A dance fol¬ 
lowed at the Whelan grange. 


In April, another hay ride was held. This 
one culminated at the Johnson grange 
where a dance “Calico Ball,” welcoming 
spring fever, was held. In May they had a 
stag picnic at the Clarkston City park and 
later held a scavenger hunt and fireside in 
the dorm. Interspersed with these activi¬ 
ties throughout the year were numerous 
coffee hours and open house days. 


304 























Ferry Hall 



PRESIDENT KEITH BAKER 


Ferry hall has perhaps the largest heritage 
of any dormitory on campus. The oldest 
dorm on campus, it has housed and seen 
more fellows than any other house at WSC. 
This dorm also has housed women in its 
day. They lived on the third floor, and the 
men lived on second. Situated in the mid¬ 
dle of campus, it can rightly be named the 
hub of the living groups. 



Row 1: Murit Aichele, Toshio Akamine, Bernard Akanoto, Robert Allen, Maurice Alien Row 2: Les 
Andes, Keith Baker, Robert Barton, Russell Bass, Kenneth Belles Row 3: Vic Bess, Kenneth Bickel- 
haupt, James Blayden, Kenneth Bond, James Britt Row 4: Alvin Buchholtz, Marvin Burden, Willard 
Burden, Richard Calhoun, Wayne Calhoun Row 5: Donald Coates, Bill Cusick, Irvin Dahlberg, 
Eugene Dammel, John Dawley Row 6: Orin Dayton, Don Doran, Orrin Dybdahl, Ruben Fode, 
Raymond Grenald Row 7: Wayne Hall, Gerald Halt, Herbert Hamilton, Boyd Hardesty, Deane Havig 
Row 8: Ray Hoosier, Gene Hubble, Donald Humphrey, David Jolly, Laurence Jones Row 9: Verne 
Jones Not pictured: Walt Backus, Florendo Badua, Roy Bell, Norbert Berghof, Roland Block, Robert 
Boettcher, Bernard Bonnell, Ralph Brandt, Dale Brown, Robert Brown, Robert Buchholz, Fred Burt, 
Jack Burt, William Carrick, Chester Chinn, Ernest Combs, John Cordes, Leo Cordley, William Corker, 
Elvin Curtis, Lloyd Curtis, James Dayley, Danny Deane, Donald Dearth, Vladimir Filippenko, Donald 
Fluke, Richard Griffin, Donald Harjulin, George Hawthorne, John Hoffman, William Holmes, Jay 
Holstrum, Gerald Holt, Clifford Hurley, Roy Ilton, Hiel Jaccard, Leroy Jahnke, Albert Jenisch, 
Stanley Johann 


305 













Row 1: Orville Koch, Robert Kramer, William Kuhlman, Henry Kus, David Lee Row 2: Charles 
Lenfesty, Seymour Leventman, James Lonborg, Donald Ludwig, Neil Maloney Row 3: Gene Me- 
Kagan, Connie McKay, Edward Meinhart, Leo Migvar, Maurice Miller Row 4: Wayne Miller, John 
Morey, George Morton, Gerald Mosman, Robert Moss Row 5: Roy Mukai, Donald Nelson, Del 
Nygren, Warren Olsen, Valentine Partida Row 6: Lynn Pearson, Enrique Pedraza, Hans Peot, Leo 
Peot, Dale Plaggemeier Row 7: Marvin Reed, Hugh Shoults, William Slippern, Omar Sommer, Erik 
Sundberg Row 8: Gordon Thomas, John Turner, Thomas Turner, Hisashi Watanabe, Dale Watson 
Row 9: Reuel Werner Not pictured: Larry Keith, Richard Kishi, Eldon Landin, Elmer Laughlin, 
Wilson Leith, Gale Lunger Launce Macomber, David Matlock, Howard McCants, Charles McLean, 
William Meyer, Waldemer Moehring, Wilfred Morgenthler, Edmund Olson, Roy Osaka, Dan Ovenell, 
Orlo Park, Gus Pearson, Hugh Perkins, Claron Pong, Edward Preston, Frank Ramos, Jimmie Rasmus¬ 
sen, Clinton Richardson, Jack Roecks, Jack Rowley, Robert Rowley, Erwin Sauter, Caryl Scheel, William 
Schmitten, Roy Schonberg, Fred Schilling, Bill Seidle, Walter Seiler, Ronald Strandberg, George Sutton, 
Robert Swerin, Robert Thamm, Joe Todd, Robert Velikanje, Andrew Warner, Norman Webber, 
Darold Wilson, Charles Wickstrom, Roger Wycoff, Robert York, Frank Ziegler 



PRESIDENT RICHARD CALHOUN 


Ferry Hall 

Ferry hall had some of the most widely 
publicized social events on campus. Their 
barndance, announced by straw and signs, 
was a highly successful affair held in their 
downstairs lounge. Its success is shown by 
the fact that it may become an annual af¬ 
fair. Their pajama dance after the P.J. 
rally was another outstanding event. Their 
fall semi-formal was held in the Commons 
where glistening stars and soft lights com¬ 
bined with the smooth music of Bernie 
Ackerman’s orchestra to give a truly night¬ 
club atmosphere to the “Starlit Room.” 
The spring semi-formal, “Fairway Frolic” 
was held at the golf club house. A spring 
picnic, a real stage affair, took place at 
Chatcolet, Idaho. This social function had 
the vote of every person attending. 


Ferry Hall had its share of campus person¬ 
alities. Erik Sundberg walked off with the 
winter kingship, winning with his voicing 
of native folk songs. In the sport limelight, 
Irvin Dahlberg and Sosh Watanabe were 
wrestlers; Bob Swerin, shotput; Clint Rich¬ 
ardson, track; Bill Holmes, frosh football 
and basketball; and Howard McCants, 
another frosh athlete. KWSC men were 
Dean Havig and Chuck Wickstrom. 


306 












PRESIDENT SKIP BAXTER 


Independent Men’s 
Association 

This home for independents living off- 
campus comprises a unique example of so¬ 
cial living. As a co-operative organization, 
IMA offers all aspects of a well-rounded 
college life. Only a portion of men con¬ 
sidered in IMA live at the house; others 
live in off-campus homes, but eat their 
meals there. From the social point of view, 
their outstanding events taking place dur¬ 
ing the year were their unusual costume 
dances which were held bi-weekly. IMA 
also claims the sponsorship and responsi¬ 
bility of the all-college Scavenger Scram¬ 
ble. This affair entailed the hiding of arti¬ 
cles in campus buildings with prizes for 
winners. 


IMA also had their share of prominent 
campus personalities. David (Skip) Bax¬ 
ter, chairman of freshman week activities, 
was crowned regional winner of the inter¬ 
collegiate bridge tournament; James Bisch- 
off, a KWSC stalwart, was secretary of the 
newly-formed Arnold Air society. Scholas¬ 
tically speaking, IMA’s commendation 
goes to Richard Thamm, who received a 
4.0 fall semester. 



Row 1: Ivars Abolins, Gene Bagley, David Baxter 
Row 2: Dick Calkins, FuWen Chang, Sten Dagg 
Row 3: Jim Gamble, Robert Gillmore, Thomas Lian 
Row 4: Dick Miller, Gordon Scott, Duane Weeks 
Row 5: BobWitser 

Not pictured: Fred Andresen, Gerald Bednarik, Ray Bennett, Jim Bischoff, Dick Bo¬ 
hannon, Ed Burke, Al Corkland, Bill Fehl, Bill Lanterback, Mel Ledbetter, Pat Mur¬ 
ray, Bob Pettit, Bill Riddle, Bill Strack 


307 





























Row 1: Mario Ascarrunz, Kenneth Atwood, Raymond Beale, Ralph Bloomstrand, Glenn Blubaugh, 
William Bowlin Row 2: Gail Brabec, Robert Burge, James Caldwell, Kenneth Campbell, Brian Canning, 
Walter Chang Row 3: Lewis Chichester, Donald Corfman, Virgil Crabb, Robert Cripe, Roy Cripe, 
John Curran Row 4: Franklin Danielson, Devere Davis, Peter Dinehart, Donald Duncan, Prescott 
Eaton, Barney Endrice Row 5: James Feeley, Wallace Fernie, Lawrence Fisher, Roesch Fitzgerald, 
Verner Foisy, Donald Gallacher Row 6: Richard Gilliland, George Goudy, Aldon Gray, Richard 
Hanki, Edward Hanks, Edward Harrington Row 7: Donald Hay, Harry Hee, Tomoyoshi Horiuchi, 
David Ingalsbe, John Jackson, Clifford Jones Row 8: Harold Jones, James Jones, James Jennings, 
John Kingsbury, Joe Kornish, Julius Kreindler Not pictured: Arthur Adams, Eugene Adams, Clyde 
Barthol, James Bergen, Duane Boch, Ray Bothel, Adrian Boyd, James Brendmoen, Myron Brockmeyer, 
John Chappell, Robert Chavez, William Cowell, Richard Crosby, Don D’Avis, Gordon Davis, John 
Dayharsh, William Deastus, Erland Elefson, Phillip Emerson, Weldon Feedham, Oscar Ferriams, 
Vladimir Filippenko, George Fuller, Leroy Gallagher, Leighton Gehres, Fred Goodfellow, Richard Goss, 
William Gough, Glen Graber, Arthur Grewe, Floyd Hahn, Robert Harmon, Billy Heron, Charlie Heron, 
Donald Hildebrand, Marvin Holcomb, Jerry Johnson, Evan Jones, Garith Jones 



PRESIDENT BARNEY ENDRICE 


North House 



North house, rejuvenated after their fire of 
over a year ago, started in right where they 
left off—as one of the most active indepen¬ 
dent living groups on campus. A glance 
at their trophy case will confirm any state¬ 
ment of this sort. For the third time in a 
row, the North house esquires won the 
Spring Carnival first place trophy. The two 
previous years they also won the Song 
Fest, and last year Handsome Harry. 


308 

























PRESIDENT ALDON GRAY 


North House 


Representative of the North house 
esquire’s social functions were some of 
these events: their fall semi-formal was an 
elaborate affair held at the Ad club in Mos¬ 
cow; the Esquires used the theme “Ship of 
Dreams’’ for their spring semi-formal. Dec¬ 
orations carried out the idea of a com¬ 
pletely dreamy atmosphere. This function 
occurred at the Legion cabin, also in Mos¬ 
cow, Idaho. Indicative of the spirit that 
characterizes North house were several of 
their firesides; one was a “Kiddie Party,” 
held at the Pullman Golf club house. At 
this event the Esquires and their dates 
dressed like “kiddies.” Another event was 
a swimming party. North House held sev¬ 
eral dinner-dance combination firesides 
throughout the year. 


North house activities were by no means 
confined to social functions. Many of the 
men were active in campus circles—as class 
and ASSCW officers and chairmen of 
events. Some of these men were Don Hay, 
Harvest Ball chairman; Rog Roberts, Little 
Inter-National chairman; Dave Auld, Jun¬ 
ior Review chairman; Herb Rudolph, 
board of control; George Goudy, junior 
class president; and Lewis Chichester, In¬ 
dependent council veep. 



Row 1: Louis LaDouceur, Louis Landseth, Robert Lemley, Charles Limeberry, Robert Lloyd, Glenn 
Macklio Row 2: Jay Maitlen, Frank Matney, Richard Matson, Roger McCann, Kenneth Milholland, 
Ricardo Morada Row 3: Leo Morales, William Motsenbocker, John Murphy, Ted Natividad, Roy 
Nishi, James Nooney Row 4: Raymond Olson, Ted Olson, Alphonse Parmer, Robert Phelps, James 
Prendmoen, Vernon Proff Row 5: Clark Rinker, Arnold Rinta, John Rinta, Roger Roberts, David 
Rogers, James Ruck Row 6: Herbert Rudolph, Hillard Rudolph, John Sater, Daniel Shanahan, James 
Shannon, Neil Shelden Row 7: James Shelton, Allyn Smith, Khris Sondhi, William Stennett, Robert 
Sumbardo, Roy Tyrrell Row 8: Dale Veath, Jackson Waldher, James Widney, Richard Xahn, Richard 
Zellmer, William Zimmer Not pictured ; Charles Kingman, Robert Kloster, Kenneth Kloster, Duane 
Lamberton, Howard Latimer, Jack Lilly, Jack Lin, Robert Lott, James Lowe, Mervin Manuel, Terry 
Mitchell, Johm Molander, Edgar MufFIy, Donald Murray, Willis Nevin, Fay Oakes, Jason Otter, Don¬ 
ald Passow, Gordon Paul, Edwin Peck, Gary Peters, Joe Plaskett, George Poulos, Ralph Rice, Lee 
Ruple, Raymond Smith, Harry Taniguchi, Clyde Thorington, Joseph Virgin, Merle Walden, Walter 
Walker, Louis Washburn, George Way, Eugene Weiler, Karl Wiedekamp, Robert Wiley, Lewis Wil¬ 
liams, David Woodside, Richard Woodruff, Calvin Yearian 


309 



















Row 1: Robert Adams, Con Ahmann, Ed Aliverti, Harold Austin, Bob Baldwin Row 2: Robert Berney, 
John Boggs, Harold Boss, Ivan Burnett, Robert Buker Row 3: William Carey, Charles Dauterman, 
Larry Davies, William Dillon, George Duris Row 4: Larry Eng, Bob Eschbach, Duane Flint, James 
Fountain, Edward Freimuth Row 5: Ed Gibbs, Paul Gisselberg, Bob Hanson, Richard Haun. Bill 
Hine Row 6: A1 Howard, Sven Johnson, Walt Johnson, Robert Koppe, Merle Landerholm Row 7: 
Noble Law, Rex Lyle, Tom Manetsch, Paul McCarthy, Kevie McKibben Row 8: Terry McMahon 
Not pictured: Joe Ahmann, Guy Ames, Mike Berg, Denny Bohlke, Dick Brookhart, Frank Brozovich, 
Jim Carrell, Don Cassady, Harold Chipps, Wayne Clizer, Jack Corliss, Tom Erickson, Wallace Ferney, 
Jack Fink, Nate Gale, Lynn George, Stan Irving, Phil Irwin, Lawrence Jones, William Jones 



Pine Manor 

Pine Manor holds a unique position among 
campus living organizations. It is a purely 
cooperative type of living group, com¬ 
pletely independent of College Food and 
Housing service. The Manor was originally 
founded with the construction on the pres¬ 
ent building beginning on March 16, 1936. 
Costs were defrayed by the college and 
ran about $30,000. NYA students did the 
major part of the work with the supervi¬ 
sion provided by members of the local 
union. The building itself is a three-winged 
structure, and it accommodates 94 men. 
The interior is completely finished in 
knotty pine, from whence this dormitory 
receives its name. 


Pine Manor, with an interesting name and 
an interesting set-up among the other 
dorms on campus, actively participated in 
all kinds of events. Within their own living 
group, the social functions were many; in 
the fall they held a barn dance. They also 
had a tea honoring their social adviser. 
Winter found them preparing for the semi- 
formal “Winter Rhythm” which was held 
at their hall. 


310 











PRESIDENT CHUCK DAUTERMAN 


Pine Manor 

Pine Manor is run on a purely cooperative 
basis with open membership. The house is 
run by the men themselves with the board 
of directors handling all problems dealing 
with food and the operation of the dormi¬ 
tory. The Manor has only three hired 
workers—business manager, cook and so¬ 
cial adviser. The present business manager 
is Art Langmus and the social adviser is 
Mrs. James McCraig. The house council, 
an entirely separate body from the board 
of directors, operates the house as a social 
group. Their work consists of the same 
type of duties that any house cabinet 
assumes. Room and board at the Manor 
runs somewhat under the costs for any 
other dormitory on campus. 



Row 1: Rex Morgan, Rich Munroe, Roger Murdock, Jim Paeth, Jack Pererson Row 2: William Peter¬ 
son, Moulton Phelps, Bob Pounds, Lyle Pugh, Jim Richards Row 3: Art Ries, Thomas Sackett, John 
Satterthwaite. Joe Schwab, Norm Shahan Row 4: Don Sheely, Rolf Skrinde, Louie Smith, Emi! 
Smyer, Ed Spencer Row 5: Roger Strom, Dick Suko, Ingimar Sveinsson, Fred Thompson, Bob To- 
karezyk Row 6: John Tripp, Ron Vinyard, Noble Weisbrod, Wilmer Wetter, John Wieting Row 7. 

Spring brought another barn dance, a pic- Don w ‘ ,kcs * Harold wuiiams, Don wnde, Harvey Wright, Jim Wright Not pictured: Bob King, 

1 - l << . . Frank Kom, Duane Lanchester, Bob Leid, Roy Lusk, Hank Maiden, Ernie McClellan, Paul McCulloh, 

niC anCl a senii-iormal A Springtime Dick Montgomery, Buz Morrell, John Perry, Milt Peterson, Leonard Sauer, Bob Skagen, Frank Slater, 

Cruise.” Their campus wheels included Bud Smi,h ’ Ernie SundIing ’ Lcn Swaln ’ Gcorgc Venema ' Roy Wor,h ‘ n ’ Chuck Wrigh * 

Merle Landerholm, senior Independent 
man; Rex Morgan, senior class prexy; Bud 
Austin, senior executive council; Bob Han¬ 
son, sophomore class treasurer; Don 
Sheely, sophomore executive council; and 
Fred Thompson, frosh treasurer. Pine 
Manor also had five men representing 
them as members of Crimson Circle. 


311 











Row 1: Wayne Aeschliman, Clarence Ames, Henry Anderson. Dave Auld, James Ash'on, Donald 
Beck Row 2: Bruce Buchanan, Arnold Carlson, William Carney, Fred Clarke, Stephen Clark, Floyd 
Clemans Row 3: John Cobb, Matthew Comer, Glen Core, Elwood Corulli, Donald Cox, James Dart 
Row 4: Bev Davidson, Kenneth Davis, Del Day, Donald Dempsey, George Drew, Neil Dibble Row 5: 
Donald Dodge, Eugene Duffy, Noel Elliott, Henry Erickson, Richard Erdman, Lester Filion Row 6: 
Boris Fine, Robert Finnell, John Fox, Melvin Fronsdahl, Wesley Fronsdahl, Jack Gillam Row 7; 
Gerald Hagquist, Richard Harris, Edmund Harshman, Glenn Hauenstein, Jim Hensen, Edward 
Hinderer Row 8: Kenneth Hughes, Melvin Hurst, Paul Jacobsen, Lionell Janecek, Jerry Johnson, 
Robert Johnson Row 9: Jacob King, Keith Lamb, Larry Landreth, Karl Langbecker, George LeCompte, 
Robert Leid Row 10: David Linville, John Lorang, James Loudon, Benjamin Magill, Jim Maguire, 
Vernon Mahrt 

Not pictured: Raymond Alverson, Willard Ambrose, Gordon Anderson, Harold Anthony, James 
Ashton, Juan Ayllon, Walter Backus, Cecil Bensfield, James Bergman, Marcus Bjerke, Ralph Body, 
Robert Boettcher, Robert Borghers, Stanford Blackburn, Robert Bowlby, Gene Boyd, Paul Braswell, 
Jean Brower, Ivan Brown, Robert Brown, Lynn Buchanan, Richard Burrer, Stanley Cameron, Gerald 
Carlson, Eugene Carson, Ray Chapman, Joe Chrisman, Burgund Church, Laren Clark, Rex Clothier, 
David Coo, Donald Daniel, Robert Dart, Ted Davids, Danny Deane, Ernest DeRocher, James 
Dugan, DeLance Duncan, Ray Dycus, Roland Ecker, Rodney Elliott, Glenn Enstrom, Jack Erickson, 
Jay Evett, Edward Fagan, Don Forstrom, Lawrence Franklin, Harold Fretz, John Fullner, John 
Gerber, Don Gibbons, Andrew' Gorski, Thomas Gray, Lawrence Gross, Richard Guhlke, Mickey 
Gulick, Clyde Haines, Gregory Haner, Edward Hanni, Hans Hansen, James Hansen, Gordon 
Harrington, Delbert Hauenstein, Robert Haug, Keith Haun, Robert Henault, Robert Henneman, 
Glenn Hilliard, Richard Hilliard, Don Haggarth, Dayton Holloway, Jay Holstrom, Cliff Hoovel, 
Donald Howard, Paul Huber, Arthur Hurd, Fred Hurlburt, Clifford Hurley, Rodney Ingham, 
Edward Jacobs, Otto Jahn, John Jenkins, Duane Jensen, Richard Jensen, James Johnson, Clarence 
Jones, David Jones, Kenneth Jordan, Roy Kangas, Laurance Keith, John Kennard 



South House 



Although this dormitory in the quad was 
sliced in half at the beginning of the sec¬ 
ond semester, the spirit that has character¬ 
ized South house didn’t die. The winter 
semi-formal, held at the Whelan grange, 
was entitled “A Ball at Cavalier Castle’’ 
and successfully carried this theme 
throughout. The South house cavaliers en¬ 
tertained their ladies royally at this be¬ 
decked ballroom. 


312 
























PRESIDENT DON MILLER 

South House 


I’ve searched this whole wide world ... 
And found the only Girl... 

Hand in hand I will take with me ... 
Dear, cavalier sweetheart of mine ... 


South house dormitory was also the home 
of some outstanding firesides. The “Paper 
Capers” had decorations entirely made out 
of newspapers. Their “Shamrock Shuffle,” 
honoring St. Patrick, consisted of a novel 
balloon dance and the story of the “Three 
(Irish) Bears.” Spring events included a 
semi-formal, hayride, house picnic and a 
scavenger hunt. South house also boasted 
an entertainment duo of the Miller 
brothers. 



Row 1: Kenneth Maki, Robert Manoske, Philip Matson, Norman McClure, David McDaniels, Parry 
McRae Row 2: Henry Milhofer, Stuart Miller, Zaner Miller, Carl Milton, Waldemar Moehring, Alan 
Monroe Row 3: Gabriel Morelli, Bruce Nelson, Herbert Nelson, Ronald Nelson, Edward Neumann, 
Roger Nielsen Row 4: David Nyren, Kato Okazaki, Clayton Olsen, Robert Playfair, John Poysky, Paul 
Prechel Row 5: James Rankin, Donald Riser, Shelle Robertson, John Rohal, Leslie Russell, Dwight 
Russell Row 6: Robert Sanders, Robert Schell, Jack Schenaker. Victor Schmidt, David Scott, Darrell 
Shattuck Row 7: Otto Slehofer, Harry Slifer, Russell Smith, Merle Smith, Frank Snow, Everett Stehr 
Row 8: John Stephens, Richard Stewart, Richard Streissguth, Dean Sutherland, Ray Tennyson, Henry 
Tervooren Row 9: Peter Van Soest, George Venema, John Villesvik, Duane Walter, David Ward, 
Andrew Warner Row 10: Leif Wikan, Robert Zwainz 

Not pictured: Clifford Kesterson, James King, Lloyd Knapp, James Koontz, Daniel Kornish, Stuart 
Kosnick, Harold Krogness, William Langbehn, Don Lawler, Vernon Leach, Joseph Lee, William 
Liddle, Glenn Lindell, William Little, Bradley Logan, Frank Luzny, Launce Macomber, Leroy Maki, 
John Manion, Larry Marr, Donald Martin, Dallas Matkin, David Matlock, Ernie McClellan, Winston 
McCracken, Herschel McDonald, Robert McGeary, Frank McNutt, Max Medcalf, Arland Michel, 
Frank Miller, Ralph Miller, Louis Montoya, John Moore, Vernon Morris, Leo Moser, Robert Mullay, 
Robert Mullis, Fred Murphy, Jay Murray, William Newland, Ray Noble, Jack Northcott, Keith 
O’Neil, George Ovenell, Frank Padilla. Don Palmich, Lynn Parton, Hugh Perkins, Donald Peterson, 
Milton Petersen, Harold Phillips, Ed Preston, Dean Redshaw, Howard Reser, Ari Roberts, Dwight 
Robinson, Robert Rowland, William Roysdon, John Ryder, Frank Schackelford, Fred Schilling. 
Charles Schwabauer, William Seidle, Preston Shepard, Dennis Smith, James Smith, Troy Smith, 
Fred Sprenger, Jack Stapleton, Duan Starcher, Bill Stolt, Fred Stovner, Gilbert Stratton, Charles 
Stubbs, John Sumey, Homer Syre, David Tolies, Howard Turner, John Van Houten, Donald 
Wetrick, William Whiteley, Robert Williams, Earl Workman, Nathan Wright, Ralph Wulf, Roger 
Wycoff, Dale Yockey. Albert Young, Frank Ziegler. Richard Zwiener 


313 






Stimson Senate 



Row 1: Jean Hagie (Councilor’s wife), Gary Barrett, Don Bond, Frank Bond 
Row 2: Gerald Brunstrom, Don Cornell, Francis Desposato, Bill Green 
Row 3: Kay Inaba, Keith Lotze, Bob MacLeod, Dick Nathe 
Row 4: David Nordquist, Earl Otis, Walter Ott, John Parker 
Row 5; Russell Parker, Robert Peck, Duane Pepiot, Larry Rupert 
Row 6: Archie Sherar, Harold Soderling, William Sonnemann, Harry Warman 
Not pictured: George Bell, Myron Bostwick, Rich Cargill, Charles Chase, Ray Conley, 
Walt Eastman, Jerry Edgar, Dean Forgaard, LaVern Gooder, Jim Grant, Ken Greene, 
Clint Hart, Clement Heath, Fred Herstrom, Dick Houghton, Bob Hyatt, Bob Jensen, 
Curtis Killian, Bill LaZelle, Jack McCulloh, Gale Mueller, David Parsons, Martin 
Plyler, Peter Rademacher, A1 Slinkard, Bob Smick, Don Stueckle, Leon Stevenson, 
Bob Swanson, Bob Thompson, Jack Watkins, Walt Winiarski, Earl Zinck 


Stimson hall’s senate was founded in 1923. 
It has continued until this time, except for 
a time during the war when it was dis¬ 
banded, and is now completing its 27th 
year of service to die hall. Contrary to the 
belief of some, the Senate is not the gov¬ 
erning body of Stimson. However, the 
members are a sort of ex-officio cabinet 
group. They have certain specific duties; 
at the beginning of the year, the Senate 
members help with the orientating of in¬ 
coming students. This orientation takes 
place to enable new students to become 
familiar with the organization of the dorm 
itself and with campus life in general. The 
Senate is a group that provides organiza¬ 
tional continuity for the smooth function¬ 
ing of the hall government. 


Another of the main activities of this group 
is the initiation of new projects in the hall. 
The Senate investigates for any necessary 
changes, or they may determine the need 
for new projects or for new activities. If it 
is found that a change or innovation is 
desirable, this group instigates the project. 
The Senate aids in practically all phases of 
hall activity; this would include any and 
all types of inter-dormitory functions. An¬ 
other of the Senate’s biggest projects dur¬ 
ing the year is concerned with improve¬ 
ments. The group is able to check on im¬ 
provements to the dorm itself and its phy¬ 
sical aspects and on the social aspects of 
the men. 


Members of the Stimson senate are chosen 
from the dormitory members on the basis 
of their contributions in service to the hall. 
The men themselves choose the Senate to 
represent them by popular vote. 

The president of Stimson’s montezuma 
automatically becomes the Senate presi¬ 
dent upon his election to the top hall office. 
Other officers are elected by and from the 
Senate itself. 


314 





PRESIDENT EARL OTIS 


Stimson Montezuma 


From the halls of Montezuma ... / 
Dear sweetheart of our clan ... 

We will be true always to you ... 
Montezuma Sweetheart... 


The Stimson hall montezuma is composed 
of all men living in the dormitory. The fel¬ 
lows are loaded with ambition and inter¬ 
est. This interest falls into all phases of 
their college life—sports, departmental 
activities and dormitory and all-college 
functions. Stimson of course has a lot of 
big wheels, but two of the biggest are Bill 
Green, ASSCW president in ’50-51 and 
Dave Nordquist, ASSCW prexy for ’51-’52. 



Row 1: William Ambrose, Lyle Appleford, Richard Baker, Gary Barrett, John Becker 
Row 2: Perry Blackler, Donald Bond, Frank Bond, Myron Bostwick, Charles Brown 
Roy 3: Merrill Brown, Arnold Brucker, Gerald Brunstrom, David Budsberg, John Burke 
Row 4: Luman Cairns, Richard Cargill, Donald Cornell, Glenn Crawford, John Delay 
Row 5: Francis Desposato, Arnold Dickinson, Robert Francis, Dick Franklin, 

Graeme Galbraith 

Row 6: Luis Giraldo, James Grant, Fred Grasser, Bill Green, Jim Gregson 
Row 7: Daryl Hagie, Clinton Hart, James Hathaway, Robert Hedelius 
Not pictured: Kenneth Abraham, Vernon Abrahamson, Guy Ames, Douglas Anderson, 
John Anderson, Martin Anderson, Victor Anderson, Russell Banko, Theodore Barber, 
James Barr, Joseph Barratt, George Bell, Jack Blunk, Philip Burke, Robert Burkhart, 
Lawrence Buse, Edgar Case, Arling Chappell, Peter Charuhas, Charles Chase, Lewis 
Clark, Farrell Cochran, Roy Comrie, Raymond Conley, Richard Corkrum, Dale 
Crisler, Gerald Cummings, John Davis, Harold Deck, Richard Desposato, Walt East¬ 
man, Don Eastly, Carlos Echart, Jerry Edgar, Dale Edwards, Dean Ellis, Robert Eylar, 
Burton Fadich, Gale Filer, Dean Forgaard, Walter Forsberg, Armond Francone, Al¬ 
bert Friedman, Carl Fuchs, Elmer Gooder 


315 










Row 1: Fred Herstrom, Bill Huelett, Donald Hunt, Kay Inaba, Hiel Jaccard 
Row 2: Duane Johnson, James Jones, Alfred Kasper, Minoru Kiya, Tony Kom 
Row 3: Warren Landon, Daryl Larson, John LaVigne, Bill Lazelle, Glenn Leitz 
Row 4: Charles Littlefield, Leverne Littlefield, Keith Lotze, John MacLean, 

Robert MacLeod 

Row 5: Don Martin, Herbert Miller, William Minshall, Phil Morrison, Walter Mower 
Row 6: Warren Mueller, George Murphey, Clifford Nakamura, Dick Nathe, 

Bob Neitzling 

Row 7: Charles Ness, Peter Newgard, Daniel Nordquist, David Nordquist 

Not pictured: Leonard Graham, Stan Green, Albert Golden, Kenneth Greene, Joe 
Grille, Dick Gunderson, Lawrence Haga, Robert Hanson, John Hardnig, George 
Harmeling, Zane Harper, Ray Hartman, James Hartup, Donald Harvey, Clement 
Heath, Charles Henshaw, Ramon Hobbs, Richard Houghton, Bob Hyatt, Don Hub¬ 
bard, Glen Jenson, Larry Joyce, Robert Jensen, Harrison Killian, Curtis Killian, 
Martin Kitula, Eugene Lee, George Leaning, Ted Madison, John Mahoney, Charles 
Manning, Anthony Marchionne, William Martin, Raymond Massie, Stanley McAl¬ 
ister, Jack McCuIloh, Herbert McIntosh, Forest Mogy, Leonard Merkel, William 
Merriman, Donald Michel, Jim Migaki, Jack Miller, Jake Monlux, Tom Moar, Ralph 
Nansen, Norman Nelson, Lawrence Nordheim 



PRESIDENT DAVID NORDQUIST 


Stimson Montezuma 

For Stimson Hall... , 

Let’s sound our voice ... 

Ready in the day or night... 

TqJJtimsoii we’ll be true .,. 

Many members of Stimson’s montezuma 
have distinguished themselves in athletics, 
debate, politics and journalism. These 
men, as well as the others in their dorm, 
were active in the planning of and partici¬ 
pation in their many and varied house 
functions. Stimson hall’s annual tea was 
held in September. This function was in 
honor of their head resident and his wife, 
Mr. and Mrs. Daryl Hagie. 


316 















Stimson Montezuma 

Throughout the year Stimson held many 
firesides and exchanges. More of their big 
events, however, followed: in December 
they held their winter semi-formal, entitled 
“Winter Wonderland;” decorations of 
fluffy clouds, frosted trees and silver- 
coated branches were designed to create 
an ethereal magic effect of a winter night. 
In February, Stimson played host to a 
“Hard Times” square dance. In the spring, 
Stimson held their semi-formal with a cir¬ 
cus theme. Animal silhouettes surrounded 
the room, and a tent-like false ceiling was 
hung to create the happy atmosphere of a 
circus tent. Music for this affair was sup¬ 
plied by a snappy group called the Coun¬ 
try Club combo. This too added to the 
feeling of fun. 


Typical of Stimson’s social activity was 
their weekly Wednesday night coffee 
hours. The original plan was a sort of “get 
acquainted” theme for the men, but it 
proved so successful that it is now almost 
a tradition of Stimson. That hour serves as 
a relaxing “middle-of-the-week” time amid 
studies. All in all, it may be said that Stim¬ 
son is one of the most “alive” dorms on 
campus. 



Row 1: Phillip O’Neill, Earl Otis, John Parker, Russell Parker, David Parsons 
Row 2: Don Picatti, Duane Pepiot, Ronald Persing, William Price, Harry Renner 
Row 3: Larry Rupert, Robert Sanders, Archie Sherar, Clifford Skaar, Frank Stater 
Row 4: Dick Smith, Harold Soderling, Donald Solberg, William Sonneman, 

Donald Stueckle 

Row 5: William Sutton, Frank Swann, Dave Thomas, Douglas Thompson, 

Donald Thomsen 

Row 6: James Tonder, Ismet Turklap, Charles Uhling, Hugh VanLiew, Harry Warman 
Row 7: John Warner, Warren Weishaar, Wilfred West, Richard Winkenwerder 
Not pictured: Morton Nordby, Robert Olsen, Walter Ott, Herb Ohison, Frederick 
Paige, Ben Parson, Robert Peck, Martin Plyler, Edward Quinn, Thomas Radomacher, 
Robert Rappuhn, Edwin Rea, David Relling, Wayne Rongey, Joseph Roberts, Rich¬ 
ard Rolla, Robert Saxe, Gordon Schoedel, Paul Severin, Ronald Silvers, Gerald Sisco, 
Alfred Slinkard, Bob Smick, Richard Smith, Ronald Smith, Leon Stevenson, Robert 
Stevens, Bud Stobie, Frank Swolkin, Robert Swanson, William Thomas, Robert 
Thompson, Paul Underwood, Jennings Waggoner, Aki Watanabe, William Watkins, 
Leonard Webb, Howard White, Cy Wilson, Walter Winiarski, Winfred Wittorf, 
Norman Wolfe, Joe Wood, Ronald Yedloutschnig, Earl Zinck 


317 















Row 1: David Ackerman, Lawrence Alice, Kenneth Anedrson, Farrell Binns, Harold Blain, Ted Block 
Row 2: Oliver Bond, James Bradley, Larry Bridenbach, Jack Brown, Dennis Campbell. Frank Cassetta 
Row 3: John Cavalero. Scan Christenson, Jerry Colburn, Tom Collingwood Wendell Cridlebaugh, 
Louis Criez Row 4: Carl Curtis, Elton Curtis, Fred Cuthill, Clarence Dake, John Dexter, Allan Dwight 
Row 5: Gene Edwards, Harry Elliot, Dick Estes, George Ferrer, Allan Fisher, Donald Fisher Row 6: 
Donald French, Ace Fricke, Don Goettel, Arnold Green, John Grieve, Jan Groenen Row 7: Thore 
Gunhildrud, Hal Hammill, Bruce Harding, Terry Hartman, John Hartson, Dave Havo Row 8: Vern 
Havo, Keith Hettinger, Dave Hunter, Ted Huntley, Norbert Jantsch, Jerry Jernigan Row 9: Victor 
Johnson, Arthur Johnston, Robert Jones, Ken Jordan, Richard Kim, Hal Kinville Not pictured: Glenn 
Anderson, Henry Anderson, Bill Andrews, Aune Quintin, Lewis Baker, Thomas Becker, Charles 
Blackman, Don Bleakney, Gene Boyd, Clark Carothers, Foo Chinn, Thomas Clement, Eugene Dagg, 
James Dart, Erving Dietrich, DeLance Duncan, Roland Elledge, William Erickson, Harold Fisher, 
Robert Gtllmore 



PRESIDENT ART McINROY 


Waller Hall 



Waller hall is almost a rejuvenated dorm, 
at least physically speaking. This came 
about as a result of the complete interior 
decoration job finished during the summer. 
Operating in the newness of the decora¬ 
tions was a boost to the already active 
members of the hall. Social activities took 
on a new face, and the men were as active 
as before, both in and out of the dorm. 


318 

























PRESIDENT DON FISHER 


Waller Hall 


Waller hall was not lacking in social activi¬ 
ties or events. Shortly after returning to 
campus in the fall, they held a gigantic 
“Old Time Party.” The next event was 
their annual formal tea, again taking place 
during the fall semester. This event hon¬ 
ored their head resident and his wife, who 
are Mr. and Mrs. Carroll Milton Pike. 
Throughout the year Waller hall was the 
scene of many varied functions. These in¬ 
cluded firesides, exchanges and numerous 
coffee hours. Waller’s biggest semi-formal 
dance was held in the spring at Waller 
hall. The couples danced to the music of 
Park Enders and his Lamplighters. 

Waller hall contributed their share of the 
outstanding personalities on campus. 
Among the biggest of the big wheels are 
Cliff Phibbs, junior class vice-president 
and president of Pi Tau Iota; Don French, 
hurdler on the varsity track team; and 
George Ferrer and Phip Phibbs, winners 
of the intra-mural debate tournament. The 
latter was also elected junior Independent 
man for the coming year. 



Row 1: James Kretz, Tom LaRue, James Lovitt, Jerry Lust, Tom Maloney, Wayne Mason Row 2: 
Gil McCallum, Robert McFarland, Arthur Mclnroy, John McLean, Donald Mead, Oliver Nelson 
Row 3: Joseph Neuhausen, Terry Norman, Ted Oglesby, Bill Orley, Donald Osbjornson, Donald 
Overen Row 4: Orville Overen, Stan Parmentier, Bill Pattullo, Bill Peters, Bob Peterson, Cliff Phibbs 
Row 5: Phil Phibbs, Bruce Picken, Clarence Pickernell, Carroll Pike, Donald Polinsky, Dick Poole 
Row 6: Ernest Preedy, James Pritchard, Harry Pryde, John Raymond, Dean Rosenkranz, Mark San¬ 
ford Row 7: Duane Scott, Harold Seike, Robert Selmer, Dick Sarvela, John Shaeffer, Dick Snow 
Row 8: Dan Solomonson, John Steele, Stan Stocker, Jim Tooley, Gene Tye, Gary Wade Row 9: Art 
Woll, Earl West, Harley Wivell, Denny Yasuhara, Don Zier Not pictured: Jack Gray, Jack Green, 
Hans Hansen, Dale Hardy, Burke Hatfield, James Horace, Alfred Kuehn, Wilfred Larson, Lewis Led¬ 
ford, Allan Leise, David Lenz, Stephen Logefeil, Clarence Loomis, Norman Marshall, William Merry- 
man, Fred Murphy, Bruce Nelson, Ray Nelson, Keith Putnam, Garth Schimelpfenig, Norman Schnidrig, 
Jack Seaman, John Shefler, Harold Simmons, Thomas Simons, Glen Smith, Lester Staley, James 
Stephens, Edward Strouli, Jack VanDeursen, Alan Wang, John Well*, Cy Wenberg, Stan Wolf, Arthur 
Well, Bob York 


319 














Row 1: Pat Alleyn, John Babich, Alan Bigelow, Bill Camp¬ 
bell Row 2: Lew Curtis, Roy Goss, Chuck Higgins, Ed Mays 
Row 3: John Munden, Rod Newlun, Howard West Not 
pictured: Gordon Armstrong, Dick Franklin, Dudley Ross 


College Fire Station 

The College Fire station is a living group completely 
apart from other college residential units. Membership 
consists of eleven volunteer students, who are on call 
twenty-four hours a day. One of the eleven men is 
elected as student captain (president) each semester 
and is paid $25 for services rendered. The secretary 
and the social chairman are also elected by and from 
this group. New members are elected into the station 
by unanimous vote from the group; new members are 
chosen whenever it is necessary to fill a vacated posi¬ 
tion. The College Fire station men receive no mone¬ 
tary compensation for their services to WSC, but 
through an agreement with the college building and 
grounds department they get free rooming and a paid 
cook. The board bill is divided equally among the 
members. The group had two date affairs this year. 
They consisted of an informal crab dinner followed by 
dancing. Guests included members of the department 
and their wives and other members of the building 
and grounds staff. Mrs. Nogle, acting house mother, 
was present. 



These fire trucks answer the call of “fire” 
for all campus buildings and equipment. 
The student volunteers attend regular 
classes and at the sound of a siren leave 
classes to do their work. 


Life is by no means dull for the eleven vol¬ 
unteers who call the fire station their 
“home away from home.” Although they 
have limited social functions, their big red 
cars supply all the excitement necessary. 


320 













MUD STUDENTS 
























Maudie and Don Thornburg at home in 
their Columbia apartment. 


Merrilyn and Dave Stock entertain Dor¬ 
othy and Andrew Moe. 


Betty and Charles Murphy studying in their 
Columbia apartment. 



Bob and Martha Helgeson doing dishes in 
their house trailer on Military hill. 


Lloyd, Merline and baby Melanie 
Hunter getting into new car. 


Married 

A small percentage of the 
students of WSC are mar¬ 
ried students. These stu¬ 
dents take an active part in 
campus activities plus the 
activities in their living 
groups. Ping pong and 
bridge tournaments fill in 
most of their spare time. An 
annual picnic and joint par¬ 
ties held in their lounges are 
some of their social func¬ 
tions. 



John Plett holding baby Jerry, Johnny, and Jackie holding Jerry' 
twin, Martha. 


Bill, Eleanor, Christine, and Gayle Dixon seated around their 
table. 













Peg and Dick Dozier and Sue and Quentin Norgaard drinking 
coffee in the Dozier apartment. 


Ruth and Bob Pingrey, Gerry and Willie Williams enjoying an 
evening in the William’s apartment. 


Students 


All seem to enjoy living in 
their temporary homes 
which include Columbia 
housing, the trailer camp, 
the Fairways and private 
apartments. Their clever¬ 
ness has made these small 
apartments and trailers into 
cheerful living quarters. 
Those living in Columbia 
discuss the day’s happenings 
while eating their meals to¬ 
gether at Wilmer hall. 



Evelyn Whitener mounts horse with hus¬ 
band LeRoy assisting. 


Giving baby Gail her bath are Sharon and 
Jim Thompson. 


George and Aiko Minata spending an eve¬ 
ning at home in their Columbia apartment. 


Diane and LaVerne Boyd and Irene and 
Stan Johnson playing that important card 
game. 


Lucile Rainone works on her needlework 
while husband Duke studies. 
























Frank and Jean Rule with dog Satan pose 
for picture in their apartment. 


Virginia Kinch and Maryanne Blair peek 
at funnies over shoulders of husbands Paul 
and Cal. 


Bob and Helen White and Carol and Hal 
Stilson paying for and receiving their cof¬ 
fee. 



Barbara and Don Morgan pose with three 
of their cats. 


Jack and Margaret Hockhaus seem to enjoy 
eating supper in their apartment. 


While husbands attend 
classes their wives are kept 
busy by working on campus 
and at home or by attending 
classes. A nursery school, 
conducted by the home eco¬ 
nomics department, pro¬ 
vides an opportunity for the 
married students to leave 
their children while they are 
away during the day. This is 
not only beneficial for the 
parents but also gives the 
children a chance to become 
acquainted with others their 
own age. 


Nola and Max Fullner, Catherine, Cyrus 
and Ruby Clark enjoy eating pop corn in 
the Clark’s trailer. 


Baby Mary Louise receives attention from 
parents JoAnn and Bill Hart. 


Zelda and Frank King and Carlyle and 
Helen Hughes spent the evening playing 
cards at the King’s. 




















































I 





♦ » 

































. . . and Section 4, from 1 to 5 has been closed, and n . . . 


Registration 


School days! School days! Good old Golden Rule days 
. . . Fall descended quite rapidly on the WSC campus 
and brought thousands of students back to Pullman to 
begin that hectic week of registering before classes 
commenced. New students are faced with entry exams 
and old students must declare their majors which they 
forgot last spring. Everyone must face the endless 
lines. Lines to see your counselor, lines to register for 
classes, lines to pay tuition fees and have cards 
checked, but one is not yet through. 


Usually freshmen find they are signed up lor two or 
more classes the same hour. So back they must go to 
straighten out their schedules. Then there are more 
procedures to go through. Books must be purchased 
and that means just one thing, more lines. But, once 
those books are bought, it is time to relax. This means 
unpacking clothes, meeting new friends, resting, and 
in general, getting settled before that dreaded eight 
o’clock Monday morning class. 



Please have 


That’s where the money goes— 


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Receiving line stands waiting. 


Ten cents a cup—proceeds go to the Mortar Board, 


Registration Ball 


Climaxing the excitement and general hub-bub of reg¬ 
istration week is the Registration Ball. This year’s 
theme “Whirlpool” symbolized the college atmosphere 
—a deep loyal school spirit—that enshrouds a campus. 
This event is the “starting gun” for the whole social 
season at Washington State. Sponsored by Spurs, the 
sophomore women’s honorary, the proceeds from this 
annual dance are used throughout the year to finance 
various Spur functions. They plan Mothers’ Weekend 
and issue a $100 Spur scholarship. 


The program which started many a coeds’ collection 
for the year had a red cover with a picture of a whirl¬ 
pool. In the center of the whirlpool was a student with 
outstretched arms waiting for knowledge in the form 
of books, papers and pencils to come down to him. 
Dancing to the music of Bernie Ackerman and his Col¬ 
legians, WSC students, many old and new faces, found 
themselves catching a bit of the spirit that prevails 
here in Cougarville. The musicians carried out the 
collegiate theme in their dress. 


Bernie Ackerman’s band gives out with some sentimental music. 


"Whirlpool” theme . . . Dancers dream. 
















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DGs greeting new pledge 


Down KD way Marilyn Dinsmore receives gardinas (sent to all 
pledges) from SAE. 


Rush 

The week before registration was very exciting 
to many new WSC coeds who arrived early on 
the Cougar campus to go through rush week. This 
week was planned a year ago by members of Pan- 
hellenic and the sororities. Living together, the 
girls shared the excitement of a new experience 
and made many new friends. In this period 
through open houses, teas, calling hours and 
dinner parties, these girls chose the sorority that 
they wished to live during their college years. 
This year, the Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity pre¬ 
sented each new pledge at their “squeal” dinner 
with a white gardenia. 



Up the Alpha Chi’s stairs with pledges . . . and luggage 




































Willie—do all Phikeias get a tube of Ipana? 


Tallent and Reynolds entertain at A.T.O. 



"Snakes” talent shows on the ukes 


Dinner with the Lambda Chi’s 


Rush 

Amid the rush and confusion of registering, fel¬ 
lows who went through rush were even more be¬ 
fuddled. Although preference cards would get 
mixed with schedule cards, these rushies still 
managed to find their way down Greek Row to 
visit the dated fraternity. Men were entertained 
in the various frat houses by skits, singing, 
“closet” chats, parties and dinners. On the last 
day, the bids were received and the men started 
to move their belongings out of the dorms and 
into their new houses—about five o’clock in the 
morning! 


At the house with the red door—Sigma Phi Epsilon 























Lambda Chi Sheet Day 

Lambda Chi sheet day is a typical day that 
many fraternities have when their pledges 
take their sneak. It has been an annual tra¬ 
dition for the members to hang their 
pledges’ sheets from the telephone poles, 
to let them wave in the breeze or in the 
rain until the lost sheep return to rescue 
them. 


Kappa Sig Breakfast 

The Kappa Sigma fraternity for the third 
annual year has given a waffle breakfast to 
entertain the new sorority pledges. It was 
held on a Sunday morning shortly after the 
pledges moved into their new homes. Sing¬ 
ing and delicious golden waffles highlight¬ 
ed this gala event. 




Golden brown and—DEElicious 


Ready for breakfast are the Kappa Delta’s and the Alpha Phi’s. 















WSC Coed Holiday Cover Girl 

Patricia Suzzanne Berniece Rebecca Bluebird Lewis, 
a first year student in WSC’s veterinary school, comes 
from Montana. Her parents’ ranch, the Diamond L, 
has long been a scenic wonder down in the Blackfoot 
Nation at Browning, Montana. A ranch 25 miles from 
town does not lend itself to many social callers and 
for companions Patt had to content herself with two 
Mexican burros which her father brought to her from 
Mexico. While no professional model, Patt’s face has 
appeared the nation over. During 1947 a professional 
photographer, filming Glacier National Park, snapped 
Patt cooking supper over a campfire. This film later 
won the 1948 Academy Award for travelogues. In last 
year’s September issue of HOLIDAY magazine, which 
featured Montana, Patt appeared as cover girl. This 
Irish miss possess a variety of talents ranging from 
drum playing and being head majorette in high school, 
to playing the part of Androcles’s wife in the play An- 
drocles and the Linn, here at WSC last fall. 


The family horse trainers kept her fairly busy with 
lessons in western hands and seat classes and English 
riding and jumping. Light and leggy Patt was soon 
appointed chief colt rider. Later on, to help her mother 
manage the dude concessions in Glacier National Park, 
Patt guided guest parties on day trips and camping 
trips. Patt and her mother are the only two licensed 
female national park guides in the United States. 


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Pat Lewis appears on Holiday Cover. Printed with the permission 
of Holiday Incorporation. 


Patt’s summers are spent playing nursemaid to the 
ranch livestock, helping her mother put on rodeos and 
competing in barrel races, stake races and cow-cutting 
contests at shows all over Montana. At present Patt 
eats, sleeps and breathes veterinary medicine and 
wonders whether all the knitting and sewing she does 
will help her in surgery when she gets to be a junior. A 
capable girl, she was in charge of the freshman display 
in veterinary medicine for this year’s open house at 
the veterinary department. 



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Winners 

The clever winning slogan 
was “Trojans Catch Hel-en 
Pullman, Wn.” The bearers 
of this sign were Delta Gam¬ 
ma sorority. The winners 
saw their slogan used as one 
of the card stunts at the 
game. Winner of the men’s 
living groups was Sigma Chi 
whose clever slogan was “I 
Wooden Horse with WSC.” 


Delta Gamma and Sigma Chi bearers of winning signs 

WSC-USC Rally 


Football season arrived again on the WSC campus 
and that, of course, meant serpentines, rallies and signs 
galore. Starting this year’s rally program off with a 
bang was the serpentine and sign rally which preceed- 
ed the WSC-USC game. The spirit at this rally was 
marvelous. Everyone on campus turned out for the 
serpentine which wound its way through the campus 
and down to Roger’s field where Don Reynolds took 
over the program. Here the student body was enter¬ 
tained by those masters of comedy about campus— 
Rex Henroit, Rob Adkins, Chuck Paine and John Tal¬ 
lent. The climax of the evening was the judging of 
signs which every living group on campus designed 
and made. 


The purpose of the rallies is to promote enthusiasm of 
the entire student body for not only football games 
but for all athletic events and activities. No write up 
about rallies would be complete without some mention 
of our yell squad. Jack Olson, Yell King, and his team , 
mates Jim Sullivan and Rex Davis are assisted by Song 
Queens Flurry Simon is, Robby DeHuff, Carol Cox and 
Joanie Milam who add more to the spirit here on cam¬ 
pus. Ralph Campbell, rally committee chairman, and 
his committee members worked hard to promote spirit 
among the student body. 



As Always . . . the "Grey W” boys 


Waiting for the serpentine 


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Activities Roundup 


The purpose of the Activities Roundup is to introduce 
the new students, faculty and other interested persons 
to the different organizations on campus. These vari¬ 
ous groups set up booths to acquaint the students with 
'the activities carried on within the clubs. This year’s 
theme, “Plan Ahead,” offered variation with each club 
endeavoring to attain the most colorful and interesting 
display. A secondary purpose is the social aspect of 
the mixer dance. It has been the custom to have all 
the college orchestras participate, giving a varied pro¬ 
gram and a chance to advertise. 


For afternoon entertainment the Jazz club, Phi Mu 
Alpha, Do-Si-Do, the Hawaiian club, Mu Phi Epsilon, 
and National Collegiate Players put on skits. These 
gave good entertainments and the organizations 
proved their merits and abilities. During the past, the 
Activities Roundup has operated entirely on its own 
funds obtained from entrance fees, but starting the fall 
semester “51” the Activities Roundup committee will 
become an ASSCW committee. After successfully 
completing a number of “roundups” the value of the 
committee as an introductory organization was appar¬ 
ent and resulted in the appointment as an ASSCW 
committee. 



Up to their favorite sport . . . apple polishing 


"Y-Dub shows the way ! 














Making their appearance on cam¬ 
pus for the first time were “travel¬ 
ing gold loving cups” presented by 
the Dads’ association to the win¬ 
ning houses for their displays. The 
slogan was “Fry the U of I;” receiv¬ 
ers of the trophies this year were 
Alpha Phi and Stimson hall'for the 
men’s and women’s living groups. 



Louise Bach receives sign winner’s trophy for Alpha Phi from W. F. Stwart. 



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Stimson Hall’s display brought men’s "first.” 
Alpha Chi’s serve "Fried Vandals Hot Off the Gridiron.” 


Dads’ Day 


Around-the-clock schedule of activities 
awaited the WSC dads on this twentieth 
annual Dads’ Day week-end. This year’s 
program included registration. Dads’ asso¬ 
ciation meetings, department tours, foot¬ 
ball game and a student talent show. After 
their opening meeting, the Dads joined the 
pre-game rally serpentine which wound 
throughout the campus toward a big bon¬ 
fire north of Bailey field. Plaques were 
awarded to Alpha Phi and to Sigma Alpha 
Epsilon who displayed the most spirit 
when the rally truck passed their houses. 


Hmmm . . . What’s cooking????? 




BEVERAGES— | r’AC tf (k 

vandal leaf tea 

VANDAL COLLINS 


SOUPS. 

SPLIT vandal 

II I HALF BAKED halfback 

END CHILADAS 
CREAMED CENTERS 



GARNISHED GUARDS 
VANDALS ON A SWINGS 

































Fight! Fight! Fight! Cougars 


. . . Bring on those Vandals 



New Dads’ Day officers are left to right: Pres. W. F. Stewart; V.-Pres. F. H. 
Chapin Sr.; Sec. H. J. Broomfield; Treas. Hugo E. Shutz replacing Alfred Brum- 
straw; Harold J. Grahseth; and Murty Kalula. 


Tradition makes for sore feet. 


Into each life some rain must fall and it 
did for those who sat through the Dads’ 
Day game. It was the first time in 23 years 
that the Vandals could manage a deadlock 
with the WSC Cougars. And so following 
the tradition of this meet, Charlotte Friel 
and Bill Green, WSC, and Vern Bahr and 
Allen Derr, U of I, all walked half-way 
along the Pullman-Moscow road. During 
the Dads’ convention robed Crimson 
Circle members tapped new members. 
Crimson Circle taps, biannually, men out¬ 
standing scholastically and in service to 
the college. 


"Droop” Anderson on the keys 












¥ 



Midsemesters 

Hardly had the fall semester begun before 
it was time for students to buckle down 
and study for those wicked mid-semester 
exams. The late nights were spent by re¬ 
viewing hastily scribbled notes taken in 
lectures, reading dust-covered text books 
which had been neglected, and cramming 
into the head lines of poetry for an English 
10 class. These nights are typical of the 
week prior to tests. For some Cougarites, 
this is the time which they pay their first 
call to Bryan Library in hopes of finding 
a quite corner to study. Many sneak away 
to an empty room in Todd to practice a 
speech that must be given. There are many 
places on the campus where students go 
if it gets too noisy at their living groups. 


During this time, too, the weekend of ski¬ 
ing, fire-sides, dancing and movies must 
be either forgotten or fitted into the sched¬ 
ule, with studying receiving the superior 
rank. Thus the fellows and girls are limited 
to a semi-closed weekend. Among the liv¬ 
ing groups there is a scholastic contest to 
see who will receive the highest house 
grade-point average. It is an unstated goal 
of each house and dorm to see how high 
on the list they can be placed. Soon though 
these exams are over and then the campus 
resumes its natural course. Studies are 
again for some thought of only after fun, 
but for the majority school just continues. 


Could this be the Betas . . . Studying? 
Quiet Hours!!!!!! 

Last minute cramming 

What’s this? All work ... no play? 


340 
























Harvest Ball 


QUEEN NORMA DREAM 

Norma Dream Port, winner of the coveted Har¬ 
vest Ball Queen title, is a junior and lives at Dun¬ 
can Dunn. This brown eyed, brown haired queen 
is from Seattle, Washington. Other finalists were 
Pat Nagel, Off Campus; Joan Barron, Delta 
Gamma; Ann Marie Ayres, Pi Beta Phi, and Mary 
Landis, Tri-Delt. 


Queen Norma was the 19th queen to reign over 
the Harvest Ball which was presented by the All- 
Ag club. The queen was chosen by the votes of 
those WSC students who attended the dance. 
During intermission, an aisle was formed by the 
dancers down which the princesses walked one 
at a time and Queen Norma in her royal robe was 
last. Dean Stanley P. Swenson crowned the queen 
and presented her with the new rotating cup 
which will be passed on to each year’s queen. 
Another special event of the evening besides the 
coronation was the tapping of 22 pledges by 
Alpha Zeta, the agriculture honorary. 

Bohler gym was decorated in a harvest theme for 
this big occasion. The queen reigned at the dance 
from her throne which was in front of a giant 
harvest moon. In the center of the floor was a 
“Horn of Plenty” with various kinds of vegetables 
and fruit coming out of it. The walls surrounding 
the dance floor were decorated with miniatures of 
different farm animals, farm equipment and farm¬ 
ers. The programs were black with a full moon 
behind a silhouette of a dancing couple. In one 
corner was a big pumpkin and in the other a 
stack of wheat to symbolize a good harvest. Music 
for this dance was provided by Bernie Ackerman 
and his Collegians. 


The queen and her court Here she comes . . . 







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WSC’s first event for its visiting alums was 
the traditional pajama rally held on Fri¬ 
day night. Trailing foot weary grads, the 
serpentine wound its way through Greek 
Row and on to a snow covered Roger’s 
field. Huddled in frigid heaps, the students 
laughed at the MC’s jokes and even bar- 
raged the entertainers with snow balls. But 
all were thoroughly impressed with the 
fireworks display. The brilliant color re¬ 
flected on the snow cast an eerie light over 
the pajama clad throng. 


The age old rivalry between the lower 
classmen broke out anew with the classic 
tug-of-war and pillow fight held after the 
rally. Following this display of physical 
prowess, many of the alums headed for 
their temporary homes and a good night’s 
sleep with dreams of a Cougar victory 
dancing in their heads. But the braver vis¬ 
ited the Tub and local firesides or attended 
the Pullman Community Theatre’s pro¬ 
duction of “The Barrets of Wimpole 
Street.” All agreed that modern Cou¬ 
gars have almost as much pep as they had 
in ’25. 


During the half, the card section of WSC put on an 
array of card stunts to welcome the alums and to greet 
Oregon State college. 


Designing the winning house display for the 
women’s living group was Chi Omega. The slogan 
was “Cougars Treat with Beaver Meat.” 


Roger’s field was the scene of the pre-game activ¬ 
ity as each living group’s sign was judged by 
members of the rally committee. 

















Homecoming 


Hi grads! Welcome back to Cougarville! Signs like 
these greeted the alums who returned to the WSC 61st 
Homecoming celebration. Following the pre-game 
rally, a homecoming dance was scheduled at the TUB. 
Music for the night’s enjoyment was provided by 
Eppley’s Lamplighters and Parke Ender’s band. An¬ 
other highlight of the evening was the pajama dance 
at Ferry hall where prizes were awarded to the most 
original dressed couple. While the grads were regis¬ 
tering in Bohler gym, guided tours to points of interest 
on the campus—Todd hall, the Technology building 
and the newly completed Holland library—were con¬ 
ducted for the alums. 


President Compton, during the alumni luncheon pre- 
ceeding the game, unveiled the costly model of the 
new student union building. Following the game, cof¬ 
fee hours were held at the individual group houses. 
During this time, the grads had time to relax before 
the dance. The Homecoming Ball climaxed the ac¬ 
tion-packed activities of this anticipated week-end. 
Music for the night’s entertainment was furnished by 
Fev Pratt and his band. Focal point of the decorations 
was the new student union model. On the walls of 
Bohler gym were caricatures of prominent alumni. In 
spite of the numerous events, most of the visiting 
alums were not as tired as the students. 



Hmm . . . Cozy !! 


Sleepy time . . . gals I! 









Campus "straight men” 
Barbershop style? 


Extras cast in review 


Theta Sig Extras 

The house lights dimmed on the second annual 
Theta Sig Extras. This all-college variety show is 
sponsored by the women’s journalism honorary. 
The proceeds are used to send one member from 
this chapter to the annual convention of Theta 
Sigma Phi. Talents of various kinds, from singing 
and pantomiming to a mystical Indian dance per¬ 
formed by Herra Rao, one of the many foreign 
students at WSC this year, entertained a full 
house. A gold loving cup was awarded to Fred 
Burt who made a popular hit by impersonating 
popular male thrushes. Judging was based on the 
audience’s applause. Other entertainers who 
made this show a hit were Warren “Droop” An¬ 
derson and Carol Nyholm, who gave out with a 
dual impersonation of Jimmy Durante. 



Feminine pulchritude and . . . Payne 

Heera Rao displays her talent in this In¬ 
dian dance. 


344 











Serenade 


It isn’t Romeo and it isn’t Juliet— 
but it’s the same idea. We re speak¬ 
ing of the traditional serenade, a 
must on the WSC campus. We 
come to the famous balcony scene. 
Enter Juliet and her fair attendants. 
They gather silently as they see yon 
handsome Romeo approaching 
with his gallants. Breathlessness. A 
faint giggle is heard on the wafting 
breeze. A sigh. These modern Ro¬ 
meos do not tell of their amorous 
yearnings in fanciful lines of prose; 
rather, they pour out their feelings 
via the musical score. 

Singing first their sweetheart song 
these carusos from the men’s dor¬ 
mitories and fraternities tell the ob¬ 
ject of their wooings and of their 
feelings. The WSC Juliet does not 
shyly listen,but she answers her de¬ 
vout in terms of her living group s 
sweetheart song. And then silence. 
Maybe a dog’s bark or a passing car 
breaks the solemnity of the moment 
as Romeo personally delivers his 
message of sweet nothings. As the 
gallants spread out into the night, 
the honored coed is beseiged with 
hugging arms and exclamations of 
“Oh, it was wonderful.” 



Uh-uh ... 12 inches apart (is the rule?) 


Sounds good ... up here! Letting go with the vocal chords 















SWEETHEART BETTY 

Holding the traditional dozen white roses and 
Sweetheart cup is Bette Broomfield, Alpha Phi. 
This pretty brown-eyed freshman hails from Se¬ 
attle, Washington. The other four finalists were 
Trudy Langmas, Pi Beta Phi; Nancy Nessel, 
Kappa Alpha Theta; Audrey Hanson, Tri-Delt; 
and Plelen Louise Beaver, Delta Gamma. 


Sigma Chi Sweetheart 

The annual Sigma Chi Sweetheart formal was 
held in the Washington hotel. This dance cli¬ 
maxed weeks of anticipation both by the candi¬ 
dates and the Sigma Chis. Each woman’s living 
group could enter a freshman girl. Through par¬ 
ties, dinners and other social functions, the girls 
were eliminated until only five remained. To in¬ 
form each of these girls that they had been chosen 
as finalists, the Sigma Chis serenaded them with 
their Sweetheart song. On the night of the dance 
during intermission each candidate with her es¬ 
cort, walked down the aisle formed by the guests. 
Then each escort opened the box of flowers which 
he carried. The Sweetheart received white roses 
and the finalists received red roses. 

Decorations for the Sweetheart dance required 
long hours of work by the pledges to fill in the 
wire on one side of the Washington hotel ball¬ 
room. The guests found upon their arrival a 
maural done in black and white crepe-paper of a 
combo and a dancing couple. The back of the 
sweetheart’s throne was done in flowers with the 
monogram of Sigma Chi spelled out. To the right 
of the band stand stood a replica of the Sigma 
Chi pin, about six feet in height, in the middle of 
the archway. In punch room small tables were 
adorned with candles. The heart-shaped ice bowl 
was left after the dance on the new sweetheart’s 
porch when the fraternity serenaded her good¬ 
night. 


The Sweetheart and her attendants Decorations set the mood. 






Oh, what the Pepsodent ads could do with those smiles. 


Hold onto those reins—Santa !! 


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Winter Formals 


The frigid Palouse winter was no obstacle for coeds 
and their escorts when it came time for another formal. 
The Washington hotel, Whelan grange and dorm rec¬ 
reation rooms were transformed into ski lodges, “blue 
heavens,” and glistening ice caves by the ingenuity of 
decoration chairmen. Winter at WSC is not only the 
time for Christmas vacation and finals; it is the period 
when formal dances reign supreme. 


The local stores are swamped with last minute pur¬ 
chases of scotch tape, tinsel, crepe paper and a re¬ 
placement for the hammer that was accidentally 
burned with the trash. Around 8:30, the exhausted 
decorators take a last look at their handiwork and dash 
for the new formal or the precious rented tux. With 
the first strains of the orchestra, all aches are forgotten 
and another heavenly evening is under way. 



What color are his eyes?? 


Intermission time 






















Bring on the plates—looks good! 
Traditional wassail punch 


It won’t fall, will it????? 



Christmas Season 


Once again, the Christmas season settled 
down on the town of Pullman and College 
hill. Entertainment was planned in all cor¬ 
ners to produce a merry Yule Tide for all. 
The Compton’s with their annual roast pig 
dinner revived many of the old English 
traditions of Christmas. The 75 campus 
presidents were invited to hang the Christ¬ 
mas greens, trim the tree and to bring in 
the Yule log at the President’s home. The 
guests and President Compton hung the 
Christmas star with 27 points. This was a 
genuine Moranian Star made in Salene, 
North Carolina. It was designed to follow 
the tradition of the Moranian settlers three 
hundred years ago. 

To carry on these old customs. President 
Compton and Vice-President Hopkins ap¬ 
peared bearing aloft roast suckling pigs 
with red apples in their mouths and cran¬ 
berry eyes. Then the feast began, with 
slices of juicy tender pig, apple and raisin 
dressing, candied yams, green peas and all 
the other trimmings. The excitement of the 
dinner was yet to come. Lights were 
turned out and flaming-burning plum pud¬ 
dings were brought in. Mrs. Compton and 
Mrs. Hopkins served them in ye olde style 
with egg nog sauce. A climaxing event was 
the aroma of steaming Wassail that per¬ 
meated the room when a red hot poker 
was plunged into the punch. 


Faculty Christmas party 












The week before Christmas was very busy 
for the Christmas caroling group from the 
Quad area, who were rehearsing carols to 
sing for living groups. Students from West 
house, North house and South house com¬ 
prise the sixty-voice chorus. The idea was 
instigated by Rodney Roberts, who formed 
and directed the first choir in 1948 and 
again in 1949. The choir this year was un¬ 
der the direction of his brother Roger Rob¬ 
erts, who wanted to carry on the holiday 
tradition. Because of its worth-while pur¬ 
pose, it is hoped that the Quad Christmas 
Choir will become a permanent fixture. 


Every year at this same time, an unsaid 
excitement appears on campus. This feel¬ 
ing is indeed catching, as many minds 
wander from their studies to thinking 
about Christmas vacation and home. As 
the time draws near to leave Pullman for 
the “land of civilization,” Christmas deco¬ 
rations appear both in town and on Col¬ 
lege hill to spread the tide of “good cheer.” 
Christmas parties are planned and many 
groups unite to carry greetings through 
carols to their neighbors. Soon the bus 
depot and railway station are jammed with 
students seeking passage home, while the 
road leading from Cougarville is lined 
with cars as Washington Staters leave for 
a well-earned rest before finals begin. 


Santa comes to Cougarville 




Caroling in the Quad 
Slam!—maybel 
. . . "No more days to go” . . . 


ji t. 1111111 
























KING ERIC 


By those expressions—fun is being had by all. 


Winter Week 


Erik Sundberg, Ferry hall, was chosen to reign over 
the Winter Week festivities. Erik is from Sweden and 
during his campaign, he entertained the women 
groups with Swedish songs. Runners-up were Pete 
Mullins, Norm Bode, Dick Gilliland and Terry Hart¬ 
man. King Erik was crowned by Norma Port, Harvest 
Ball queen. 


As usual there was very little snow to cover the Pa- 
louse hills, but the snow image contest and ski carnival 
were held. Tri Delt and Alpha Kappa Lambda took 
first place and honorable mention went to Alpha 
Gamma Delta, Sigma Alpha Epsilon and Delta Sigma 
Phi. 


Tri-Delt’s hooked first place. Alpha Kappa Lambda sets the pace for men’s display. 










Tolo Royalty 


King and Queen of Hearts for the year of 1951 
were Bob Buker, Pine Manor and Janet Moreland 
from West house. Numbered tickets were drawn 
to pick the king and queen. Ivy Green picked the 
lucky number. Janet is from Ardondo Beach and 
Bob is from Vancouver. 


Sophomore Tolo 


The long awaited “College Tolo” was presented 
by the sophomore class. Differing from other 
dances, this one offered the coeds an opportunity 
to ask the man of their dreams. This dance is the 
opening dance of the spring semester and fol¬ 
lowed the valentine theme of “Heartsnatch.” The 
music was furnished by Fev Pratt who also acted 
as master of ceremonies. Besides the announce¬ 
ment of the king and queen, the “Tolo” commit¬ 
tee arranged for additional entertainment. This 
program featured Claudia Patton, a ten-year-old 
contortionist; Fred Bert, known on campus for 
his musical impersonations, and the Alpha Gam¬ 
ma Delta Trio—Marilyn Ramey, Elaine Kelley, 
and Margaret Anderson. 


After crowning the new king and queen, Jack 
Miller, the sophomore class president, presented 
the couple with a box of candy and then led King 
Bob and Queen Janet down an opened aisle be¬ 
tween the dancers to their throne of hearts. Be¬ 
hind the throne were two large hearts and on 
either side of the band stand were trees with little 
red hearts hanging from the limbs. Above the 
band stand ‘Heartsnatch” was spelled out in big 
letters made from red hearts. Red and white 
streamers were hanging overhead from one wall 
to another. On one of the walls there were two 
heart-shaped silhouettes. One formed a couple 
dancing — the other kissing. 



Heart snatcher 


Claudia Pattons does her stuff. 










NISA Queen 

On many campuses in the United States there 
are Independent student organizations. Washing¬ 
ton State college independents are represented 
by the Independnt Council. The National Inde¬ 
pendent Students association ties the various local 
groups together with a nation-wide convention 
once a year. One of the highlights of this National 
Convention is the crowning of the National Inde¬ 
pendent Sweetheart. WSC is the regional head¬ 
quarters for the Pacific Coast. At this convention 
these groups exchange ideas and views of differ¬ 
ent problems. The first Pacific Coast Regional 
convention is planned for the fall of ’51. 



QUEEN KATHY 


Pretty brunette Kathy Sutton, Community hall, 
was crowned NISA queen at the Independent 
mixer. As winner of the campus contest, Kathy’s 
picture was sent into the national contest. Run¬ 
ners-up were Norma Bruce, Duncan Dunn; Edna 
Eckhardt, McCroskey; Valerie Gale, Davis; Shir¬ 
ley Jacobson, West, and Lorraine Rosa, Wilmer. 


The coronation of Kathy Sutton by Keith Smith, 
president of the Independent Council, climaxed 
the Independent mixer. Kathy’s picture, along 
with each queen’s picture from every Independ¬ 
ent organization in the United States, will be 
entered into the national contest. The finalists for 
this contest are chosen from this group of pictures 
by John Robert Powers of the noted model 
agency. The sweetheart was selected in this simi¬ 
lar manner. This year, the sweetheart contest at 
WSC, coincided with Independents’ Week dur¬ 
ing which national Independents’ day is cele¬ 
brated. 



Independent pulchritude relaxes. 


Her Majesty’s court 









WSC Ski Bowl 


Skiing at WSC started unofficially 
before the snow fell, with the mem¬ 
bers making weekend forays to the 
bowl in the beautiful St. Joseph Na¬ 
tional Forest. There they prepared 
the lodge for winter by installing 
electric lights, a snack bar, heating 
unit, chairs and coat-racks to give 
the place a touch of comfort. Then 
the snows came and with it the 
skiers. The club instructed begin¬ 
ners and challenged the experts 
with intramural races, special club 
races and sponsored the PNSA 
open slalom. 

The weather varied from sub-zero 
in the middle of winter to bare mid¬ 
riff skiing in the spring, but the 
snow conditions were fine. The 
Bowl has three back trails and a 
wide expanse of skiable territory in 
front of the Lodge where skiers 
may sit and see everything. Then 
when it is too dark to hit the hill, 
they pile aboard the college bus 
and cars to continue the gay time 
until they reach the campus. The 
busses are the scenes of bridge 
games, song fests, and it is suspect¬ 
ed a few budding romances. 






















Swirling skirts 


A discussion group 



At the Festival . . . 


International 

The International Festival committee was kept busy 
planning and organizing the events which entertained so 
many WSC students during our International Festival. 
The festival started off with a convocation at Bryan that 
featured Ataloa Chicasaw, an Indian princess, who spoke 
on American Indian lore. That same evening, living 
groups entertained foreign student speakers and served 
foreign dishes. Registration for visiting students and dis¬ 
cussion groups held the spotlight Friday. WSC foreign 
and American students put on top entertainment with 
their “International Inn,” a program displaying a variety 
of talent. Immediately following this, the Cosmopolitan 
club sponsored a coffee hour and mixer. Displays from 
the different countries were placed on tables for every¬ 
one to see. 


Registration in Holland lobby 


Via the Islands 




















Dance group preforms 


Sweet harmony 


Festival 

With many panels, mixers, card games and other forms 
of recreation at the TUB, each student had an oppor¬ 
tunity to find out a little more about the life and customs 
of other countries. Topping off a weekend of fun was the 
International banquet. The menu featured dishes from 
many countries: Scandanavian Fruit Eoppa, Panamanian 
Pavo Con Arroz, French Haricot Verts a la Lijonndise 
and American apple pie. The TUB dance rounded out 
the evening, and square dancing and folk dancing were 
enjoyed by all. The prime objectives for the Interna¬ 
tional Festival were to promote better understanding and 
friendship among foreign and American students on the 
campus, to focus student attention on world affairs and 
to bring American and foreign students into closer 
acquaintance. 


Let’s get together. 



Harmonica blues 


Handiwork informs Cougars of other lands. 
















Campus Scenes 


Many unusual services and points of interest are 
tucked away in college buildings, far from the 
eyes of the intent scholar. Such are the Ferdinand 
Milk Bar in Troy hall, the bustling College Photo 
Service in the basement of College and Todd’s 
arena theatre, scene of this year’s most unusual 
dramatic productions. 


With only ten minutes between classes, the aver¬ 
age student doesn’t have much time to ponder on 
the various walks and paths crisscrossing the cam¬ 
pus. With such help as the Bookie’s “Hysterical 
map’’ even the greenest freshman soon learns the 
shortest path between and through buildings and 
manages to make most of his classes on time. The 
buildings ranging from the rickety to the latest 
academic architecture are not easily confused in 
anyone’s mind. Agony hall, for instance, is rec¬ 
ognizable to non-music majors by the interesting 
wail, sour chords and occasional beautiful music 
emerging from its depths. The old white frame 
building, known for its sagging stairs and conveni¬ 
ent balcony, has been dear to the hearts of musi¬ 
cians for more than 40 years. 

In sharp contrast to Agony’s venerable outlines 
are the sharp, modernistic angles of Todd hall^ the 
newest addition to the hill’s classroom buildings. 
Opened in the fall of 1948, its lemon, yellow and 
orange tiled halls were a shock to students used 
to drab browns and greys common to conven¬ 
tional structures. But classes and professors are 
the same, even in such startling surroundings, and 
when the 3:10 or 4:10 bells ring the Todd scholars 
are as eager as anyone else to grab a few minutes 
of fast fading sunlight. Just up the hill and across 
two parking lots is College hall, home of phar¬ 
macy, English and foreign language students. The 
stone benches and the old tree on its lawn are 
favorite meeting places for Tub bridge players. 



Along College hall walk 


Classes out, students leave Todd hall. 



















Junior Prom 

Picture a showboat gliding slowly into a bayou on 
a calm, peaceful night. From its prow a band is 
playing. On shore there is a southern plantation 
with couples dancing in a garden surrounded by 
beautiful flowers and Cyprus trees. On one side 
of the garden a queen and her court sit in an old 
fashioned band stand and gracefully rule over the 
moonlight night. This was the scene which 
dancers and spectators found in Bohler gym the 
night of the dance. Because of the great number 
of students, faculty and townspeople who wished 
to hear the music of Louis Armstrong and to 
watch the most awaited dance of the year, specta¬ 
tor tickets were sold. Louie, who has gained 
world-wide fame for his trumpet playing gave a 
demonstration during part of the dance. 

Eighteen candidates were chosen by their living 
groups to run for Junior Prom Queen. By voting 
when tickets were purchased to the dance, the 
field was limited to five girls. Final ballots were 
cast the night of the dance and during intermis¬ 
sion the queen and her court were announced. 
Each finalist wore a white formal and received a 
small loving cup except Jeanne who received the 
trophy. Members of Louis Armstrong’s band who 
are widely known in their own rights are Earl 
“Fatha” Hines, Cozy Cole, Barny Bigard, Jack 
Teagarden, Arbell Shaw and vocalist, Velma Mid¬ 
dleton. The program which was added to an ever 
growing string for many coeds was blue, having 
a silhouette of Louie and his trumpet on the cover. 


QUEEN JEANNE 

Jeanne Hein was crowned Queen of “Bayou 
Blues” at the 1951 Junior Prom by Louis Arm¬ 
strong, guest orchestra leader. Jeanne is from Cali¬ 
fornia and lives at Duncan Dunn. Princesses were 
Merle Hatley, Delta Gamma; Elaine Halle, Alpha 
Phi; Gert Morse, Community Hall; and Patricia 
Sheeley, Kappa Alpha Theta. 


Junior Prom Court Louie blows that horn! 














I I I 

iiSisr-S't' 1 


. . . Is your friend twenty-one? 


YU5HU0 SINKSOLO 

MEDICINE SHOW 

PRESENTS 


60 TTCH-RNSCR SUCCESSOR TO HRDflCDi 


Step right up!! 


ASSCW Carnival 


Roulette wheels, dice games, patent medicine shows, 
black-jack games, loop-o-planes, bingo games and 
bucking bronco-riding were only a few of the themes 
used by the sixteen living group booths at the second 
annual spring ASSCW carnival which was held in 
Bohler gym. The committee chose as the carnival’s 
general theme the “Old Frontier Days” with western 
costumes for everybody. Carnival money was used for 
all the evening’s transactions. In a contest for pre¬ 
carnival selling of money, Kappa Delta and Alpha 
Kappa Lambda received a record album for selling 
the most money. 


Master of ceremonies, Don Tuschoff announced the 
booth winners during the intermission. North house 
and West house collaborated on a “dancehall can-can 
girls and human horse (girls) racing booth to win 
first prize, a large golden trophy. East house and Chi 
Omega received second prize for their medicine show.’’ 
For those who were not gambling or trying to rope a 
steer, music was furnished by Bernie Ackerman and 
his Collegians. An evening of fun, thrills and excite¬ 
ment was enjoyed by all who attended. 



La Can Can Girls!! 





















Check your cards here Casting their ballots 


ASSCW Elections 


Each spring the election of ASSCW officers and mem¬ 
bers of the Board-of-Control becomes the most impor¬ 
tant event on the Washington State campus. At this 
time the Greek and Independent parties make their 
bids for their candidates. Both parties carried on one 
of the largest and colorful campaigns ever seen here 
in Cougarville. The night before the polls were 
opened, rallies were held on Greek Row and in the 
Quad area to urge everyone to vote. Street-dancing, 
food, music and campus comics entertained the hun¬ 
dreds of students who turned out. 


“Watchnight” found the TUB packed as students left 
their studies to wait for the election returns. Sweep¬ 
ing the polls in the heaviest voting in the history of 
the college were the Independent contenders. Dave 
Nordquist, Stimson hall, was elected ASSCW presi¬ 
dent; Bob Lindsey, East house, vice-president; and 
Bertha Handeland, Community hall, secretary. The 
Board-of-Control which consists of the ASSCW officers 
and elected representatives are responsible to the stu¬ 
dent body and serve as their “acting voice’’ to make 
known their interests. 


Onlookers at the Greek party rally 


The night before final election in the Quad area 




















TtrriLu i*\ 



THIS IS WHAT MAKES 
HORTICULTURE 


V»"T-P<SS| 


Around we go!! 


Who will win?? 



Beauty and the Beast!! 


Little International 


The 1951 “Little International’’ proved to be one of the 
most entertaining and exciting events of the year. This 
was an all afternoon show, sponsored by the associated 
students of the College of Agriculture. The show began 
with a grand parade which had passed through the cam¬ 
pus and downtown before starting the show. Special 
features of the program were the cow milking contest, 
starring Charlotte Friel, Florestine Simonis, Jackie Wel¬ 
ler, Jeanne Hein and the winner Carol Morgan; a calf 
roping exhibition by Art Fulkerson, riding a bridleless 
horse; and a dance by the Do-Si-Do club. Other features 
included a county-fair carnival, a fine display of nine 
different departmental booths and the continuous show¬ 
ing of livestock for the showing and fitting contests. More 
than 80 students participated in these contests. 



Look at those steaks 


Lining up for judging 

















Pi Kappa Alpha 
Dream Girl 


Each of the women’s living groups on the campus 
submitted a candidate for the title of ‘Dream 
Girl.” Five functions were held in order that the 
fraternity could meet each girl. From these 24 
girls, the men voted for the five finalists. When 
their names were to be made known, each of their 
houses received a surprise serenade. A tea and 
open house in honor of these girls was held. 
Besides this tea, the chapter house had a candle¬ 
light dinner for the finalists. Spring vacation pre¬ 
sented an obstacle as far as the contest was con¬ 
cerned and the dream girl could not be named 
until after everyone returned. 

The Dream Girl dance was at the Whelan grange. 
The decorations were beautiful and on one side 
of the bandstand was a large replica of the Pi 
Kappa Alpha pin. During intermission, Donna 
was announced dream girl as she stepped through 
the fraternity pin. Jim Boytz, house president, 
presented Donna with the sweetheart’s pin and 
Jim Bell, chairman of the dance, gave her the 
giant gold cup and a dozen red roses. The other 
finalists were given small loving cups inscribed 
“Dream Girl Finalists, 1951.” The winner is eligi¬ 
ble for the national contest, sponsored by “Shield 
and Diamond,” the fraternity magazine. 


DREAM GIRL DONNA 

Smiling Donna Christensen, Alpha Phi, was 
chosen 1951 Dream Girl of Pi Kappa Alpha. 
Donna is a sophmore and lives in Spokane. She 
was attended by Lucile Seger, Kappa Delta; 
Patty Wolfe, Kappa Alpha Theta; Jackie Weller, 
Delta Gamma; and Shirley Reugh, Chi Omega. 




Dream Donna surrounded by her court 


Waiting for the big moment 












HANDSOME HARRY GEORGE 


Washington State college’s “Handsome Harry” 
for 1951 was George Goudy, junior class presi¬ 
dent. George will be accredited for the gold 
trophy which will be found at North house next 
year. Second and third place trophies went to 
Ken Maki, South house and Wally Freeman, Tau 
Kappa Epsilon. 


Handsome Harry 

Each year Alpha Phi Omega, men’s service hon¬ 
orary, sponsors the Handsome Harry contest as 
one of its activities to finance projects on the cam¬ 
pus that will be useful to the students, faculty 
and visitors. This year’s project will be the pur¬ 
chasing of equipment for the new student union 
building. Past purchases include the hospital 
radio system with its new pillow speakers, the 
direction signs to help parents and new students 
find their way to the campus from Pullman. They 
also bought the plaques on Hello Walk and the 
piano which was unfortunately destroyed in the 
Tub fire. General chairman for this contest was 
George LeCompte. 


This year a total of $468.19 was the profit from 
the contest, which was conducted in a manner 
quite different from previous times. At the be¬ 
ginning of the contest, each men’s house was 
given a goal based on the number of men in that 
house. They selected their candidates and a cam¬ 
paign to raise money. Many of the campaigns this 
year were based on western themes. By contribu¬ 
tions from coeds, fund raising stunts in the houses 
and by having hats of various description auc¬ 
tioned at the annual hat auction in front of the 
Student Book Store, each house reached its goal 
and entered its candidate into the finals. At the 
end of the week-long campaign, they were voted 
on by the coeds. 






Vienna Via Pullman 


Ernestine’s graciousness and friendliness are typi¬ 
cal of many foreign students at Cougarville. This is 
Ernestine’s story of how she was able to come to 
the United States for a year’s education. “I read 
in a newspaper in Vienna that American colleges 
were offering scholarships to Austrian students. I 
made my application at the office of the Inter¬ 
nation Institute of Education in Vienna in the fall 
of 1949. I had to take rather hard examinations 
before a selected board of American and Austrian 
professors so that they could find out my knowl¬ 
edge in reading, writing and speaking English. 
Out of a couple of hundred applications 140 stu¬ 
dents were selected, and I was one of the priv¬ 
ileged few.’’ 

“I had a pleasant trip over except for the hurri¬ 
cane that we encountered before we entered New 
York. Then I had to travel clear across the United 
States by train to Pullman where I spent one year 
I will never forget. I lived the first semester in 
Wilmer hall and the second at the Kappa Delta 
sorority. One of my nicest experiences, wherever 
I travelled here in the West, was the friendly hos¬ 
pitality of evereybody. I spent my first Christmas 
far away from home under the palm trees in Cali¬ 
fornia. My hobbies are music and dancing, espe¬ 
cially the Viennese Waltz and playing ping-pong. 
My only dislike here is pies. My campus activity 
is the Cosmopolitan club, of which I am secre¬ 
tary.” 


ERNESTINE ENNEMOSER 

Beautiful Ernestine Ennemoser is only one of the 
many foreign students on the Washington State 
campus this year. She was born in Vienna, 
Austria, and intends to return to her country this 
September. Ernestine is majoring in foreign lan¬ 
guages and in business. 



Relaxing after dinner There are no Tekes here!! 









Dawson and Rewald set record. 


Junior Review 


The top campus comics, two Tekes on a teeter-totter, 
a multitude of sparkling acts and a freckled mutt 
named Howard, all added up to fine entertainment at 
the Junior Revue “Blackouts of ’51.” With Dave Auld’s 
chairmanship and Die Gardner’s direction, this year’s 
revue turned out to be one of the best yet. Abandon¬ 
ing the “light opera’’ tradition, Auld and Gardner pro¬ 
duced a variety revue with a light plot. The revue was 
given national publicity by the antics of Dan Dawson 
and Ted Rewald who set the first world’s record of 49 
hours of continuous teeter-tottering. 


Everything went black. “The junior class presents . . . 
Blackouts of ’51,” boomed Bill Lebold through the 
darkness and the show was on. With a swish of skirts 
on came a bevy of perfectly matched West house 
beauties to dance La Can Can. Moving rapidly on 
came the first act, the Rhymairs from Kappa Sigma. 
Next, “Droop” Anderson with his famous impersona¬ 
tion of Jimmy Durante and Stu Kosnich with an amaz¬ 
ing array of voice changes of famous people. Produc¬ 
ing a laugh a minute was Flap Pease who performed 
in pantomine, an evening at the Tub. The star of the 
show ... a dog named Howard . . . didn’t do much, 
but he was certainly sincere. 












The winna’s and horse 


Doggone it Brock—Get down on him! 


WSC Rodeo 


The Hackamore club of WSC was joint sponsor with 
Idaho for the intercollegiate rodeo held at the Lewis¬ 
ton Rodeo grounds. National stars on the college rodeo 
circuit were among the seven college teams that were 
represented in this largest of inter-collegiate rodeos in 
the history of the Northwest. A western atmosphere 
of be-levied lads, stetsons, and saddle pants prevailed 
over the weekend which included a western dance 
and the selection of Judy Martin, West house, to reign 
for the day. She and the other four finalists rode in the 
parade. 


A new crinkle to the rodeo game was presented when 
cowgirls mounted top notch cow ponies and went fly¬ 
ing low in the barrel races. Harry Tucker of Joseph, 
Oregon, a top rodeo producer furnished the stock for 
the bareback and saddle bronco riding, calf roping, 
bull dogging, wild cow milking, and brahama bull rid¬ 
ing. The team trophy was presented to WSC for hav¬ 
ing the most accumulative number of points. Art Ful¬ 
kerson, WSC, fifth ranking college roper in the nation 
was named winner of the all-around cowboy award. 


Hang on and rattle I was just "fixen” to get off. 











Senior Activities 


Senior Week began with a bang with the awards convo¬ 
cation in Bryan hall. Tappees for Crimson Circle and 
Mortar Board shared the spotlight with the selection of 
the outstanding seniors. Picked as Big Chiefs were Herb 
Rudolph and Charlotte Friel. Others chosen for Big Ten 
were Myrtle Chitty, Carol Morgan, Ann McGlade and 
Jane Snow on the women’s side and Bill Green, John 
Oliver, Merle Landerholm and Duane Stowe rounding 
out the men’s side. Thirty-seven others were named as 
outstanding seniors in this “Salute to Seniors” con. Head¬ 
ing the senior week committee was Jean Fisk. Members 
who assisted her in the fine job were Don Reynolds, 
“Droop” Anderson, Bam Maloney, John Delay, Lyle 
Appleford, Eileen Whall and Gary Barrett. Heading the 
senior project committee were Ruth Fricke and Ray 
Gunter. 

Seniors’ Tree of Hope 


Bernie and his All Stars Adios Class of ’51 















Dancing by the sombrero 


The AGD trio entertains. 


A Stop Day was declared in honor of the seniors. Fea¬ 
tures included in the Stop Day were the campus cleanup, 
dismissal of all classes from twelve noon on, and an after¬ 
noon of rest for the whole campus. Campus cleanup was 
done by three groups who rode in trucks furnished by 
the Buildings and Grounds. The senior tree was dedi¬ 
cated at this time too. The week was climaxed by the 
Senior Ball which gave a rousing finish to the week. The 
ball was held in Bolder gym and following the dance was 
a party held in the Washington hotel. The committee 
in charge of the highly successful Senior Ball was headed 
by Gary Long and included Mary Lou Pease and 
“Droop” Anderson, entertainment; Janet Sorensen, dec¬ 
orations; Bruce Monroe, programs; and Kay Inaba, 
publicity. 



Committee takes a break on the senior bench. 


Deserving a well-earned rest is the senior week committee. 


Checking over their senior class project 
















^ VA ■ 


a, ^ m Hi 




r 


D 



Dean Holmes crowns the queen. 


Queen Jane bestows Queen Mother honors. 



QUEEN JANE 


Mothers’ Weekend 

Mothers who visited WSC during Mothers’ Weekend 
had a full schedule if they visited most of the produc¬ 
tions which were prepared in their honor. A special fea¬ 
ture of this weekend was the coronation of the 1951 May 
Queen Jane Snow, Kappa Kappa Gamma, by Dean Lulu 
Holmes. The May queen was chosen by the campus 
coeds in a special election. Jane’s attendants were Bonnie 
Bowers, maid of honor, and princesses Valerie Gale, 
Carol Morgan, Mary Jane Larimer and Katie Sax. Presi¬ 
dent Compton welcomed the mothers and other guests 
to the college. Speeches by Flurry Simonis, AWS presi¬ 
dent, and Viola Rasmussen, WRA president, tumbling 
acts, a Maypole dance and singing by the music depart¬ 
ment made up the Mayday program. 


Fusiliers stand guard. 


Future queens?? 










The Royal Court 


President Compton speaks. 


Following the tradition established last year, the mothers 
of the presidents of each house on campus received a 
corsage. Hidden in one was a card stating that its holder 
was queenmother for the day. Another highlight of the 
weekend was the Song Fest contest. A rotating cup was 
presented to each winner, Kappa Kappa Gamma and Phi 
Sigma Kappa. In the women’s division, second place 
went to Delta Gamma and third to Kappa Delta. Tau 
Kappa Epsilon placed second in the men’s division while 
Theta Xi came in third. A water pageant by Fish Fans, 
a modern dance presentation by Orchesis and a hilarious 
play production “Charlie’s Aunt” by the speech depart¬ 
ment all added up to a wonderful weekend of fun for 
the mothers. 



Ooooooooooo . . . 



Orchesis members symbolize the man in the counting house. 


Fish Fans portray the Fourth of July. 











President Compton gives final address. 


Graduation 

The last week of school is entirely set aside for the gradu¬ 
ates. This is their time to loaf and relax after four or 
more years of hard work and long hours spent toward 
their degrees. Black gowns were purchased at the Bookie 
and then many irons were put to use pressing them for 
the big day on Sunday. Early Sunday morning, after the 
memorial service on Roger’s field, the graduating ROTC 
cadets received their commissions as military officers. In 
many of the houses and dorms, breakfasts and dinners 
were held in honor of the graduating seniors and their 
parents. After the commencement exercises, open house 
and a reception for the new graduates was held at the 
newly-named Orton room in Holland library. Guided 
tours were conducted to show parents and alumni the 
Wilson Compton Student Union building. 



Recessional 













Four years of work have paid off. 


Receiving the certificates 


June 3, 1951 

With the processional, “Pomp and Circumstance,” played 
by the WSC band, the graduating class of 1951 walked 
down a flag-lined path onto Roger’s Feld. Taking their 
designated seats in the stadium, they listened to the exer¬ 
cises which marked the end of their academic careers. 
Dean of the faculty, S. T. Stephenson, presided over the 
program, introducing the various speakers. President 
Compton gave the commencement address, entitled 
“Our Feet on the Ground and Our Eyes on the Star”— 
an appropriate address for these times. Following Comp¬ 
ton’s talk, the 1300 graduates made a grand spectacle as 
they marched down in their black robes to receive de¬ 
grees and certificates. With the playing of the reces¬ 
sional, a host of new alums was added to WSC’s impres¬ 
sive list. 



Proud parents 


Much pomp and circumstance 


Faculty honors the grads of ’51 





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Wmi' 












Cramming for that fatal hour 


No dates this weekend 


Final Week 


Sooner or later, all good things must come to an end; 
and so it is with the school year as final week ap¬ 
proaches. Cougars regretfully pack up the cotton for- 
mals, bathing suits and suntan lotion so necessary for 
a successful spring semester and dig out notes, text¬ 
books and that unfinished term paper. The preceding 
closed weekend presents somewhat of a problem to 
the coed; to whom will she devote that precious “one 
night out?” But even dates have dimmed in compari¬ 
son with the job at hand. Houselights burn late as 
notes are memorized and observations written. 


Monday morning begins as usual, thanks to the faculty 
who scheduled Monday eight o’clock exams. Two 
hours later, the tired but relieved scholars return to 
tomblike rooms to dig in for the next test. And so it 
goes throughout the week. This year some welcomed 
the pelting rain; others grudgingly put aside plans for 
“suntans while you study.” As the week grinds on, odd 
moments are given to cleaning out drawers, packing 
trunks and besieging the grocery stores for packing 
boxes. Soon the local highways are busy. With tests 
over, fines paid and uniforms turned in, the Cougars 
are headed home. 


There’s still humor. 


The minutes tick on 














INFORMATION 












Organizations Index 


Dedication 

PAGE 

4 

Foreword 

6 

Editor’s Page 

14 

Table of Contents 

16 

Specialization 

17 

Administration 

21 

Governor Langlie 

22 

President Compton 

23 

Administrators 

28 

Government 

37 

ASSCW 

38 

Schools 

45 

School of Technology 

46 

Technology Honoraries 

48 

School of Arts and Science 

57 

Arts and Science Honoraries 

61 

School of Agriculture 

70 

Agricultural Honoraries 

72 

Professional School 

79 

Professional School Honoraries 

83 

Classes 

89 

Seniors 

90 

Big Ten 

92 

Outstanding Seniors 

94 

Mortar Board 

98 

Crimson Circle 

99 

Senior Pictures 

100 

Juniors 

124 

Sophomores 

126 

Spurs 

128 

Intercollegiate Knights 

129 

Freshmen 

130 

Expression 

133 

Sports 

137 


PAGE 


Grey W 138 

Football 139 

Basketball 150 

Baseball 156 

Track 160 

Women’s Recreation Association 169 

Publications 175 

Chinook 176 

Washington State Daily Evergreen 182 
Fo-Paws 188 

Arts 191 

Women 205 

Associated Women Students 206 

YWCA 210 

Military 213 

Army 214 

Air Force 219 

Scabbard and Blade 225 

Organizations 227 

YMCA 238 

Association 241 

Greeks 245 

Panhellenic 259 

Junior Panhellenic and Junior IFC 260 
IFCC 261 

IFC 262 

Independents 287 

IC 302 

Married Students 321 

Diversion 325 

Informals 329 

Information 373 

Student Index 375 










PICTURE INDEX 


Aaring, Jomes Charles 269 

Abbott, Norma 30 171 295 
Abolins, Ivors 26 307 

Abplonolp, Hons 10 

Abrahomson, Vernon D. 33 315 
Abraham, Kenneth R. 69 315 
Ackerman, Bernord E. 65 132 
200 201 284 
Ackerman, Loreen 295 

201 295 

Ackermon, Robert 34 236 264 
Ackermon, David 88 100 109 
318 

Ackley, William Benton 85 

Adams, Arthur 123 175 308 

Adams, Betty 63 66 228 231 
299 

Adams, Barbara 31 42 208 292 
Adams, Eugene 49 96 308 

Adams, Howard 84 123 186 

Adams, Helen 41 59 236 253 

Adams, Leslie 73 100 129 

Adams, Robert Stanley 41 

Adams, Roger B. 303 

Adorns, Robert Wolter 310 

Adorns, Therese E. 100 120 

Adkins, Robert Dewey 271 

Adolphsen, Frederick P. 62 

Adolphsen, Jaann K. 32 

Aeschlimon, Iro 76 96 100 312 
Ager, Richord Wiliom 33 282 
Ahlquist, Thure M. 29 277 

Ahlquist, John S. 155 277 

Ahmonn, Cornelius 33 74 309 
Ahmonn, Joe Leo 74 303 

Ahrens, M. Conner 207 

Ahrens, Billie 64 86 97 10C 
106 

Aichele, Murit 67 77 305 

Aigner, Boyd Westen 124 

Aitkenhead, Ruth 171 235 250 
Akomine, Toshia 229 305 

Akanoto, Bernord 305 

Akey, Avanne 48 73 246 

Aker, James Justin 264 

Akins, Horold John 139 

Akin, James 76 95 221 285 
Akito, Morjorie A. 295 

Albers, Mary 295 

Albert, Phyllis Anne 295 

Albee, Lucy Sabodo 295 

Albin, Lawrence C. 35 278 

Aldrich, Allen 75 100 131 

Aldrich, Patsy 100 102 232 288 
Aldrich, Robert Adams 148 

Aldridge, Harry H., Jr. 74 

Alexander, Anita B6 87 97 

100 114 170 290 
Alfaro, Hugh Joseph 263 

Alger, Beverly June 295 

Alice, Lowrence 97 100 107 

233 313 

Aliverti, Edward 201 203 310 
Allan, Jomes Normon 34 303 
Allord, Richord C. 30 

Allen, Deordrie Lee 29 246 
Allen, David E. 62 281 

Allen, Ivon Wesley 157 

Allen, Jo Ann 44 92 100 256 
Allen, Marcellea Jeon 35 290 
Allen, Poul Howard 134 

Allen, Robert G. 97 100 266 

Allen, Robert 48 53 55 100 
112 305 

Allen, Ted Henry 117 

Allen, Virginia Lee 32 290 
Allert, Yvonne D. 295 

Allert, Dewoyne Paul 202 281 
Allert, Maurice 50 97 100 225 
305 

Allinger, William 87 100 143 
Allison, Adrienne 185 254 

Alleyn, Patrick 73 100 103 320 
Allinger, Jomes Roy 303 

Almeida, Anthony 231 276 
Alverson, Willard 9B 100 215 
213 

Alverson, Raymond 21 312 

Ambrose, Willard James 36 312 
Ambrose, William 52 53 55 

100 102 232 315 
Amery, Donald Ernest 65 273 
Ames, Guy Weber 30 74 310 

Ames, P. Clarence 52 53 55 61 
67 97 107 312 
Ames, Lawrence 66 260 276 
Ames, Waler Joel 92 

Anbe, Takashi 53 55 56 100 
131 

Anderson, Paul E. 

Andersen, Patricia Ann 295 
Andersen, David Hons 260 279 
Anderson, Betty Rae 1 112 

Anderson, Caryl 86 94 97 100 
101 210 299 
Anderson, Charles K. 46 

Anderson, Carol 30 98 258 

Anderson, Douglas W. 33 315 
Anderson, Donald Carl 98 100 
Anderson, D. Lucille 85 86 93 
97 100 288 
Anderson, Doris I. 100 102 292 
Anderson, Dell B. 129 

Anderson, Edward L., Jr. 19 275 
Anderson, Frank A. 73 75 139 


Anderson, Grace 34 209 211 
290 

Anderson, George Glen 266 
Anderson, Gordon O. 55 

Anderson, Henry 38 48 312 
Anderson, James 273 

Anderson, June Nail 32 

Anderson, Joyce 295 

Anderson, Jean P. 7 

Anderson, Jacqueline 187 257 
Anderson, John Stanley 77 315 
Anderson, Kerry 41 96 100 225 
Anderson, Kareth L. 295 

Anderson, Kenneth 31 74 318 


Baker, Bill 285 

Boker, Charles T. 28 273 

Boker, Donald Lee 303 

Baker, Delbert S. 72 

Baker, Elizabeth 42 64 86 97 
100 210 249 261 
Baker, Gene 32 129 275 

Baker, Girard Clifford 177 

Baker, Louis 318 

Boker, Joyce Irene 64 202 292 
Baker, Joseph 

Baker, Keith 109 305 361 

Baker, Patricia 179 257 260 

Boker, Richord Eorl 31 315 


Becker, Lola 42 61 125 208 
292 

Becker, Dolores 57 292 293 302 
Beckman, Merl Ralph 96 

Beckmann, Harold 133 240 

Beckmon, Jonice 86 99 101 294 
Beckmann, Robert 84 101 125 
Bednorik, Gerald Edwin 307 
Beeber, Raymond Gene 111 281 
8eebe, Richord Myrl 83 130 
Behn, Donald Craig 
Behlke, James 48 66 276 

Beisner, Betty L. 74 233 295 
Belch, Elinor Louise 101 290 


Bloir, Lylas N. 

Blair, Maryanne 
Blake, Joseph 
Blond, Borboro Earlene 
Bloyden, James Hanson 
Bleokney, Don 
Blevins, Merle 
Blevins, Bonnie Bea 
Blenz, Joyce Anno 


79 301 324 
48 74 264 
295 
305 
62 31B 
40 97 281 
32 254 
295 


Blessinger, Mory Lou 112 136 


Blekkink, Roberta 

Blockler, Perry 
Block, Rolond 


41 87 99 
101 288 
315 
305 


Anderson, Loel 171 

185 

254 

Bolazs, Horold 62 97 

100 

105 

Belknap, Loren C. 

59 61 

Black, Ted 66 215 216 



260 

8olch, Beverly J. 

32 

290 

Bell, George 93 240 

314 

315 



235 

Anderson, Martin 

13 

270 

Baker, Gracio 


97 

Bell, James 44 107 

261 

279 

Bloomstrand, Rolph 


123 

Anderson, Morgaret J. 

179 

248 

Balcam, Lyla 


295 

8ell, Ronold 

102 

305 

Blough, Miriam Lee 



Anderson, Mildred L. 

12 

171 

Baldy, Marian 


247 

8ellinger, William N. 


303 

Blubaugh, Glenn 

40 

78 

Anderson, Poul Cowles 


268 

Boldwin, Robert 

36 

310 

Belles, Kenneth A. 

47 

305 

Blunk, Jack 


48 

Anderson, Robert 

73 

125 

8aldwin, Thomos 

96 

240 

Belmondo, William 

127 

277 

Boberg, Lois 41 

95 

101 

Anderson, Robert 5C 

1 51 

123 

Baldwin, Irl 


172 

Bemis, Clyde M. 


162 

Bocanegra, Jayne 

62 

84 

Anderson, Robert O. 


60 

Ball, John 100 

128 

272 

8endix, Leroy 32 

184 

185 

8ock, Duane Hugh 


132 

Anderson, Richard C. 


73 

Ball, James 166 

167 

283 

261 

284 

Bacanegra, Ottilie 

62 

84 

Anderson, Robert M. 

100 

102 

Ballord, Joon 


295 

8enavides, Edgar 229 

282 

303 

Bode, Normon 101 108 

231 

Anderson, Sandro 


295 

Ballard, Phillip 

37 295 

Bendixen, Greta 33 

177 

209 

8odine, Lorraine 42 

65 

66 

Anderson, Suson Cloire 

66 

254 

8allasiotcs, George A. 

35 

275 


211 

257 



253 

Anderson, Victor S. 

32 

315 

8ollard, Richard Poul 

14 72 

8eneventi, Victor J. 



Body, Ralph L. 


35 

Anderson, Webster Stua 


73 

Bolyeot, Everett Leroy 


163 

8ennelt, Ernest Lee 


279 

Boettcher, Robert W. 


72 

Anderson, Worren 88 

100 

132 

Bongs, Donald W. 

53 

272 

8ennett, Genevieve 

101 

105 

Boettcher, Berno Joy 



1B8 

266 

339 

Bannon, Harold L. 


303 



292 

Boe, Norris 

84 

123 

Anderson, Zoe 


295 

Banks, Joyce 


122 

Bennett, John Edward 

122 

124 

Boettcher, Kenneth A. 



Anderson, Wayne J. 

89 

274 

8anko, Russell 

62 

315 

8ennett, Wolloce Ray 

32 

307 

8oggs, John Francis 

78 

B3 

Anderson, Wallace E. 


95 

Barbee, Wendell 

97 

101 

Bennison, Ellen 29 

211 

288 

Boge, Richard Martin 


57 


Andresen, Frances 96 100 250 
Andresen, Bjorn F. 122 307 

Andrew, Glenn B8 274 

Andresen, Jomes Willio 123 152 
Andrews, Bill 49 73 318 

Andrews, Shirley 29 74 211 295 
Angove, Alice Virginia 295 

Anthony, Harold 48 53 55 100 
114 312 

Antles, Lester S. 75 232 305 

Appleford, Lyle Ray 49 100 106 
170 315 

Apt, Walter James 130 

Arbeiter, Hozel G. 32 292 

Armstrong, Vernon 50 99 100 

263 

Armstrong, Gordon H. 75 100 
126 320 

Arness, Lee Rae Doris 295 

Arnegard, Charmaine 
Arnold, Dorrell 50 100 132 

Arnold, Jack Eugene 60 282 
Arnold, Barbara 32 171 247 

261 

Arnold, Joanne 171 247 260 

Arnold, Cecil 36 42 129 261 
272 

Arnold, Allan Ray 201 303 

Arnzen, Francis 100 101 276 

Arnquist, Bonnie M. 295 

Arriaga, Lusiano P. 49 

Ascherl, Robert 53 100 142 

Ascharrunz, Morio 229 308 

Ashton, James C., Jr. 62 64 312 
Aslokson, Howard Omer 285 
Asper, Beryl 64 85 170 292 
Asquaga, John 274 

Aston, Lela Mary 31 233 288 

Atkinson, Mary Louise 29 299 
Atkinson, John Allen 263 

Atwood, Kenneth 88 100 103 

308 

Auld, William 69 125 132 312 


Ault, Thomos 
Ault, Lulu May 
Aune, Quintin 


273 

8arber, Theodore 36 232 315 
Barber, John William 46 

Bardell, Williom E. 31 268 


Bardin, Erlene C. 
Borlen, Robert 
Bordy, Dolores 
8arefoot, J. Kirk 
Barker, Thomas 
Barker, Christopher C, 


246 
101 150 
29 179 248 
62 283 
31 280 
303 


49 73 286 
177 236 295 
100 127 318 


Austin, Roland Borber 229 303 
Austin, Harold 41 91 100 108 
310 

Austenson, Herman M. B6 231 
Autio, Arne Rudolph 
Auve, Doreen Morie 249 

Averill, Phillip 62 102 122 

Avery, Oralee G. 48 288 

Averill, Elizabeth A. 33 249 
Aylor, John Henry 118 

Ayllon, Juan Thomos 14 312 
Ayres, Ann 33 110 208 230 
257 

B 

Babcock, Melvin L., Jr. 32 263 
Babich, John, Jr. 73 108 320 

8ach, Louise 68 94 97 98 100 
110 249 259 338 
8ackus, Walter 65 215 305 
Bacon, Marion 

Badua, Florenda A. 69 305 
Bodenoch, Jeonne 28 247 

Badger, Wayne Arnold 121 

Boer, James Atwood 157 

8oer, Beth Raduner 113 

8agard, Keith 215 

Sagley, Ralph Eugene 36 307 
Bailey, 8yron 55 138 141 142 
143 144 147 
8ailey, John Oliver 260 265 
Bailey, Jock H. 

8aily, Wayne James 69 83 

Bain, Wilfred Carlos 53 

Bain, Dorothy Jeon 179 248 
Baird, Lyle Aden 135 268 


Barker, Edword 28 143 315 
8arker, Thomas William 43 266 
Barnard, Jomes Kimball 77 284 

Borner, Bruce Jomes 273 

Barnes, Frances 42 98 101 257 
Bornes, Robert Ross 303 

Barnett, Mobel L. 27 292 

Barnhort, Ernest E. 76 101 

Barr, Jomes Robert 38 315 

Barret, Robert Andrew 74 

Barroft, Joseph Jomes 91 315 

Barrett, Gary 40 96 101 185 
186 314 315 
Barrett, Robert 72 74 77 86 
122 264 274 

Barron, Patricia Ruth 74 294 

Barron, Joan 41 34 128 132 
252 

Barry, John 101 118 268 

Bartelds, Dovid Harry 303 

Bartels, Denzil L. 56 

Bartonen, John Edword 36 285 

Barthol, Clyde Audrie 41 308 

Bortholomay, Jerome P. 231 

Bartlett, Donald S. 20 

Barton, Arnold George 167 277 

Barton, Robert 97 101 305 
Barton, John Arthur 145 

8oshaw, Robert T. 9 

Boss, Russell B. 61 305 

Botchelor, Gordon Stan 152 

8atovsky, John 135 

Bate, Arthur Joel 73 97 

Botes, Morcio Lou 43 128 248 
Bates, William 26 260 261 281 
295 
49 
267 

4B 56 99 
303 


Baes, Borbara Alice 
Bauer, Herman Corl 
Bauder, Robert Allen 
Bauer, Louis S., Jr. 

Bauer, Gilbert D. 

8ougness, Kenneth D. 
Baumgardner, Betty J. 74 295 

Baumunk, Rolph Hamer 303 

8axter, David A. 43 75 301 302 
307 

Bayman, Edward Nelson 303 

8azard, Richard 49 53 72 2B6 

Beach, Bernice June 55 288 

Beachner, Phyllis Ann 68 258 

Beale, Raymond 54 65 308 

Beale, Wilma 74 85 295 


Beol, John Curtis 
Beale, William Toylar 
Bean, Robert K. 

8ean, Howard Ellis 
Bean, Wildes 
Bear, Lois Jean 
Bearse, Miriam Louise 
8eastan, Thomos Joseph 


8ennington, Kenneth O. 
Benoit, Kathryn L. 
Benushoof, Stuart Roy 
Bensfield, Cecil 
8enson, Leonard Glenn 
Benville, Lewis 
Bentley, William F. 
Bentley, Donold 55 

8eppler, Robert Odette 
Berg, Andrew 101 

8erg, Bruce Holler 
8erg, Barbara M. 

Berg, Michoel Ed 
Berg, 8ruce Hanscam 
Berg, Erving 10 162 
Berger, Jomes Wallace 
Bergen, Jomes Eric 
Bergevin, Gordon Ellis 
Bergholm, Wayne 6< 

Berglund, Jeon 85 

Bergman, James Fred 
8ergman, Ronald 
Berghof, Norbert 200 

Berney, Robert Edward 
Berntsen, Henry Alfred 
Berry, William M. 

Berry, Wayne C. 

Berven, Harold T. 
Berven, Feliscar T. 

Best, Eloise 30 64 74 
8esas, Peter Harry 
8essey, Jomes Alonzo 
Bess, Victor Dale 
Bettinson, John Thomas 
Betz, Joanne Mercedes 
8eutler, Otto Gene 
Beutner, Donald H. 
Bevers, Moe 88 

Bevans, Barbara L. 

8eyer, Florian 50 51 
Bickelhoupt, Kenneth G. 
8idloke, Peter 121 

Biersdorf, Jock 65 i 


24 52 
215 295 


295 


8ogordus, Louise Helen 295 
Boggs, Mory 39 94 96 101 


30 284 
146 
303 
123 151 
122 253 
32 251 
256 
303 


Biermonn, W. Arnold 
Biersdorf, William 

Bigdow, Jack 
Bigelow, Alan 10 

Bigelow, Sheila Belle 
Bigelow, John Charles 42 62 
Bigger, Daniel 76 149 270 

Bills, Daniel Granvill 227 

Binns. Farrell 90 101 318 

32 
73 75 
50 101 
151 
89 307 
71 295 
157 


74 

118 



292 

302 

61 

312 

Bogard, Keith 

88 

216 

269 



Bohonnon, Richard 


138 

307 

28 

273 

Bohman, Ole 40 77 83 

267 


42 

Bohlke, Wilmer 

37 

132 

310 

101 

105 

8ohlke, Dauglos C. 

30 41 

129 

262 

270 




273 


34 

Boissoneau, Joanne 

1 . 


295 

119 

283 

Boitono, Louis J. 



273 


76 

Baleneus, Mary 

101 

108 

170 

26 

288 



299 

231 


310 

Bolin, Morilyn Ann 


28 

294 

163 

281 

Boltz, Roy 


134 

278 

179 

278 

8olster, Keith Gilbert 

50 70 

84 

273 

Bammarito, Ben B. 




96 

308 

Bonallo, Harry 8ruce 

123 

165 


7 

Bond, Donald 83 

91 94 97 88 

S 84 

101 

101 107 

190 

311 

315 


112 

107 

190 

314 

315 

235 

295 

Bond, Dwight 

166 

167 

303 

7 

312 

8ond, Kenneth 

101 

231 

305 


167 

Bond, Oliver 

101 

120 

318 

229 

305 

Bond, Frank 41 

98 

101 

302 

235 

310 



314 

315 


62 

Bonneville, Francis 

53 

101 

131 

75 

264 




280 


166 

8onnell, Robert 

66 

101 

131 

93 

280 

Bannett, Herbert M. 



303 


113 

Bonnell, Bernard F. 


25 

305 

208 

288 

Baozer, Willa Mae 


33 

290 


271 

Boothe, Honor Gwen 

202 

257 



Boozer, Mary Ann 


55 

290 

88 

305 

Booth, Jock L. 



57 


303 

Borchordt, Mary Lou 


95 

254 


295 

Borchers, Robert Louis 

121 

312 


24 

Boreham, George E. 

, Jr. 


143 



Borgers, Harold N. 


50 

312 

187 

257 

8ortvedl, Robert Kenne 

101 

115 

179 

248 

Bark, Nora Lynn 40 

63 

206 

209 

101 

106 




248 

68 

305 

8orset, Morilyn 

40 86 8B 97 

240 

275 



101 

253 

7 7 85 99 

Bossenbrock, Carmen L. 

72 

170 


203 


171 

230 

288 

261 

273 

Boss, Harold 

76 

129 

310 


144 

Bost, Edwin Norris 




r 99 

205 

Bostwick, Myron 

50 

100 

101 


273 



314 

315 


267 

Bos, Harry 



303 

132 

320 

8attinelli, Helen A. 

36 88 

288 

62 

290 

Bothel, Ray Harold 



303 


Binsfield, Gilbert G. 

Birdsell, Vern 
8irge, Alvin Willord 
8irdsell, Adrienne V. 

Bischoff, James A. 

8ishop, Beverly Jane 
Bishop, Horold Poul 
8ishap, Guy Robert 48 101 134 


Bott, Richard 48 99 276 

8oulange, Lyle B5 101 

Bausman, Patricia 37 88 253 

8autwell, Shirley Ann 295 

Boutinen, Chorlene D. 295 

Boulanger, Normon C. 303 

Bowen, Williom B. 63 138 142 
215 216 

Bowen, Robert Gordon 34 272 


Beotty, Jeannine 96 101 290 
301 302 

Beattie, Robert J. 62 104 122 
8eottie, Suzanne Mary 31 

8eoudoin, Corinne 87 101 104 
294 

Beaver, Helen Louise 85 252 
8eaulieu, Yvonne 10 295 

8echthaldt, Glen D. 273 

Beck, 8etty Darlene 52 230 257 
Beck, Donald Leroy 22 97 312 
Seeker, Thomas T. 74 318 

Becker, John David 38 315 


8ishap, Lester 8righa 
Biwer, 8everly June 
8jerke, Morcus Loren 
8jornstad. Morgaret 
Black, Jack Preston 
Black. Harold Reese 
Blackburn, Stanford 
Blackman, Charles 


Blockler, Perry Rown 
Blackwell, Robert F. 
Blockmore, William M. 
Blade, Evobelle 
Blaine, James Leighton 
8lain, Horold 
Blair, Calvin H. 

Blair, Robert 
Blair, Dale Eugene 


131 
295 
16 312 

29 
58 
22 

91 312 
51 101 105 
318 
58 

30 
72 

77 290 
89 


Bowers, Frances 
Bowers, Bonnie 

Bower, Richard 


72 96 101 318 
153 324 
51 303 
26 


31 211 252 
39 67 94 98 
101 252 25? 
60 143 144 
145 267 

Bowers, Curtis Jones 159 

Bowlin, William 48 102 128 

308 

8owling, Joann Monica 55 290 
8awlby, Robert Ross 37 312 
8owlin, Geraldine Mae 31 

Bowman, John 18 68 268 

8ax, Duane Herbert 130 273 
Boyd, Bert 8ryan, Jr. 32 281 
8oyd, John Robert 280 

Boyd, Dwane Carrol 102 1'4 
Boyd, Elizabeth 94 102 252 

Boyd, LaVerne 323 

Boyd, Gene K. 38 312 

8oyd, Adrian Clayton 66 308 
Boyle, Morilyn 32 207 261 257 


Boyle, Jonathan E. 61 212 

Boyle, Jonothon E. 61 272 

Boytz, James 49 63 279 

Boytz, Richord 67 83 138 158 
159 279 

Braas, Irene Shirley 102 299 
Brobec, Gail 84 85 102 30B 
Brockett, Beverly 43 65 254 

Bradley, Gordon Willio 102 158 
Bradley, Jomes 39 162 236 
318 

Brainord, Lois 63 74 299 

Brainard, Bert C. 30 

Bramhall, Eleanor 34 233 28B 
Brammer, William Georg 183 
Brancato, Frank Poul 59 

8rand, Glenn Eldon 52 54 61 
Brondenburg, 8ill D. 303 

Brondstetter, Florence 65 85 
249 

Brandt, Eunice Lynn 96 

Brandt, Rolph Herbert 67 305 
Branham, Charles E. 229 303 
Braswell, Paul C. 32 132 312 
Brosh, Guy Eugene 303 

Brazier, Donald Kelly 280 

8rauner, Eugene Joseph 203 
Breckel, Joanne 42 96 102 246 
Breard, Dan A. 268 

Breece, James Russell 96 

Sremmer, Alice 32 211 247 

Bren, Arlys 63 87 102 110 

299 

8rengman, Danold Lee 55 

Brandmoen, James Ellis 48 308 
8reshear, Reto 32 299 

Breum, Lawrence John 167 274 
Breum, Roymond Elwood 
Brewer, C. Howord 44 102 123 
164 268 

8rewer, Jomes 83 102 142 

Briceno, Vazquez 229 232 303 

Bricko, George Colvin 
Bridenboch, Larry J. 40 21B 
Bridgemon, Sydney Faye 47 247 

Bridgham, Marlys 138 170 230 

Briggs, Lillion 85 102 103 

294 

Briggs, Doniel S. 33 ?85 

Briggs, Borboro 59 233 292 

Brimberry, James L. 38 38 

8right, Betty 64 206 207 249 
Brinkman, Dovid 84 123 142 

8righton, Jasper T. 50 

Brisbin, Normon 67 102 179 

Britton, Williom E. 35 265 

Britt, Reita Jean 295 

Britt, James 49 53 54 100 

305 

Brobst, Duane Franklin 96 

Brack, Helen 32 207 248 

Brock, Frank Harvey 285 

Brock, William Wolter 40 81 

Brock, Charles Homer 
8rockmeyer, Myron 74 1 14 308 
Brockway, Lois Elaine 295 

Broders, Lester Wm. 102 134 

Bragger, Jomes 73 267 

Brookhart, Donald Lee 28 310 

Broakhyser, Robert Roy 102 

Brooks, Corl Willard 115 

Broomfield, Betty 249 260 346 
Broomstrond, Ralph 102 

Brasz, Herbert 123 142 

Broughton, Betty Lou 295 

Brotherton, Robert J. 

Brower, Jean, Jr. 65 312 

Brown, Ardella Bonieta 27 290 

Brown, Borboro 41 94 101 

102 247 

8rown, Benjamin D. 303 

Brown, Bert Elwood 168 

8rown, Chorles F. 315 

Brown, David Stewart 49 280 

Brown, Edgar Henry, Jr. 26 

Brown, Floyd Vern 2B3 

Brown, F. Clarke 77 82 

Brown, Ivan Doyle 42 312 

Brawn, Jack Harry 97 107 318 

8rown, Jenette Lee 202 252 

Brown, John Joseph 122 

Brown, Jone U. 64 252 

Brown, Kenneth Eugene 
Brawn, Kenneth Robert 273 

8rawn, Louren S. 4 1 

Brawn, Mary 63 102 107 301 
Brawn, Maureen 67 71 292 

Brawn, Merrill Austin 35 315 

Brown, Norman Jacob 15 303 

8rown, Philip Floyd 30 274 

8rawn, Robert 68 148 312 

Brown, Robert Rogers 305 

8rown, Shirley Mae 32 

Brawn, Thomas 42 75 170 268 
Brawn, William A. 303 

Broxson, Richard B. 105 

Brozovich, Frank 303 

Brucker, Arnold Lee 63 315 

Bruce, Norma Jean 29 292 

Bruce, James Free 13 

Bruce, John M., Jr. 52 58 

Brumbaugh, L. Allon 66 74 215 
264 

8rumboch, Marjorie J. 295 

Brunette, Willis J. 73 85 

Bruner, Harlan 32 276 

Brusso, Gwyneith 41 102 105 

257 


375 



Brunstram, Gerald 41 48 53 55 
94 99 102 114 220 238 
314 315 

Bruno, Mary Lauise 170 179 
230 257 

Brunton, Norman 73 95 102 

282 

Bryanl, Ted Eugene 67 77 272 

Brynestad, Joyce 95 102 290 
8 rush, David L. 107 

Buchonan, Joseph B. 43 267 

Buchonan, Lynn Kent 67 312 

8 uchanan, Arlen Bruce 219 312 

Buchet, Sally Joan 53 

Buchholfz, Leola Mae 63 

Buck, Kenneth 26 77 232 303 
8 uchholz, Robert A. 24 305 

Buchholfz, Alvin Fred 95 305 

Budiselich, Eugene T. 166 

Budsberg, David Lewis 35 315 
Buehler, Margoret E. 63 74 250 
nuechele. Charles L. 219 303 
IJuel, David 67 96 102 269 
8 uker, Robert Joe 34 72 310 

Buker, Wynona Delores 295 

Bulgozdy, Eugene L. 20 52 61 
Bullard, Dorothy L. 32 185 186 
208 246 261 
Bunce, Borbara 295 

Buas, Betty Marie 295 

Burch, Gwennyn T., Jr. 201 303 
Burchell, Jacquelyn M. 249 260 
Burcham, Ralph, Jr. 

Burden, Willard Lee 123 305 
Burden, Marvin 50 104 305 
Burgess, Lorna Ann 98 102 256 
Burgess, Charles R. 102 104 277 
Burge, Robert 56 102 139 308 
Burgess, Thomas Kelsey 280 

Burgess, Jomes 162 280 

Burghordt, Stanley I. 50 52 61 
Burke, Roy Clorence 80 88 283 
8 urke, John M. 5 315 

Burke, Edward Thomas 17 307 
Burke, Roger Vernon 96 

Burke, Philip Jacob 315 

Burke, Jonet Lauro 100 102 
Burkhalter, Edward B. 57 283 
8 urkhart, Robert Dale 166 315 
Burlingame, Eleanor E. 33 233 
Burnett, Neil Thomas 76 101 
Burnett, Ivan Lynn 102 115 310 
Burns, Dan Keith 93 102 

Burns, Garold Loyal 30 44 274 
Burns, Grace Helen 246 

8 urns, Frederic 67 98 102 

1B5 272 

Burnside, Leon Donald 70 73 
8 urns, Robert Vernon 27 

Burns, Martha Jone 85 250 260 
Burns, Dovid 144 

Burrell, Robert Gordon 96 

8 urrell, Marshall E. 71 

Burrer, Richard Lee 61 236 312 
Burrell, Robert R. 303 

Burrows, Hubbard 179 260 273 
Burrell, Robert D. 26 

Burrows, William Toit 22 

Burroughs, Florence 54 76 294 
Burt, Fred Walter 54 305 

Burt, Jack 101 102 305 

Burton, Glenn 58 216 269 

Busek, Ernie Anton 303 

Busch, Albert A. 22 

Buse, Lawrence Leon 21 315 
Bushnell, David 20 

Buth, Ruth Dunlop 
Butcharf, Douglas Will 143 

Butler, Gwendolyn I. 12 

Butler, Hugh Cato 96 

Butterfield, Ralph 96 102 261 

Butters, Richard J. 99 262 276 
Byrne, Joyce Eileen 295 

Byrne, Brendon Paul 9 

Byrne, Alvin Delbert 167 

Byrne, Don Martin 169 281 

Byrne, John Keith 303 


C 


Cable, Henry T., Jr. 102 132 

Cady, Lillian 43 65 68 203 
232 253 259 261 
Cairns, Luman Edward 102 315 
Caillouette, Phyllis I. 70 169 
170 294 

Cain, Margo Dianne 257 

Calahon, James 40 83 102 106 
271 

Caldwell, James 78 102 112 
308 

Caldwell, Larry H. 260 285 

Colhaun, Richord 83 99 102 
305 306 

Calhoun, Wayne Edward 89 305 
Caldecott, Richord S. 84 

Calkins, Loring Gary J. 193 
Calkins, James Floyd 269 

Calkins, Richord A. 62 307 

Collahan, Darrell 115 122 201 
Callarman, Dolores 98 102 292 
Calvin, James Arndt 63 

Calvin, Natasho I. 295 

Comealy, John Bremer 67 275 
Comeron, Stanley D. 132 312 


PICTURE INDEX (continued) 


Comeron, Jaanne 33 127 202 
288 

Cammack, Marshall Rai 84 

Camp, George 157 158 280 

Campbell, Betty Lou 30 65 74 
85 203 289 
Campbell, Dennis Earl 22 318 
Campbell, Douglas C. 36 

Compbell, Fred C. 72 73 77 
97 102 107 
Campbell, John 48 56 152 

Campbell, Kenneth, Jr. 72 308 
Campbell, Lloyd R., Jr. 44 

Campbell, Ralph 41 52 94 99 
102 150 220 277 
Campbell, Robert 273 

Campbell, William T. 267 

Compbell, Wilbur 49 124 303 
Campbell, William E. 50 54 60 
320 

Condee, Carolyn 41 60 86 170 


208 230 256 
Canning, 8rian 52 122 155 308 
Cannon, William C. 144 

Cannon, Bruce 33 232 267 

Cannon, Phyllis L. 95 102 248 
Cannon, Gerald O. 34 

Caprye, Charles E. 32 

Card, Bradley J. 103 122 

Cardie, Herbert 94 102 274 
Corbone, Marie Joan 
Carden, Donald K. 66 295 

Carden, Joan M. 171 229 231 
295 

Ca.bane, Patricia Ann 295 

Carey, Dora Anne 179 246 260 
Cargill, Richord F. 58 314 315 
Carey, Williom 98 103 310 
Carl I, Richard Reid 15 97 

Carlson, Arnold 83 97 105 312 
Carlson, Charles E. 11 284 

Carlson, Carl A., Jr. 

Carlson, Gerald F. 105 312 
Carlson, Irving T. 131 231 

Carlson, Jo Anne C. 256 

Carlson, John F. 303 

Carlson, Hubert Wayne 67 

Carlson, Herbert A. 166 272 
Carlson, Pofricio J. 64 

Carlsan, Robert 84 97 105 

Corlson, Richard W. 106 

Carlfan, Jim Brooks 59 273 
Carmichael, Dean 83 136 266 
Carnahan, Vern 128 

Carnohan, Harold Lloyd 72 

Carney, William 50 103 134 

312 

Cornahan, Marilyn Jan 88 

Corofhers, Clark 318 

Carpenter, Coral Jean 
Carpenter, David 48 103 133 

138 232 383 
Carpenter, Carolyn 248 

Carpenter, Marvin R. 8 268 
Carr, Cloyton 100 103 138 158 
Carrell, Jomes 38 233 310 

Carrick, William E. 103 129 
200 305 

Carroll, Don 268 

Carroll, Terronce 90 138 157 

159 267 

Carruthers, Jerralee 29 255 
Carson, Eugene 23 312 

Carsten, Walt O. 135 268 

Carter, Catherine Jane 295 

Carter, Gillis W., Jr. 279 

Carter, Wolter Elwin 69 

Carter, Vernon D 94 103 273 

Carter, Thomas William 78 

Cary, Jere Murphy 57 282 

Cosad, Donald Dean 303 

Casad, Shirley A. 61 290 

Cose, Edgar Morcus 19 225 315 
Cash, Evelyn 103 105 292 

Coskey, Jesse Martin 86 

Cassels, Lealon Vernon 65 

Cassan, Harry 103 112 284 


Cossetta, Frank 75 89 318 

Cassady, William D. 48 56 122 


310 

Costner, Lillian M. 112 

Cauvel, Mortha 100 122 207 
210 299 300 301 
Cauvel, Betty Louise 61 

Cave, Lee 28 40 161 163 

Caven, G. Diane 35 250 

Cavalero, John 67 72 73 77 
318 

Cawdery, Verna 292 

Coyonus, Mory Marjorie 295 
Cecchi, Jacqueline J. 31 132 

236 290 

Ceccarelli, Dolores 60 200 292 
Cerina, Eugene John 61 

Cholquest, Richard 78 86 103 
Chalberg, Marion D. 71 

Chamberlain, Glen R. 103 123 
Chombers, Arthur 48 56 114 
Chambers, John Lea 88 94 99 
103 262 279 
Chambers, Bruce Parkes 77 

Chamberlin, Glen E. 73 75 303 
Chandler, Jo Ann 65 154 

Chandler, Howard 49 103 105 
Chang, Walter 103 112 231 
308 

Chong, Hsin Pai 121 

Choney, Verne Clifford 44 


Chang, Fu Wen 53 307 

Choney, Robert Hill 40 44 280 
Chapin, George Poul 33 284 
Chapman, Darrel M. 62 

Chapman, Joseph R. 

Chapman, Ray Forrest 14 312 

Chappell, John Alvin 17 308 

Chapman, Williom L. 58 

Chard, Ronald Leslie 62 87 149 
Chappell, Arling E. 8 315 

Charuhas, Peter 60 315 

Charlson, Clinton N. 76 270 


Charlton, Albert K. 25 138 140 

141 281 

Chase, Charles 50 102 314 315 
Chase, Jacqueline Dee 64 220 
236 292 

Chastain, Barbara 32 257 

Chavez, Robert Louis 115 308 
Cheetham, Bernice Mae 61 290 
Cheatley, William 102 103 274 
Cheatham, Joanne H. 200 301 
Cheesman, Merle 63 103 279 

Chichester, Lewis G., Jr. 41 91 
302 308 

Chick, Harry Allen 169 281 
Chilson, David S. 74 264 

Childress, Clee Le Ray 
Childs, Charles 84 123 219 

Chipman, Nancy 25 103 257 

Chinn, Chester Lee 73 305 

Chin, May On 36 

Chipps, Harold Eugene 161 310 
Chinn, Foa Geow 37 318 

Chitty, Howard Richard 104 269 
Chisholm, Joan Carolyn 39 43 
63 128 202 208 255 
Chittick, Roger Dole 
Chitty, Myrtle Marie 41 65 93 
94 103 203 248 


Challet, Charles C. 98 

Chrestenson, Hubert Ed 159 

Chrisman, Joseph S. 23 312 
Christenson, Stanley D. 103 125 
318 

Christensen, Janice R. 186 256 
Christensen, Lyle V. 30 260 286 
Christensen, Vernan G. 119 273 
Christiansin, Harvey J. 280 

Christianson, Hubert • 66 85 272 
Christensen, Gordon 103 125 
Christian, Dole Barton 91 

Christopher, John 101 179 267 
Church, Bergund Giles 46 312 
Church, Vera Mae 20 294 

Clark, Barbora L. 295 

Clark, Charles Barkley 63 

Clark, Cyrus 35 324 

Clork, Donald Arthur 33 

Clark, Danna Jean 232 295 
■Clark, Gearge A. 64 

Clark, John Monroe 37 129 286 

Clark, Kenneth 103 119 263 

Clork, Lea Dell 74 100 

Clork, Loran Allen 60 279 

Clork, Lewis Allon 56 315 

Clark, Loren Mead 21 231 312 

Clark, Stephen 48 71 312 

Clork, Selby G. 

Clark, William Lee 283 

Clarke, Frederick R. 312 

Clarke, Howord Ford 148 


Clorke, Wilma I. 22 33 64 85 
211 228 288 
Clausius, Shirley 64 96 103 294 
Clayton, Robert G. 

Cleary, James William 27 

Clemens, Virginia 288 

Clement, Thomas G. 13 318 
Clem, Priscillo 200 236 255 
Clement, Frank Renol 103 113 
Clem, Beryl H. 

Clemons, Floyd Donald 80 312 


Clepper, Beverly J. 256 

Cleverdan, Gordon B. 13 303 
Cleveland, Don 167 285 

Click, David Eugene 74 303 
Clizer, Mory Sue 34 254 

Clizer, Eileen Faithe 64 299 
Clinton, Menzo 34 233 284 

Clizer, Wayne B. 125 310 

Closs, Edwin 87 103 149 225 
267 

Cladius, Gerald 16 228 275 

Clothier, Rex Dale 60 312 

Clumpner, Ben H. 83 103 111 
275 

Clyde, Robin James 187 

Coad, John Joseph 88 105 276 
Coates, Danold 48 102 103 305 
Cobb, John Robert 312 

Coburn, David Wayne 84 283 
Cochran, Forrell Lewis 315 

Cochran, Donald D. 54 64 278 
Cockrell, Jean 69 254 

Coe, David Calvert, Jr. 56 

Cake, Jean Frances 20 292 
Colburn, Margery Jeon 104 247 
Calburn, Jerry Lee 35 40 318 
Calacicco, Michoel 
Caldwell, Glenn 84 85 103 152 
Calenbough, Clinton W. 115 
Cale, Doris Ann 73 229 292 
Cole, Joan Carol 85 250 

Cale, Robert Milton 278 

Coleman, 8orboro Jeon 295 
Coleman, Allen Lee 24 260 286 
Coleman, Georgia A. 174 


Coleman, Eddy 77 138 157 159 
Coleman, May Wiley 112 

Callitan, John Edward 71 

Collingwood, Thomas 62 106 

318 

Colling, Robert W. 56 93 

Collins, Glenn R. 97 103 132 
Collins, Roselle 92 122 251 261 
Collins, Robert 48 53 97 101 
283 

Collins, Susan E. 31 236 249 
Colpifts, Robert J. 48 155 

Colville, Robert Beedy 164 


Comer, Matthew Clark 85 312 
Combes, Donna 65 181 211 256 
Combs, Ernest Fronklin 36 305 
Comeford, John J. 

Cambes, Jaanne Lauise 31 256 
Comrie, Roy Larry 52 315 

Comstock, Charles 75 88 277 

Cone, Catherine 93 103 292 
Conger, Helen May 295 

Conley, Everett W. 31 149 285 
Conley, Raymond L. 37 314 315 
Conn, George 103 115 275 
Connelly, Eunice May 63 87 97 


103 108 299 
Connell, George Henry 40 

Connelly, Richard D. 303 

Connor, Richard D. 30 279 

Cook, Ann Vernette 56 299 

Cook, Doris Ann 255 

Cook, Elizobeth 
Cook, Elizabeth 

Cook, Gordon Gene 270 

Cook, Jomes Robert 272 

Cook, Leila Louise 127 

Cook, Richard S. 96 122 284 
Cook, Robert Corwin 57 274 

Caoley, Dolores 64 82 85 253 

Caon, Marilyn Ruth 35 

Coons, Budd Russell 96 

Cooney, Shirlee Jane 38 

Cooper, Alyson 37 41 209 252 
Cooper, Earl Leo 116 

Cooper, Eleonor 32 211 258 

Cooper, Floyd Irvin 74 87 

Cooper, Harry 49 103 105 2B4 
Cooper, Jomes F. 285 

Cooper, Robert Earl 35 260 263 
Cope, William 166 167 283 
Copelond, Marian Jean 180 249 
Copp, Gerald Louis 280 

Corbridge, Ivan L. 8 

Corbin, Oliver Gene 8 264 
Corey, Potricio Ann 40 66 292 
Carderman, Alice 33 233 290 

Corfman, Donald 84 85 99 103 
308 

Care, Glen 62 75 215 312 
Cardes, John Henry 86 305 
Cordley, Leo 305 

Carfman, Morgaref 16 292 

Corker, William 51 89 170 305 
Corkrum, Rolph 97 99 103 274 
Corliss, John F. 36 310 

Carmier, Gilbert Ted 274 

Corkrum, Richard 62 201 315 
Corkland, Alvin M. 307 

Cornell, Donald 49 86 314 315 
Cornelius, Annette 295 

Corwin, Fred Donald 78 303 
Corulli, Elwood 67 72 76 312 
Cosper, Paul Judsan 303 

Cosgrave, Mark A. 103 106 276 
Costello, Jomes P. 39 72 83 
262 278 

Costello, Earl 32 127 267 

Costello, Joan 66 85 229 247 
Costella, Delmer C. 63 278 
Coulter, Daniel 154 

Coulton, Mercedes Mae 13 

Coulon, Edward J. 

Cawdry, Verna 103 

Cowell, William Dana 89 308 
Cowell, Marilyn 31 170 292 

Cax, Carol Jean 31 168 256 

Cax, Donald Jasper 34 312 
Cax, Patsy Jeon 256 

Cax, Nancy Jane 246 

Cox, Williom Elwoad 135 

Coyle, Marvin Lynn 303 

Crobb, Robert Edward 267 

Crobb, Virgil Ray 70 308 

Croft, Rose Marie 98 103 299 
Crompton, Joyce Eller 32 288 
Crane, Earl 68 129 281 

Crane, Jerry Richard 274 

Cranston, Orion D. 28 283 

Craven, Edward Worren 95 
Crawford, Glenn W. 37 315 
Crawford, Charlie 84 262 279 
Crawford, John Michael 98 
Cress, Mary Lou 78 254 

Cresswell, Frances 203 231 295 
Crider, Marybeth 86 100 103 
290 

Criez, Louis Ralfe 59 318 

Criswell, Frances Faye 62 247 
Cridlebaugh, Dolores E. 32 292 
Cripe, Robert Wayne 103 125 


Crisler, Dole Bernard 62 72 315 
Cridlebaugh, Wendell 96 103 
318 

Cripe, Ray Eugene 104 124 308 
Crosby, Richord Orlin 122 308 
Cross, Marv 281 

Crossley, Robert 161 


Crosslin, Barbara Anne 29 295 
Crow, Charmion 104 112 252 

Crow, Kenneth Wesley 104 119 
Crow, Robert 73 97 104 112 
264 

Crowder, Paul Jones 43 73 215 
Crowe, Elizabeth M, 153 

Cruver, Shirley K. 53 252 

Crunden, Charles W. 40 

Crysler, Alice Rae 295 

Culmback, Sam Burk 60 286 
Cummings, Benner 91 281 

Cummings, Gerald R. 315 

Cummings, Harry 95 164 273 
Cummings, Robert H. 

Cummings, Roger Lee 167 273 
Cunningham, Joan 112 140 170 
Cunningham, Marjorie A. 252 

Cunningham, Gilbert R. 64 

Cunningham, Patricia 64 299 
Cunningham, James A. 303 

Curran, John 75 95 104 308 
Curran, Laurel Lee 42 94 97 
98 104 105 246 
Currier, Edward John 59 

Curtis, Elton Samuel 108 

Curzon, Dorothy 56 8B 257 
Curtis, Lloyd Allison 34 305 
Curtis, James Edward 303 

Curtis, Lewis 28 235 320 

Curtiss, Gearge Robert 158 

Curtis, Elvin Roy 51 305 

Curtis, Corl Robert 70 318 

Custard, Donna 73 74 85 87 



207 250 

Cushman, Ed 

73 

Cushingham, Francis 

76 231 


285 

Cusick, William F. 

48 104 124 


305 

Cusick, Yvonne 

171 

Cuthill, Fred John 

99 318 

Cyrus, Martha May 

60 78 292 


D 


Dacres, Jean Anthony 27 

Dahlquist, Marvin Dale 71 240 

Dogg, Eugene Allen 30 318 

Dagg, Sfen Hemming 307 

Dahlin, Robert John 27 280 

Dahl, Carolyn A. 295 

Dohlberg, Irvin 62 87 149 215 
Dahl, Claran Ray 303 

Dahlin, Carl Gustav 67 149 280 
Doiley, Ervin F., Jr. 22 

Dake, Charles 72 240 286 

Doke, Clarence M. 79 220 318 

Dal, Balcan Elmer G. 110 

Dalen, James Eugene 179 273 

Dallas, Helen 63 171 299 

Dammel, Eugene 61 231 305 

Daman, Notalie 104 112 206 

294 301 

Danielson, Barbara L. 44 64 
179 210 230 246 


Donielsan, Fronklin 49 99 104 


308 

Daniel, Donald William 62 312 
Daniel, George 271 

Darling, Nancy 40 46 299 

Darling, Narma Louise 248 

Darnell, Ranold M. 179 273 
Darst, Robert 65 104 134 200 
201 

Dart, James O. 50 81 312 

Dart, Robert Williom 14 312 
Douterman, Charles 74 310 311 
Davenport, Jack Hilton 103 

Davenport, Philip M. 166 266 
Davenport, Robert 104 124 

Davenport, George 27 266 

Davenport, Ruth W. 50 

Dovid, Kenneth 40 70 275 

David, Megan 295 

Davids, Ted Eugene 63 312 
Davidson, Bev 62 69 312 

Davidsan, Daniel Roy 21 285 
Davidson, Dorris Rhae 26 249 
Dovidson, Jack Morris 32 278 
Dovies, Earl Frederick 70 

Davies, Patricia 170 251 260 

Davies, Larry A. 132 310 

Dovis, Barbara Mae 295 

Davis, Coy Franklin 98 104 
Davis, Cleo Jean 65 86 290 

Davis, Don William 70 83 308 
Davis, Devere Jesse 308 

Dovis, Gordon Bruce 58 308 
Dovis, Gloria June 61 95 97 
104 254 259 
Davis, H. Harvey, Jr. 11 

Davis, John Helmer 39 315 
Davis, Judith Ann 257 

Davis, James Robert 83 104 154 
Davis, Joan Yvonne 25 

Davis, Kenneth Richard 84 312 
Davis, Luther M. 

Davis, Paul Edwin 23 272 

Davis, Robert David 94 284 
Davis, Rex 31 168 236 268 
Davis, Thomas Clayton 54 278 
Davis, William Delton 146 

Dawley, John 104 111 305 

Daws, Bill Lee 

Dawson, Geraldine 97 

Dawson, Daniel 33 40 236 284 
Day, Bob Lee 67 279 


Day, Delmar Silas 69 73 312 
Day, Mary Lou 85 

Dayley, James L. 303 

Dayharsh, John 51 89 308 

Dayton, Orin Lee 32 305 

Deakin, Joan 32 40 128 295 
Deokin, William W. 268 

Deon, Patricia Evelyn 93 

Deone, Danny Mockefl 52 305 

Deon, Jack Bentley 
Dean, Frederick George 85 

Deary, Norma Clare 66 292 

De Atley, Dolores Ann 34 290 

Deavitt, Sylvia 189 248 260 

Dearth, Don 305 

Dearth, Jerry Clifford 269 

De Atley, Leland N. 53 280 
Deastus, Bill 308 

De Beaumont, Richard 8B 274 

De 8oer, Robert 55 83 281 

De Beaumont, La Vonne 36 128 
208 211 235 295 
Decker, Jerold Charles 32 

Decker, Donna Mae 255 

Deck, Harold 104 105 138 160 
163 169 220 315 
Deckert, August 104 107 

Deeble, Edward J., Jr. 277 

Defeyter, Donald E. 277 

Defenbach, Ray 49 95 104 279 
Defae, 8etty Mae 50 294 

De Grasse, Ruth 103 104 255 
De Guire, William 78 B3 276 
Dehuff, 8arbara Lee 42 66 87 
132 168 206 251 261 

De Haan, Douglas W. 167 281 

Dehuff, Marilyn Merle 114 

Deibert, Darlene Jay 32 292 

De Long, Dennis 84 123 145 
Delay, John Leonard 66 84 85 
97 104 138 315 
Dell, Wolter Edman 
Demastus, William R. 78 

Dempsey, Donald P. 29 228 312 
Demotf, Lawrence L. 

Denner, Melba Lucille 295 

Dennie, Jean Yvonne 180 252 

Denotto, Donald J. 303 

Denton, Leslie Lyle 104 105 

De Priest, Jo Ann 40 61 258 
259 

Derby, Gwendolyn Mae 295 

De Rocher, Clarence G. 273 

De Rocher, Ernest J. 14 312 

Desposafo, Richard D. 35 315 

Deschamps, Lauis F. 167 276 


Despasafa, Francis 53 61 104 
139 314 315 
Deutsch, Lenna 36 63 185 200 
201 202 207 257 
De Vine, Sharleen 295 

Devine, Linda 248 

Devlin, Kenneth A. 20 

Dewald, Robert 73 102 104 284 
Dewitz, Ruth E. 38 

Dewitt, Joann 295 

Dewitt, Abel F. 83 

De Witz, Robert J. 75 104 120 
Dexter, John Joseph 32 318 
Dezellem, Shirley 63 84 98 
104 247 

D Honat, Charles V. 303 

Dibble, Neil 104 113 312 

Dibble, G. Richord 64 

Dick, Carroll S. 41 78 83 170 
Dickens, Annabelle 97 104 117 
248 

Dickey, Donald 31 246 261 278 
Dickinson, Williom 50 75 286 


Dickinson, Frances 66 169 170 

171 294 

Dickinson, Leslie A. 29 315 
Dickson, Williom M. 8 

Dickson, M. Gail 74 170 251 

260 

Dietrich, Thomas E. 37 318 
Diethelm, Arnold 31 138 283 
Dietrich, Coral Marion 131 295 
Dietz, Sam M. 

Diegel, Wayne 41 

Dillon, Mary 295 

Dillon, Williom 104 107 310 

Dillon, Morgoret 60 171 179 

250 

Dilts, David Carl 239 284 

Di Meo, Lee Morion 104 118 
184 208 290 
Dimmer, Nancy E. 171 179 246 
Dinehart, Peter 75 104 116 308 
Dinsmore, Marilyn E. 255 332 
Dinehart, Kathleen 104 110 294 
Dingman, Darathy Joan 31 294 
Dirks, Joan Coral 296 

Divers, Leona E. 156 

Dixon, Eleanor 69 170 230 301 
Dixon, Charlotte Emily 91 104 
Dixan, Joseph William 103 

Doane, Noncy 28 236 247 

Dabie, Dorothy 30 170 171 
288 

Dockstader, Wilmer 79 

Dodge, Williom H. 15 

Dodge, Paul Donald 303 

Dodge, Donald Keith 44 88 312 
Dodson, Morie Ellen 296 

Daering, Borbara Inez 32 247 
Doherty, John 32 74 264 

Dokos, Gearge 48 104 140 286 


376 




Dolle, Bernard C. ( Jr. 82 283 
Dalle, James 33 149 283 

Dolquist, Leland Nell 55 274 
Dompier, John Neil 55 266 
Dompier, James Alfred 303 

Donahue, Bernard A. 34 263 
Don, Gearge 83 97 104 111 
271 

Donahue, William Edwin 23 

Donaldson, Edward 215 

Doney, Violet V. 296 

Doalitfle, Beverly Joy 41 64 

94 97 168 255 

Doran, Donald 97 104 117 305 

Doran, June Elizabeth 295 

Dorian, Patrick 45 

Dormon, Kenneth W. 93 280 
Dorr, James M. 

Dost, Frank Norman 123 142 
Dost, Jeanne 94 97 98 104 105 
Doten, Margaret Anne 32 251 
Daub, Bernice D. 254 

Dougherty, Deane D. 11 303 
Douglas, Donna Janett 65 254 
Douglas, Henry G., Jr. 303 

Douglass, Herbert 72 73 77 
101 104 

Douglass, Kirk 167 272 

Doust, Arol Roymond 28 

Dowdle, James Curtis 45 66 

Dawer, B. B. Mannie 72 88 

280 

Downey, David 31 66 127 266 
Downey, Terrance A. 

Downey, June Wesleya 35 290 
Doyle, Alan 75 261 286 

Doyle, James 31 158 278 

Dozier, Richard E. 84 104 163 
323 

Dozier, Margaret Jean 87 97 

103 104 323 
Drocobly, Diane Helen 233 296 
Draper, Marilyn 36 209 250 
Drew, George Alwyn 312 

Drury, Sollyonn 98 247 

Drumheller, Joan Marie 52 255 
Druffel, Midge 32 211 246 
Druffel, Mean 104 106 292 

Drumheller, John 33 42 284 

Duckworth, Ronald 94 105 262 
281 

Duckworth, Roger Alan 28 281 
Duckworth, Lynn 180 249 

Dudley, Jonice Adair 72 209 
211 235 251 
Duffy, Eugene 95 105 165 312 
Dugon, Jomes F. 68 312 

Dulgar, Doris 98 105 258 

Dumos, Evangelos 36 165 274 
Dumas, Michael 167 

Duncan, Jomes Henry 32 275 
Duncan, John Robert 33 

Duncon, Donald 98 105 308 
Duncan, Delonce Marsh 31 312 
Dunlop, Edgar Harry 87 

Dunn, 8orbaro 41 67 249 261 
Durgan, Donna 63 87 97 105 
107 252 

Durgin, Harry Everett 133 

Durham, Carol 31 208 211 290 
Duris, George 77 100 105 161 
167 231 310 
Durkin, James Francis 93 

Dwinell, Robert R. 29 260 266 
Dwight, Allan 318 

Dybdahl, Orrin J. 66 75 305 
Dycus, Ray Earl 68 312 

Dye, Bonnie J. 88 231 296 

Dziedzig, Eugene 174 

E 

Eagy, Solly Irene 249 

Eaken, 8illy Vero 167 

Eokin, Robert Marvin 32 

Earnest, Jack Lewellyn 74 263 
Eorly, Lynn Ruth 299 

Earl, Meta 86 87 97 118 

Eastly, Donold Eugene 82 315 
Easton, Margaret 64 171 208 

292 

Eostmon, Henry 30 314 315 

Eaton, Douglas Ray 105 121 
Eaton, Glenn Waldo 64 83 284 
Eaton, Prescott 52 308 

Eberhordt, Gerhord E. 67 263 
Eberhart, Rosemary P. 72 294 
Ebner, Eloise Colleen 301 

Eby, Donold 48 53 56 105 146 
266 

Ecdes, Mary Jean 32 249 

Eccles, Betty Lou 74 85 296 

Eckhart, Juan 93 229 232 315 
Ecker, Roland Kay 47 312 

Eckhardt, Edna Marie 24 

Eckroth, Mary Eva 296 

Eckert, Gayle 31 229 294 

Eckert, Gloria 32 40 85 249 
Edfast, Roy Elmer 70 83 279 
Edgar, Jerry Owen 46 314 315 

Edwords, David Eugene 34 74 
Edwards, Gene Ardell 64 318 
Edwords, Dale 94 228 315 

Edwards, Marland 105 114 

Edwards, Margaret A. 74 296 
Egg, Charline Roona 31 294 
Ehlers, Melvin Herman 54 

Ehrmon, Marie Leaner 
Ehret, Mary Jean 31 85 251 


Eickerman, Kenneth 30 129 284 
Eide, Olin Phillip 303 

Eide, John Krassin 6! 

Eikrem, Mona 179 187 257 

Eilmes, John Richard 54 

Eischen, Clement 40 95 105 

125 138 160 162 163 261 267 
Elefson, Erland 84 102 240 308 
Elerick, Ardith 299 

Elgin, Betty Groce 93 292 

Eide, Erik 74 303 

Elkins, Betty Grace 131 170 
201 230 296 
Ellege, Roland 91 148 318 

Ellerbroek, Bruce H. 34 261 285 
Ellingwood, Jonet B. 101 105 
230 256 

Ellingson, John Carrol 164 

Elliott, Elise G. 49 127 132 

207 229 296 
Elliot, Harry 72 105 106 318 
Elliott, Noel Penney 312 

Elliott, Rodney 80 201 312 

Ellis, Dean David 69 315 

Ellis, Leon Theodore 74 105 
Ellis, Mary 44 57 252 261 
Ellis, Williom 38 88 303 

Ellis, Willene Angel 186 256 
Ellwonger, Donald 123 172 
Elms, Olin Jockson 58 

Elmslie, Borbara Lee 251 

Elsensohn, Joan 64 85 86 95 
97 99 105 209 290 
Elsensohn, Ann E. 256 

Elsensohn, Jeon 74 85 252 

Elway, John Albert 29 280 

Elwaod, Karen Hardin 87 

Elwood, John R. 

Elzinga, Dolores Jean 28 292 
Emery, Earle 8ixby, Jr. 23 

Emerson, Phillip Lee 15 308 
Emery, Frederic 49 53 97 105 
106 271 

Emory, Narice Joan 67 95 105 

209 210 250 
Emtman, Eleanor J. 25 

Emtman, Marlene E. 296 

Emtman, Elizobeth 53 231 290 
Enbysk, Betty Joyce 130 

Enbysk, Stonley L. 58 78 

Endres, Kathleen E. 296 

Endrice, Borney 52 55 95 99 
105 147 301 308 
Enders, Porke 58 201 216 

Eney, Elinor Rose 296 

Eng, Lawrence 52 61 71 310 
Engel, Jo Ann 85 233 296 

Engebrctsen, Leonard L. 303 
Englund, James S. 14 

Englund, Barton G. 8 303 

Ennemoser, Ernestine 202 229 
255 

Enochson, Loren Dale 303 

Ensor, Harriet Jean 67 292 

Engstrom, Walter 49 53 55 98 
105 312 

Entenmonn, Felix 142 

Eppley, Richard Wayne 37 40 
65 201 284 
Ercegovic, Edward 51 105 166 
Erdman, Richard B. 312 

Erickson, Bill Kran 30 

Erickson, Elmer H. 17 200 201 
Erickson, Henry 51 105 201 312 
Erickson, Juanita V. 56 299 
Erickson, Jack Whitley 59 312 
Erickson, 8ill 318 

Erickson, Karol 68 95 98 102 
105 288 289 301 
Erickson, Thor 105 117 

Erickson, Tom 231 310 

Erikson, Darlene 43 63 77 

125 169 170 292 
Erisman, Justin M 303 

Ernst, Donald Dale 201 303 
Erwin, Richard E. 281 

Erwin, Margaret L. 35 294 

Eschbach, Robert 105 138 310 
Eschboch, Rosemary 35 44 128 
170 209 230 254 
Esslinger, Marguerite 31 231 
294 

Estes, John Harold 69 

Estes, Richard Lewis 31 318 
Evans, Gordon Wayne 92 149 
Evans, Patsy 51 170 230 294 
Evons, Rosemary L. 64 229 258 
Evans, Ruth 179 187 248 

Evans, William H., Jr. 303 

Everett, Laresta R 51 301 

Everett, Ross Elliott 87 

Evers, Peggy Louise 64 66 206 
207 290 

Evett, Jay Fredrick 39 165 312 
Evett, Arthur Audley 216 

Ewing, Stanley Edward 303 
Exley, 8urrill Dean 158 

Eylar, Robert Louis 34 315 
Eyrich, Gerald 49 53 69 277 
Faas, William Charles 303 
Faber, Harold Edward 84 

Fockrell, Dan J. 49 280 

Tadich, Burton John 64 315 
Foder, Carroll 50 51 132 

Fagan, Joseph Edward 44 312 


PICTURE INDEX (continued) 
F 


Fahlstrom, C. Jomes 64 276 
Fohlond, Russell Gale 286 

Folk, James Paul 53 263 

Falknor, Molly 42 60 

Falken, Eric Joel 303 

Falknor, Helene C. 40 97 105 
111 256 

Falkanger, Torbjarn 148 229 
274 

Fall, Frank Jerome, Jr. 284 

Faris, Jesse Edwin, Jr. 156 264 
Forlinger, Donald F., Jr. 69 
Farmer, Fredricka Joan 296 
Fornsworth, Richard 65 169 201 
Farr, Maxine 104 105 299 

Farror, Gordon 97 105 160 269 
Farrell, 8arbara C. 30 186 

200 208 236 257 
Farrell, Shirley Mae 296 

Farrington, Ronald P. 32 284 
Farrier, Nita Marie 296 

Fassett, Dorothy Irene 296 

Fausti, Mary Alene 296 

Fay, Leo Francis 52 128 

Fecko, Edward John 20 303 
Feeley, James Marshall 81 308 
Feedham, Weldon 8. 32 308 

Fehlberg, Jonice 131 132 296 
Fehl, Haber Wm. 307 

Feira, Arthur 27 141 145 281 
Felch, Lewis David 87 283 

Fellman, Waller Wm. 93 105 
Fenich, Ronold John 74 

Fenton, William 100 105 

Ferdinondsen, John 180 

Ferrer, Rafoel G. 62 203 318 
Fergin, Richard K. 303 

Fergin, Joan 119 

Ferguson, Alpha Moe 24 299 
Furguson, Joan 170 230 247 
Ferguson, Shirley I. 64 

Ferguson, William 67 83 262 
280 

Ferguson, Robert M. 31 129 280 
Femie, Wallace L. 35 77 308 
Feroy, Gisloug Nell 296 

Ferree, Barboro 202 292 

Ferrians, Oscar John J. 89 308 
Ferris, Donald Joe 28 280 

Fielder, Robert S. 

Field, Mary Ellen 96 105 292 
Fielder, Daniel W., Jr. 12 303 
Fifield, Leslie John 
Filion, Lester E. 73 83 88 312 
Filippenko, Vlodimir 229 305 
Filicetti, Frank 43 66 99 105 
133 282 

Filer, Gale S. 34 315 

Filan, Hjalmar Willis 6 

Fine, Boris Abraham 36 312 
Fincher, Colin Royce 103 105 
Fink, John Stuart 65 310 

Finch, Jack 15 

Finley, Robert 41 59 177 280 
Finley, Joan Muriel 29 250 
Finnegon, Marion Lee 56 255 
Finnegan, Patrick M. 72 74 122 
Finnell, Florence V. 171296 
Finnell, George Edwin 105 121 
Finnell, Robert Roy 49 66 312 
Fischer, Peter R. 229 231 

Fischbein, Geraldine 43 88 299 
Fish, Gerald Douglos 303 

Fishbock, Molcolm 123 160 280 
Fisher, Donald 97 105 318 319 
Fisher, Anita Mary 68 288 

Fisher, Allan Peter 45 148 318 
Fisher, Don Gilbert 
Fisher, Charles B8 96 105 280 
Fisher, Harold C. 65 318 

Fisher, Lawrence W. 33 308 
Fisher, Madeleine Goy 34 40 

179 233 250 
Fisher, Malcolm Osburn 303 
Fisher, Robert Lee 85 89 280 
Fisher, Ralph Leonard 22 

Fisk, Jean Travis 40 88 91 95 
98 105 220 221 250 
Fisk, Albert B. 303 

Fitzgerald, Gordon 85 95 277 
Fitzgerold, Roesch A. 64 88 

302 308 

Fitzsimmons, Robert 30 

Fix, Donna 129 299 

Floten, Richard Alvin 303 

Flay, Roy Beach 37 

Fleetwood, Lymon A. 94 105 
Fleischer, Shirley 96 105 258 
259 

Fleischmon, Antan M. 131 278 
Fleischman, Robert R. 29 278 
Flerchinger, Francis H. 

Fletcher, Homer 8laine 141 

Fletcher, Loura Lee 64 288 302 
Flint, Duane Leslie 79 164 310 
Floch, Byron Duane 48 83 105 
169 261 262 268 
Fluke, Donald Wayne 60 305 
Fode, Ruben John 305 

Fogelquist, Jock Dewey 186 283 
Fogelquist, Marilyn 82 257 
Fogelquist, Shirley S. 148 

Foisy, Verner Earl 34 308 

Foley, James Patrick 274 

Follett, Neil V. 123 158 

Folkins, Glenn Orville 82 

Folta, John Donald 156 280 


Folsom, Beth Jeannine 60 254 
Fondahn, Robert 31 41 278 

Fones, Georgia Lee 296 

Forbes, James 167 239 270 

Force, Ruth Morie 61 248 

Ford, Calvin 88 115 

Ford, Richard D. 43 65 71 203 

271 

Ford, Susan H. 63 258 260 

Forgaard, Deon 58 215 216 

314 315 

Forest, Z. Diane 30 170 230 

258 

Forland, Lars Johan 129 271 

Forrester, Henry 73 74 105 

139 264 

Forsberg, Walter 69 170 315 

Forstram, Donald E. 33 312 

Fosburg, Leonard 104 148 225 

267 

Foss, John Huston 99 105 275 

Foss, Nelly 39 294 

Faster, Genie 64 180 202 255 
Foster, Neil Tillsan 25 

Foster, Walter L. 303 

Fountain, James Dudley 59 310 
Fountain, Mary Lou 296 

Fountain, Gerald V. 303 

Fax, John 106 111 312 

Fox, John 102106285 

Foxley, Scott 90 141 150 

Fraley, Robert 106 130 273 

Fraley, Patricia A. 30 

Froncone, Armond Gene 31 315 

Francis, Robert 88 106 122 315 

Frank, Floyd 84 123 201 

Fronk, Joanne 31 44 128 215 

253 

Frank, Lee Dean 278 

Frank, Hilmer A. 29 

Franklin, Richard I. 54 59 315 

Franklin, Don 274 

Franklin, Dorothy Moy 296 

Franklin, Ronald A. 167 303 

Franklin, Eleanor Lael 251 

Franklin, Doris P. 296 

Franklin, Lawrence F. 312 

Fraser, James Robert 66 272 

Frechette, Bruno 122 

Frazee, Fronces G. 60 299 

Frazier, Worthy Lyle 61 283 

Fredericks, Narma 44 92 106 

177 255 

Fredekind, Alfred E. 12 

Frederick, Lafoyetle 
Fredericksan, Michael H. 283 
Freeman, Lloyd Wm. 65 103 

Freeman, Howard E. 61 

Freemon, Wollace A. 260 284 

Freeman, Theodore K. 39 

Freese, Eleanor 65 85 253 

Freimuth, Edward A., Jr. 32 85 

302 310 

Freer, Stephen Tabor 303 

Freese, Elaine Evelyn 128 

Frei, Anne 44 229 288 

French, Fronk 97 

French, Robert W. 33 

French, Norma Lee 72 256 

French, Donold Irving 33 318 

French, Nancy 86 99 106 246 
Frets, Jack Eldon 48 97 122 

Fretz, Harold Watrous 19 266 

Fricke, Adolph 97 106 318 

Friberg, W. Gregg 28 138 

145 277 

Friel, Charlotte 39 41 64 65 68 
' 87 92 97 98 106 122 182 

254 

Friel, Wallis 272 

Friedman, Albert 106 123 170 

315 

Frier, Phillip Allison 222 

Frieske, Walter 12 

Fries, George Fronds 303 

Frink, Betty 87 100 106 294 
Froistad, Richord D. 67 97 106 
188 

Fronsdahl, Melvin E. 91 312 
Fronsdahl, Wesley 106 122 127 
312 

Froistad, Delores Jean 46 

Frost, Orville L. 97 108 

Fry, Lorno Mae 59 85 292 

Fry, Dudley 28 73 75 282 

Fryberger, Rolph F. 68 73 75 
Fuchs, Carl Albert 65 67 265 
Fulgham, Russell 375 

Fulkerson, Arthur E. 64 264 
Fulfs, 8eradine K. 131 

Fullner, John L. 65 78 312 
Fuller, George Eldon 36 308 
Fuller, Gloria E. 296 

Fuller, Marcia 106 

Fuller, Richard Westan 264 

Fuller, Willard C. 160 

Fullner, Max 101 106 324 

Fullner, Nola Claire 69 324 
Fullner, R. 201 

Funk, Peter Dietrich 260 265 
Fuqua, Peggy Morie 27 292 
Furuness, Clifford 13 260 270 
Furuness, John O. 35 261 270 
Furgeson, Helen Morie 35 256 
Fye, Robert Eaton 13 


G 

Gadley, Clarence 73 75 95 

Gaines, Morgaret Hayes 33 
Gaiser, Jerry Ogden 22 284 
Gaines, Herbert 72 73 103 106 
Galbraith, Milton D. 44 

Galbraith, Graeme C. 59 315 
Gale, Valerie Ann 38 39 95 

106 110 206 208 290 
Galgan, Michael Walter 54 
Gales, Lorraine M. 112 

Gale, Nathan D. 106 240 310 
Gallacher, Donold W. 50 106 
118 308 

Gallagher, Jo Ann 254 

Gallagher, Leroy V. 96 308 

Gallagher, Shirley Kaye 296 
Gallaghan, Arthur L. 80 

Gallaher, June Arlene 76 246 
Galligan, William L. 61 79 
261 276 

Gallinger, Edythe E. 296 

Galloway, Earley 56 144 267 
Galvin, Deloyd G. 14 

Galvin, Marybess 
Gamble, James H. 74 106 307 

Gambold, Robert Lee 96 140 

141 150 153 154 274 
Gange, Melville E. 283 

Gan, Maurice 75 215 216 

Gann, Samuel David 271 

Gansberg, Clarence F. 84 106 
123 174 268 
Garcia, Matthew I. 303 

Gardner, Arnold Howard 101 
Gardner, Jeannine G. 16 299 

Garrie, Cloyton 74 

Gardner, Phil Thad 267 

Gardner, Virginia Lee 67 299 
Gardner, Richard M. 32 285 
Garland, Jack C. 72 83 267 
Garred, Max Frank 69 85 279 
Gartland, Donald B. 66 84 142 
280 

Gault, Fremont C., Jr. 167 273 
Gauthier, Richard P. 303 

Gaukrager, Ruth Ann 48 

Gaynar, William 3 

Goy, Morgaret K. 296 

Gaydo, Lawrence 128 280 

Gearheort, Lynn 72 73 97 125 
Gedney, Dix 65 281 

Gee, Dovid James 21 303 

Gehmon, Kenneth Henry 53 
Gehres, Leighton Dale 25 308 
Gelhous, Gerold D. 264 

Gearge, Doris V. 296 

George, John 174 

George, Lynn A. 135 240 310 
George, Norman Dale 106 126 
George, Mary Helen 122 

George, Tanna Rose 112 149 
Geppert, William F., Jr. 62 138 
144 215 216 285 
Gerber, Edwin Fred 23 

Gerber, John Jacob, Jr. 90 312 
Gerkey, Gene E. 59 216 273 
Gerken, Rudy 67 216 273 

German, Joseph Lovelle 122 
Gersten, William N. 23 

Geschwinder, Shirley 19 246 
Gfeller, Patricia M. 296 

Ghigliane, Dolores 64 74 288 
Gibbons, Borbara 40 82 249 
Gibbons, Don Odell 201 312 
Gibbs, Edward 50 106 123 310 
Gibson, Gordon Edward 281 
Giesa, Jay Ward 44 106 107 

Gigger, Richard P. 47 

Gildow, Genevieve 65 209 256 

Gilbough, William R. 

Gilbert, Bruce R. 35 40 272 

Gilbert, Jean Lee 246 

Gilden, Robert O. 168 

Gilhous, Gerald 303 

Gilkeson, Polly 8ryan 50 

Gilkeson, Raymond A. 150 

Gillies, Clifford 87 106 111 

Gillis, Patricio A. 12 294 

Gillom, Jock Morris 75 105 312 
Gilliland, Richard A. 100 106 
164 30B 

Gillmore, Robert 106 120 307 
Gilmore, Mary 33 208 210 254 
Gilson, Robert Lloyd, Jr. 160 
Gimlin, Doris Ann 31 290 

Gingold, Morvin B. 303 

Giroldo, Luis 49 53 55 96 97 
106 316 

Gisselberg, Paul, Jr. 33 310 
Gitner, Margaret Leana 80 258 
Gitzen, Bill James 131 240 
Glorborg, Arnold E. 88 264 
Glander, Mary 32 88 258 

Gladson, Gordon V., Jr. 270 
Gladish, Richard O. 265 

Glasgow, Max Lewis, Jr. 

Glasner, Charles H. 

Gleason, John Frank 85 

Gleason, William 70 266 

Gleason, Patricia Rose 112 134 
Glenn, Dally 106 128 228 235 
288 

Glover, Lorraine 68 95 96 98 
106 206 208 254 261 
Glover, Everett L. 24 72 

Gobbato, Giulio Carl 69 

Goddord, Jolene 92 299 


Godfrey, lone Etala 10 296 

Godfrey, Dennis 106 117 262 
270 

Goedecke, Dovid 41 65 102 

106 200 201 284 
Goetz, Julia Arlie 33 64 253 

Goettel, Don 106 114 215 318 
Gohlman, Marilyn L. 296 

Goldberg, Allen 48 106 135 
Gollehon, Jimmie Jake 26 

Golden, Albert 315 

Goldstein, Melvin Leon 23 

Gaodfellow, Fred A. 29 308 

Gaodenough, W. H., 3rd 277 
Gaoder, La Vern 83 314 315 
Goodhue, Dorothy Lee 69 290 
Goodwin, Edwin Elward 59 
Goodwin, Duwayne L. 66 

Goodwin, Mary Morgan 19 

Goot, Bev 170 230 288 

Gordon, Robert Luther 66 

Gordon, Charles F. 219 

Gorham, Leslie A. 70 

Goraw, George 131 166 303 
Gorrie, Clayton K. 95 106 

Gorski, Andrew K. 39 312 

Gortatowski, Melvin J. 6 

Gortner, Joseph Edwin 303 

Gasney, Vernon Max 103 

Goss, Richard 106 127 308 
Gass, Roy Lean 73 128 320 
Gotham, Louise May 296 

Gough, William T. 48 229 308 
Goudy, George 41 66 125 132 
302 308 

Goulter, Allen James 123 160 
Gower, Glen Harold 303 

Graber, Ervin 94 106 149 284 
Graber, Glen Edward 60 308 
Gradwohl, Shirley Ann 296 

Graham, 8arbara Lee 254 

Graham, Dolores May 85 106 
170 215 230 255 
Graham, Jack 106 278 

Graham, Leonard F. 51 76 316 
Graham, Marjorie Ann 296 

Graham, Joan 61 299 

Graham, Ruth Ellen 70 288 
Graham, Nancy Ray 41 62 170 
207 210 215 230 254 
Grahom, Richard 166 303 

Graham, Thomas 64 88 216 

283 

Graham, William George 43 75 
Graham, Shirl O. 

Gramling, Vernon Carl 260 263 

Granger, Mary 41 74 99 106 

292 

Grant, James 49 63 239 314 
315 

Graves, C. 201 

Grant, Donald J., Sr. 88 

Grosser, Fred 106 108 315 

Grosser, Robert 30 40 278 

Graversen, Betty L. 72 

Gray, Aldon H. 60 308 309 
Gray, Archibald 280 

Gray, Earl Llayd 
Gray, Jack 97 113 238 319 
Gray, Laura Ann 202 296 

Gray, Nancy A. 20 248 

Gray, Thomas Glen 89 312 
Gray, William 54 70 277 

Graybeol, Kenneth A. 30 264 
Greedy, Sue 27 170 230 250 
Green, Arnold 105 106 215 
318 

Green, Donald Ray 40 57 

Green. Dilly 38 39 83 93 99 
106 190 314 315 
Green, Floyd 51 107 128 263 
Green, Doris Jeon 296 

Green, Jack 34 50 230 319 
Green, Mary Adele 89 107 292 
Green, Stonley Raymond 85 315 
Green, Wallace 107 114 263 
Greene, Kenneth 99 314 316 
Greene, Ted Whitney 41 69 73 
Greene, Norman 107 127 140 
147 286 

Greenhut, Ann 32 

Greenough, Peyton 29 281 

Greenough, Franklin M. 281 
Greer, Barbora Jean 32 290 
Gregg, John Dever 44 77 

Gregor, Anita 32 180 200 294 
Gregson, James 98 122 315 
Gregory, Donald 83 97 107 

121 301 

Gregory, Janet Lee 231 253 
Gregory, Donna 88 97 106 107 
Greig, Lawrence Earl 281 

Grenald, Raymond 48 107 137 
215 216 305 
Grennell, Budwin 22 201 219 
267 

Greul, Vilma 179 296 

Grewe, Arthur Henry 97 308 
Grewell, Jaanne S. 233 296 
Grey, Alan Edgar 
Grey, Chuck 167 

Grieve, John 49 72 318 

Grier, William T., Jr. 46 

Grier, Norman 97 273 

Griff, Arthur 85 107 139 280 
Griffin, Richard H. 132 305 
Griffin, Richard E. 37 228 229 
Griffin, Marilyn Jean 296 


377 










* 


PICTURE INDEX (continued) 


Griffith, Dorothy Jane 

32 

170 

209 

230 

251 

Griffith, Thomas 107 

114 

269 

Grillo, Joseph C., Jr. 

36 

316 

Grim, Alfred Christian 


112 

Grimes, Harper Dean 

31 

268 

Grimstad, Margaretha 

64 

229 



248 

Graeschell, Wilmo C. 


3 

Graeschell, Robert 


21 

Groeneveld, Menno H. H. 


Graenen, Johannes F. 

38 

318 

Graesbeck, Grant Floyd 


57 

Gropper, Mary 


296 

Grashong, Gene Earl 

50 

263 

Gross, William 


94 

Gross, Lawrence 75 

i 82 

312 

Grosso, Gerald Henry 

184 

303 

Graves, James David 42 52 61 

102 107 220 261 

268 

Grunbaum, Hans H. 

33 

267 

Gudor, Michael Allen 


18 

Guest, Jaanne Marron 

59 

288 

Guettinger, David L. 

74 

303 

Guhlke, Richord Henry 

32 

312 

Guldjord, Sidsel Moe 

65 

292 

Gullikson, Thomas L. 

31 

129 

164 

186 

285 

Gullikson, Rose Marie 


296 

Gulick, Mickey Leland 

166 

312 

Gumm, Phillip Arnold 


303 

Gunhildrud, Thare J. 

107 

229 



318 

r '(mm, John Eugene 53 

71 

268 

Gunstone, Le Ray 54 

74 

107 



no 

Gunsfan, Shirley 98 

107 

169 



250 

Gunsul, Richord Webster 

56 89 

Gunter, Arlo Rufus 



Gunderson, Dick 67 

182 

183 



316 

Gunter, Raymond 98 

107 

283 

Guptill, Carter C. 


183 

Gurney, Edward Lee 


19 

Gustafson, Peter M. 

167 

303 

Gustafson, Richord E. 


276 

Gutierrez, Jose 


97 

Guthrie, Robert James 

66 

216 

Guthrie, Donna Ann 

61 

294 

Guthrie, Noel Thomas 


278 

Guyer, Frank Dudley 


83 

Gylling, Howard Edward 

59 

H 



Haas, Donna 43 67 

69 

299 

Haakenson, Don Arthur 

107 

118 

Haas, Dean Eldon 


77 

Haben, Jahn Francis 



Hackney, Elvera L. 


296 

Haddon, Marjorie Helen 


29 

Haden, Glen Lauis 


286 

Hadley, Alan Desmond 

75 91 

Haer, John Lester 


61 

Haffner, Merle Wayne 

29 

282 

Haga, Lawrence J. 35 

231 

316 

Hagen, Wayne Gilbert 


303 


Hagen, Brigitte 43 229 249 

Hager, Robert Henhy 
Haggarth, Don 312 

Hagquist, Gerald 92 239 312 

Hague, Sue Mary 296 

Hagie, Jean S. 68 

Hagie, Daryl 315 

Hahn, Leslie 4 

Hahn, Rodney Phillip 75 

Hahn, Floyd G. 67 308 

Haight, Frank Wilson 203 

Hoigh, Jean Eloise 101 

Haines, Clyde 43 43 58 312 
Hainley, Charles A. 20 

Haines, Janice Aileen 28 299 

Haldon, Anne 296 

Hales, G. Robert 92 107 286 

Holl. Betty Jo 296 

Hall, Janice Lavanne 61 

Hall, Joyce Claire 12 

Hall, Nelson 303 

Hall, Jeanette 202 247 

Hall, Nancy Annell 31 209 250 

Hall, Philip Clarence 303 

Hall, Nelsan Russell 
Hall, Warren Arthur 168 

Holl, Wayne 8ryant 98 107 305 

Hall, Wallace Claude 260 284 

Hallett, Irene 94 107 290 

Halt, Gerald 305 

Halle, Elaine 60 132 209 249 
259 261 

Hallowell, Alfred Lee 303 

Halvorson, Robert 65 83 284 
Hamano, James Akira 62 107 

114 231 
94 107 
290 
31 246 
67 305 
65 71 261 
273 
303 
285 
273 
88 107 
288 
73 76 93 
107 

Hammill, Hallie 107 120 318 
Hamner, Paul Clyde 


Hambelton, Marjorie 

Hamilton, Faye L. 
Hamilton, Herbert 
Hamilton, William 

Hamilton, Robert R. 
Hamilton, Roger 
Hamlin, Williom Louis 
Hammargren, Althea 

Hammerich, Wilmer 


Hampton, John Wendall 303 
Hamre, Melvin L. 75 303 

Hancock, Glen 83 99 107 276 
Handelond, Bertha A. 68 132 
168 184 206 208 232 288 302 
Hand, Joyce 27 220 290 

Hanford, Anastasis 43 64 65 
168 203 215 236 248 261 
Haney, Fred Darwin 14 

Hanford, Edwin M. 155 277 
Haner, Gregory Williom 312 
Honki, Richard 62 107 110 231 
308 

Hanks, Willis Clark 167 274 
Hanks, Edward M. 93 103 308 
Hanlon, Kenneth 8. 92 107 276 

Hannoh, Wayne Edward 99 107 
Hanni, Edward Ernest 96 312 
Hannula, Donald F. 31 148 280 
Hansen, Barbara Jean 171 247 
Hansen, Fred Arthur 
Hansen, Gordon 80 285 

Hansen, Hans 49 72 312 

Hansen, James Henry 118 312 
Hansen, Mildred 296 

Hansen, Narman Allen 274 

Hansen, Virginia Mae 86 95 97 
107 299 

Hanson, Audrey Lau 168 251 
Hanson, John Bernard 54 

Hansan, Harvey Earl 107 

Hanson, Peter 283 

Hansan, Robert Fred 38 42 87 
127 231 238 310 
Hanson, Robert Hardy 15 316 
Harcus, Robert Arthur 123 178 
Hardesty, Roy Edward 92 

Hardesty, Boyd Archer 305 

Harder, William G. 219 303 
Harder, Robert William 
Hardie, William Burnet 144 
Hardin, Victor Edward 24 

Hardin, Edward Eugene 110 

Harding, Bruce 23 107 318 
Harding, Irene Shirley 232 296 
Harding, Frank Bruce 138 

Harding, Narman Earl 260 

Harding, Louis 33 263 

Harding, Gerold Ben 74 

Harding, John 316 

Harjulin, Don Ray 12 305 

Hardwick, Robert L. 36 285 
Hardwig, John Palmer 36 

Hardy, Donald Thomas 27 268 
Hardy, Dale 319 

Hardwick, Thomas Cleo 55 149 
Hardy, Robert E. 33 88 141 

146 280 

Harle, Richard Roy 74 260 278 
Harlan, Laurence E. 121 

Harman, Janet 63 169 171 250 
261 

Harmeling, George 49 316 

Harmon, Robert Everett 16 308 
Harms, John Burton 104 

Horns, Williom T., Jr. 118 

Horns, Julia V. 132 

Harper, Robert Chester 74 303 
Harper, Vivian Rase 43 87 99 
107 251 259 
Harper, Hugh Allen, Jr. 55 

Harper, Barbara 65 231 299 
Harper, Zone Robt. 48 141 316 
Harrington, Edward 84 85 98 
107 308 

Harrington, Gordon 100 200 
312 

Harrington, Ray Dean 303 

Harris, Eugene Lee 116 

Harris, Henry Charles 84 97 115 
Harris, Harold Lavern 303 

Harris, Jeanne J. 97 171 267 
Harris, Jaan E. 44 42 181 207 
248 

Harris, Mary Catherine 32 

Harris, Leane Frances 252 

Harris, Richard C. 41 129 312 
Horris, Susan 87 101 107 299 
Harris, Shirlee G. 18 

Harris, Wilford D. 

Harris, Wilfard D. 86 

Harris, Stanley Warren 145 

Harris, Wilma 63 179 250 

Horris, Virginia May 31 290 
Harrison, Nancy 100 107 290 
Harrison, Walter W. 78 

Harrison, Robert Elser 
Harshman, Edmund Paul 73 107 
121 312 

Hart, Clinton Elmer 88 314 315 
Hart, Olin McLean 71 

Hart, Lucille E. 88 

Hart, William E., Jr. 103 324 
Hart, Robert Arthur 64 

Hartbauer, Herbert 229 268 
Hartig, Alvin 104 220 276 

Harting, Evelyn 32 207 256 
Hartle, Dwight 84 123 205 
Hartman, Terry 95 107 235 318 
Hartman, Pauline Marie 31 252 
Hartman, Lloyd B. 17 239 282 
Hartman, Raymond D. 5 316 
Hartmeier, Barbara 85 101 107 
299 

Hartmeier, Lois J. 35 288 

Hartung, Robert Eugene 71 75 
Hartup, James Calvin 68 316 
Hartson, John Alfred 99 318 
Hartzog, Dovid Henry 35 75 


Harvey, Don Rolond 16 316 
Harvey, Harriet 63 66 290 

Hatcher, Malcolm 128 

Hatcher, Danna 36 43 254 

Hatcher, Scott 39 78 260 264 
Hatfield, 8urke 319 

Hathaway, James 8. 66 228 315 
Hatlen, Ralph 64 272 

Hotly, Merle 252 

Hattrup, Gordon G. 36 

Hattrup, Alan Richard 
Hatton, Thurman T., Jr. 
Hauenstein, Glenn 32 78 312 
Haugan, Joanne 247 260 

Haug, Robert Carrol 32 312 
Hauenstein, Delbert L. 303 

Hauswirth, Barbara 43 70 125 
290 

Hauser, Ralph 51 56 228 303 
Haun, Richard Earl 39 310 
Haun, Keith Edmund 17 

Haun, Ralph Edgar 303 

Haun, Rodger Edwin 43 278 
Hauswedell, Jaan H. 187 257 
Havo, Doris 67 86 88 209 

290 

Hava, David Martin 28 318 
Havig, Dean 105 107 305 

Havens, Gregory D., Jr. 303 
Havo, Vernon 83 101 108 

220 318 

Havlina, Juanita 69 88 231 299 
Hawkins, Jomes H. 94 

Hawkins, Harold Clyde 180 279 
Haworth, Donald 103 108 

Hawthorne, George 115 305 
Hay, Donald 72 100 108 308 
Hay, Morilyn Anne 25 299 

Hay, Olga Marie 88 296 

Hayashi, Riyako 143 

Hayes, E. Blanche 179 246 

Hayes, Walter Charles 
Haynes, Donna 64 101 108 288 
Haynes, Donald C. 36 228 268 
Haynes, Franklin D. 303 

Hays, Steven J. 31 44 

Hays, Gerald Joseph 5 303 

Hayward, Claire Anne 24B 

Head, Jim V. 166 167 274 

Heald, Barbara 79 108 210 299 
Healy, Nicholas C. 94 

Heath, Clement 68 83 314 316 
Heoth, Mary 296 

Heathman, 8arbara Lee 296 
Heoth, William Edward 
Heckman, Jim C. 34 280 

Hedelius, Robert K. 108 133 
240 315 

Hedin, Adete 288 

Hedsfrom, Clyde 62 89 276 

Heenan, Leo John, Jr. 30 

Hee, Harry Tin Yee 49 80 231 
308 

Heft, Jeroldine 26 132 209 28B 
Heflin, Mary Jaon 296 

Heglar, Harlan Lee 73 75 130 
Heideman, Arthur W. 8 

Heimbigner, Donal W. 28 280 
Heimbigner, Cynthia R. 255 
Hein, Michael Francis 273 

Hein, Jeanne 8. 55 292 

Hein, Robert Jensen 65 277 
Helgeson, Russell 95 190 261 
263 

Helke, Clarence F. 13 

Held, Joanne 179 255 

Helgeson, Robert 50 51 105 

108 179 235 322 
Helgeson, Martha 97 108 235 
322 

Helgeson, Russ 261 

Hellenga, Glen 41 60 74 236 
261 264 

Helling, Dean 50 101 108 263 
Helmer, Sally Ann 179 248 

Helm, Kenneth Sumner 167 273 
Hemmerling, Richard 103 

Hemnes, Aldin Ernest 303 

Henault, Robert W. 47 312 
Henderson, Robert F. 100 

Henderson, Robert M. 43 277 
Henderson, Raymond G. 279 
Henderson, William 68 262 277 
Hendrickson, Paul 97 104 122 
201 283 

Hendricks, Meg 230 

Hendryx, Gerald Jee, Jr. 162 
H’engen, Edward John 303 

Henley, Betty Jean 30 

Hendle, Joan Margaret 246 
Henkle, Donald 200 201 278 
Hennemon, Robert G. 32 312 
Henriot, Rex 44 57 185 281 
Henrikson, Harold 83 108 119 
271 

Henry, Wilbur Deane 8 303 
Henry, Robert 96 108 132 269 
Henson, George A. 59 

Hensen, Jim 312 

Henshaw, Charles James 36 316 
Herian, Nona 108 113 290 302 
Heron, Billy Raymond 39 308 
Heron, Charlie E. 308 

Herndon, Lyra Jean 108 294 
Herreft, Iris 296 

Herriatt, Robert L. 153 

Herstrom, Fred 66 83 215 314 
316 

Heslin, Joseph 108 122 273 


Hespen, Naomi Mae 


108 

290 

Hoskins, Robert E. 


33 

274 

Ingham, Vivian Lee 

30 

294 

Hettinger, Keith A. 

48 

142 

318 

Hotrum, Harlow Rineor 


109 

Ingham, Gerald 64 

l 94 

122 

Hevel, Sally Joyce 


70 

251 

Houck, William C., 

Jr. 


115 

Ingram, Narman E. 


26 

Hewins, 8efte Lee 


38 

292 

Haughton, Dick 40 

i 89 

314 

316 

Ingraham, Frances L. 

88 

296 

Hewitt, Willie E. 



268 

Houghtan, Lais 

63 87 

291 

Inks, Yvonne E. 


296 

Hibbs, Robert Andrews 


85 

Hauk, William John 


34 

• 08 

Irsfeld, Nicholos 41 

52 

278 

Higgins, Charlotte 



299 

Houk, Rosado Lu 




Irvine, Richard E. 


128 

Higgins, Charles 

104 

122 

320 

House, Hugh Carter 

41 63 83 

Irvine, Robert Leslie 

31 

281 

Higgins, Leigh Rawe 


29 

235 



262 

278 

Irving, Stan 


310 

Hilby, Gerald 42 

108 

116 

267 

Houston, Dale Richard 


63 

Irwin, Addison Lee 

120 310 

Hilby, Patti Lou 



296 

Howard, Alonzo 

88 235 

310 

Irwin, Philip 101 

240 

310 

Hildebrond, Danold C. 

37 

308 




340 

Irwin, Betty Lou 


296 

Hildebrand, Fred A. 

52 95 99 

Howard, Danold Ralph 

81 

312 

Isaacs, Orville 109 

162 

269 

106 

108 272 

Howard, Lilma 

102 

108 

291 

Isaacsan, Russell H. 


24 

Hill, Arleen 64 209 236 249 

Howard, Nancy 

101 

108 291 

Isbelle, Harry Carl 84 

123 

153 




261 

Howe, Robert Wilson 


303 

Isenhart, Jack E. 



Hill, Beverly J. 


28 

299 

Howell, James 58 83 

138 

150 

Iversen, Harold 109 

132 

281 

Hill, Donald Kent 



81 


215 

216 

266 




Hill, Eleanor 



129 

Howell, Wayne W. 



303 

T 



Hill, Jack Edward 



74 

Howell, Leonard R. 


85 98 

J 



Hill, Jomes 86 

88 

108 

280 

Haydal, Astrid 

32 

200 

292 




Hill, Patricio May 



257 

Hoyt, Jeannine 

34 

184 

185 

Jaccard, Hiel 70 228 305 

316 

Hill, William Jacob 



115 



254 261 

Jackson, Bannie Jo 

32 

294 

Hilliard, Richard A. 



129 

Hoyt, Joanne Mary 



296 

Jackson, Barbara Ann 


255 

Hilliard, Glenn A. 


91 

312 

Hrutfiord, Bjorn F. 



303 

Jackson, Dorothy Ellen 

62 

254 

Hills, George 

32 

260 

269 

Hsieh, Jeng Mein 



76 

Jacksan, Geraldine R. 


248 

Hinderer, Edward S. 

33 50 

312 

Hsien, Jui Chang 




Jackson, George E. 


281 

Hine, William 48 1 

108 

132 

310 

Huang, Teh Cheng 



85 

Jockson, Kenneth M. 67 

' 97 

115 

Hinkson, Dan Le Roy 


98 

108 

Hubbord, Clifford Ray 

30 

273 



122 

149 

220 263 

Hubbard, John J. 

167 

260 

282 

Jackson, John Charles 

34 

308 

Hinton, Ken 



274 

Hubbard, Mary Jean 


35 

208 

Jockson, Keith 131 

132 

303 

Hinz, Barbara Jaan 


32 

299 



211 

251 

Jackson, Jack H. 

239 284 

Hinrichs, Robert Max 


75 

167 

Hubbard, Adele 


202 301 

Jockson, James William 


96 



260 

264 

Hubbard, Donald 


71 

316 

Jackson, John Leach 



Hintlion, Richard 



95 

Hubbard, Gordon Duane 


303 

Jockson, Peter 50 

109 

126 

Hitz, James Richard 



71 

Hubbard, Betty L. 




Jockson, Thamos Lloyd 


213 

Hobbs, Raymond 

93 

138 

141 

Hubble, Gene Lewis 

46 51 

305 

Jacky, Jaan Louise 99 

109 251 




316 

Huber, Richard 

167 

260 

277 

Jacky, Gordon Roger 

49 272 

Hoagland, Alan Ray 


99 

136 

Hubbell, Beckwith, Jr. 


196 

Jacobs, Robert Edward 

27 278 

Hobble, James Orval 


129 274 

Huber, Paul L. 


25 

312 

Jacobs, Billy 


303 

Hachhaus, Jack 

77 79 

324 

Huckle, Jane 37 

128 

180 

208 

Jacobs, Delmor G. 109 

113 

220 


Hodge, Ben Jay 52 €73 

Hodgson, Alexander S. 130 

Hodgson, Thomas 50 51 108 
113 

Hodgson, William H., Jr. 26 

Hoff, F. Joanne 65 169 171 257 
Hoff, Janet Gayle 296 

Hoffer, Virginia 91 108 210 

211 246 261 
Hoff; Janet 85 99 108 290 
Hoff, Olav 148 

Hoffman, Pauline 34 128 294 
Hoffman, Marlene 258 260 

Hoffmon, Dorcos Ann 33 132 
179 189 246 
Hoffman, John 49 53 133 305 
Hoffman, Melvin Frank 8 

Haggarth, Donald B. 33 

Haidale, Peggy 132 186 247 

Hokanson, Barbara L. 131 296 
Holbrook, Gilbert 147 274 

Halcomb, Marvin Walter 48 308 


Holroyd, Jack Arthur 
Holland, Forest C. 
Holling, Clarence H. 
Hollond, Jean Rayburn 
Holliday, Donald M. 


66 


211 215 249 
Hudson, Belva Dolores 70 

Hudson, Dean 13 216 261 277 
Huelett, William D. 91 108 316 
Hufnail, Helen 33 299 

Hughes, Aileen Lois 60 207 249 
Hughes, Carlyle Darwin 30 324 
Hughes, Douglas 200 229 303 
Hughes, Elizabeth M. 32 128 

209 257 

Hughes, Floyd 83 108 118 274 
Hughes, Gerald G. 235 

Hughes, Kenneth Lee 58 312 
Hughes, Kenneth Neil 132 303 
Hughes, James Hudson 
Hughes, Lorraine 132 256 260 
Hughes, Robert Carroll 62 268 
Hulbert, Robert 73 95 97 103 
108 220 221 225 261 274 
Hulbert, Lloyd Clair 63 

Hulbert, Ann Lauise 250 

Hulbert, Maudie E. 35 187 248 
Hummel, Betty Lynn 98 108 248 
Humphrey, Lorene 


25 


Humphrey, Donald 


Hollingbery, Marilu 58 208 250 Hunskoar, Darlene 


Holliday, Hilda 75 

Holloway, Dayton N. 64 268 

Holloway, Howard K. 121 

Holloway, Charles M. 

Hollowell, Al 279 

Holm, Edward B. 

Halman, Ralph, Jr. 303 

Holman, James Allen 
Holmes, Donald 32 22B 275 

Holmes, Keith M. 7 

Holmes, William 305 

Holroyd, Jack 273 

Holsfrom, Jay Randall 53 305 
Holt, Gerald Dan 27 149 305 
Halt, Dean Calhoun 104 108 
Holt, Dean Calhoun 104 

Holt, Jack Walter 57 

Holte, Ralph Julian A. 142 

Homes, Bernard Frank 86 

Homes, William 166 

Hong, Chaan Suik 134 

Hooper, Paul 59 215 216 

Hoovel, Clifford G. 27 312 

Hoover, Helen 252 

Hoover, Roy Otto 129 

Haosier, Ray 305 

Hopkins, Harley W. 55 74 76 
Hapwoad, Robert V. 201 268 

Hopper, Jack Harrison 280 

Happ, Merlin James 19 286 

Hord, Harris Hendricks 43 

Horon, Colleen 44 65 210 258 
Horan, Michael 62 261 262 283 


87 10B 112 
299 

75 78 236 
305 

96 108 169 
291 
29 316 


Horine, Robert Thomas 
Horjes, John William 
Hariuchi, Tomoyoshi 


Horace, Raymond L. 

Horey, Donald Richard 
Horace, James Alfred 
Horn, Elaise Wilma 92 108 249 
Horne, Arthur 75 108 131 279 


58 88 
274 
38 231 
308 
22 
59 

19 319 


Hunt, Donald Wayne 
Hunt, Angus Lamar 
Hunt, Glen Harry 113 

Hunt, Hazel Harriot 258 

Hunt, Laurence John 
Hunt, Williom 

Hunter, Harold 83 101 108 
155 220 225 277 
Hunter, David 49 53 97 161 
31B 

Hunter, Ray Dale 
Hunter, Greg 
Hunter, Lloyd Thueny 
Hunter, Walter Jay 
Huntley, Edward 
Huat, 8eatrice 
Hupp, Mollianne 63 209 251 
Hurd, Robert Charles 43 

Hurd, Arthur Rolland 
Hurlburt, Fred Wm. 

Hurlbuft, Ralston G. 

Hurley, Clifford Ira 
Hurst, Melvin Lester 
Hurst, Mildred Mory 
Husa, Narma Sylvia 91 108 296 
Huston, Fred M. 73 98 108 264 
Huston, Don Warren 303 

Hutchinson, Gladys 133 

Hutchinson, Verne 108 123 273 
Hutchison, Narma 33 77 249 
Hutchins, Joyce Nodine 296 

Hutchison, Jim Howard 129 

Hutton, Thomas D., Jr. 303 

Hyden, Robert Gifford 36 303 
Hyde, James Alan 102 108 270 


2B6 

Jacobs, Edward James 67 312 
Jacobs, Arlene Jean 43 60 299 
Jacobs, Richard 28 216 271 
Jacobs, Harvey Allen 101 109 
Jacobsen, Paul 68 73 76 312 
Jacobsen, Shirley M. 57 296 
Jacobsen, Kay Lee 
Jacobsen, Eleanor R. 247 

Jacobson, Dan A 41 62 92 277 
Jacobson, Philip Lee 43 48 53 
94 109 262 283 
Jacobson, Duane Marvin 23 271 
Jaekel, John Albert 161 

Jaglowski, Eugene S. 166 276 
John, Otta Lorenz 66 77 312 
Jahnke, Leroy H. 105 305 

James, Donald Hubert 95 235 
James, Landelin W. 51 142 
157 272 

James, William Gustaf 20 

Janecek, Lionel James 52 53 55 
91 97 100 312 
Jantsch, Norbert 109 120 318 
Janke, Kirby Carl 31 51 

Jaynes, Bryson L. 43 75 

Jefferson, William J. 286 

Jeglin, Lais Mae 60 77 292 
Jeglin, Roberta L. 32 211 299 
Jehle, Charles 51 109 152 263 


75 82 272 
78 

87 322 
129 

23 B8 318 

200 


65 312 
64 88 312 

64 305 
100 312 
296 


Jellum, Donald Walter 
Jenisch, Albert Joe 
Jenkins, Donaldean Y. 
Jenkins, John David 
Jenks, Carole Diane 
Jennings, James 


Hyatt, Bob 
Hymos, Theo Alfred 

I 


314 316 
123 186 


Harner, Charles H. 
Home, Helen Jeraldine 
Horner, Don M. 

Horner, Carol B. 
Horning, Walter R. 
Harswill, Anne C. 
Horvath, Lauis 
Haseley, Ralph Gordon 


16 

256 

267 

48 66 
16 296 
60 
303 


Ikstrums, Imanfa 229 

I Iron, Roy George 53 

Imbach, Earnest C. 

Inabo, Kay 44 99 109 132 314 
316 

Inamine, Edward S. 

Ingalls, Velma Jean 70 

Ingalsbe, Dovid 109 115 308 
Ingham, Rodney Clinton 30 283 


28 274 
37 305 
296 
97 312 
64 288 
103 109 149 
308 

Jenne, William Eldon 
Jennings, Edith Mae 88 296 

Jensen, Duane 77 97 219 312 

Jensen, David Martin 87 

Jensen, Glen Floyd 166 

Jensen, Kenneth W. 53 75 

Jensen, James 92 236 314 316 
Jensen, Lea Stanley 147 

Jensen, Margaret Helen 64 257 

Jensen, Marion Lee 60 266 

Jensen, Val 43 261 262 281 

Jensen, Richard 82 312 

Jensvold, Gertrude F. 296 

Jernigan, Jerry P. 30 318 

Jerome, Keith L. 303 

Jessup, Sharan P. 66 184 185 
211 252 

Jessen, Raymond T., Jr. 303 
Jewell, C. Wilfred 
Jahansan, 8arbara Sue 27 254 

Johonson, Nadine P. 

Jahann, Stanley 305 

John, Gilbert Jay 51 216 283 
Johanson, Dean 48 109 128 
Johannesen, Jacob 41 49 72 
286 

Johnsen, Turi Ann 65 215 

John, David Willard 57 

Johnson, Alice 98 109 299 
Johnson, Anita Louise 296 

Johnson, Barbara 98 109 299 

Johnson, Betty Mae 132 296 

Johnson, Betty Jean 33 301 

Johnson, Clarence Lean 33 

Johnson, Carl Arnold 
Johnson, Corwin M. 72 142 

Johnson, Carol Marie 62 250 

Johnson, Charlotte H. 74 

Johnson, Dale Edword 78 

Johnson, Duane Harold 36 316 


Johnson, Dale L. 


125 


Johnson, David 84 123 173 268 


378 






I 


PICTURE INDEX (continued) 


Johnson, Dorothy 62 94 109 

189 

Johnson, Geraldine 101 109 

252 259 

Johnson, Gunner 167 

Johnson, Jerry 312 

Johnson, Horry Theodore 136 
Johnson, Jeanine E. 291 

Johnson, Joanne 8owen 33 170 
180 208 230 257 
Johnson, Jacquelyn J. 

Johnson, James F. 166 312 

Johnson, Jerry 109 126 220 308 
Johnson, Knute Wolter 127 

Johnson, Kenneth M. 33 281 

Johnson, Lee 274 

Johnson, Leonord 50 51 129 

Johnson, Louise 50 215 270 

Johnson, Lodessa D. 20 

Johnson, Mary Lee 61 

Johnson, Marie Louise 40 33 
170 185 208 251 
Johnson, Mary Ruth 33 235 292 
Johnson, Marion E. 32 299 

Johnson, Marion 247 

Johnson, Mory Duane 29 292 

Johnson, Oliver Herbert 169 
Johnson, Robert W. 146 

Johnson, Robert Lee 66 

Johnson, Ruth Louise 180 252 

Johnson, Robert H 40 54 65 72 
74 264 

Johnson, Richard Edgar 48 105 
Johnson, Roger Ned 65 284 
Johnson, Robert L. 77 104 109 
312 

Johnson, Stanley Paul 137 323 
Johnson, Sven 51 109 127 310 
Johnson, Theodore 87 109 142 
Johnson, Verner L. 55 

Johnson, Victor Hugo 36 318 
Johnson, Walter H. 54 97 109 
310 

Johnson, Walter A. 81 109 270 
Johnson, Wendell E. 273 

Johnson, William B. 41 65 83 
273 

Johnson, William E. 109 155 
Johnston, Arthur 106 109 318 
Johnston, Barbara June 254 
Johnston, Carol 23 170 230 250 
Johnston, Mary K. 180 254 260 
Johnston, Raymond Poul 303 
Jolly, David Asher, Jr. 54 109 
134 228 229 305 
Jones, Clorence B. 48 102 312 
Jocki, Dale 51 

Jones, Georgialee 232 

Jones, Clifford 70 215 216 308 
Jones, Carl Raymond 31 270 
Jones, Donna Goy 297 

Jones, David 28 312 

Jones, Evan A. 49 60 308 

Jones, Ellis E. 36 

Jones, Gordon Raw 25 

Jones, Goreth E. 33 308 

Jones, Gayne Louis 48 109 169 
Jones, Hugh T. 33 285 

Jones, Howell William 310 

Jones, Hilton A. 101 109 263 

Jones, Harold 74 108 109 308 
Jones, Jomes D. 92 165 316 
Jones, Jaonn Marie 40 63‘ 252 
Jones, James 23 308 

Jones, John H. 97 109 263 

Jones, Lawrence 310 

Jones, Laurence C. 35 51 305 
Janes, Martha W. 28 

Jones, Maiben Duane 91 

Jones, Maury 285 

Jones, Patricia K. 235 256 

Janes, Patricio Ann 88 179 297 
Jones, Robert Eugene 33 318 

Jones, Virginia May 34 235 294 
Jones, Victoria E. 87 294 

Jones, Verne S. 103 109 305 
Jones, William M. 87 

Jordan, Kenneth Leroy 87 318 
Jordan, Thomas B. 88 109 125 
Jorgenson, Dorothy E. 33 170 
230 255 

Jorgensen, Robert D. 

Jorgensen, Roy Edward 151 
Joseph, Don Oliver 167 

Joyce, Larry 316 

Juetten, Virginia Ann 64 297 

Julius, Jean Ann 66 235 297 
Juneau, Barbara 63 65 202 299 
June, Patricia Ann 
Juris, Thomas George 74 281 


K 

Kaifer, Alice Lauise 96 
Kainer, Robert Adams 
Kain, Keith E. 
Kalvesmaki, William L. 
Kallstrom, Glen 166 
Kamerrer, Helen 94 
Kamm, Roberta May 
Kamaka, Samuel Kaialii 
Komako, Frederick 62 
225 

Kane, Betty Jeanne 
Kangas, Roy Carl 
Kane, Barbara 96 109 
Kaplan, Sidney J. 
Karmansky, Alexandra 
Karlson, Walter Henry 


109 247 

11 

280 
303 
167 303 
109 301 
68 
136 
109 112 
231 286 
31 288 
82 312 
229 288 
61 
257 
51 274 


Korshner, Richord 
Kossel, Emory Dale 
Kasper, Alfred 1 OS 
Katz, Herman Mitchell 


Keating, Maurice S. 

Keating, Maurice S. 

Keck, Robert Allen 
Keck, Walter Calvin 
Keefe, Marcia Gail 
Keebler, John W. 

Kee, Albert Fergus 
Keeler, Robert 57 129 216 281 
Keenan, Mary Ann 
Keener, Betsy Moy 
Keir, Williom 94 10? 

Keithonn, Loretto Lou 
Keith, Louronce A. 7 
Keithahn, Yvonne 9i 
Kellenbarger, Shirley 
Keller, James Eugene 
Kellar, Joyce Dean 
Keller, Fred Wolter 97 
Keller, Ranald W. 

Kelley, Dwight Ranold' 

Kelley, Jock E. 6f 
Kelley, Elaine Mary 
Kelly, Fern J.ouise 10( 

Kelley, Jack Robert 


Kelsey, Roger Raymond 
Kelso, Morvin E. 
Kemper, Jacqueline F. 
Kemp, Margaret Anne 
Kenody, Reid M., Jr. 
Kenedy, Lowell William 
Kennard, John Fred 
Kennedy, Jeremy 33 

Kennedy, Larry Hall 
Kennett, John Franklin 


Keppler, Arnold G. 

Kercheval, Ronald f 
Kerr, Peggy 34 17 

Kerr, Thomas A. 

Kerwin, Lourence E. 

Kershaw, Hyrum W. 

Kesterson, Clifford E. 

Kettel, Ernest Wolter 
Keta, John R. 88 5 

Keto, William 88 9 
Kienbaum, Iva Jean 
Kienholz, Barbora L. 

Kienholz, Wesley 
Kieri, Leo Peter 
Kielhack, Joyce E. 9 
Kilborn, H. Morris 2 
Killian, Lloyd 20 2 
Killion, Harrison J. 

Kilpatrick, Ralph Earl 
Kim, Richord 108 11 
Kimboll, Mark 82 9 
Kimball, Howard Dale 
Kimmerly, Margoret A. 

Kinch, John Paul 110 142 324 

Kinder, Herbert Todd 44 64 95 
103 110 223 279 

Kinch, Virginia Mae 97 110 228 

301 324 

King, Carol Lee 186 254 

King, Donald Barnett 203 273 

King, Eleanor Morgaret 66 

King, Eunice Shirley 64 294 

King, Franklin 100 110 324 

King, Gregory Noel 260 280 

83 87 
50 51 97 
110 137 312 
56 272 
313 
91 


65 

111 

65 

281 

115 

316 


50 

109 

247 

201 

235 


279 


15 

15 

303 


303 


189 


297 

167 

303 


198 

216 

281 

200 

246 


297 

262 

284 

62 

297 

3 85 

306 

109 

299 


63 


112 

61 

292 

106 

267 


303 


165 

110 

286 

181 

248 

110 

171 


130 

50 53 55 

108 

no 

78 

225 


52 


67 

64 

292 

30 

281 

34 

312 

261 

262 


282 

32 

282 


285 

158 

215 


269 

51 

150 

116 

267 

185 

211 


255 

31 

274 

75 

303 

125 

190 

59 

312 

132 

264 

110 

286 

no 

286 


297 


68 

75 

135 


186 

no 

246 

260 

269 

314 

316 


316 


111 

231 

318 

no 

282 

181 

2B2 

33 

256 

142 

324 


King, Jerry L. 
King, Jocob Clair 


King, James Lloyd 
King, James Roger 
King, Leonard R. 

King, Robert 99 136 240 311 
King, Richard Jean 26 263 

King, Richard 164 266 

King, Sheelagh Ann 297 

King, William Chapin 150 

King, Zelda Opal 97 110 324 
Kingman, Charles 110 112 309 
Kingman, Kathleen 104 110 247 
Kingman, Barbora 28 211 249 
Kingman, William Otta 152 
Kingsbury, John A. 161 30B 
Kinashita, Jashya 152 

Kinnaman, Willis J. 104 240 
Kinney, Charles 30 164 167 
Kinney, Frank Lawrence 74 79 
Kinsey, Charles E. 303 

Kinsey, Karen 64 170 230 

250 

Kinville, Harold V. 20 318 

Kirk, Jean 100 110 288 

Kirk, William V. 27 283 

Kirkbride, Keith Frank 73 75 

Kirschbaum, Don C. 75 76 

Kirtley, Jacquaise A. 64 250 
Kissler, Laurence 83 99 130 
Kishi, Kyue Richard 52 306 
Kiser, Lawrence S. 284 

Kitlar, Barbara Anne 35 63 179 
230 255 

Kittleson, Kenneth E. 80 279 
Kitula, Martin 316 


Kiyo, Minoru 229 316 

Klarich, Donald 74 101 285 

Klous, Dono Goy 46 180 208 

Klarich, John R. 110 134 285 
Klein, Lorroine 294 

Kleweno, Reginald 270 

Kleweno, Walter P. 52 97 110 
Klett, Carroll James 36 

Klimke, Ewold Rolph 100 240 
Kling, Edward Stanton 140 

Kloster, Robert W. 110 148 309 
Kloster, Kenneth Dale 34 309 
Klastermeyer, Edword C. 19 
Kluesner, Edward Lea 97 

Knaggs, Clarence James 99 110 
179 182 273 
Knapp, Donno Lorroine 110 114 
Knapp, Lloyd Arthur 37 313 
Knopp, Hugh Alton 30 272 
Knapp, Richard A. 30 

Knapstad, Sverre 105 170 

Knopp, Robert M. 66 

Knapstad, Gloria Alto 101 170 
Knievel, Anton J. 110 112 285 
Knight, Imogene 297 

Knight, Gary F. 75 

Knights, Robert W. 29 

Kniseley, Ruth Maureen 33 247 
Knoshaug, Marilyn Hope 297 
Knott, Robert Joseph 110 123 
Knoll, Lorena Kay 297 

Knowles, Alice May 67 96 110 
256 261 

Knowles, Gloria 66 74 294 

Knowles, Billy A. 304 

Knowles, Maurice 154 

Knowles, Nettie Jane 297 

Knowles, Wanda H. 44 

Knax, Richard Franklin 146 

Knudsen, Allen Leray 59 269 
Knudson, Mary 91 97 110 291 
Knudtsan, Wayne B. 167 271 
Kabelin, Donald Ward 112 

Kobes, Patricio 40 64 208 291 
Koch, Milton, Junior 66 271 
Kach, Philip David 304 

Koch, Orville 73 110 124 306 
Kadani, Nobuyuki Bill 89 

Koenekamp, Carol 104 110 294 
Koenig, Roe Louise 40 73 258 
Koeppen, Joy S. 30 288 

Kohler, Jo Anne 67 98 110 258 
Kohne, Gretchen Lois 67 255 
Kolb, Larry Duncan 304 

Kolstoe, Ralph 

Kominski, Romona 85 98 110 

Korn, Fronk 311 

Kam, Tony Neil 38 231 316 
Konno, Seichi 131 

Koontz, James Morris 68 313 
Kopper, Robert K. 110 120 310 
Korte, Gerold M. 94 110 265 
Korpelo, Helen Marie 65 292 
Kornish, Joe F. 110 113 308 

Karnish, Daniel Joseph 118 313 
Kosnick, Stuart R. 91 286 

Koskinen, Victor K. 22 52 

Kastenbader, Virginio 235 291 
Kosobuski, Margoret C. 30 40 
170 230 232 288 
Kotula, Martcil Eugene 49 92 
Kotkin, Gornet Rase 130 

Kavacic, Jock Henry 75 281 
Kramer, Robert 73 99 110 267 
Kramer, Robert Alan 36 306 
Kramer, Lawrence 71 284 

No Nome 293 

Krause, Carol 87 110 114 292 
Krone, Glen 157 

Kraszewski, Stefan 68 

Krause, Walter Philip 75 104 
Kraus, William F. 110 121 

Kraeger, Robert Alan 115 

Kreps, Mary 41 64 85 207 291 
Kreis, Robert 23 43 129 273 
Kreizinger, Harold F. 72 73 

97 109 110 262 275 

Kretz, James 41 201 319 

Kreindler, Julius 51 72 77 110 
116 308 

Krieger, Judy Marlene 27 252 
Krilich, Anna 297 

Kriebel, Nina 96 110 170 293 
Kragstad, Reuben S. 30 

Krokom, Marion Grace 301 
Krokness, Harold 84 100 110 

313 

Krpan, Robert T. 131 

Krueger, Dewayne R. 67 275 
Kruckenberg, Darald L. 24 148 
Krueger, John Robert 304 

Krub, Louis Glenn, Jr. 13 

Kruiswyk, Romeyn 78 97 111 

Kubota, Lauise Sumi 30 88 

239 261 263 277 
Kubota, Tammy Sodro 76 

Kuder, Emelia B. 22 

Kuelpman, Richard K. 36 155 
239 261 277 
Kuechmann, Keith 77 239 263 
Kuehn, Alfred Otta G. 229 319 
Kuhns, Joseph 8uford 77 89 271 
Kuhlman, Williom 91 111 306 
Kuhn, Zelda Bess 97 111 293 

Kulin, Donald 78 94 111 264 
Kunkel, Edwin, Ray 304 

Kuper, Wessel 304 

Kurtak, Robert 50 64 215 216 
269 


Kurtz, Thomas R. 


124 

240 



302 

312 

Loan, Raymond Wallace 

69 

233 

Kus, Fronk Peter 



120 

Ledford, Lewis Milton 

43 

319 


236 

267 

Kus, Henry 


92 

306 

Lederle, Jonice L. 


249 

Lockridge, Jasper 


138 





Ledbetter, Melvin W. 


307 

Lockridge, Edna Moe 

88 

297 

r 




Lee, 

Agnes 32 170 

230 

233 

Lockridge, Margoret A. 

59 

293 

L 







288 

Loew, Alberfha Gail 


297 





Lee, 

Betty 


288 

Loftus, Lois Foy 

15 

201 

LoBounty, Joon 



294 

Lee, 

David 50 103 

111 

228 

Loftus, Narmon 


304 

Lackey, Alvin Sutton 

61 95 97 




306 

Loftus, Donald R. 


60 

Lackey, Russell John 



269 

Lee, 

Don 


267 

Logefeil, Stephen G. 

51 

319 

Lockey, Ray Fredrick 


15 

269 

Lee, 

Don George 

126 

266 

Logan, Robert Grant 32 

! 40 

282 

Lo Dow, Jeone 104 

111 

248 

Lee, 

Eugene Delroy 

63 

316 

Logan, Brodley Harold 

96 

313 




259 

Lee, 

Geraldine 40 90 

111 

202 

Logazzo, Angela Andy 


70 

La Douceur, Louis R. 


117 

309 




291 

Laiseou, Euan Emiel 


97 

Ladd, James William 



81 

Lee, 

Joseph 48 

! 88 

313 

Lokovsek, Harold A. 24 

138 

143 

Lodd, Helen Jean 



118 

Lee, 

Leona Mae 179 233 

297 



281 

Ladd, Arthur Folk 




Lee, 

Peggy 


297 

Loken, William D. 



Lofky, James Leray 



18 

Lee, 

Richard Eugene 


263 

Lombard, Janet E. 

202 

254 

Lo Londe, John Lloyd 



29 

Lee, 

Robert 84 

1 95 

111 

Lonborg, James Oliver 

60 

306 

Lamb, Keith 48 53 55 

109 

111 

Lee, 

Shirley Mae 57 74 

288 

Lang, Corl Lee 

52 

263 




312 

Lee, 

Sylvia Capp 


131 

Long, David Elmer 


77 

Lamb, Charles A. 


ITT 240 

Leedy, Patricio Joan 

179 

248 

Long, Garth 101 111 

132 

225 

Lambe, Helen 



22 

Leer 

, Donna Joanne 

33 

249 



267 

Lambert, Alice 

30 

64 

299 

Leete, Gene 



Long, Williom Redding 


93 

Lamberton, Duone Lloyd 

48 309 

Lefevre, Bernadette 44 86 96 

Longmire, Kenneth C. 

74 

304 

Lomp, Georgia May 

44 

84 

288 


111 170 

201 

291 

Loomis, Clarence C. 65 

i 74 

261 


Lampman, John Henry 89 

Loncoster, Howard 84 97 119 
Lonchester, Duane P. 203 311 
Londin, Eldon Elmore 93 306 
Landerholm, Merle 39 92 99 
111 117 301 310 
Landa, Johnny A. 42 278 

Landis, Mary 67 208 230 251 
London, Warren P. 39 316 

Landseth, Louis C. Ill 149 309 
Landrus, Wilfred Moson 22 

Landreth, Larry Wayne 30 312 
Londrus, Clara Gront 
Laney, Margaret Jane 


Legg, Corolynn Stuart 297 235 


Lehman, Jomes F. 


110 111 


111 119 
70 209 
249 260 
277 
53 

42 313 
30 246 
8 304 


Lane, Lowell Herrold 
Langfield, Colvin M. 

Langbehn, Williom A, 

Langdon, Jay Irene 
Lang, Robert John 
Langbecker, Korl 104 111 312 
Lange, Burgess Gardner 73 95 
99 111 262 264 
Lange, Mary Gordner 112 128 
Lange, Willard D. 30 269 

Langland, Kenneth E. 67 95 
122 178 221 268 
Langmas, Samuel Arthur 58 75 
216 228 238 282 
Longmas, Gertrude L. 257 260 
Longmas, Fredrick John 111 126 
Lansing, Donald Wayne 219 

Lonksbury, Gary W. 26B 

Lonterback, Bill 307 

Larimer, Mary Jane 95 97 98 
Largent, John Philip 69 149 264 
111 169 171 206 293 
Larkin, Betty 97 229 294 

Larkin, Donald Earl 23 

Larsen, Don 271 

Larsen, Earl Eugene 66 204 
Larsen, Williom Edgar 281 
Lorsen, Martha 91 111 291 
Larsen, William Lee 273 

Larsen, Robert 54 236 261 271 
Lorsen, Gloria Ruby 79 111 248 
Larsen, Morvin Barry 
Lorsen, Verna P. 33 74 297 


Lorson, Albert V., Jr. 
Larson, Douglos Keith 


Law, Marian Jane 
Lawler, Donald Pratt 
Lawrence, Joseph J. 
Lawson, Richard Gene 


101 

111 

201 

Layton, Mary Lou 

61 

250 

Lazelle, Billy 60 201 

314 

316 

Leach, Vernon Henry 

67 

313 

Lead, E. 


201 

Leader, Robert Wardell 


112 

Lean, Dolores 


250 

Leask, Delvin Kenneth 


304 

Le Blanc, Clarette F. 

30 

293 

Leaning, George 


316 

Le Blanc, Francis R. 


15 

Leber, Karen 180 

255 

260 

Lebold, Bill 104 111 

282 

343 

Le Compte, Mary Jean 


67 


Lehn, Richard Lowell 167 278 
Leid, Robert Eugene 31 312 
Leise, Allan Dwight 47 319 
Leitz, Emil Erich 50 53 54 69 
215 231 232 262 265 
Leith, Wilson Richard 40 306 
Leitz, Myron T. E. 265 

Leitch, Marlene 297 

Leitch, Patricia 297 

Leitz, Glenn 71 72 74 316 
Lemley, Robert G. 67 309 

Lemley, June Marie 291 

Lenfesty, Charles 100 111 306 
Lenning, Robert Allen 57 

Lenz, David 101 319 

Lentz, Norman Eugene 79 

Lenning, Charles Osmun 95 111 
Leo, Joseph A. 102 122 

Leonord, Milton 36 228 272 

Leonord, Oliver 50 100 225 

Leonord, Albert C. 228 277 
Leuning, George B. 56 

Levereft, James G. 60 216 284 
Leventman, Seymour 107 306 
Levine, Bernard S. 18 

Levine, Leonard 

Levine, Bernice 97 102 111 

Levin, Ned Evar 304 

Lewis, Donald 68 215 216 269 
36 
23 


275 

Loomis, Grace Lucile 28 291 
Loomis, Jean 291 

Loomis, Rolph Arthur 50 

Loren, Richard W. 131 272 
Lorentzen, Arthur 111 139 268 
Lorang, John Joseph 92 312 
Loreen, Esther 6 

Loring, Priscilla L. 35 229 294 
Lash, Murno Ruth 297 

Loss, Marjorie 92 111 248 

Lotspeich, Frederick B. 173 

Lott, Robert Carson 104 309 
Lotze, Keith 66 302 314 316 
Louden, Pan Sherman 112 114 
Loudon, James 44 73 98 112 
312 

Lauman, Eugene 79 112 234 


Lounsbury, Doris 


32 128 228 
297 


Lewis, Glenn Charles 
Lewis, Horry West 
Lewis, James William 123 141 

Lewis, Kathleen Y. 34 288 

Lewis, Jo Anne Alice 297 

Lewis, Jomes Fisher 
Lewis, Melvin Richard 98 

Lewis, Mory Elizabeth 
Lewis, Marlene V. 202 297 

Lewis, Potricio S. 94 240 335 

Lewis, Russell Geonge 114 

Lewis, Richard Lee 34 266 


Loutsis, John 
Laundagin, Robert L. 304 

Lovell, Richard G. 32 

Lovitt, James 85 102 112 319 
Lawdon, Douglas L. 166 

Lowery, Addie 17 

Lowery, David Mann 282 

Lowry, Thomas 40 96 112 272 
Lowe, Julion C. 

Lowe, Jomes Daniel 45 309 

Lowry, Robert Lee 282 

Lucas, Danna Marie 297 

Lucos, Jomes R., Jr. 123 180 

Luce, L. C. 76 85 

Luce, Dean Haskins 63 

Luckey, Charlene 297 

Ludwig, Carol 95 112 255 261 


Ludwig, Donald F. 
Lugibihl, Cormen Anne 
Lund, Charles Martin 
Lund, Henry Thomas 
Lund, Clyde Raymond 
Lund, John 


63 306 
256 
26 278 

278 
107 

279 


Lewis, Wiliam Edward 34 286 Lundgaard, Robert E. 178 266 


Leyda, Clare 
Lezchinsky, Michoel N. 


58 270 
111 138 
240 264 
48 101 
26 279 
319 


171 
51 76 
111 225 
101 111 307 
313 


Larson, Duane Richard 
Larson, Ellsworth F. 

Larson, Wilfred 
Larson, Paul Allen 111 119 266 
Larson, Soger Daryl 52 61 97 
111 228 316 
Larson, Roger 27 87 229 

Larsan, Vernon Oscar 54 215 
Lorsan, Roger Keith 304 

Larson, Ray Emil 105 

Larwood, Betty Yvonne 170 171 
297 302 

La Rue, Thomas J., Jr. 108 111 
319 

Latimer, Howard 97 106 309 
Lathrop, John Diehard 41 

Launay, Raymond R. 101 

Laughlin, Elmer F. 60 306 

Laumets, Endel 231 

Lavery, Earl Jewell, Jr. 77 285 
Laval, Jaan Elizabeth 112 200 
La Vigne, John 41 111 139 316 
Law, Noble 77 101 111 310 


Lian, Thomas 
Liddle, Williom A. 

Liebelt, Robert Arfhui 
Lilley, Joon M. 301 

Lillegard, Lais Marie 64 306 
Lilly, Jock Carl 38 309 

Lilley, John M. 

Limeberry, Charles 75 93 111 
309 

Lin, Jack 51 112 309 

Lind, Jeanette A. 229 235 297 
Lindell, Glenn Richard 64 313 
Lindberg, Chorles Fred 44 65 
215 216 277 
Lindeman, Lee Ann 254 

Lindberg, Don 62 231 265 

Lindberg, David Alan 304 

Linde, Peter Franz 
Lindberg, Carl 

Lindeke, Frank E. 70 240 

Lindelien, Doran Royce 13B 

Lindley, Nancy 91 97 111 

Lindsey, Robert H. 39 65 79 99 
132 203 223 304 


29 299 

30 313 
61 304 

64 65 


Le Campte, George 49 53 76 
97 111 215 216 228 235 


Lindsay, Robert D. 

70 

Lingle, John Wolter 

66 285 

Linke, Patsy Ann 

249 

Linn, Kenneth Allan 

74 84 

Linn, Mary Ann 

297 

Linn, Andrew 

54 82 

Linville, David J. 

61 312 

Lintott, Robert Edward 

143 

Lister, Howard Gordon 

93 

Litscher, Arthur W. 

96 

Littell, Williom M. 

18 304 

Little, Charlotte 

39 

Little, William Thomas 

33 313 

Littlefield, Charles F. 

32 316 

Littlefield, Levern E. 

30 316 

Livie, George Hite 

178 263 

Livingston, Philip 

95 170 

Llewellyn, Joan Evans 

33 

Llewellyn, Beverly Y. 

297 

Lloyd, Robert J. Ill 

115 309 

Loan, Dolores June 

66 


Lundgren, Roger S. 167 271 

Lunger, Robert Gale 59 306 

Luata, Jack Ray 31 274 

Lusk, Robert Roy 49 311 

Luscombe, Herbert G. 59 270 

Lust, Charles Wm. 215 216 278 

Lust, Alene Lucille 53 247 

Lust, Gerald Edward 85 102 

112 231 319 

Lusk, Newell Thomos 41 

Lutz, Annette K. 40 102 112 
215 288 

Luthy, Forrest Erwin 143 

Luwe, Patricia Ann 30 288 

Luzny, Frank Michael 71 313 

Lyall, Nancy 76 297 

Lybecker, Doris Louise 116 

Lybecker, Joyce Ann 68 293 

Lybbert, Jay N. 304 

Lydic, Jay Donald 55 88 

Lyle, Elaine Bertha 66 291 

Lyle, Edward Lloyd 304 

Lyle, Rex Turner 40 44 310 

Lynn, Willard James 49 53 139 
Lynch, Daniel M., Jr. 86 

Lynch, Audrey Kathleen 297 
Lynch, Milton 29 40 278 

Lyons, Walter Alvin 88 270 

Lyts, Joseph Frank 112 115 267 

Lynn, Andrew 200 201 

M 

Macdonald, John Wm. 20 

MacDonald, Carol Jean 297 
Maclnnis, John Neil 110 112 

Mock, Robert Cutler 96 

MacKelvie, Douglas A. 58 

Mack, Gloria L. 20 

Macklin, Glenn Earl 66 85 309 
Mack, Janet Evelyn 34 179 248 
Mackay, James E. 31 

MacLeod, Robert L. 67 69 183 
314 316 

Maclead, Gwendolyn Mae 297 
MacLeon, John 49 53 105 112 
316 

MacLean, Thomas W. 66 273 

MacLeod, Robert N. 72 


379 








MocPhee, Rolph Gory 30 273 
Macomber, Lounce C. 15 306 
Moddox, Narmon R. 54 7B 

Modison, William A. 263 

Madison, James T. 316 

Maggs, Jerry Duane 65 78 264 
Moflill, Benjamin 51 312 

Maguire, Jimmie 67 72 312 

Mahon, Larna Jeon 96 112 293 
Mahrt, Vernon Edward 66 312 
Mahoney, John Daniel 74 316 
Maillen, Jay 75 98 112 309 
Mainard, Florence Rita 175 

Mainard, Willard Alwin 129 

Maiden, Honk 30 228 261 265 
Main, George 38 129 233 281 
Moki, Leroy Robert 67 121 313 
Maki, Kenneth 35 127 313 
Malinowski, Frank 168 

Malander, Shirley J. 63 184 
185 208 257 259 
Malcolm, David Robert 23 

Malinowski, Barbara 102 

Malley, Joseph William 97 112 
Mollinger, Jock Duane 260 285 
Molnoti, Aileen Evelyn 247 

Malaney, Elizobeth Ann 42 68 

96 98 102 112 252 

Maltby, Richard Alan 284 

Malaney, Edward 264 

Moloney, Thomas M. 34 51 319 
Mandich, Sylvia G. 27 200 
Monary, Wayne F. 96 273 

Manian, John Wm. 68 189 313 
Manlawe, Donald 178 266 

Mongis, Leon 96 97 99 150 151 
Mankin, Cion James 23 

Moniotas, Helen Elaine 186 252 
Manetsch, Tom 35 231 310 
Mann, Harry 279 

Mann, Robert C. 108 

Mann, Marallis Lea 40 180 256 
Mann, Henry York 63 260 279 
Manning, Charlie C. 67 316 
Monaske, Robert F, 52 53 61 
78 313 

Manthe, Down Theresa 252 

Manser, Paul Kreigh 97 112 
Mansperger, Carl A. 304 

Manfhei, Allen Roth 
Manuel, Mervin 62 112 137 309 

Morble, Donald 123 153 283 

March, Herbert 280 

Marcy, Dorothy 63 98 112 300 
Morey, Beverly Edylhe 297 

Mor, Roland Bancroft 60 304 
Marchianne, Anthony 44 60 316 
Marble, Patty Fay 97 112 

170 230 

Marble, Virginia Ruth 65 

Morble, Dean Richard 104 283 
Margolius, Gorry J. 57 

Marier, Thomas Stanley 87 126 
Mariner, Thomas Layne 78 272 
Moriokul, Andai A. 12 229 

Mariner, Thomas D. 23 284 
Marley, Fred Lewis 
Markhom, Ann 180 256 260 

Marks, John Paul 63 239 283 

Marks, Lawrence W. 

Morr, F. Garry, Jr. 273 

Morr, Lorry O. 30 313 

Marshall, Norman 319 

Martens, Robert C. 76 112 117 
Martin, Borbara C. 112 300 
Martin, Chris John 
Martin, Donald Eugene 113 316 
Martin, Donald B. 143 229 264 
Martin, Donald E. 92 313 

Marlin, Don Ed Waif 16 267 
Martin, Dorothy May 297 

Martin, Fred W. 23 

Martin, Franklin W. 45 

Martin, Gilbert W. 22 

Martin, Harvey T., Jr. 304 

Martin, Judith Anne 297 

Martin, Mary Cecile 30 43 297 
Martin, Molly 297 

Martin, Nancy 65 236 254 261 
Martin, Shirley Mae 50 

Martin, William O. 260 281 
Martinson, Harold 43 260 266 
Marugg, George M. 131 240 
Marzano, Ronald J. 273 

Mason, Clarence G. 123 184 
Mason, Michael S. 163 

Mason, Wayne 112 117 319 

Massi, Duward R. 78 97 316 

Masson, Douglas Bruce 
Mossie, Dole W. 304 

Massey, Paul Duane 303 304 
Mataya, Frank R 87 112 131 

150 159 274 
Mafkin, Dallas H. 73 85 313 
Matelich, Joseph John 167 276 
Mathews, William J. 304 

Mathis, Barbara Elaine 86 95 

112 206 208 293 
Mafney, Frank Loyd 66 309 
Mafkin, Dallas 165 

Matlock, David Le Roy 75 306 
Motsan, Richard 112 151 309 

Matson, Paulo F. 19 207 257 

Motsumato, Kazufa 29 231 

Motsan, Philip J. 24 313 

Matson, Keith R. 74 106 

Matson, Allan Hallgren 116 

Matson, Mary Ellen 47 

Matson, Walter Edward 185 


Motta, Clarence Lester 141 271 
Matters, June Irene 127 

Motthew, Archie G. 129 269 
Matthies, Silos 62 177 215 282 
Motysik, Elizabeth P. 36 128 
231 297 

Mofulich, Mory Anthony 32 275 
Mougan, Jean 4 

Moxwell, John Cameron 304 
Maxwell, William 96 

Mayberry, Robert 87 92 138 

146 157 215 280 
Moyer, Pat 167 

Mayer, William Robert 260 278 
Moycumber, Hugh C. 44 

Moydohl, James Donald 29 

Mays, Eddie Deal 36 54 320 

Me 

McAlexonder, Robert 179 273 
McAlister, Howard S. 32 83 272 
McCants, Howard 166 306 

McArthur, Douglas G. 48 53 55 
97 112 151 
McBride, Nancy Ruth 35 294 
McBride, Robert D. 155 277 
McCall, David L. 304 

McCollum, Alice May 297 

McCollum, Gil 319 

McCarthy, Eleanor 67 97 

McCann, Roger E. 34 50 309 
McCann, Glenn C. 50 

McCartney, Delwin P. 304 

McCarter, Rosalee D. 178 255 
McCarthy, Paul 50 112 134 310 
McCarthy, William R. 285 

McCartney, Le Roy A 
McCaw, William 73 74 97 

108 112 165 283 
McCauley, Katherine 62 67 294 
McCaw, Martin Ernest 268 

McCauley, Joseph H. 260 272 
McClain, Robert Ray 50 

McClary, Douglas Wade 32 284 
McClellan, Ernest E. 29 311 
McCleoren, Narmo J. 297 

McClintock, Catherine 62 293 
McClure, Norman 43 73 75 97 
110 112 220 313 
McClure, Bill Arthur 281 

McCollum, Gloria Moe 67 293 
McCanville, Patricia 75 258 
McCollum, Gilbert 97 112 117 
McConnell, Clinton K. 30 

McConnell, Robert E. 53 97 99 
101 216 274 
McCarkhill, James M. 21 

McCorkle, Lloyd R. 

McCormack, Clorence I. 43 103 
112 235 

McCormick, Edward 161 

McCormick, Betty 25 247 300 
McCoy, James Victor 43 69 268 
McCracken, Loren W. 86 

McCracken, Winston F. 43 165 
313 

McCracken, E. Carol 249 

McCrea, M. Anne 96 112 170 
211 230 257 259 261 
McCreary, Frederick R. 112 127 
McCreery, Robert A. 61 

McCraskey, Merlin Lee 17 280 
McCullah, Clarke O. 68 76 132 
316 

McCullah, Paul Alan 74 31 1 
McCurdy, Raymond 156 

McCurdy, Richard M. 26 


McCutcheon, Sarah 61 94 112 


293 

McDaniels, David 97 112 114 
313 

McDonald, Arthur H. 179 273 
McDonald, Allen R. 280 

McDonald, Herschel 40 56 94 
313 

McDonald, John Stoner 269 

McDonald, Morgaret D. 33 112 
256 

McDonald, Roy Joseph 64 

McDonald, Normon R. 

McDonnell, Margaret A. 63 84 
101 246 

McDowell, Dorothy M. 141 

McDougall, Robert 67 110 283 
McDowell, John R. 76 111 112 
McEnany, Vincent Henry 55 
McElroy, Arthur A. 131 

McFarland, Cale Edwin 32 283 
McFarland, Cale Edwin 32 

McFarland, Robert W. 35 319 
McFarland, James F. 200 201 
McGeary, Robert Hugh 87 313 
McChee, Jessie Lula 
McChee, Jessie L. 

McGlode, Ruth Ann 39 93 97 
98 109 112 206 257 
McGlenn, James E. 9 281 

McGaugh, Kenneth 97 112 223 
267 

McGaugh, Stanley E. 123 202 
McGrath, Douglas E. 166 283 
McGuire, Robert C. 87 134 
McGuire, William B. 83 

McHugh, Gerard P. 87 112 119 
261 278 

McHugh, Ronald S. 167 263 
Mcllray, Donald R. 24 280 

McHoney, Joyce Marie 62 


PICTURE INDEX (continued) 


Mclnroy, Arthur H 50 53 55 
106 113 220 301 318 391 
McIntosh, Virginio 100 113 251 
McIntosh, Donn Keith 33 266 
McIntosh, Gary Iro 146 275 
McIntosh, Herbert 30 228 316 
Mclnturff, John C. 131 274 

McIntosh, Dwain 31 260 275 
Mclrvin, Wayne B. 304 

McIntyre, Maurice J. 63 278 
McKay, Connie Clyde 101 306 
McKay, Laurel Jay 14 258 

McKogan, Gene Russell 48 306 
McKay, William G. 73 113 150 
281 

McKee, Max Theodore 144 

McKellips, Dwoine, Jr. 51 96 

McKiernan, Lois I. 59 293 

McKenzie, Gene I. 29 304 

McKenzie, David L. 56 

McKevift, Willara J. 61 251 

McKibben, Walter K. 34 310 

McKinney, Wiliam M. 50 61 

McKinnon, Genevieve L. 297 
McKnight, Robert C., Jr. 99 273 
McKnelly, William C. 17 

McKarkle, Loyd 273 

McLaughlin, Colleen S. 297 
McLead, Robert 285 

McLean, John Robert 33 319 
McLean, Francis Parker 9 

McLean, Charles R. 113 306 
McLean, Charles N. 64 261 270 
McLean, Lawrence E. 120 270 
McLean, William Henry 113 149 
McLennan, M. Craig 121 144 
274 

McLoughlin, Carol Ann 257 
McMahon, Terence 70 302 310 
McMillin, Gerald J. 269 

McMurtrie, Dick A. 60 280 

McMurray, Thomas Naal 304 
McMurtrie, Marlene A. 297 

McNair, Catherine E. 179 257 
McNamar, Burton D. 114 

McNamara, Patricia N. 171 258 
McNamara, Michael F. 36 260 
282 

McNeilly, Betty Jean 104 113 
186 300 

McNerney, Patricio A. 128 

McNeilly, Raymond Mox 263 
McNeely, Marjorie H. 107 109 
113 293 

McNutt, Frank E. 28 313 

McPhail, Cora Jean 69 256 
McQueen, William L. 32 132 
236 263 

McRea, Narine Ann 43 63 170 
200 230 250 
McRae, Parry M. 313 

McSparrin, Donald R. 130 

McShane, Donald 
McWilliams, Marjorie L. 254 
Meade, Byron Lee 87 132 272 
Mead, Donald Elihu 23 

Mead, Donald Fred 29 319 

Meorns, Julia Estelle 63 300 

Medeiros, Edward K. 44 62 216 
231 284 

Medley, Utolee 187 257 

Medonich, Daniel J. 95 

Medcalf, Mox Burton 313 

Meerdink, Kenneth Jane 49 53 
55 97 106 113 220 262 269 
Meese, Jean L. 35 171 208 254 
Megy, Forrest Glenn 29 316 

Meier, Evelyn Mae 231 297 

Meier,Mary Christine 59 252 
Meinharf, Edward C. 84 85 306 
Meiners, Lila Lee 32 41 252 
Meiners, Geraldine 86 130 300 


Mellam, Murlaine S. 63 65 288 
Melin, Shirley 34 88 208 256 
Mellish, Eleanor 40 44 61 73 
170 202 209 211 230 250 261 
Nelson, Jack 72 13B 149 285 
Melton, Willard H. 50 105 113 
Melvin, Isabelle M. 62 1B9 288 


Menish, Ronald A. 92 113 277 
Menke, Herman Frank 20 

Merkel, Leonard John 53 316 
Merriam, Robert Willis 51 89 
Merriam, Robert 51 

Merriefield, Ruth Anne 248 

Merrett, Marjorie 105 114 294 
Merriam, Charles H. 

Merriam, Florence 51 

Merrill, Fred K. 72 75 113 121 
Merriman, William J. 50 319 
Merriman, Henry 73 125 

Merrill, Marjorie 8. 251 

Merritt, Mary 65 209 211 232 
Merritt, Jean M. 35 249 

Merrow, Martha 63 98 1 13 291 
Merryman, William L. 

Merwick, Michael 95 1 13 279 
Meserve, Richard W. 31 277 
Messenger, Elmer Lea 23 138 
143 162 163 266 
Messerschmidt, R. A. 297 

Metcalf, John Wokeman 101 

Metzger, Leona M. 66 97 106 
Metzger, Harry Bertois 54 274 
Metzger, Walter James 16 

Mewaldt, Leonard R. 75 


Meyer, Virginio M. 38 208 296 
Meyer, William 54 71 229 306 
Meyer, Dorma 34 85 128 297 


Meyer, Walter Allison 69 

Meyer, Thomas Otto 135 

Meyers, Donald 114 115 270 
Meyers, Arthur William 36 

Meyers, John 73 

Meyers, Morgery Anne 297 

Michel, Donald G. 33 41 316 
Michels, Ernestine M. 297 

Michel, Arlond M. 113 117 313 
Michel, John Douglas 55 216 

Mickell, B. 201 

Mickelsen, Alta H. 99 113 288 
Middleton, David Edsan 48 84 
Midgley, Gayle Allen 61 280 

Migvar, Lea 73 75 113 119 
306 

Migoki, George 141 240 

Migaki, James M. 32 238 316 
Mikalsan, Patricio Ann 251 

Mildes, James Henry 36 268 

Milam, Joanie 31 168 265 
Miles, Mark Alan 94 225 

Miles, Ted 

Miles, Don Frank 304 

Milhofer, Henry J. 109 113 313 


Millard, Charles E. 62 160 233 
265 

Milhalland, Kenneth D. 11 309 
Millard, George 8. 52 138 160 

163 

Miller, Ann 61 299 

Miller, Cecelia F. 121 299 

Miller, Clarence E., Jr. 57 273 

Miller, Donald Henry 96 313 

Miller, Donald F. 

Miller, Charles E., Jr. 

Miller, Frances J. 96 113 257 
Miller, Frank Gary 44 313 

Miller, Forrest L. 87 

Miller, Herman M. 68 

Miller, Herbert Jay 316 

Miller, Jim Eldridge 60 277 

Miller, Jack R. 37 43 127 129 
132 232 316 
Miller, Jaonn Dolores 254 

Miller, Janet Ruth 64 300 

Miller, John Michael 
Miler, John M. 

Miller, Lawrence C. 48 55 97 


112 113 

Miller, Margaret B. 73 170 171 
294 

Miller, Maurice S. 35 228 306 
Miller, Norman Gustav 63 

Miller, Quentin Harvey 78 122 
Miller, Richard Ray 307 

Miller, Ralph Allen 30 313 
Miller, Robert Ernest 278 

Miller, Robert S. 113 118 272 
Miller, Rosemary J. 22 

Miller, Stanley 74 82 179 273 
Miller, Stuart King 34 313 

Miller, Theodore C. 269 

Miller, Vernon Jack 84 97 151 

Miller, Zaner Erwin 44 313 

Miller, Wayne Lyle 32 306 

Mills, Eithne Jaan 1 12 229 
Mills, Helen Monley 71 112 
Milton, Carl 111 200 201 313 
Millsop, Dean A, 36 268 233 
Milne, Carrol Scott 27 

Minata, George A. 66 84 85 
113 158 323 
Minsholl, William 51 113 116 
316 


Wisner, Shirley Ann 33 88 288 
Mish, William O 35 129 236 
270 

Mitchell, Borbara 33 211 250 
Mitchell, Gale Warren 63 216 
Mitchell, Franklin R. 39 

Mitchell, Margaret Ann 80 247 
Mitchell, Mary K. 37 211 293 
Mitchell, Mervin S. 

Mitchell, Terry L. 38 215 309 
Mitchell, Robert D. 41 215 216 
Mizer, Alva Q. 49 113 119 

Moor, Tom Paynton 62 316 
Mock. Ronald Oscar 72 74 264 


Mae, Barbara Jean 63 202 289 
Mae, Andrew 122 231 240 322 
Moehring, Waldemar J. 90 113 
313 

Moeser, Milton P. 30 178 282 
Maen, Don 231 

Maen, Janet Ruth 258 

Maeser, Albert Clark 282 

Maergeli. Donald F. 304 

Moeser, Phillip Wesley 99 

Moffitt, Roy Clifford 192 

Moh, Chao Chi 61 

Mohr, Robert William 304 

Mahrmann, Richard R. 68 

Majonnier, Francis E. 228 283 
Malander, John B. 85 215 309 
Molvik, Gerald Louis 62 273 
Molinaro, David W. 304 

Moloney, Neil William 40 306 
Mollick, Frank 167 

Molloy, Phillip Samuel 22 

Mancrieff, Bonnie J 21 170 230 
289 

Monahan, Robert Edward 272 

Mong, Ward 268 

Manlux, Jacob Albert 30 316 
Monaghan, Rose Diane 297 

Monroe, Bruce M. 41 100 113 
132 282 

Monroe, Alan 49 100 1 13 313 


Mantogne, Dennis E. 42 70 84 
B5 304 

Montgomery, Ernest D. 40 215 
Montgomery, Elinor H. 117 

Montgomery, Loncelat R. 109 
Montgomery, Neil C. 54 96 
Montgomery, Richard A. 304 
Montoya, Louis, Jr. 28 161 313 
Montzheimer, James E. 281 
Moon, Warren S. 48 113 137 
Moon, Warren S. 48 113 137 
Moon, Beverly Jean 119 

Moan, Lover J. 81 113 250 297 
Moore, Ben 200 


Moore, Betty Ann 87 96 97 98 
107 113 206 251 
Moore, Emmett B. 52 61 97 99 


113 220 261 280 
Maore, Earl W. 113 123 194 
Moore, Iris Joanne 95 113 300 
Moore, Jane Marie 31 289 

Moore, John Richard 167 313 
Maore, Lowell Francis 33 41 
Maore, Margaret Marian 70 
Maore, Normon Dale 98 113 

Moore, Theodore T. 75 102 113 
Maase, George H. 44 

Morada, Ricardo S. 44 65 229 
232 309 

Morales, Leo 309 

Marath, Richard 26 

Morelli, Gabriel M. 68 106 1 13 
313 

Moreland, Janet P. 297 

Morelack, Jack 92 113 138 281 
Marey, John Allen 74 306 

Morgan, Carol 38 39 42 43 65 
92 98 100 113 200 203 289 
Morgan, Charles Lee 49 

Morgan, Dan A. 40 324 

Morgan, David Willard 304 

Morgan, Duane 86 

Morgan, Gwendolo S. 32 251 

Morgan, Philip R. 123 185 

Morgan, Orland Fred 304 


Morgan, Rex A. 41 91 96 99 


112 113 132 302 311 
Morgan, Walter Thomas 59 281 
Morgenfhaler, Wilfred 53 306 
Morisse, Ellie Gloria 10 297 
Mariyasu, Victor Ichir 136 

Morrell, Clyde Eugene 162 

Marrell, Ambrose Ray 69 311 
Morris, H. Jean 32 211 300 
Marirs, Patricia 233 252 260 
Morris, Vernon J., Jr. 275 

Morrison, Ellamay 112 130 
Morrison, Phillip G. 51 102 113 
187 316 

Morrison, Mary Alice 25 86 
Morrison, Twila 297 

Morrison, Roger Albert 211 

Morrison, Richard G. 89 266 
Morrow, Don 98 113 215 225 
281 

Morrow, Susan Lee 28 215 246 
Morse, Paul S. 49 121 276 

Morse, Lora G. 63 236 289 

Morse, Barbara Jane 256 


Morse, Vance C. 52 67 98 113 
176 236 273 
Morse, Raymond B. 34 129 285 
Mortensen, Danna L. 27 74 211 
228 231 297 

Morton, Richard A. 8 167 280 
Morton, George H.,3rd 72 306 
Moser, Leo Albert 37 313 

Moser, Richard A. 65 72 73 
215 216 264 
Moser, Carl T. 50 51 97 114 
Maser, Phyllis E. 202 297 

Maser, James Ward 96 114 279 
Maser, John Carlas 82 

Maser, Robert A. 

Mosman, Marian L. 91 229 235 
289 

Mosman, Gerald W, 48 92 306 
Mosman, James Willard 48 103 
Moss, Robert B. 48 83 306 

Moss, Normon W., Jr. 
Motsenbacker, William 85 94 
215 216 309 
Mower, Waller C. 74 105 114 
170 316 

Mudge, John H. 114 137 

Mueller, Warren G. 41 62 105 
114 314 316 
Mueller, Alma Lynn 38 

Muffley, Edgar Lee 63 216 268 

Muir, Carl Everett 34 275 

Muir, Earl Lyle 38 275 

Mukai, Ray Asahi 50 53 55 105 
114 306 

Mulholland, Harold J. 49 

Mullen, John A. 67 88 114 285 
Muller, Richard S. 16 282 

Mullay, Robert F. 91 114 313 
Mullins, Peter M. 64 138 150 
151 152 153 161 272 
Mullis, Robert W. 49 117 313 
Mullins, Gay Leroy 283 

Munden, John R. 70 320 

Munn, Allen P. 65 72 74 264 
Munns, Mory Frances 41 60 252 
Munrae, Richard A, 37 155 164 
311 

Munro, Robert David 

Munns, Nadine Mae 68 87 135 

Munns, Nadine Mae 


380 


Munson, Chorles E. 97 1)4 275 


Munson, Donald L. 65 279 

Murdock, Donno Belle 65 300 

Murdock, Roger Lyman 25 311 

Murdock, Joseph R. 

Murboch, Earl Wesley 52 55 
Murett, Marjorie 302 

Murphey, George L. 50 57 316 
108 114 286 322 
Murphy, Charles M. 49 53 55 
Murphy, Betty L. 52 322 

Murphy, Frederick N. 46 313 

Murphy, Helen B. 26 256 

Murphy, Hugh Joseph 269 

Murphy, John A. 114 140 309 
Murphy, James R. 132 

Murphy, Marilyn E. 36 64 300 
Murphy, William Sage 147 

Murphy, William S. 24 

Murray, Donald Eugene 80 309 

Murray, Bort 54 

Murray, Donald W. 41 72 269 

Murroy, Jay Lee 201 313 

Murray, Mervane C. 96 114 300 

Murray, Patrick J. 49 307 

Murray, Maureen C. 297 

Murray, Thelma N. C. 297 

Muzzall, Hugh A. 32 66 279 
Myers, Kenneth John 77 

Myers, Myron Lemuel 101 

Myers, Roy Charles 43 266 

Myint, Thon 

Mylroie, Robert Leslie 60 

Myren, Arnold E. 48 114 124 
Myron, Clifford W. 167 

N 

Naefhe, Erich W. 53 161 

Nagel, James Harold 86 266 

Nagamitsu, Masomi 38 

Nagle, Patricio Joan 215 301 

Nagley, Patrice 120 

Nakamura, Clifford S. 41 71 77 
316 

Nansen, Rolph Henry 59 316 

Nashem, John Winston 13 267 


Nothe, Dick Joseph 64 83 302 
314 316 


Natividad, Teodula 62 122 229 
309 

Naughten, Joanne Alice 27 252 
Nave, Darrell Allen 62 278 
Naylar, Floyd Edmond 122 

Neal, Jesse Ray, Jr. 112 114 
260 270 

Nealey, Charles C. 304 

Needman, Raymond J 31 265 
Neff, Lee Ella 85 171 233 297 
Neitzling, Robert E. 66 316 
Neiwirth, Erma 

NeHist, Kathleen 64 208 294 

Nelsen, Ranald Oliver 17 

Nelson, Albin V. 114 119 

Nelson, Bruce Edwin 38 313 

Nelson, Borbara Rae 27 254 

Nelson, Catherine A. 43 36 233 

291 

Nelson, Carl Roy 114 123 

Nelson, Clifford W. 

Nelson, Don Earl 53 94 306 
Nelson, Gerald Norman 63 

Nelson, Herbert B. 60 313 

Nelsan, Horlond S. 20 

Nelson, Harold 74 113 114 273 
Nelson, Leslie J. 33 64 210 
211 255 

Nelson, Lee Vickers 75 2B4 
Nelson, Margaret G. 34 211 
233 253 

Nelson, Mary Jane 32 233 289 
Nelson, Marilyn Ann 297 

Nelson, Narman W. 91 316 
Nelson, Oliver A. 49 53 55 
114 122 319 
Nelsan, Ralph Lyle 103 

Nelson, Richard 83 106 114 

277 

Nelsan, Raymond A. 170 172 
319 

Nelson, Ronald D. 52 55 102 
114 313 

Nelson, Walter Lowell 90 

Nelson, William Frank 17 

Nemyre, Patsy Ann 256 

Nering, Lee G. 52 81 97 233 
Nesbitt, William Ervin 109 114 
Nessel, Nancy Dale 132 254 
Ness, Charles R. 114 130 316 
Netfleship, Jack E. 83 107 122 
279 

Neumann, Edward D. 52 61 
113 114 231 313 
Neuhausen, Joseph 10 319 

Nevin, Willis Orvid 72 309 
Newbill, Ned Cannett 
Newgard, Robert R. 97 114 
Newgard, Peter Martin 33 316 
Newhause, John Ellis 
Newland, Thomas A 96 

Newland, William W. 82 313 
Mewlun, Rallond 66 320 

Newman, Bernhard 87 106 114 
Newman, Melvin Lee 69 304 
Newsom, Helen Janet 249 

Newton, Sylvia Lou 180 

Newton, Leslie Ann 28 289 
Neyland, Donald Keith 301 


Nicholls, Billie Joyce 63 65 300 





Nichols, Charles Lloyd 31 

Nickerson, Groce A. 258 

Niehl, Edward William 114 117 
Nielsen, Cart Louis 70 

Nielsen, Roger Stewort 57 313 
Nielsen, Betty Moe 96 

Niemi, Lauri 280 

Niessner, Frank 68 

Nightingale, Richard E. 16 52 
Nikoido, Gilbert Y. 51 85 231 
Nilson, Major Amos 130 

Nishi, Roy 49 53 10B 114 309 
Nitzling, Robert 266 

Noble, John Baardman 304 
Noble, Nancy Ruth 61 62 211 
229 235 300 
Noblitt, Audrey Louise 64 294 
Noble, William Erlond 148 
Noble, Raymond 313 

Nofziger, Jomes C. 

Nollan, Barbara J. 33 40 220 
251 

Nollan, Jonet Ruth 96 114 170 
209 230 257 
Nooney, James B. 88 114 309 
Nordby, Morton 317 

Nordheim, Lawrence D. 66 316 
Nordmon, Arvid M. 33 129 268 
Nordquist, Doniel R. 16 44 228 
238 316 


Nordquist, Dovid J. 44 61 77 
238 301 302 314 316 
Norene, James Waters 128 

Norelius, Jock E. 48 114 131 
Norgoord, Quentin D. 44 323 
Norlin, Beverly Moe 31 293 
Norman, Corol C. 31 171 254 
Normon, Richard M. 

Norman, Terry Nelson 66 319 
Norris, John Pershing 136 

Norris, Lawrence H., Jr. 65 105 
Norris, Jomes Robert 83 

Norell, Kenneth R. 143 

Norris, Jonice Claire 162 

Northcott, Jock Dean 30 313 
Norfhcutt, Helen L. 11 76 

Norton, Durene W. 304 

Norton, Ernest D. 97 1 14 225 
Norton, Pat Francis 304 

Natson, 8ruce Edward 304 

Nowadnick, Richard L. 73 135 
Nugent, Verdo Pauline 43 65 

103 114 289 
Nunokawa, Walter D. 138 

Nuttall, Stanley Milton 114 167 
Nute, Cyril Haos 45 

Nute, Morgoret Shaffer 105 114 
Nyren, Dovid Lewis 82 229 313 
Nygren, Del Carl 48 99 306 
Nyholm, Carol J. 203 297 302 
Nyman, Betty M. 131 


O 


Ookes, Fay Harrison 118 309 

Ookes, Patricio 36 44 229 300 

Oakshott, Claudia A. 33 300 

Ochsner, Charles 166 283 

O'Brien, George 280 

Odell, Patricio Carrol 63 247 

Odell, Mox D. 75 122 

Odman, Petra I. 30 202 289 
Oehler, 8en Allen 304 

Oehlschlaeger, Robert 279 

Offenhiser, Solly A. 88 170 255 

Ogden, Jaynce Lou 181 247 


Oglesby, Theodore H. 50 54 67 
216 319 

Ohlson, Herbert 36 48 233 317 
Ohlson, Thomos Walter 123 166 
Ohrmund, Glen A. 75 109 114 
Okomoto, 8ernord M. 80 

Okazaki, Koto 66 84 85 1 14 
131 313 

Okazaki, William 69 

Olofson, 8arbora R. 20 86 112 
229 

Oldham, Clifford D. 41 64 65 
262 273 

Olden, Cormella W. 59 289 
O'Leary, John M. 3968279 
Oleson, Douglas D. 29 201 260 
280 

Oliver, Richard Clyde 72 

Oliver, Marilyn L. 25 294 

Oliver, Marlene 220 252 260 
Oliver, Kenneth M. 53 272 

Oliver, John A. 85 93 99 114 


128 262 272 
Olney, Bonita J. 74 97 114 229 
300 

Olsen, Dorothy F. 112 115 

Olsen, Cloyton 83 105 114 313 
Olsen, Doris Anne 29 293 

Olsen, Dorothy J. 85 100 115 
170 293 

Olsen, Inger 289 

Olsen, Robert Edlane 112 115 
Olsen, Robert Allen 67 78 264 
Olsen, Walter R. 63 

Olsen, Virginia Moe 297 

Olsen, Virginia Moe 46 

Olsen, Robert F. 44 317 

Olsen, William Allen 277 

Olsen, Worren N. 49 101 306 
Olson, Alvin Theodore 47 51 
Olson, Dolores Jane 66 209 211 
236 256 

Olson, Dolores Jeon 233 297 


Olson, Ernest A. 44 54 188 277 
Olson, Edmund Ernest 20 306 
Olson, Eleonor C. 297 

Olson, Ida Achre 91 

Olson, John C. 41 53 168 278 
Olson, Raymond A. 41 93 309 
Olson, Richard Lee 33 284 
Olson, Robert Melvin 87 151 
Olson, Ted Elmer 37 309 

Oltman, Richard M. 43 71 184 
215 225 236 285 
Ona, Betty Ragnhild 39 300 
O'Neil, Jim Earl 42 49 102 115 
O'Neill, Phillip G. 32 317 
O'Neil, Vernon Keith 45 313 
Oneil, 8ert 59 285 

Ong, Shoo Er 80 

Oppell, Jock W, 69 

Orley, William Lee 38 319 
Orsi, Frank 272 

Orton, Lester Willord 177 

Osaka, Roy Tsuyoshi 102 306 
Osbjornson, Donald 51 97 115 
319 

Osborne, Alva C. 49 108 115 
Osborne, William Horry 95 115 
Osborne, Thomos Samuel 
Osborne, Evelyn M. 

Osborne, Jere Thomos 304 

Osburn, Robert Orren 31 54 
Osland, Ona 37 128 208 251 
Ostrem, Alice Mae 85 289 302 
Otis, Earl James 67 96 115 188 
301 314 317 315 


Otey, Buford Lloyd 29 

Otteraaen, Robert M. 51 

Ott, Anna Jeon 77 115 278 
Ott, Walter Leroy 115 314 317 
Ott, Lois Gladine 60 300 

Otterstad, Patricia 30 72 247 
Ottis, Joe Henry 304 

Otter, Joson I. 64 309 

Ott, Donold George 
Overdohl, Norman 58 216 304 
Ove, Gertrude Ann 257 

Overen, Orville H. 34 319 

Ovenell, George T. 313 

Overstreet, Iro M. 23 

Overstreet, Margaret 10 

Overen, Donald Henry 319 

Ovenell, Dan Evan 40 306 

Owen, Fred Ross 115 146 

Oyer, Forrest Neil 52 

Oyster, Byron 41 1 13 115 284 


P 


Pod i I la, Frank G. 166 304 

Padrick, Jock 93 115 261 273 
Poeth, Robert Lawrence 114 
Paeth, Jomes Albert 33 311 
Poige, Frederick D. 69 72 317 
Paine, Alice Joyce 38 180 252 
Pointer, Clyde L. 72 115 119 
Paine, Leonard Frank 9 

Painter, Shirley A. 65 

Pok, Song In 

Polinkos, John F. 96 115 276 
Palmer, Chester Irving 115 152 
Palmer, Patricia L. 297 

Polmisono, Ruth 211 

Palmer, William Otis 304 

Palmich, Donold John 58 313 
Ponagokis, Carolyn 29 187 257 
Ponchot, Nancy 44 61 251 

Panchot, Dione 44 59 209 251 
Pardew, William West 115 132 

Porochini, Victor M. 166 266 

Pordew, Helen Seneda 157 

Paris, Edword Roy 20 

Pork, Alan Henry 74 78 225 
Park, Alice 34 63 202 207 255 
Pork, Orlo Edword 154 306 
Park, Jai Young 60 

Porker, Charles Vincent 145 
Porker, Emund D. 66 83 132 

261262 284 
Porker, John O. 42 85 302 315 
317 

Porker, Mary K. 257 

Parker, Russell 65 69 125 170 
314 317 

Porker, Robert Lewis 14 

Porker, Venice M. 26 

Porkman, Malcolm F. 52 165 
Parks, John Roger 279 

Parks, Robert Dole 304 

Parks, John William 303 

Porks, Jack William 
Pornell, Down 297 

Pornell, Comer W. 67 138 161 
162 163 283 


Parmentier, Stanley 44 63 215 


216 218 319 
Parmer, Alphonse L. 52 122 136 
309 

Porr, Jomes Floyd 63 270 

Porrish, 8ette J. 61 247 

Parsley, Dole S. 83 97 115 120 
Parsons, 8enjamin 101 148 317 
Parsons, David S. 70 314 317 
Parsons, Charles 73 77 115 118 
Parton, Lynn Walker 40 313 
Partida, Valentine 115 154 306 
Possow, Donald Ward 139 309 
Poston, Catherine 298 

Paso, Arthur Joseph 304 

Patrick, Jock Dungon 31 

Patterson, Don Erwin 115 120 


PICTURE INDEX (continued) 


Patterson, Eugene B, 274 

Potterson, Philip Lyle 139 

Pattison, Carolyn 31 128 294 

Pattison, Phil 183 184 

Patton, Richard E. 108 115 263 
Pattullo, William E. 24 319 
Patton, Mory Carol 97 103 115 
Paul, Gordon F, 93 309 

Paul, Patricia E. 297 

Paul, William B. 282 

Paul, Thomos Frank 129 

Paulson, Beverly Ann 67 291 
Pauls, Daniel E. 9 

Poyne, Charles V., Jr. 62 

Poyne, Shirley Jean 88 297 
Pozoruski, James Paul 125 276 
Peabody, Dwight V. 15 

Peobody, Marjorie K. 86 117 
Peorce, Elaine Gay 34 294 
Pearson, Ann Elizabeth 251 

Pearson, Beverly E. 52 291 

Pearson, Costo H. 70 229 306 
Peorson, Jomes 54 102 115 265 
Pearson, Lois M. 103 115 248 
Peorson, Lynn Alden 71 306 
Pease, Donald 88 95 115 266 
Pease, Dorothy J. 31 189 215 
258 259 261 
Peose, Patricio Jone 297 

Pease, Mory Lou 68 97 132 186 
188 258 

Pease, Surton Frank 
Peck, Robert H. 62 314 317 

Peck, Edwin Ronold 26 309 
Peck, Barbara Jill 257 

Pechtel, Beverly Anne 30 293 
Pederson, Rufus James 63 283 
Pederson, Harold E. 32 

Pederson, Dorryl Jack 203 304 
Pedraza, Enrique 116 306 

Peebles, Deon 83 110 115 278 
Pelletier, Robert 115 209 220 
Pelton, Louise 63 115 209 220 
Pelham, Katherine C. 298 

Pelton, Ernest 166 275 

Pelley, Thomas Roger 142 240 
Pendleton, Robert 85 268 

Pendell, Wondo L. 23 

Peot, Leo Joseph 50 74 306 
Peot, Hans George 35 306 

Peot, Morgoret Mory 298 

Pepiot, Merle D. 60 314 317 

Peppel, Alden Rinehart 267 
Perham, Guy D. 121 115 267 
Perkins, Averil! Enid 85 95 115 
170 291 

Perkins, Hugh M., Jr. 55 306 
Perkins, Edword A., Jr. 26 280 
Perkins, Ralph Hugh 127 240 
Perron, Melvin Cloud 304 

Perrin, Robert R. 304 

Perry, Donold W. 281 

Perry, John 84 85 106 115 311 
Perry, Robert Owen 112 115 
Person, Emory Lee 76 88 

Persing, Ronold 91 240 317 

Peters, Gory Grant 309 

Peters, William G. 69 200 319 

Pelerschick, Marian J. 40 68 71 
184 206 208 236 
Petersen, Jomes T. 39 53 267 
Petersen, Alice Marie 233 298 

Petersen, David C. 8 304 

Petersen, Dione L. 298 

Petersen, Milton B. 313 

Peterson, Donold W. 23 52 

Peterson, Donald P. 64 313 
Peterson, George 75 115 142 

Peterson, Glen Normon 133 266 
Peterson, John C., Jr. 64 181 
262 277 

Peterson, Karl L. 38 41 129 
260 262 280 
Peterson, Jock E. 43 61 99 115 
311 

Peterson, Leonard H. 304 

Petersen, Milton C. 8 311 

Peterson, Robert A. 40 96 97 
115 319 

Peterson, Patricia J. 57 300 
Peterson, Richard S. 32 44 132 
260 269 

Peterson, William D. 85 115 
132 134 228 311 
Peterson, William W. 65 279 
Peterson, William J. 98 99 115 
262 269 

Pettibone, Clifford A. 304 

Pettit, George Robert 74 307 
Pheasant, George E. 85 115 
Phelps, Robert C. 77 309 

Phelps, Moulton E. 101 311 
Phibbs, Clifford M. 65 66 76 
125 319 

Phibbs, Philip M. 37 42 65 203 
933 309 319 
Phillips, Edwin 33 76 228 278 
Phillips, Harold V. 24 313 

Phillips, James 8oyd 24 272 
Phleger, Charles 67 69 178 276 
Piatt, George A. 115 136 280 
Picotti, Donold S. 34 49 317 
Pickard, Jonet G. 298 

Pickord, George Dole 304 

Picken, Bruce F. 97 1 15 319 
Pickering, George D. 91 116 
Pickett, Hugh Ellis 260 271 
Pickernell, Clarence F. 116 145 
319 


Pickering, Robert 104 215 225 
269 

Pickering, Willa G. 

Pickett, John Dale 48 

Pickett, George 43 98 220 225 
234 271 

Pickrell, Jim Whitman 147 

Pickering, Gene G. 91 273 
Pielstick, Norval Lee 38 

Pierce, Samuel M. 69 215 216 
283 

Pierce, Vernon Stanley 116 134 
Pierce, Leonard Lee 166 284 
Pierson, Lyle 48 74 264 

Piester, Normo Moe 38 207 251 
Pierstorff, Marion B. 32 

Pike, Jonet Koy 298 

Pike. Carroll 203 319 

Pike, Emil Francis 
Pike, Loura Lee H. 

Pilcher, Gordon E. 99 144 

Pillers, E. Etto 74 85 298 

Pingrey, Robert W. 99 116 323 
Pinkerton, Joan E. 87 101 116 
294 

Pingrey, Ruth E. 94 116 323 
Piper, Bill C. 54 61 230 285 
Piquette, Jacquelin 220 298 
Pirotte, Pete Michael 48 56 144 
Pittmon, Bernice Arlene 63 254 
Pittmon, Donold W. 110 116 
Plaster, Dolores R. 41 70 74 85 
206 207 294 
Ploskett, Joe Morgan 34 272 
Ployfoir, Robert L. 313 

Plett, John 50 51 116 133 

Plotts, Janelle D. 32 202 255 
Plucker, Marilyn Jeon 180 249 
Plyler, Martin C. 59 314 317 
Ploggemeier, Dale C. 68 306 
Poe, Dicksy Lee 298 

Poirier, Dolores Rene 124 

Polonsky, Louis 111 

Polenske, Molly Anito 203 298 
Polinsky, Don M. 85 165 170 
319 

Palsfaot, Fran 81 280 

Pong, Claron Ngit 35 231 306 
Pool, Gene D. 60 87 216 278 
Poole, Dick Le Roy 32 50 138 
144 319 

Poole, Jonet Lee 253 

Port, Normo D. 68 132 220 293 
341 

Porter, Charles 73 75 121 265 
Porter, Donno 31 170 230 249 
Porter, George W. 72 73 74 99 
116 

Porter, Jerry 277 

Porter, Stanley S. 41 51 64 67 
129 177 268 
Porter, Shirley Isobel 67 229 
Poston, Catherine Lu 
Potter, Richard Lyle 235 

Potter, Ruth Ann 112 119 

Polvin, Phyllis L. 298 

Poulos, Tethi 86 115 116 293 
Poulsen, Doris Pauline 63 300 
Poulter, Raymond 35 272 288 
Pounds, Robert 43 100 161 311 
Poulos, George Tom 80 309 
Powe, William Edward 104 116 
Powell, Catherine 98 116 258 
Powell, Clarence 63 164 268 
Powell, Linneo Janet 119 

Powell, Potsy Ann 36 128 170 
208 230 298 

Powers, Kenneth W. 

Poysky, John G. 43 96 116 313 
Prohinski, John Alfred 38 

Proetorius, Herman W. 304 

Pratt, Eorl Fred 88 275 

Prott, Wondo Belle 31 209 247 
Pratt, George Clifford 167 304 
Prott, Fevrel W. 65 163 200 
201 282 

Pratt, 8onnie Don 65 86 97 258 
Pratt, Milton C. 60 274 

Prott, William D. 100 116 

Pratt, Wayne G. 122 

Prechel, Paul J. 74 98 116 231 
313 

Preece, Shermon Joy, Jr. 

Preedy, Ernest Leo 29 161 319 
Prehm, Richard Gordon 131 
Prendmoen, Jomes 309 

Prentice, John W. 34 284 

Prentice, Marin M. 123 145 284 
Prescott, Robert B. 285 

Presson, Virginia 
Preston, Theresa Jaon 64 294 
Preston, Edword Elmer 63 306 
Preston, Fred D. 8 203 239 304 
Preston, Dorothy E. 298 

Preuschoff, Edmund G. 72 270 
Prevost, Cecilia Joy 45 68 170 
208 229 300 
Preuschoff, Katherine 31 40 180 
185 189 258 
Price, Beverly Jeon 98 

Price, William John 58 317 
Prideaux, John J. 30 132 272 
Prill, Ed Ernest 1185 

Priebe, Margaret Dye 156 

Prince, Eugene A. 54 71 73 264 
Prindle, Philip George 34 

Pring, John Arthur 30 236 274 
Priebe, Jack Ellsworth 123 195 
Prior, Robert Lincoln 123 143 


381 


,’ritchord, Roy A. 74 235 304 
Pritchard, Jomes W. 75 116 144 


235 319 

Prouty, Rdath Eileen 62 99 

Proff, Vernon Lewis 67 309 

Prosch, Thomas E. 304 

Pross, Wilhelm Jacob 117 

Prouty, Richard A. 54 70 215 
216 265 

Proulx, Rose Marie 88 301 

Prouty, Gordon E. 

Provost, Ernest E. 

Provost, Marguerite 

Pryde, Horry Aubrey 41 64 319 


Puckett, Clayton Henry 29 272 
Puddy, La Vern 8 32 284 

Puddy, Charles E. 77 189 240 
Puffett, Willard Penry 
Pugh. Lyle F. 87 116 142 311 
Pullman, James Le Roy 88 

Purdy, Margaret M. 28 249 

Purvis, Edwin H. 49 91 220 279 
Puskor, Steven, Jr. 51 116 122 
Putnom, Keith Otis 319 

Putnom, Eleonor J. 99 116 293 

Putnam, Donald Ray 239 284 

Putnom, Dorothy E. 66 294 

Pyeatt, Lyle Edwin 111 


Q 


Quost, Lorus Lomor 60 215 216 
Quonn, Thomos Richard 36 76 
Quonn, Charles James 304 

Quigley, Charlene 298 

Quigley, Earl Myers 59 216 286 
Quinn, Warren E. 97 116 120 
Quinn, Edword H. 74 317 

Quinn, Thomos James 

R 

Rocy, Mikell Mylon 78 

Racy, Morgaret Ann 66 

Rodoch, Calvin Leroy 48 56 96 
Rodoch, Russell 8. 32 

Radio, Walter John 22 304 
Radley, 8orbora 8eo 298 

Rodemocher, Thomos P. 59 146 
314 317 

Raftis, Joon Mary 60 255 

Ragsdale, Dorothy J. 62 64 289 
Rogsdale, Carlyle 50 149 

Rainone, N. Lucile 61 


Roid, Moie 229 231 291 

Roinone, Dominic 84 116 130 
301 323 

Romey, Marilyn 30 21 1 248 261 


Rambo, George Edward 264 
Ramer, Donold G. 304 

Ramos, Fronk Donold 78 306 
Rondoll, William H. 304 

Roney, Carol Helena 66 289 
Ronkin, Jomes 48 1 16 156 313 
Ranniger, Eword G. 272 288 
Ronzenbach, 8arboro L. 31 249 
Roo, Heera K. 229 294 344 
Rappunn, Robert E. 32 317 
Rardin, William Isaac 105 221 
Rasmussen, Melvin 51 174 

Rasmussen, Jimmie 66 88 306 
Rasmussen, 8enedict O. 36 278 
Rasmussen, Viola Lee 66 128 
169 296 301 
Rotfield, Robert L. 67 74 149 
-Ratliff, Clarice 33 181 256 

Rauch, Joseph John 
Rousch, Gordon Lee 75 101 
Rowson, Ralph Lyford 87 234 
Rawson, Patricio Ann 52 

Roy, John H. 43 64 83 262 263 
Ray, Rodney Lloyd 
Raymond, 8ruce 8ailey 81 

Raymond, Frances 33 202 248 
Raymond, John 51 111 116 319 
Rea, Edwin 68 73 317 

Reavis, Cecelio Ann 27 291 
Rector, Leland Joy 157 

Rediske, Ramond R. 84 146 
Redshow, Deon R. 96 313 

Reed, Charles Moore 97 117 
Reed, John A. 63 201 216 284 
Reed, Jock Nofhon 304 

Reed, Morvin Roy 67 78 306 

Reed, Raymond E. 84 123 205 
Reed, Shirley Ann 30 211 257 
Reed, Shirley Jone 22 289 

Reese, John Melvin 33 40 181 
Reeves, John William 
Rehbock, Gloria D. 60 171 293 
Rehberg, Robert Allan 35 

Reichert, Dovid 59 

Reid, Donold Burnett 77 78 
Reid, Bonnie Muriel 298 

Reid, James A. 84 188 210 215 
216 281 

Reid, Lloyd Eldon 10 

Reid, Peggy A. 68 109 215 257 
Reid, Richard Dean 126 

Reimund, Donn Alvin 33 

Reilly, Patrick Ardell 166 232 
Reilly, Albert 99 116 283 

Reinmuth, 8eryl R. 34 44 74 
128 202 209 231 298 
Reinhardt, Howard E. 18 

Reisenauer, Andrew E. 67 102 
Reiter, Lucille Jonet 14 

Reisenouer, Wilfred N. 51 84 
Reister, Theodore C. 65 


Relling, David Paul 
Remington, Albert 
Remiilard, Victor P. 
Renner, Harry Dean 
Renee, Richard Harding 
Renee, Richard H 
Renfsch, Lorraine 


68 317 
92 116 
18 

60 317 


65 201 

39 209 250 

261 

Repp. Donald Richard 275 

Reser, Howard Yancey 32 313 

Resner, Lillian C. 298 

Resner, Dovid R. 50 53 55 105 

116 

27 272 288 
30 250 
200 

179 180 257 
41 104 122 
266 332 

40 106 116 
225 231 286 


Reser, William P. 
Reugh, Shirley F. 
Reuse, Dick 
Rexroth, Dione C. 
Reynolds, Donold L 

Rhodes, Arthur B. 


Rhodefer, Ernest T. 
Ribelin, Williom 
Ricord, Anna Morie 
Rice, Floyd Stewart 
Rice, Rolph James 
Rich, 8ernard 
Richard, Faye Black 
Richards, Jomes G. 
Richords, Worren E. 
Richards, Stephen 
Richords, Wolter E. 
Richardson, Clinton D. 
Richordson, Grant E. 
Richardson, Laurel 
Richmond, Lowell D. 


97 240 
12 

29 293 
85 

38 309 
200 
! 96 122 
311 
75 304 

46 

22 306 
304 
298 

54 73 100 


116 220 277 
Richmond, William S. 116 137 
Rickert, Glenn 116 117 142 283 
Rider, Frank D. 109 215 266 
Riddle, 8i 11 307 

Rieger, Eugene 65 125 138 140 

142 145 215 272 

Rieger, Samuel 54 

Ries, John A., Jr. 65 74 76 311 

Riggs, Gwyneth Mae 29 258 
Rightmire, Wallace G. 123 161 
Riley, Dorothy 67 74 201 293 
Riley, Alice Moe 33 74 201 293 
Riley, Roberto D. 85 252 

Riley, Lyle Elmer 304 

Rima, Frank G. 

Rinta, Arnold William 60 309 
Ringmon, Delores 100 116 255 
Rinker, Morvin Wayne 31 280 
Rinker, Clark 75 116 125 309 
Rinta, John 72 74 102 116 309 
Ringen, Leif M. 52 

Ring, Robert E. 13 

Ripley, Dolores 31 171 179 246 
Riser, Donold Gene 7 313 

Roach, David 76 102 116 285 
Roberts, Ari Lee 166 313 

Roberts, 8ill 272 

Roberts, Clyde 8. 48 111 116 

Roberts, Chorles Lewis 
Roberts, Doniel 66 238 239 286 
Roberts, Dav.d 69 150 151 278 
Roberts, Eric 8. 69 138 150 152 
153 154 162 284 
Roberts, Emrys Henry 304 

Roberts, Joe A. 53 317 

Roberts, June Rebecca 32 128 
Roberts, Jock Henry 304 

Roberts, Madeline 298 

Roberts, Morsholl Paul 277 

Roberts, Phyllis L. 31 211 

Roberts, Roger 76 108 116 309 
Roberts, Richard L. 34 129 260 
268 

Roberts, Richard Lee 29 276 
Robertson, Dorrel R. 106 

Robertson, Jacquelyn 68 94 96 
97 116 169 250 
Robertson, John S. 228 313 
Robinette, Jack D. 96 

Robinson, Alvin E. 56 

Robinson, Dwight D. 21 313 
Robinson, Herbert M. 67 270 
Rockey, Edward Paul 49 276 
Roderick, Dorothy E. 10 202 
Rodemon, Dean Alan 
Roderick, Stanley L. 5 

Rodenbaugh, Ivon L. 33 

Rodriguez, Joseph I. 22 87 
Roecks, Jock L. 108 116 306 
Roeder, Theodore S. 19 

Roetcisoender, William 74 304 
Roemer, Theodore Jock 
Roehl, Howard S. 31 273 

Roffler, William H. 40 143 145 
159 273 

Rogers, Dovid A. 49 53 97 116 
120 309 

Rogers, Edword P. 69 

Rogers, Winfield Scott 96 

Rohal, John 66 84 85 116 152 
313 

Roininen, Leo J. 48 138 160 
162 163 283 
Roline, Lester Elmer 48 117 148 
Rolla, Richard Rudolph 64 317 
Rolfs, Robert Romoin 179 266 
Romona, Jule Henry 166 285 
Ronold, Chorles Horry 123 

Rongey, Woyne Edword 94 317 
Rooker, Evelyn M. 65 300 235 
Rooks, Jomes Arthur 30 

Rooney, Kothryn C. 






PICTURE INDEX (continued) 


Rosbach, Ronald L. 
Rose, Donald Everett 
Rose, Gordon Converse 
Rose, Glen Morton 
Rose, John W. 

Rose, June Corol S. 
Rosecrans, Charles C. 
Rosenkranz, Dean 8. 
Rosenkranz, Donald 52 
Rosenkranz, Dorrell A. 
Raser, Donald Max 
Ross, Avron John 
Ross, Beverly C. 27 
Ross, Donal Sheldon 6 
Ross, James Arnold 
Ross, James Harlow 
Ross, Marlee La Rue 


Rothrack, Blanche L. 


Rowe, Paul P. 


Royal, Fenton Noyce 


33 

380 

Satterlee, Donald F. 



286 



Safterthwaite, John S. 

48 

117 


62 



146 

311 

82 

273 

Sather, Donald James 

97 

101 


174 

Sauer, Leonard F. 

29 

161 

311 

68 

270 

Saunders, Corol 67 

68 

254 

259 


164 

Sauter, Erwin A. 

78 

130 

306 


166 

Savage, David E. 


170 

240 

71 

3)9 

Savage, Kenneth E. 


87 

145 

155 

272 

Sawalish, Betty 8elle 

168 246 


304 

Sax, Kathryn May 

96 

i 98 

105 

33 

283 

117 

206 

210 

251 

134 

284 

Saxe, Robert Calvin 

84 

. 88 

317 

231 

289 

Sayre, 8arbara L. 

75 

240 

300 

1 97 

167 

Sayler, Terry Lee 

27 

228 

275 

75 79 

Sayles, George R. 

53 

1 82 

215 


304 



216 284 


298 

Seaman, Fred C. 

101 

117 

286 

207 

300 

Scarborough, V. Jean 

41 

100 

91 

320 

117206 

209 

290 

138 

150 

Schaaf, Raymond 

114 

117 

284 

154 

278 

Schacht, Muriel Ann 


18 

291 

260 

269 

Schackelford, Frank 



313 


298 

Schaar, Patricia M. 

41 

60 

289 

85 

254 

Schaaf, George G. 

32 

! 72 

264 

166 

275 

Schaefer, John 



233 

297 

298 

Schafer, Gerald 

104 

117 

279 

127 

265 

Schafer, Virginia 

.67 

180 

294 

111 

117 

Schaught, Laurel 



247 

101 

117 

Schaller, Beverly A. 

31 

132 

232 

183 

283 




246 



Schafer, Jack Lyle 



21 

84 

313 

Schauble, Jack Jacob 

147 220 

145 

278 

Scheel, Caryl 53 55 

56 

112 

306 

63 

306 

Schell, Robert E. 


32 

313 

128 

208 

Scheffert, Darrel W. 

8 

231 

304 


256 

Scheeler, Margie 



298 

61 

263 

Schenaker, Jock H. 

78 

92 

117 

31 

206 



220 

313 


130 

Schibel, Donald H. 

51 

83 

109 

117 

313 

117 158 

220 

223 

277 


Roy, Alfred Wayne 35 61 

Ruble, Mardel Jaan 31 252 
Ruck, James Pearce 41 83 309 
Rucker, Jaan Marie 84 1 17 259 
Rudolph, Hillard 78 98 117 309 
Rudolph, Herbert B. 39 73 75 
93 99 117 118 302 309 
Rudolph, Eugene 75 103 117 
Ruehl, Benjamin J. 79 158 228 
277 

Rule, Frank Glenn 54 72 324 
Rule, Jean Verna Ann 102 324 
Rumley, John H. 49 

Rundell, Hugh 

Ruatsala, Carol Elaine 62 294 
Rupert, Larry D. 70 85 129 239 
314 317 

Ruple, Lee Arthur 101 201 284 
Rusk, Yvonne Mae 258 

Russell, Dwight 42 107 117 313 
Russell, Frank C., Jr. 279 

Russell, Harold W. 119 

Russell, Leslie A. 104 117 313 
Russell, Lola Violet 293 

Russell, Sandra 32 208 211 256 
Russell, Robert L., Jr. 166 283 
Rust, Donald Edward 286 

Rutherford, Robert 96 1 17 228 
Rutherfiord, Robert 167 

Rutland, Eugene R. 29 

Ryals, Rembert 33 203 269 
Ryan, Margaret Ann 112 149 
Ryder, John Louis 54 313 

Rygg, Doris Anne 30 258 

Rylander, Robert E 43 64 113 
117 269 

Ryncarz, James Albert 114 276 


Sabella, Stan 

Sackeft, Thomas Earl 311 

Safford, Thomas W. 35 

Sage, Eugene H. 659596117 
203 272 

Sagen, Muriel 31 170 230 293 
Saimans, Winstan R. 304 

St. George, John B. 138 

St. Clair Vern Carl 98 

Salisbury, Joyce M. 34 293 

Sail, Alvin Leroy 304 

Salmon, Albert D., Jr. 113 

Sample, Albert Leroy 36 

Sams, Susan Ann 34 294 

Sample, Joanne Roberta 98 117 
Sanborn, Beverly J. 63 84 96 
117 231 293 
Sandall, Janet Marie 31 300 
Sandberg, John Einar 91 283 
Sandberg, Douglas 123 140 
Sanders, Robert Lewis 63 317 
Sanders, Robert T. 29 313 

Sanders, Lila June 64 300 

Sandstrom, Jack 277 

Sandstrom, Saralee J. 28 246 
Sanger, Charles 8ert 89 117 
Sankela, Marilyn J. 44 63 244 
Sanford, Mark Edward 319 

Sankela, Dick W. 274 

Sanfard, Ruberfa Baker 
Saracena, Francisco 101 

Sarvela, Richard L. 83 112 117 
319 

Sartz, Dallas P. 147 

Sasser, Dallas W. 38 233 284 
Sosome, Henry Atsushi 304 

Sosaoka, Horry Eiji 29 165 304 
Sater, John William 30 76 309 


Schilling, Frederick A. 66 306 


Schiff, Henry 
Schiffman, Grover Dean 
Schiff, Darathy Lee 


20 

58 

103 


Schimelpfenig, Garth 121 319 


Schlegel, Charles J. 


61 66 


Schlager, Franklin W. 101 230 
Schleneger, Virginia 298 

Schmeling, William A. 65 

Schmeller, Joe, Jr. 35 

Schmelzer, Kenneth 50 110 117 

Schmick, Lloyd 93 117 150 278 
Schmidt, Robert 33 41 129 264 
Schmidt, Helen L. 36 

Schmidt, Tarry D. 304 

Schmidt, Joseph Arnold 147 
Schmidt, Carol J. 202 232 298 
Schmidt, Victor H. 50 53 55 97 
113 117 220 233 313 
Schmid, Stanley John 304 

Schmidt, John 84 125 220 240 
Schmitten, William 49 91 306 
Schmutz, Milton D. 165 240 
Schneider, Joyce M. 97 106 117 
255 259 

Schneider, Jocelyn 235 253 260 
Schnidrig, Herman 24 148 274 
Schoaf, Ray 99 

Schaeff, John Lyle 77 

Schdedel, Gordon R. 66 83 187 
317 

Schoettler, Janet 64 99 117 293 
Schoeff, Howard 8. 169 

Schofler, O. 201 

Schalz, Albert Jay, Jr. 79 284 
Schalfield, Joyce 298 

Scholz, Allen E. 105 117 215 
225 275 

Schonberg, Roy W. 133 231 306 
Scholz, Clarice C. 88 293 

Schaltz, William R. 304 

Scholfield, Leslie H. 93 261 286 
Schott, John Thomas 117 

Schatt, Laurence F. 121 27B 
Schattelius, Dorothy D. 20 

Schottelius, Byron A. 31 

Schreuders, Juanita C. 61 294 
Schroeder, Charles E. 96 

Schuff, Jackie Ann 233 298 
Schulz, Helga Ingebarb 229 293 
Schulz. Keith E. 167 304 

Schultz, Lyle F. 63 187 267 
Schultz, Bob Harold 32 274 
Schulz, Harald Ernest 143 

Schumacher, Kathryn 35 85 255 
Schurman, Matilda Jane 
Schussler, Barbara J. 247 

Schwabauer, Charles J. 65 73 
Schwankl, Gerald C. 34 285 

Schwab, Joseph L. 70 85 311 
Schwartz, Donna Lea 99 246 

Schwarz, Phyllis C. 64 255 

Schwenk, Milton E. 166 282 

Scoles, Nancy V. 34 44 63 179 

207 255 

Scott, Alexander 55 97 117 127 
Scott, Duane Irwin 44 66 319 
Scott, David 48 53 56 75 313 
Scott, Gail Ellen 298 

Scott, Gordon Lee 135 307 

Scott, Jesse Lauder, Jr. 46 272 
Scott, Joan 298 

Scolt, Kendall W. 

Scott, Ranald W. 73 75 84 145 
Scatf, Varryl Margaret 28 

Seabury, Bab 274 

Sealander, Jean 67 97 98 117 
228 231 291 


Seaman, Dario Jack 27 319 
Sears, Neal Eugene 72 

Sears, Charles James 42 B5 
Seaquist, Maurice R. 

Secor, Jack Behrent 45 

Sedlacek, Winifred 8. 293 

Seeber, Harold Charles 63 270 
Seegers, Raymond R. 62 65 200 

265 

Seeborg, Edward F. 53 

Seger, Lucille Rae 38 63 255 
Seike, Kiyoshi H. 72 77 112 117 
319 

Seim, Charles Erving 64 275 
Seiler, Walter C. 81 306 

Seidle, William C. 52 306 

Selby, Janice Elaine 180 251 
Selby, Joan Greenleaf 298 

Selige, Ernestine E. 55 248 
Sellin, Paul R. 66 138 148 216 

266 

Selle, Eleanor Mae 30 42 128 
208 298 

Selph, Trula M. 171 

Selmer, Robert John 71 319 
Semingson, Eugene M. 30 273 
Serumgard, Siver Olof 304 

Serr, Jeanne Rosemary 109 117 
Sevier, Dorothy Mae 12 

Severin, Paul Josef 229 317 
Severson, Lorraine 300 

Sewell, Walter R. 101 215 283 
Sewell, Grace E. 170 171 228 
229 298 

Seyster, Darathy A. 36 181 250 
Shaeffer, John N. 81 97 319 
Shackelford, Frank L. 32 

Shahan, Norman 112 117 310 
Shanahan, Daniel L. 104 309 
Shane, Tam Ford 304 

Shannon, James F. 309 

Shardlow, David F. 274 

Sharp, Eugene Wendell 110 
Sharpe, Helen lane 298 

Sharpe, Geraldine 94 118 289 
Shattuck, Darrell L. 49 107 118 
313 

Shattuck, James W. 87 118 132 
267 

Shattuck, Dennis D. 58 260 267 
Shattuck, Kathleen B. 97 

Shaver, Jaan M. 30 64 236 250 
Shaw, James Howard 
Shaw, John Virgil 45 280 

Shaw, Otis Dale 40 96 103 118 
220 221 225 262 271 
Sheckels, William L. 118 126 
Sheely, Patricia L. 39 41 43 68 
254 261 

Sheely, Donald 32 75 127 316 
Sheets, James R. 203 302 304 
Sheely, William Earl 28 277 
Sheets, Robert Franklin 118 
Shefler, Devena Jean 30 289 
Shefler, John Charles 29 283 
Shelden, Neil M. 116 122 309 
Shelchuk, William R. 73 275 
Shelby, Arthur 

Shelton, Kenneth 106 118 280 
Shelfan, James Roger 68 309 
Shelver, James R. 65 262 266 
Shelton, Eleanor M. 69 

Shepherd, Preston L. 45 313 
Shephard, Iris Mae 28 293 
Sherar, Archie 38 132 314 317 
Sherman, Foster G. 197 

Sherman, Edward L. 30 129 165 
261 262 274 
Sherman, Jane 298 

Sherrad, James W. 49 67 138 
148 166 266 
Sherrodd, Ward Allen 166 304 
Shrauzer, Pat 207 

Sherrad, William W. 

Sherwood, Glen W. 48 118 140 
Shields, Marilyn A. 171 180 246 
260 

Shields, 8onnie Lea 56 

Shirk, Ardis Marilyn 65 68 

Shirk, Allan E. 23 65 

Shaults, Hugh 118 130 220 306 
Shawel, Morris 50 

Shoup, Norman Howard 147 

Shryock, Richard N. 23 109 274 
Shrauger, Catherine L. 12 252 
Shultz, Keith 266 

Shuman, David D. 130 225 269 
Shuman, Howard H. 44 67 68 
215 216 269 
Shuman, Richard P. 32 269 
Siang, Wan Nien 25 

Sicelaff, William W. 74 

Siddle, Phyllis Jean 33 42 200 
201 211 294 
Sieburth, John M. 13 

Sieburth, Louise R. 20 112 

Sieburth, Janice Fae 160 

Siegel, Wayne G. 44 71 272 
Siegel, Lila E. 

Sienko, Joseph, Jr. 118 151 
Silvers, Ronald Lee 66 317 
Simi, Eleanor Jean 67 96 98 99 
118 256 259 
Simmons, Harald 319 

Simmons, James 167 239 304 
Simmons, Narman Eugene 83 
Simmons, Gordy 164 

Simonis, Florestine L. 66 128 
168 169 171 206 293 


Simons, Tom 167 

Simonson, Raymond 97 118 285 
Simon, Roy 216 

Simonson, Dennie L. 39 

Simpson, Barbara Ann 170 171 
233 298 

Simpson, Daniel Edward 304 
Simpson, Robert E. 25 304 

Sipe, Ralph Douglas 43 67 

Sires, Morris Mark 87 174 

Sires, T. L., Jr. 31 

Sisco, Gerald F. 52 53 78 215 
317 

Sifton, Louis Jess 66 

Sivertson, Ann Laurie 85 250 

Skaar, John Alfred 102 271 

Skaar, Clifford Linn 68 75 317 

Skaer, Kenneth 33 129 285 

Skagen, Robert Dean 231 304 
Skinner, Marian Daris 251 

Skinner, Mona May 83 

Skold, Douglas 84 118 127 276 
Skrinde, Rolf T. 48 96 99 118 
148 311 

Slagle, Franklin Kay 84 113 118 
Slater, Arnold 118 123 165 274 
Slater, Frank Luther 33 317 
Slaughter, Mabel F. 32 85 200 
211 236 246 
Slayden, James Darrell 304 
Slehofer, Otto 48 100 200 313 
Sletten, Kathy Louise 81 293 
Slemp, Wayne L. 114 118 273 
Slippern, William 97 114 118 
306 

Slippern, Shirley A. 65 207 255 
Slifer, Harry Kenneth 89 313 

Stinkard, Alfred E. 73 314 317 

Sloan, Clare K. 34 128 256 

Sloane, Ben William 167 304 
Sloan, Royal 76 233 238 274 
Sloan, James Jerry 95 

Sloan, Clinton C. 67 

Slosser, Joanne C. 124 293 
Slaver, Richard Emery 65 

Slosser, Eleanor L. 33 40 132 
209 236 252 
Smart, Marilyn J. 64 86 97 118 
256 259 

Small, Richard 94 118 239 283 
Small, Ella Maureen 85 300 
Smalley, Jack Leroy 32 274 
Smawley, Robert Bruce 66 39 

Small, James M. 48 53 55 69 
176 233 262 268 
Smetana, John Albert 
Smick, Robert 62 201 314 317 
Smidf, Theadare Raaney 137 
Smith, Alan Eugene 106 118 
Smith, Alvin Edward 59 

Smith, Allyn G. 88 96 118 309 
Smith, Burtt Russell J. 97 313 
Smith, Bruce Ralph 33 147 284 
Smith, 8etty Jean 298 

Smith, Charma Lee 41 74 254 
Smith, Claire Chandler 304 311 
Smith, Claryda R. 41 64 170 
230 293 

Smith, Charles W. 126 

Smith, Carter Riley 23 

Smith, Daris Marian 29 300 
Smith, Donald Lester 71 

Smith, Dennis S. 42 313 

Smith, Edwin Walter 85 

Smith, Florence May 52 291 
Smith, George Dale 108 240 
Smith, Gerald T. 28 284 

Smith, George Lee 108 118 269 
Smith, Glenn Raymond 107 319 
Smith, Harriet Marie 32 289 
Smith, John Philip 235 265 
Smith, James Charles 48 51 313 
Smith, James Malcolm 304 

Smith, Jacklyn J. 29B 

Smith, James Milo 135 

Smith, Keith A. 56 76 129 301 
302 304 

Smith, Lewis Sverre 33 238 311 
Smith, Leonard Lee 18 286 

Smith, Maxine Hazel 112 

Smith, Merle M. 32 219 313 
Smith, Norman 48 53 122 136 
Smith, Patricia June 8B 247 
Smith, Philip Lee 48 53 56 118 
144 232 

Smith, Richard J. 189 261 317 
Smith, Ralph Nichal, Jr. 162 
Smith, Richard Ingwall 38 118 
Smith, Richard 73 83 187 284 
Smith, Ronald Edward 20 317 
Smith, Ralph Vincent 51 76 304 
Smith, Robert Vernon 66 

Smith, Russ 48 50 56 

Smith, Richard F. 88 273 

Smith, Ruth E. 43 99 118 293 
Smith, Roberta K. 6 

Smith, Raymond 67 80 188 309 

Smith, Stanley Hugh 48 56 

Smith, Tray Elisha 117 118 313 
Smith, William Virgil 304 

Smith, William Albert 31 

Smith, Wayne Henry 263 

Smyer, Emil V. 118 126 311 
Snell, Lynford K., Jr. 48 97 

Snowden, Martha Ann 258 

Snodgrass, Donald 152 

Snaok, Angeline Mae 179 248 
Snook, Merrill Dean 147 

Snograss, Lola Jean 34 

382 


Snow, Jane 9295118206256 
Snow, Harry Richard 166 319 
Snow, Harry R. 

Snow, Charles F. 118 134 313 
Snyder, Loretta 66 67 229 291 
Snyder, H. Alan 87 95 154 215 
280 

Soderling, Harald 42 59 314 
317 

Soderholm, Laurence G. 16 304 
Saest, Peter 97 

Sollars, William Floyd 36 

Solomanson, Daniel 50 54 65 
319 

Solberg, Donald Edwin 65 317 
Solomon, Albert K. 231 304 
Solvik, Gerald Neil 118 138 
Salee, Robert E. 96 

Samday, Francis Willis 304 

Sommers, Duane Carl 304 

Sommer, Omar Wayne 64 306 
Sonneman, William 44 67 99 
118 186 314 317 
Sondhi, Krishan 50 118 126 186 

229 309 

Saper, Mary L. 27 85 235 289 
Sorbella, Joseph 66 84 118 132 
Sorenson, Albert 178 260 274 
Sarensan, Sterling A. 

Sorensen, James Edward 87 

Sorenson, James T. 164 

Sorrells, Kenneth M. 118 

Sorenson, Janet Kay 96 118 132 
176 255 

Soule, Adin Willis, Jr. 88 

Sauthworth, Howard L. 118 132 
Spalding, Ross 118 132 201 285 
Spacek, Ja Anne 200 201 298 
Spalding, Inez May 298 

Spangler, Lauren Elmer 29 

Spann, Marian D. 103 118 293 
Sparling, James W. 120 

Sparks, Donald E. 24 236 279 
Sparks, M. 202 

Spaulding, Shirlee A. 249 

Speck, Edward Ross, Jr. 46 

Spear, John Patton 260 

Spease, Gene Carol 27 281 
Spear, John Edward 283 

Speer, Robert Edwin 32 41 263 
Speer, Virginia Ruth 32 293 
Spencer, Edwin A., Jr. 66 311 
Spencer, John V. 73 75 95 

Spencer, Paul N. 50 118 123 
Spooner, Kenneth 119 121 166 
284 

Sprague, Anne Kingsley 122 
Sprague, Arda 42 94 119 300 
Sprenger, Fred W. 34 148 313 
Springer, Diane Dare 249 

Sprinker, Lucas H. 84 123 171 
Spurrier, Rosemary E. 40 63 
Spurrier, Richard B. 32 

Squire, Fred Richard 31 

Stabenfeldt, George H. 40 70 
201 215 216 278 

Staatz, Janet 29 181 250 

Staggs, Mary Lee 58 202 248 

Staggs, George W. 159 280 
Staley, Lester Eugene 15 319 
Staley, Martha K. 246 

Stanforth, Millard R. 75 96 119 
272 288 

Stansfield, Richard 67 99 215 
267 

Stanton, Lcuis S. 73 225 269 

Staples, Gi.ynar Claire 200 29B 
Stapleton, lack R. 61 313 

Starcher, Duane Bowen 29 313 
Starr, Jared Riley, Jr. 29 304 
Starr, Laurence Dean 43 

Starry, Richard Rhodes 81 

Staudf, Arthur Eugene 304 

Stave, Larry Robert 30 284 
Stearns, Mary E. 74 86 102 119 
291 

Stearns, Juanita E. 74 86 102 
119 291 

Steele, Don no J. 32 231 258 

Steele, Peter 221 

Steele, John Donald 30 319 
Steele, Roger Albert 260 276 
Steele, Delbert V. 43 83 112 
119 276 

Stehr, Everett 74 115 313 

Steindorf, Wallace D. 37 278 
Steinbrunner, Dan 30 141 145 
278 

Steiner, Betty Jo 15 

Steinmueller, Milton H. 153 
Steiner, Jaan 68 

Steiner, Anita Carinne 74 298 
Steinke, Estelle Lee 63 122 132 
300 

Steiner, Forrest 119 135 

Stensland, Robert A. 74 88 264 
Stennett, William A. 55 309 
Stenkamp, John 44 64 236 386 
Stephens, John 53 55 119 141 

230 313 

Stephens, Gail Skeen 53 

Stephens, James Dallas 30 319 
Stephenson, Neil Elsom 
Stephenson, Shirley S. 76 

Stevens, Jane Kay 179 250 

Stevens, Robert Henry 68 317 
Stevenson, Leon 314 317 

Steworf, Barbara Helen 171 250 
Stewart, Della Virginia 96 247 


Stewart, Edward Giles 28 

Stewart, Joanne 187 257 

Stewart, John R. 64 186 269 

Stewart, M. Lorin 97 

Stewart, Marlys Gaye 32 250 

Stewart, Maude E. 88 179 256 

Stewart, Richard L. 33 313 

Stewart, Robert Joseph 8 

Stewart, Virginia 119 

Stillings, Lucretia J. 298 

Stilson, Harald M. 11 1 119 324 
Sfimac, George J. 65 138 161 
162 163 2/4 
Stobie, Bud 276 317 

Stacker, Standley 134 170 231 
240 319 

Stocker, Marilyn L. 63 97 110 
119 202 231 256 
Stack, Roland D. 48 112 322 
Stacker, Gerald L. 260 283 
Staehr, Arnold F. 36 

Stolt, William Edwin 19 313 
Stone, James Reno 76 285 

Stanehouse, Jim B. 304 

Stoppy, Michael A. 276 

Storey, William D. 260 273 
Storms, Lester C. 114 119 240 
Statler, Jahn Raymond 201 263 
Stotler, Elizabeth J. 25 236 301 
Stauffer, Elizabeth 44 83 249 
Stout, Alvin George 71 269 
Stout, Dorothy 289 

Stawe, Duane L. 83 92 99 104 
119 220 261 263 
Stavner, Fred Drew 34 313 

Stowe, Frank William 304 

Struck, William B. 307 

Strader, Verne A. 274 

Strandberg, Ronald E. 120 306 
Strand, Neil Oscar 74 

Strand, Kenneth T. 39 40 43 
301 302 304 
Strandberg, Russel V. 123 176 
Strating, Danna 87 106 119 249 
Stratton, Gilbert 64 313 

Strauhal, Frank E. 62 124 

Strauss, Edwin Dewey 304 

Streamer, Guy William 105 

Streamer, Pat 138 150 152 

Sfreissguth, Richar T. 99 119 
301 312 313 
Strickland, William B. 94 

Sfrombom, Donald A. 16 

Stram, Jahn Ansley 119 127 
Strambom, Dana 

Stram, Roger C. 67 311 

Strong, Robert Jacob 161 

Strauli, Ed 319 

Stuart, Warren T. 83 92 270 
Stuart, Donald Gene 74 

Stueckle, Donald N. 52 314 317 
Stubbs, Charles L. 122 313 

Stuurmans, Seymour 35 130 
Suelzle, Merle 87 107 119 

Suelzle, Barbara J. 58 

Suko, Richard W. 36 42 129 
161 233 3)1 
Suksdarf, Roland H. 304 

Sullivan, James A. 62 168 283 
Sullivan, Mary Kay 31 252 

Sullivan, Patricia 33 181 246 
Sulonen, Charles 112 119 270 
Summers, Beverley Jean 298 

Sumey, John Verne 58 313 

Sumbardo, Robert A. 47 309 
Sumner, Gordon E. 93 119 164 
275 

Sundstrom, John 7B 9B 119 229 
Sundsten, John Wallin 304 

Sundberg, Donald F. 

Sundberg, Erik F. 229 306 350 
Sundling, Ernest Elam 90 311 
Suryan, Eugene Gordon 131 304 
Sutherland, Clarence 28 75 313 
Sutherland, Shirley J. 200 298 
Sutherland, Kenneth 304 

Sutton, William Lee 317 

Sutton, Kathryn B. 57 201 289 
Sutton, William G. 33 161 279 
Sutton, George 107 306 

Suzuki, Akika 63 98 119 289 
Svare, Harland J. 24 151 144 
145 281 

Sveinssan, Ingimar 72 73 74 96 
97 119 229 311 
Swain, Sydney V. 132255 

Swain, Len 310 

Swann, Frank Newell 31 50 317 
Swannack, Rosamond 38 171 
291 

Swank, Norma Lea 26 252 

Swanland, Wiliam Vern 31 263 
Swanson, Carl O. 29 215 280 
Swanson, Robert L. 314 317 
Swansan, Sally Sue 78 236 
Swanson, Hdward S. 10 61 

Swanson, Raymond 63 216 267 
Swansan, Casper Allen 53 284 
Swansan, Leland Dwain 70 
Swanson, Orin G. 123 156 273 
Swarfzell, Carinne 55 202 

Swarthout, Fred I. 166 277 
Sweeney, James Wallace 26 281 
Sween, Elva Jetta 35 177 298 
Sweeney, Theodore A. 72 286 
Sweet, Mary E. 99 119 258 
Sweet, Wanda Jeon 34 231 294 
Sweet, Paul Farrest 39 






Swerin, Robert C. 

75 

105 

119 

138 160 

162 

163 

306 

Swobodo, Henry J. 

4 

18 56 84 



230 

276 

Swolkin, Fronk 



317 

Sylvester, Arthur G. 

77 

111 

119 




263 

Syre, Homer A. 74 

103 

119 

313 

T 




Tait, Alan John 


260 

268 

Talbot, Jahn F. 



71 

Talke, Jacqueline Jean 


298 

Tallent, John Evon 

59 

266 

333 

Tomoki, Tetsuo Ted 




Tannahill, Margaret J. 

61 

170 


179 

230 

246 

Tonino, Hide 


29 

289 

Tondon, Sahan Cal 



229 

Tanner, Phyllis 8eole 32 44 

252 

Taniguchi, Harry H. 


65 

309 

Tong, Curtis R. 44 

1 62 

186 

231 




277 


Tote, Shirley Ann 38 42 61 68 
208 300 


Tate, Wayne Spencer 280 

Tathom, Jim P. 119 128 283 
Tatham, Richard J. 69 201 228 
284 

Tofsch, Keith Roberts 92 

Tavenner, Williom M. 

Tayson, Elvin David 
Taylor, Henry F., 3rd 2B1 

Taylor, Jock Allen 63 285 

Taylor, John Kenneth 284 

Taylor, Kenneth 8. 47 

Taylor, Mory Alice 63 100 119 
Taylor, Patricia D. 171 257 
Taylor, Ronald B. 28 272 

Toylor, William Edward 60 72 
Templeton, Evelyn 231 293 
Tennyson, Ray A. 31 102 119 
Terooka, Mary Yoshiko 97 300 
Terhaor, Francis L. 66 84 85 
119 144 

Terau, Shirley Roe 298 

Terhaar, Mary E. 84 119 120 
Tervooren, Henry P. 67 215 313 
Thomm, Richard Charles 48 

Thoanum, William Allan 104 

Thamm, Robert Lagan 306 

Theander, Jacquelyn L. 

Theige, Darrell F. 304 

Thirkill, John Dale 35 271 

Thiedermon, Louis Duon 
Thiesen, Donald F. 80 

Thola, Lawrence L. 29 261 262 
276 

Thomas, David Williom 317 

Thomas, Evelyn L. 251 

Thomos, Gerald Eugene 87 

Thomas, Gorgon James 64 306 
Thamos, James R. 

Thomos, Leonard L. 139 

Thomas, Lea Alvon 
Thomas, Lea Alvon 
Thomas, William C. 68 317 
Thompson, Arthur C. 

Thompson, Clarence 8. 90 

Thompson, Cloir W. 304 

Thompson, Douglas 52 53 61 
72 317 

Thompson, Drusilla 59 233 293 
Thompson, Edwin Dale 304 

Thompson, Frederick A. 131 311 
Thompson, Gene T, 54 119 120 
Thompson, Gerald D. 51 273 
Thompson, Gloria V. 298 

Thompson, Horace M. 123 281 
Thompson, James C. 50 54 104 
119 220 223 323 
Thompson, John M. 29 

Thompson, Joseph J. B4 85 119 
166 

Thompson, Leonard A, 133 

Thompson, Morjorie A, 230 298 
Thompson, Pornell 75 119 129 
Thompson, Robert Wm. 34 283 
Thomson, Diane J. 99 119 246 


Thomsen, Donald L. 32 85 317 
Thoringtan, Clyde B. 37 8B 309 
Thornburg, Donald 119 124 322 
Thorsen, Wondo 41 63 84 98 
119 254 

Tharstvedt, Lilly 229 298 

Thorsen, Jack A, 32 

Thrapp, Charles Robert 304 

Thuemmel, John Peter 52 277 

Tietjen, Marilyn J. 180 252 

Tilson, Lydia Ann 51 110 119 
187 251 

Timmers, Beverly 187 248 260 
Tipper, Howard W. 39 

Tipling, Ralph M. 62 127 280 
Tippett, James D. 76 264 

Tobie, Harold N. 49 61 271 

Todd, Beverly Jae 49 85 306 

Todd, K. Marion 64 209 220 
248 

Taevs, Barbara 35 127 128 207 
257 

Tokorczyk, Robert 75 113 119 
311 

Tolmach, Morris 71 

Tolies, David 48 120 132 313 
Tolpey, William John 
Tallefson, Otto D. 81 

Tompkins, Robert Veryl 55 


Tompkins, Ronold 31 225 282 
Tonder, Jomes A. 49 97 99 170 
317 

Tonnemoker, Gene 44 

Tonkin, Frank J., Jr, 266 

Toole, Roy Cummings 156 

Tooker, Dorotheo 77 300 

Tooley, Jomes Chorles 66 319 
Toppin, Dorothy J. 112 120 289 
Toplitz, Harald L. 84 120 150 
Top, Esther 86 97 100 120 190 
207 294 302 
Torgeson, La Vern 84 140 142 
2B0 

Torgeson, Robert E. 23 

Torrey, Lawrence W. 40 

Torre, Lauie Corl 75 264 

Tourtellot, Dolly Ann 23 

Tower, Gordon Melvin 120 124 
Towner, Wesley C. 71 164 

Towner, Joseph L. 119 122 

Trainer, Lea F. 26 54 230 275 
Trainer, Charles Edward 304 

Tramm, Barbara 289 

Traubo, Mary Kathryn 65 258 
Travis, Dorothy 43 65 208 247 
Traylor, Merlin Lee 96 120 

Travis, Ralph B3 120 123 265 


Trefry, Walter Homer 
Trettevik, Moxine L. 
Trembly, Joe Edward 
Trent, Robert L. 78 


29 304 
36 

167 285 
155 228 
262 272 
45 

52 255 


Trettevik, Polmer J. 

Trenerry, Anne R. 

Tripp, Reginald D. 53 54 69 73 
Trivetle, Edward C. 20 

Triplett, Martin E. 67 68 

Tripp, John W. 34 179 239 311 
Trondsen, Beverley 41 62 209 
291 

Trautmon, Bonnie Lou 51 289 

Tray, Morianne 33 170 230 254 
True, Margie 49 108 120 294 
Trueblood, Myla A. 304 

True, Charles Thomas 50 104 

Tsai, Betty K. W. 21 

Tsing, Yu Ying 
Tschetter, Gerry E. 

Tuck, Tad Lewis 
Tuck, Marsaline 
Tuck, Graver 
Tufts, Patricia Kay 
Tugan, Joseph Edgar 
Tugby, Jonice R. 43 49 88 284 
Tugby, Maurice H. 30 228 268 
Turkalp, Ismet 53 56 120 151 
317 

Turner, Darrell C. 

Turner, Billie Lee 
Turner, Eugene B. 

Turner, John Lloyd 


64 112 128 
36 

16 29B 

22 

29 249 
69 285 


107 


Turner, Howard S. 


33 275 
84 147 187 
216 281 
29 313 


Turner, John Robert 59 170 306 


Turner, Joan M. 
Turner, Thomas G. 
Turner, Roy Dewey 
Turner, Raymond M. 
Turner, William Vern 
Turnquist, Nancy L. 


298 
39 306 
304 
31 
46 

33 41 68 
128 209 247 
Turren, Jaann L. 12 233 289 
Tuschoff, Donald 40 83 100 120 
27B 

Twohy, Melanie Ann 31 43 254 
Tye, Gene W. 101 120 215 319 
Tyrrell, Ray J. 91 100 120 232 
309 

U 

Ugslad, George Oscar 123 136 
Uhling, Chorles 83 97 120 317 
Uhmann, Con 172 

Ulmer, Lais Jeon 44 95 120 291 
Ulrich, Artis Jay 29 247 

Ulrich, Clarence G. 134 240 
Underwood, Paul D. 76 85 317 
Underwood, John D. 84 

Undi, Norman John 75 120 123 
Upson, Patsy Bernita 30 300 
Urban, Richord Lyle 304 

Urle, David Duane 104 

Utley, Margaret Ellen 171 29B 


Va Fiade, Beverly J. 88 249 
Valley, William Robert 59 277 
Valley, John 155 167 260 277 
Van Atta, Ellis L. 185 

Van Arnan, Patricia 96 120 293 
Van Busktrk, Daniel 187 

Van 8uren, Larry B, 304 

Vandervort, Glen R. 109 240 

Van Deursen, John 93 120 319 
Van Druff, Kenneth B. 35 285 
Van Eeckhaut, Paul J. 91 

Van Horn, Kenneth R. 146 


Van Horn, Beverly 101 120 256 
Van Hauten, John 40 233 313 
Van Liew, Hugh D. 97 108 120 
148 317 


Van Loan, Gordon J, 54 77 
Van Liew, Ruth M. 65 112 

Vonn, Leonard Ervin 61 280 

Van Pelt, Rolla W. 47 


PICTURE INDEX (continued) 


Van Soest, Peter J. 74 106 120 
313 

Von Tine, Bernodine M. 98 120 
169 171 294 
Vornum, Ronold G. 304 

Voughn, Quentin R. 83 120 142 
225 

Voughn, Horry Williom 133 
Voughn, John Kenneth 131 

Vaughn, Homer Richord 57 167 
Veatch, Sarita J. 44 65 203 255 
Veoth, Dole Albert 46 309 


Vehrs, Dolores J. 36 85 180 233 
289 

Velikanje, Roberts. 52 110 306 
Venemo, George 150 240 313 
Vernon, Glenn M. 

Vertrees, Orman L. 37 272 288 


Vetter, Donald R. 123 150 

Vetter, Richard Le Ray 133 

Vilonder, Deon Reid 304 

Viloudaki, Margaret J. 298 

Villesvik, John 30 201 236 313 

Vincent, Beverly Ann 30 246 
Vincent, Morjorie Ann 179 250 
Vincent, Donald David 148 279 
Vincent, Philip 96 120 225 273 
Vinion, Robert W. 


Vinyard, Ronald Weldon 35 311 


Vinther, Sally Anne 27 236 258 
Virgin, Joseph Oliver 131 309 
Vitale, Robert James 73 

Vogel, Evelyn Moy 170 178 25B 
Vagler, Henry 229 273 

Vohra, Pran Nath 
Voigt, Ellen J. 34 44 128 300 
Von Moos, Joseph C. 64 73 
Vofava, Edward J. 54 120 130 
Vukich, Andrew 40 


W 


Wade, Gary Cramer 96 120 319 
Waggoner, Jennings B. 23 317 
Wagness, Carolyn 62 200 294 
Wade, Bill 51 

Wogner, Bonnie Lea 29 

Wagner, George D., Jr. 106 

Wagner, Nina Lorraine 298 

Wagness, Marjorie 30 41 258 
Wagness, Stanley Dean 167 294 
Wahl, Alvin Julian 30 129 279 
Waite, John Kenneth 48 119 
Waitt, Robert Kenneth 27 

Wakefield, William C. 30 273 
Waldher, Jackson T. B6 309 
Waldron, Frank D. 35 233 273 
Wolden, Merle Lee 64 309 

Waldron, Maxwell E, 92 304 
Wolker, Albert M. 167 304 

Wolker, Dovid Whitman 
Walker, Gloria Joyce 298 

Walker, Janeen L. 30 44 2B9 
Walker, Rex Marvin 53 216 279 
Walker, Walter William 31 265 
Walkup, Horold Glenn 54 

Wallace, Alvin C. 74 67 

Wallace, Kathryn E. 74 85 298 

Wallace, Marion D. 32 44 179 

255 

Wallace, Robert Lean 61 

Wallach, Shirley Jean 247 

Wallace, William S. 

Wolloce, Anthony V. 94 120 
Waller, Patricia Ann 256 

Wallis, Dexter, J. 4B 104 120 
Walter, Duane 74 114 120 313 
Walter, Valerie Thamos 16 2B9 
Walton, Richard L. 27 

Walton, Morgaret J. 170 230 
Wambold, George F. 131 

Wang, Alan 319 

Word, Charles D. 41 62 273 
Ward, Gerald Madison 55 74 

Ward, Dovid Arvan 96 97 313 
Ward, Patricia Ann 65 2B9 
Ward, Vernon 123 152 


Wardinsky, William 60 147 215 
267 

Warman, Harry Earl 91 99 120 
314 317 

Waring, Robert B. 56 84 273 
Worner. Carolyn 112 120 293 

Warner, Dolores D. 64 293 

Warner, Arthur Edward 8 

Warren, Andrew G. 91 120 22B 
313 

Warren, Darlene J. 62 250 

Warner, John L. 120 150 317 
Warner, Seldan 5 

Warter, Donald V. 98 120 285 
Warren, Darlene J. 40 233 260 
Warren, Darlene Rae 253 

Warwick, Mary E. 32 40 85 170 
230 255 

Wasem, Clifford 120 126 283 

Wasankari, Stanley 72 74 101 

120 

Washburn, Louis George 309 
Wasson, Mary Jean 28 289 

Wasson, Ja Ann 98 120 293 

Watanabe, Hisashi 66 97 112 
120 149 

Waterman, Carinne A. 67 293 
Wafa, Paul Joseph 
Wantonabe, Akisuki 108 120 

306 

Watkins, Graham M. 42 65 80 
200 201 285 


Wotkins, Jack 57 125 314 317 
Wotkins, Corley J. 92 120 229 
300 

Wotson, Dole Edward 33 306 
Wotson, Colvin Arthur 
Wotson, Fronk 1 58 

Wotson, Edno Belle 31 231 258 
Wotson, Kotherine J. 64 97 121 
Wotson, Stephen A., Jr. 276 
220 256 

Wotson, Velma Lee 
Watson, Wilbur Eorl 5 260 273 
Watson, Sill 282 

Watt, Jane M. 64 211 249 

Watzke, Muriel E. 40 65 132 
. 209 248 302 
Wott, Doris 298 

Way, George Wesley 34 309 
Weover, William 52 61 97 105 
230 256 

Webb, Dorothy M. 170 179 181 
Webb, Gary Norton 31 272 2B3 
Webb, Richard E. 63 75 201 
238 284 

Webb, Leonard Edgar 45 317 
Webber, Doris Mae 40 71 132 
208 252 259 261 
Webber, Norman Evan 3^6 

Webert, Donald Wayne 63 

Webster, Arilyn M. 

Weddle, Francis C. 166 

Weeks, Duane L. 54 111 121 
216 307 

Weekes, John 72 85 215 277 
Weeks, Lila Moe 64 171 300 
Weeks, Eldon E. 33 

Wegner, Elden Arthur 33 273 
Wegert, Warren Julius 84 129 
Wei gelt, Marcia L. 67 68 256 
Weidman, Mory Kathryn 67 97 
Weiler, Eugene Thames 31 309 
Weinstein, Jack Morvin 120 121 
Weishaor, Warren 29 317 

Weisbrad, Noble Frank 166 311 
Weiss, Bud 284 

Weiss, Wilma Louise 16 293 
Weiss, Keith Herman 63 88 270 
Weifz, Victor Duane 166 277 
Weiss, Lawrence Wayne 60 
Weist, Mona Gene 63 209 246 
Welch, Robert E. 1 10 228 

Welch, Ralph Harlan 228 284 
Welch, Mary E. 36 168 215 300 
Welch, James C. 30 

Weller, Jonice Kay 258 

Weller, Jacqueline 60 179 294 
Wellman, Louis Lamont 94 

Wells, Eugene Warren 304 
Wells, John Alsan 57 121 319 
Wells, Mary Louise 36 44 249 
Wilson, Sharon 40 

Wendt, William J. 

Wenberg, Cuyler ’ 38 129 319 

Wentworth, Robert C. 279 

Werner, Audrie M. 33 74 289 
Werner, Reuel T. Jr. 25 306 
Werner, Edward A. 129 

Wesen, Paul Albin 174 

Wesen, Lyle R. 39 41 23B 304 
West, Earl Philip 112 121 319 
West, James Keith 48 154 283 
West, Horold Willard 121 161 
West, Howard H. 35 40 320 
West, Wilfred 75 215 216 317 
West, Richard Husan 72 

Westby, Dale Milton 109 280 
Westbrook, Robert E. 62 90 283 
Westerman, Roger Gobie 71 
Wesfergreen, John 73 75 121 
127 

Westmoreland, Carma 30 40 
2B9 

Westland, Kenneth M. 68 

Westwood, Ethel A. 67 240 293 
Weston, Peter 75 228 260 275 
Westrick, Donald N. 67 313 
Wethern, Joanne 31 128 258 

Wetter, Wilmer James 161 311 
Whall, Eileen 44 97 121 291 
Wheoldan, Evaleen 96 98 100 
121 292 293 301 
Wheeler, Durwaad Elton 54 64 
Wheeler, Joseph 200 201 304 


Wheeler, Owen Gerald 55 

Wheeler, Robert D. 26 

Wheeler, William 77 115 121 
Whetstone, John Corl 
Whelchel, Billie Hope 253 260 
Whipps, Jacqueline J. 42 67 
289 302 

Whipps, Robert E. 60 236 285 
Whitaker, Robert Paul 147 

White, Ann Louise 200 298 

White, Beverly 32 41 21 1 254 
White, Carolyn Adele 257 

White, Clyde Cenas, Jr. 38 272 

White, George W. 29 285 

White, Howard Wesley 59 317 

White, Helen Marie 66 

White, Joseph Calvin 32 267 

White, Joanne K. 246 

White, John Campbell 283 

White, Liane Carla 33 187 254 
White, Phyllis 298 

White, Richard S. 87 99 135 
121 283 

White, Ranald Claude 279 

White, Robert G. 33 324 


383 


Whiteley, Maurice S. 70 87 228 
235 265 


Whitehous, Morie 31 128 291 
Whiteley, Williom H, 104 313 
Whitinger, Gory N. 239 263 
Whitener, S. Le Roy 92 323 
Whitmore, Corol Ann 74 251 
Whitney, Clyde Gene 304 

Whittoker, Edno M. 85 87 101 
121 300 

Whittaker, Chorles B. 65 

Whittier, Ann Reid 171 298 
Wicker, M. Lo Verne 51 291 
Whittaker, Robert 97 

Wickes, John 156 

Wiegordt, Gustave 261 

Wickstrom, Charles 44 133 306 
Wickstrom, Howard C. 75 136 
Widman, Joe 138 160 162 163 
Widney, James 43 65 83 309 
Wieting, John Herman 311 

Wiedekomp, Karl Edwin 72 309 
Wiggins, Duane L. 42 88 99 
121 212 215 225 285 
Wigg, Williom Henry 25 

Wigen, Sharon Lou 180 251 
Wikan, Leif O. 29 313 

Wilbourn, Richord Dale 84 

Wilbur, Henry 302 

Wilcox, Theodore C. 84 

Wilcox, Robert 4 

Wilder, Beverly J. 93 121 300 
Wildmon, Stella A. 102 

Wiley, Robert Dean 93 121 309 
Wiley, Galen C. 73 119 121 
Wilhelm, Elizabeth 229 

Wilhelm, Robert J. 50 121 123 
Wilkes, Virginia L. 61 91 96 97 
121 293 

Wilkes, Danold Fancher 311 
Wilkinson, Clarence 26 159 269 
Will, Judith Carolyn 298 

Willey, Dale H. 

Williams, Carl 167 

Williams, Geraldine L. 323 

Williams, Harold Glen 125 

Williams, Harold D. 311 


Williams, Kathleen 32 185 1B6 
300 

Williams, Keith Allen 105 121 
Williams, Lyle Leslie 
Williams, Lowell Roy 132 323 
Williams, Lewis A. 70 164 309 


Williams, Robert H. 50 51 76 
97 99 121 313 
Williams, Robert H. 93 

Williams, Thelmo Ann 28 

Williamson, Rabin A. 61 267 
Williamson, Betty Lee 13 249 
Willis, Gwendolyn 31 128 298 
Wills, James J. 15 236 278 
Willy, John Mila 96 

Willsan, 8i I lie Thomas 49 53 66 
Wilson, Alvin D. 49 116 306 
Willson, Barbaro 108 121 252 
Wilson, Cyrenius R. 62 240 317 
Wilson, Charles R. 34 266 

Wilson, Dorothy Ruth 298 

Wilson, Doris Ruth 252 


Wilson, John Minton 34 63 265 
Wilson, Lais J. 62 202 230 256 
Wilson, Mary J. 105 121 289 
Wilson, Milton Davis 101 121 


Wilson, Ollie Mae G. 165 

Wilson, Perry Baker 135 

Wilson, Robert Lee 72 236 

Wilson, Robert C. 228 276 

Wilson, Robert F. 149 282 

Wilson, Simeon Robert 154 270 

Wilson, Walter Wayne 75 

Windes, Gertrude 94 121 294 
Windnagle, Martha S. 112 

Wingard, Beverley L. 179 185 
189 258 

Wing, Alicia June 30 85 289 
Winiarski, Wolter 67 314 317 
Winkler, Williom H. 37 

Winkenwerder, Richard 63 317 
Winslow, Harold W. 72 13B 
Winters, Joyce Miffen 298 

Winters, Willard Roy 304 

Wise, Darlene May 26 291 
Wiseman, George H. 25 304 
Wissler, Betty Lou 26 246 

Wifser, Bob George 64 307 
Wittarf, Winfred O. 38 317 
Wiveli, Hartley Boyd 30 319 
Wolenstein, Robert 73 

Wolvertan, Harald E. 27 272 
Wald, Burt William 273 

Waif, Stanley Andrew 74 319 
Wolfe, Patty Jayne 254 

Wolfe, David Donnan 88 128 
Wolfe, Gertie 40 

Wolfe, Norman E. 50 126 317 
Wolfe, Cynthia L. 145 

Wolfe, Ellsworth R. 73 75 

Wall, Arthur Meldohl 30 75 319 
Womack, Carolyn June 298 
Waa, John Y. 140 

Wood, Alien Thomas 59 283 
Wood, Donna Mae 34 180 254 
Wood, George Clough 239 284 
Wood, Jae 317 

Wood, Leonard E. 137 

Wood, Lais Jane 298 


Wood, Marion May 41 56 169 
170 230 232 289 


Wood, Morgaret E. A. 30 293 
Wood, Marilyn Louise 256 

Wood, Robert Gene 88 130 121 
Wood, Walter Hermonn 278 

Woodin, Gene Richord 44 

Woodings, Guy Arthur 30 271 
Woodruff, Clarke W. 64 277 
Woodruff, Eugene M. 52 104 
121 274 

Woodruff, Richord Eorl 79 309 
Woods, Allen Eugene 32 

Woods, Donno 300 

Woods, Verna L. 43 51 109 
121 168 251 
Woodside, David H. 78 98 121 
30? 

Woodward, Gordon D. 56 

Woofter, Nancy E. 246 

Woolf, Lyle R. 96 122 266 

Workmon, Earl Stuart 97 313 
Worrell, Alfred Louis 160 

Worthen, Roy 66 75 215 311 
Wrench, Richard George 304 
Wride, Donald H. 82 121 311 
Wright, Betty 30 128 190 250 
Wright, Charles L. 34 281 

Wright, Howard Lennax 126 

Wright, Harvey Dean 25 311 
Wright, Jomes W. 120 121 311 
Wright, Nathan 41 313 

Wright, Shirley 43 65 86 250 
Wright, Shirley M. 7 250 

Wulf, Bertie W. 66 293 

Wulf, Ralph Alfred 54 70 

Wunderlich, Carol M. 68 100 
121 300 

Wyatt, Roy Lee 44 89 121 279 
Wycaff, Roger E. 34 306 

Wylie, Dorothy Lau 25B 

X 

Xahn, Richard 209 

Y 

Yates, Dolly 7 

Yahn, Richard Glenn 62 

Yamamoto, Yaka 44 229 291 

Yasuharo, Denny T. 45 85 260 
319 

Yates, David Arthur 59 

Yates, Lelond Marshall 52 54 
Yates, Robert L. 

Yates, Lean James 25 

Yaw, Helen R. 97 117 121 293 

Yeorion, Calvin K. 72 309 

Yedloutschnig, Ronald 68 240 

317 

Yedinak, William D. 70 276 

Yenter, William E. 260 267 

Yerkes, William D., Jr. 104 

Yackey, Dale Roland 91 313 

Yocum, James Richard 74 76 78 
Yoder, Hubert Howard 130 

York, Howard E. 73 75 114 121 
York, Clarence R. 50 51 127 
York, Robert -Earl 319 

York, Betty Ann P. 112 130 

York, Roger F. 306 

Yost, Rita 66 294 

Yauland, George C. 16 

Young, Albert Ross 35 313 

Young, Donald R. 36 40 269 
Young, Diana Wen Yin 28 

Young, Flavia Goetz 32 

Young, James H. 48 53-56 121 
155 

Young, Richard Wolloce 31 265 

Young, Robert Haword 47 

Yuthos, John S. 


Z 


Zabowa, Fritz 



272 

Zakarison, Russell A. 



264 

Zalesky, Donald Edward 


166 

Zone, Walter S. 101 

121 

231 

Zara, Harry Frank 



304 

Zerba, S. Jeannine 


99 

121 

Zellmer, Richard L. 

98 

121 

309 

Zier, Barbara 



273 

Zier, Donald D. 50 

54 

104 

231 



225 

319 

Ziegler, Frank 

54 

231 

306 

Zier, Beverly Jean 



246 

Zier, Stanley L. 83 

95 

121 

272 

Zumbrenan, Jim 



281 

Zigle, Kenneth 


121 

279 

Zimmerman, Tom 



274 

Zwascalla, Bruce 



277 

Zugeis, Henry 



282 

Zieger, Fred 



282 

Zimmer, William 



309 

Zwoinz, Robert 


54 

313 

Zwienner, Richard 


75 313 

Zinck, Earl 


314 

317 

Zwascha, Bruce 



129 

Ziramer, Bill 



78 



THE STATE COLLEGE OF WASHINGTON 

Founded and Maintained by the United States Government and the State of Washington 


COLLEGES, SCHOOLS, AND DEPARTMENTS 

COLLEGE OF SCIENCES AND ARTS (B.A., B.S., M.A., M.S., Ch.E., M.F.A., and Ph.D. degrees) 
BIOLOGICAL SCIENCES: Departments of Bacteriology and Public Health, Botany, Nursing 
Education, and Zoology; courses in Entomology, Predentistry, Premedicine, and Wildlife Man¬ 
agement. 

HUMANITIES: Departments of English, Foreign Languages, and Philosophy and Ethics; School 
of Music and Fine Arts, including Departments of Fine Arts, Music, and Speech; courses in 
Journalism. 

PHYSICAL SCIENCES: Departments of Chemistry, Geology, Mathematics, and Physics; courses 
in Agricultural Chemistry. 

SOCIAL SCIENCES: Departments of History and Political Science, Police Science and Admin¬ 
istration, Psychology, and Sociology; courses in Prelaw and Social Studies. 

GENERAL STUDIES; CONSERVATION. 

COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE (B.S., M.S., Ag.E., and Ph.D. degrees) 

Departments of Agricultural Economics, Agricultural Engineering, Agronomy, Animal Hus¬ 
bandry, Dairy Husbandry, Forestry and Range Management, Horticulture, Plant Pathology, and 
Poultry Husbandry; the General Course in Agriculture; Agricultural Education; Conservation. 

SCHOOL OF ECONOMICS AND BUSINESS (B.A. and M.A. degrees) 

Departments of Business Administration, Economics, and Secretarial Studies; and courses in 
Geography, Hotel Administration, and Light Construction Management. Bureau of Economic and 
Business Research. 

SCHOOL OF EDUCATION (Ed.B., B.A., B.S., Ed.M., M.A., M.S., Ed.D., and Ph.D. degrees) 
Department of Industrial Arts; courses in Agricultural Education and Education. 

COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING (B.S., B.Arch.E., M.S., Arch.E., C.E., E.E., and M.E. degrees) 
Departments of Agricultural Engineering, Architectural Engineering, Chemical Engineering, 
Civil Engineering, Electrical Engineering, Mechanical Engineering. 

COLLEGE OF HOME ECONOMICS (B.A., B.S., M.A., and M.S. degrees) 

Departments of Child Development, Foods and Nutrition, Interior Decoration and Home Plan¬ 
ning, Institution Economics, and Textiles and Clothing. 

SCHOOL OF MINES (B.S., Met.E, E.M., and M.S. degrees) 

Departments of Mining and Metallurgy. 

SCHOOL OF PHARMACY (B.S., B.Phar., M.S., and Ph.D. degrees) 

SCHOOL OF PHYSICAL EDUCATION AND ATHLETICS (B.S., B.A., M.S, and M.A. degrees) 
Departments of Physical Education for Men, Physical Education for Women, Intercollegiate Ath¬ 
letics; courses in Recreation Leadership and Health Education. 

COLLEGE OF VETERINARY MEDICINE (D.V.M. and M.S. degrees) 

Departments of Veterinary Anatomy, Veterinary Medicine and Surgery, Veterinary Hygiene and 
Pathology, Veterinary Physiology and Pharmacology, and Division of Veterinary Clinics. 

DEPARTMENTS OF MILITARY AND AIR SCIENCE AND TACTICS 

GRADUATE SCHOOL (M.A., M.S., Ed.M., Ag.E., Arch.E., Ch.E., C.E., E.E., E.M., M.E., Met.E., 
M.F.A., Ed.D., and Ph.D. degrees) 

COMMUNITY COLLEGE SERVICE (Pullman, Spokane, Yakima) 

Correspondence courses for college credit, extension classes, lectures, educational films. 

SHORT SESSIONS: The Summer Session and the Winter Short Courses. 

STATE SERVICES 

THE WASHINGTON AGRICULTURAL EXPERIMENT STATIONS 

Cranberry-Blueberry (Long Beach) ; Dry Land (Lind) ; Irrigation (Prosser) ; Northwestern 
Washington (Mt. Vernon) ; Southwestern Washington (Vancouver) ; Tree Fruit (Wenatchee) ; 
Washington Agricultural (Pullman) ; Western Washington (Puyallup). 

AGRICULTURAL EXTENSION SERVICE 

DIVISION OF INDUSTRIAL RESEARCH (including Engineering and Mining Experiment 
Stations) 

DIVISION OF INDUSTRIAL SERVICES (including Industrial Extension) 

INSTITUTE OF AGRICULTURAL SCIENCES offers academic work in the agricultural sciences 
and includes the Agricultural Experiment Stations and the Agricultural Extension Service. (See 
Colleges, Schools, and Departments, and State Services.) 

WASHINGTON STATE INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY offers academic work in engineering 
and in mining; and includes Divisions of Industrial Research and Industrial Services. (See 
Colleges, Schools, and Departments, and State Services.) 


■»> ■ >» ■ »; - ») - ») ♦ >» - »■> - >» ■ <« - «< - <« - «< • «( ■ cc; ■ «< - 


THE 1951 CHINOOK OF THE STATE COLLEGE OF WASHINGTON 
(A PRODUCT OF LETTERPRESS) PRINTED BY THE DEERS PRESS 
ENGRAVED BY WESTERN ENGRAVING <& COLORTYPE CO., SEATTLE 










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