Lewiston High School

Excerpts from the Bengal Purr

Here are a few excerpts mined from
the 1963-64 Bengal's Purr Papers.

If you have a special article,
please submit it and it can be included on this page.

Lewiston Idaho, Class of 1964-Class Reunion

Search the LHS 1964 website.

Below are some selected articles from the 1963-64 year Bengal's Purr.

The Bengal's Purr, September 3, 1963
Big Weekend Activity is Lewiston Roundup
LHS Teacher Returns From 2-Month Trip
Are You Lost? Here's a handy Map to Help You
LHS Has New Track Coach in Bob Kruger

The Bengal's Purr, September 20, 1963
First Lewiston School Site Occupied by Booth Hall
Miss Guerry Heads LHS French Department
Reward Is Individual Progress; Students are Scientific Minded

The Bengal's Purr, October 2, 1963
New to LHS Is Mr. McGee
Math Teacher Starts Career At Lewiston
Football Coach Has Experience

The Bengal's Purr, November 8, 1963
U of I has nothing on us; Tie Vote Gives Queen Honors to Hosley, West
Three Ugly Men Are Announced In Assembly
Donna Baird Is Top Performer
Jim Carlson Well Traveled LHS Student
Miss Akerman New To LHS

The Bengal's Purr, November 27, 1963
Rader Studio Awards Prize to Sheneman

The Bengal's Purr, December 20, 1963
Well Schooled Spanish Teacher Is New to LHS
The Prowling Bengal, Dear Santa Claus:

The Bengal's Purr, January 17, 1964
Two School Instructors Completing LH Semester-Marjorie Johnson
Two School Instructors Completing LH Semester-Robert Krueger
Senior Girl Given Fashion Board Position

The Bengal's Purr, February 14, 1964
Senior Billie Joe Rosenkranz Crowned Valentine Sweetheart
King and Queen of Hearts Will Be Crowned As a Climax to Annual Senior Dress-up Day.
31 Students On Honor Roll At LHS
'Sharp Shooting' Rope Climber Joins High School Instructors

The Bengal's Purr, February 28, 1964
Mr. Huddleston, Track Coach and Teacher
1400 Next Year-Another Jump in Enrollment
Queen Mary Rauch Reigns Over Tea
King Tim Bartlett 3-Year Letterman

The Bengal's Purr, March 13, 1964
Twenty 1964 Senior Class Elite Are Chosen By Votes Of Senior Class Members At LHS
Home Economics Instructor Enjoys Interior Decoration
Two Seniors Receive Funds Toward College
Darlene Tobin Wins FHA Poster Contest
LHS Started Late In 1863; First Play Given in 1905

The Bengal's Purr, April 1, 1964
Purr Awarded Highest Honor; Rauch Is Winner
Music Teacher To Vacate Staff Position
Dunce Caps Are Current Rage In Mr. Yeoman's Classes

The Bengal's Purr, April 23, 1964
Spring Concert Draws Crowd
Senior Kathi Kling Is Selected As Lewiston Roundup Princess
Julia Streiff Places Fifth In Spelling Bee
Leslie Weiber, Shelly Forge Awarded Trip

The Bengal's Purr, May 8, 1964
Senior Girls, Mothers Attend WWP Tea
Graduation Set For May 29

The Bengal's Purr, May 22, 1964
Nearly 230 Lewiston High School Seniors Attend Annual Breakfast At Elks Temple
Lewiston High Seniors-This is your Life
Mr. Harrison, Art Instructor, Likes LHS
Senior Girls And Mothers Honored At Tea
Senior Will

The Bengal's Purr, September 3, 1963
Big Weekend Activity is Lewiston Roundup

Sharon Poston, LHS Graduate, To Reign


Why not?

Why not what?

Why not attend the Lewiston Roundup?

Why should I?

Well, you could see our own lovely 1963 LHS graduate, Sharon Poston, reigning as queen of the rodeo, along with her two princesses, Lynda Hermann and Diana Schmidt.


Yeh! And the Bengal Claws will be ushering al the three days, with the L Club handling the concessions. Or, you might go to the parade and see our Bengalettes and the LHS band marching in it.

Sounds pretty good!

Yeh! And you know what else?


Our Lewiston roundup is one of the "Big 4" rodeos in the northwest. The others are Ellensburg, Walla Walla and Pendleton. Most of the cowboys who participate in our rodeo are nationally known boys who come from all over the United States

Special attractions this year will be trick rider Monte Montana, Jr., and family; the Nez Perce County Sheriff's Posse and the Lewis-Clark Saddle Club Junior Drill Team.

There will be girls' barrel racing and chariot races. A new addition this year will be chuck wagon races. All the above will be presented each day.

Boy, I'm gonnna go and get my trusty old steed right now and head on over to the Lewiston Roundup.

Hey! Wait for me!

The Bengal's Purr, September 3, 1963
Are You Lost? Here's a handy Map to Help You

Seniors and juniors, as well as sophomores, may be having trouble finding their way around this year. There has been a lot of remodeling and changing around of the classrooms going on at LHS.

Below is a list of the teachers and their rooms, and a diagram of the first and second floors which we hope will help keeping you from becoming lost.

Miss Ackerman, 213; Mrs. Carlson, 115; Mrs. Carpenter, M-3; Mr. Church, 202; Mrs. Driscoll, 109; Miss Guerry, 108; Mr. Harris, 111; Mr. Harrison, Butler Building; Mr. Hayes, M-1; Mr. Hemly, Auto Mech; Mr. Herman, Shop Building; Mr. Hills, 209; Mrs. Holbrook, Office; Mr. James, 203; Mr. Jennings, 303; Mr. Johnson, 106B; Mrs. Jones, 101; Mr. Jurmu, 213; Mr. Krueger, 204; Mrs. Kytonen, Booth Hall; Mrs. Lauf, 107; Mrs. Lee, 106A; Mrs. Lund, 105; Mr. Lynch, Booth Hall.

Mr. McGee, 104; Mr. Messinger, 110; Mrs. Modie, 205; Mrs. Nelson, 209; Mrs. Nesbitt, 114; Mrs. Nicholas, 208, Miss Nixon, 303; Mrs. Parker, 211; Mr. Pentzer, 116; Mrs. Peterson, 301; Miss Pratt, 201; Mr. Ranta, Office; Mr. Reynolds, 106; Mr. Rudolph, Machine Shop; Mr. Sanman, 202; Mr. Shinn, 102; Mr. Smith, M2; Mr. Tiede, 206; Mrs. Thomas, 215; Miss Williamson, 214; Mr. Woods, 112; Mr. Yeoman, 207.

The Bengal's Purr, September 20, 1963
First Lewiston School Site Occupied by Booth Hall

Booth Hall occupies the site of one of the first schools in Lewiston. The school, now a thing of the past, was the old Webster School, built in 1903.

(Web Guy note: I remember traipsing across the street in the 7-th grade for vocal music classes held in this building.)

The Bengal's Purr, September 20, 1963
Reward Is Individual Progress; Students are Scientific Minded

(By Lois Schock)

"My greatest reward as a science teacher is the joy of seeing the individual student progress. Seeing that sudden spark of inspiration that brings understanding," said Mr. Marion Shinn, LHS chemistry instructor.

He has attended Washing State College, Idaho State University, The U of I and Boise Junior College and teaches four chemistry class this year with approximately 130 students.

"I think students are more interested in science today because of the great emphasis being put on science. Ten years ago, scientists were considered 'egg heads,' but now people see the need for scientific exploration," said the chemistry advisor.

The text book used but the chemistry classes is "Modern Chemistry" by Dull, Metcalfe and Williams. Mr. Shinn stated, "It is one of the more commonly used text books in the nation. I supplement this with materials taken from other books and from materials I have accumulated over the past years."

"The type of chemistry we use," said the science instructor, "is macro chemistry; this means that we work with large bottles and beakers, etc. Our lab equipment is very adequate; it meets our needs very well."

If a student has an interest in science, Mr. Shinn highly recommends that he go into the scientific field because of the greater emphasis being put on this areal

"The chemistry lab is a very interesting place. I have never had a ear without a new experience," he said, "or an explosion."

As a member of the Lewis-Clark Empire Science Teachers Association and the national Science Teachers Association, Mr. Shinn stated that clubs open to those who have an interest in science are Science Honorary, Electronics Club and the Projectors Club.

I would definitely say that students of today are more interested in science that those of ten years ago," sand Mr. Frank Pentzer, LHS chemistry and physics instructor.

"Some upper level science courses in high school today are equivalent to freshen level college courses ten years ago," he continued. "We can attribute this to the technological pressures being put on us by foreign powers. The jobs that these students take, more and more require technical training. Today's student is preparing to meet this demand."

Mr. Pentzer teaches three chemistry classes with 85 students and two physics classes with 55 students. This year he is occupying a new room, the former boy's PE room. Mr. Pentzer designed the room which was built to accommodate the new Physical Science Study Committee (PSSC) physics class.

This class is the latest development in high school physics in the U.S. It was established by the Physical Science Study Committee, a group of top scientists and teachers led by Massachusetts Institute of Technology. The PSSC physics plan is being conducted throughout the nation.

Each student who was interested in this class was interviewed and past math and science grades were taken into consideration.

The text book used by the PSCC physics is "Physics" by Heath, which was designed especially for this new class. The PSCC physics class is highly theoretical, whereas the regular physics class is more technical. PSSC goes into fewer subjects but much deeper and is highly experimental.

Mr. Pentzer stated that the PSSC class does not follow the lines of normal teaching, because the enthusiasm of the students is much greater.

Mr. Pentzer, a member of the national Science Teachers Association and the District 2 Science and math Teachers Association, is beginning his third year at LHS and his tenth year of teaching. He attended the U of I, where he received his Bachelor of Science in education.

Mr. Pentzer concluded by saying, "I would highly recommend a student to go into the field of science but it is a hard, tough field. However, once it is mastered, the opportunities are unlimited."

The Bengal's Purr, November 8, 1963
U of I has nothing on us; Tie Vote Gives Queen Honors to Hosley, West

A tie vote by the varsity football team gave two Lewiston High School seniors, Judy Hosely and Sue West, equal reign as 1963-64 Homecoming Queens. The history making announcement that both girls would share royal honors was made in an assembly this afternoon by head coach Mr. Dwight Church.

Also selected to the Homecoming court were senior princess Carolyn Thompson, junior princess Ann Blake and sophomore princess Charlene Holterman.

Traditionally, only one queen is selected complemented by two senior one junior and on sophomore princess.

Ironically, a neighboring institution of higher learning, the University of Idaho, also recently selected two girls to reign over its annual festivities as a result of a tie vote.

The serpentine which follows the assembly will be led by the Homecoming royalty sitting atop a specially made float escorted on both sides by the Bengal "Claws and the Pom Pom girls. The student body and band will follow.

The royal court will be introduced to the public at halftime tomorrow night with Queens Judy, Sue and their court being presented mums by Mary Jo James, last year's queen. The regal group will be officially crowned by co-captains Rick Young and Darryl Ailor during the dance which follows the game. The dance, to be held in the old gym, is semi-formal and is open to all LHS students, alumni and their dates.

The Idaho Department Store will give the Homecoming queens a $15 Pendleton or Kandal sweater of their choice.

Click HERE to view the queen photos.

The Bengal's Purr, November 8, 1963
Three Ugly Men Are Announced In Assembly

(By Lois Schock)

An added highlight to this year's Homecoming activities was the selection of the Ugly man on Campus by the associated student body of Lewiston High School.

The contest, which got underway two weeks ago, was sponsored by Mr. Ken Jurmu's senior home room as a project to raise funds for Homecoming.

Each homeroom elected an Ugly Man from their class and three finalists were chosen by Mr. Jurmu's 4-th hour students. Finalists, whose identities were kept secret, were Rick Young, senior; Lanny Houston, junior, and Norm Blakely, sophomore. They were presented to the student body in a pep assembly Nov. 1.

The three were disguised as King Kong, Egar, and Gonzilla, respectively. A fourth contestant was added to the three and known only as Mr. X. He was not shown to the students because of his frightful appearance.

During the last week, students voted for the Ugly Man of their choice by putting money into their contestants' jars. The jars were located in the main hall and by the study hall.

The contest, besides contributing to the Homecoming fund, helped promote much enthusiasm in anticipation of the Lewiston-Clarkston game.

The Bengal's Purr, November 8, 1963
Donna Baird Is Top Performer

Student body members of LHS watched many of their friends and fellow classmates participate in the Tag Assembly held on Oct. 24.

Sherry Hoffman, business manager of the annual, announced the 13 acts which made up the assembly, whose purpose was to promote sales of the 1964 yearbook.

Donna Baird won first place with her satire on Bible shows. Sue West, Nanda Beaulieu, Candy Barnett, Donna Sonner and Arlene Frank took second place honors with their Sugar Shack baton routine. A ballet of the "Voyage of the Swan" earned Sandra Small third place. Winners were given annuals and cash prizes.

Several vocal numbers were included in the assembly, such as "Alma Mater," "The Lord's Prayer," King Jesus is a Listening," "Cool Water," featuring John Pederson, Kyra Lazar, Elizabeth Leach and Sharon Southwick, and "Old Dan Tucker," presented by the A Cappella Choir accompanied by Julie Bailey and Carol Brigham, under the direction of Mr. Robert E Harris. The mixed ensemble sang "Barefoot" and "Sour "Wood Mountain." John Pederson, Vernon Dinnell, Brian Shelton and Lee Tusberg sang "Blowing in the Wind" and "Good News." Solos were by Linda Lybarger singing "When I fall In Love," accompanied by Linda Hardin; Anna Jane Baer singing "Indian Love Call," accompanied by her mother, Mrs. Baer; and "Never on Sunday," presented by Teresa Rauch.

Other acts were Frances Klappenbach with a tap dance, accompanied by Carol Brigham; "Little Nell," a skit by Karen Breedin, Diana Basser, Linda Riley and Judy Baser; and "Bill and Belle" or "The Reward of Virtue," a novelty skit staged by eight seniors.

Following the talent show, 14 tag salesmen were announced. Senior salesmen are John Vassar, Bob Morton, Leslie Wieber and Julia Streiff. Juniors are Pam Barton, Betty Ranta, Tim Armstrong and Frank Morrison. Charlene Holterman, Jerry Issac, Sandra Small, Doug Smith, Dan Hundrup and Sally Carlson are selling the $5 tags for sophomores.

Any student who desires a tag must buy one by Nov. 8.

The Bengal's Purr, November 8, 1963
Jim Carlson Well Traveled LHS Student

(by Chris Kincaid)

A boy with intelligence, a sense of humor and seniority is Jim Carlson, one of Lewiston's outstanding high school students.

Jim and his family have lived in Badkreuznach, Germany, for a year while his father served in the U.S. Army. "I think the most interesting thing in Germany was the maid who served us during our stay there," said Jim. "She took my sister and me on many walks through the vineyards." The Carlsons returned in the spring of 1954.

"Math, physics and French," says Jim "are definitely my favorite subjects." With an approximate 3.8 grade average, Jim is a good standing member of National Honor Society.

After graduating, the scholar says he would like very much to attend Stanford University at Stanford, Calif. "I plan to major in math and psychology." At present he says he wants to go into research work after receiving his education.

Jim is an active member of Radio Forensic and of the newly created Creative Writing Club. In the field of sports, the enthusiast goes in for swimming, skiing and tennis.

As a semi-finalist in the National Merit Scholarship contest Jim will be considered for the finals on the basis of the college entrance examinations, scheduled for Dec. 7; the principal's recommendation and what Jim says in the questionnaire he was given by the foundation to fill out.

Jim is the son of Dr and Mrs. L Glen Carlson who reside at 213 third Ave. Jim is one of two children in the Carlson family. He has a sister, Sally, who is a sophomore at LHS.

The Bengal's Purr, November 27, 1963
Rader Studio Awards Prize to Sheneman

"The reward is great-the price is small-for your portrait, give us a call," is the title which won Sandi Sheneman first place in the Fran Rader Studio slogan contest.

Sandi's prize consisted of two dozen graduation size porcelain and gold portraits one dozen wallet size pictures, two 5x7 tones and one 8x10 oil.

Mickey Kremenac's entry to the contest was, "Remember the past in the future with portraits of the present." With this phrase she won second place, which is two dozen graduation size porcelain and gold portraits one dozen wallet size pictures and one 5x7 toned portrait.

Third place went to Kathy Kling for her slogan, "Only a portrait can make one immortal, so easily, yet so expertly." Kathy won two dozen graduation porcelain and gold portraits.

The contest is an annual event giving the seniors an opportunity to win all or part of the senior portraits, the only qualifications of the contest are that the individuals entering be seniors. Entries are judged by the Idaho Writers' League.

The Bengal's Purr, December 20, 1963
The Prowling Bengal, Dear Santa Claus:

With people so busy here they don't have time to write their own letters so I'll write it for them.

First on the list is Chris Starnes. Could you please send her Bill, who is snowed in? Bill Wilson would like a green corvette. (Blue will do if you are out of green.) Leah Woodward wants a blue phone for all those PRIVATE phone calls that girls get. Please send Mary Lou Speno a blanket full of snowballs so she can throw them at Charlie. Harry Sullivan likes snow, too. He wants enough to make ten snow men.

Mr. Yeoman is a problem. He wants Irma for a secretary because she counts better than the other one. Paige Kampa doesn't want much-only an "A" in Mr. Jurmu's global class. She also wants to learn to count better. Chuck Gabby would like to be Robbie's girl for Christmas. (Ineffective censor by Bobbie).

Marilee Gibb wants a three-karet diamond and Lynda Kohl wants nothing but Jon, with a big red bow around his neck. John Duthie would like to get straight "C's." Mr. Tiede doesn't want anything but I think you can find some little item. Dwayne Keller wants someone to take his sister off his hands. (Any volunteers?)

Tim Bartlett wants a date with Florence, which might be a little hard for you to arrange. Mr. Hayes is quite unselfish. He requests 19 wins for the "B" squad and the varsity to make state… (You shouldn't have any trouble with that one.)

Jim Carlson wants a girl for Christmas, but gave no specifications. Diane Ferguson would like a trip to San Francisco to jump off the Golden State Bridge. Craig Kincaid asks for a skiing trip to the Swiss Alps. However Chris Kincaid wishes to have a puppy sitting under her tree. (A Mr. Ed in dog form.) Bill Waide wants his own private parking spot.

Mr. Y's first hour class thinks you should bring Mr. Jurmu, Mr. Reynolds and Mr. James three garages for their cars. Doug O'Connor asks for anything as long as it's valuable. Dennis Jones would like a body and motor for his car. As for me, Santa Claus, send me anything but green stockings.

Bye now, "Irma"

The Bengal's Purr, January 17, 1964
Senior Girl Given Fashion Board Position

"It's really cool!" exclaimed Cheryl Ebel, a Lewiston High senior. That was her reaction to her assignment as a member of the Teen Fashion Board of McCall's Magazine.

On the first of this month, Cheryl receives a questionnaire from the Board. Such questions she answers are: What are the fashions of our high school? and How could these fashions be used in the McCall's pattern department? Cheryl can write also to the Board and ask questions about fashion trends.

Cheryl was picked by Mrs. Alverna Thomas, the Home Economics teacher, to represent this area. Her correspondence joins that of many other senior girls from all over the United States, Canada and South America.

The Bengal's Purr, February 14, 1964
Senior Billie Joe Rosenkranz Crowned Valentine Sweetheart

(by Maxine Fisher)

Cupid had a heyday at the annual Valentine Sweetheart Dance. The Youth Activity Center sponsored dance was held Feb. 8, and was highlighted by the coronation of the new sweetheart royalty.

Each year, previous to the Valentine dance, five sweetheart candidates are chosen by those students attending the YAC. The following week a queen is selected from the five junior and senior girl candidates.

Mr. Dwight Church, an honorary YAC member, crowned Billie Jo Rosenkranz, Sweetheart for 1964. Also crowned were princesses Paige Kampa, Ann Blake, Linda Nordby and Mary Kay Pinch. The girls received corsages donated by Stillings and Embry Florists.

YAC committee members decorated the YAC in pinks and purples. The YAC was a maze of lovely hearts, and a cupid to complete the decorations.

Lyn Rognstad was in charge of the decorations for the dance. Janet Hein was in charge of pictures, and Billie Jo Rosenkranz headed the refreshments committee.

Imel's Studio took the pictures for the Valentine Dance.

Each girl in the valentine court is busy with extracurricular activities around Lewiston High School. Queen Bill Jo, a senior, is treasurer of the senior class, active in Declamation, and participates in many service clubs. These only head a long list of Bill Jo's many activities. When asked Billie Jo had this to say about her newly acquired title: "I was very surprised and happy."

Princess Paige Kampa, a senior, is president of the Bengal Clay and active in many service clubs. She is also a member of National Honor Society.

Princess Ann Blake, a junior is an LHS cheerleader active in Student Council and French Club.

Princess Mary Kay Pinch, a junior is an alternate cheerleader, active in Bengal Claw and Purple and Gold League.

Princess Linda Nordby, a junior, is a cheerleader participates in Student Council, Loyalty Squad and is an active member of the YAC.

These are only a few attributes to the sweetheart royalty that reigned at a very successful Valentine social.

About 100 couples attended the dance.

The Bengal's Purr, February 14, 1964
King and Queen of Hearts Will Be Crowned As a Climax to Annual Senior Dress-up Day.

The Senior Tea being held in the cafeteria after school today and the crowning of the King and Queen of Hearts will climax the annual Senior Dress-up Day for the class of '64.

Boys and girls of the senior class are smartly attired in their sports jackets, suits heels and dresses.

The royalty elected by the seniors at large Wednesday will be announced and crowned by John Duthie, class president.

Any senior class member who has a "C" average or better is eligible for King or Queen of Hearts.

Last year's royalty was Allen Johnston student body president and Jan Cox, student body secretary.

The coronation will be followed by entertainment provided by underclassmen, Anna Baer, who will do a vocal solo; Sandra Small, ballet dance; Tony Stone, baton-twirl dance; and Patsy McDowell piano solo. The LHS dance band will perform, and there will be special number to be announced.

Following the coronation, spiced tea, coffee, punch, mints, nuts and cake will be served to the 291 smartly attired seniors. A pink and white Valentine centerpiece with pink candles will adorn a white table cloth with red net against a background of pink and red crepe paper.

Pouring will be Julie Williams, Linda LaMarche, Jane Kampa, Joan Mackey, Sandra Riggs, Sue Storey and Mary Walker.

The tea is sponsored and financed by the Purple and Gold League, girls' service organization, Gloria Nelson president.

Senior class officers are John Duthie, president; Wayne Adams, vice president; Doug O'Connor, secretary, and Billie Jo Rosenkranz, treasurer.

Advisors for the class of '64 are Mrs. Ruth Modie, Mr. Frank Pentzer, Mr. Michael Reynolds, Mr. Robert Yeoman and Mrs. Ada Parker.

The Bengal's Purr, February 14, 1964
31 Students On Honor Roll At LHS

Earning straight "A"s during first semester at Lewiston High School were 331 students-12 juniors, 11 seniors and 8 sophomores.

A total of 80 boys matched wits with 164 girls in earning the required 3.2 average or better to make the honor roll. Lewiston juniors, as well as having the greatest number of straight "A" students, lead with a total of 88 honor roll students, 61 of which were girls. The sophomores, with eight straight "A" students came thru with 80 honor roll students. The number of boys and girls were more evenly divided as the sophomore boys outnumbered the girls 47-33. The seniors, with 76 honor students have a total of 56 feminine scholars.

Seniors with a 3.2 average or better include Linda Anderson, Sonja Asker, Donna Baird, Deidre Barber, Kathy Barnes, Wyla Barney, Stephania Bell, Carol Brigham, Mary Lou Campbell, James Carlson, Gary Carpenter, Martin Clinger, Linda Charpentier, Carol Clyde, Darleen Daugherty, Cynthia Davis, Cynthia Drevlow, James Eaton, Gordon Everheart, Dianna Ferguson and Roberta Fetherton.

Patty Flakus, Dianna Flinn, Michelle (Shelly) Forge, Duane Fraser, Barbara Fulvio, Bill Greene, Linda Hall, Janet Hein, Jaquelin Heieren, Carole Jutte, Mary Virginia Kennedy, Frances Klappenbach, Micki Kremenack, William Lee, Linda McRae, Susan Miles, Barbara Moulton, Kathi Mullen, James Mundt, June Naser and Kathleen Neely also made the senior 3.2 average.

Seniors Gloria Nelson, Kathy Perri, Peggy Pettigrew, Vicki Rasmussen, Mary Rauch, Juanita Roland, Billie Rosenkranz, Jim Runsvold, Steve St. Clair, Connie Schwegel, Brian Shelton, Rocky Sinclair, Theresa Smith, John Snyder, Glenna Spindler, Ron Tierney, Darlene Tobin, Christy Turner, , Sue Williams and Bill Wilson round out the senior honor roll.

The Bengal's Purr, February 28, 1964
1400 Next Year-Another Jump in Enrollment

Is Lewiston High School growing? Yes. Figures released this week by the administration indicate another increase next semester.

At this time next year, imagine 200 more students racing through the halls to get to classes or seeking elbow room at lunch in the already crowded cafeteria! Can you imagine going into a class you thought was overcrowded this year-next year?

The explosion of the atom bombs which brought to a close World War II opened another era resulting in a population explosion, the shock waves of which are now hitting the United states in the form of student increases. Although the drop-out rate is climbing, it lags behind increased enrollment which has been climbing from two to three hundred per year the last three years.

Friday, juniors and sophomores registered for the school year of 1964-65. Approximately 406 students registered from the high school and another 469 from the two junior high schools, Sacajawea and Jenifer.

Mr. Frank Church stated, "By 1968 it is expected that we will have more than 1600 students enrolled, 400 more than are currently attending."

He also commented that with a school of this size we have a surprisingly orderly student body.

The Bengal's Purr, February 28, 1964
Queen Mary Rauch Reigns Over Tea

"The Queen of Hearts, she baked some tarts

All on a Summer's day,

The Knave of Hearts, he stole those tarts

And took them clear away."

Mary Rauch may not have baked any tarts, but she was named the Queen of Hearts at this year's Senior Tea, Friday, Feb. 14.

Born Mary Carolyn Rauch, Nov. 21, 1945, at Kamiah, Idaho, she is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George H. Rauch. The family lived in Headquarters, Idaho, until Mary was six years old and the family moved to Lewiston, where thy have lived since.

Very active in school activities, Mary is a member of the Bengal Claws, Honor Society and the Bengal Purr staff, is a Student Council representative, and the president of L-Cube.

When asked what she thought when it was announced that she had been elected Queen of Hearts, Mary replied "I didn't think...I couldn't think! It caught me completely by surprise."

"Right now I want school to be out, but when it's time, I probably won't want to go," she replied when asked how she felt about graduating. Mary summed up how she has like going to LHS in four words, "I've had a blast!"

The Bengal's Purr, February 28, 1964
King Tim Bartlett 3-Year Letterman

"I was very surprised and happy," stated Tim Bartlett when asked how he felt about being voted "King of Hearts" of the Senior Tea. The tea was held after school Feb 14 in the cafeteria in accordance with Valentine's Day. Mary Rauch, Queen of Hearts, and Tim were voted on by the senior class the preceding day.

Tim was born Nov. 12, 1945, at Lewiston and lives with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. T.A. Bartlett, at 1023 3-rd Street. Tim, who is admired throughout the school, has participated in several sports. He lettered three years in football, playing the end position. Playing first string this year, Tim was a valuable asset to the team both on offense and defense. He earned the "Most Valuable of the Week" award and was voted co-captain of the team this year. During his sophomore year, Tim lettered in baseball, and his junior year lettered in track as he is planning to do this year also. In track, Tim throws the shot-put and discus and runs the 440 and 880 yard relays.

Other school activities Tim has participated in include the Sophomore Dance, Junior Prom, and Senior Ball. He is also president of the L Club.

Tim's favorite sports include football and hunting.

His pet peeve is "Guys who pick on me."

His plans after graduation include going to college and playing football, maybe at Colorado State.

The Bengal's Purr, March 13, 1964
Twenty 1964 Senior Class Elite Are Chosen By Votes Of Senior Class Members At LHS

From a poll conducted in the senior class by the annual staff, the select members of that class were chosen. The results of the poll will be used as an item in LHS's annual the "Bengal".

Each senior voted for a boy and a girl he thought deserved each title The person having the greatest number of votes for a title was listed in the group. Beck Ranta, a staff member of the annual, announced the following list:

Sincerest: Bob Baird, Gloria Nelson. Bob's main school activity is being president of the Student Council. He is also active in Thespians. Bob plans to attend Brigham Young University at Provo, Utah, next year and to major in physical sciences. A Capella and president of Purple and Gold League, Gloria plans to go to the University of Idaho for two years, then to the University of Washington at Seattle.

Most Popular: John Duthie, Diane Windsor. John is president of the senior class, a member of Student Council and participates in football and track. His future plans include attending the U of I. Diane's main activity this year was cheerleading. She is also a member of the Purr staff and Loyalty Squad. She plans to go to California when she graduates.

Friendliest: Doug O'Connor, Lois Schock. Bowling heads Doug's list of interests, and his future plans include going to the U of I. Lois is secretary of the student body and managing editor of the Purr. Next year Lois will attend Wayland Baptist College in Plainview, Texas, where she will major in English.

Sportsmanship: Darryl Ailor, Becky Ranta. Darryl is a member of L Club and participates in football and track. He is also a member of the tumbling team at LHS. Becky's activities include L-Cube, Thespians and the annual staff. She plans to attend the U of I next year, major in physical education and become a P.E. teacher.

Most talented: John Pederson, Julie Bailey. Thespians, baseball, Radio Forensics and A Capella are John's school interests. After graduation he will major in political sciences at Pacific Lutheran University. Julie is in Bengal Claws, A Capella, ensemble and orchestra. Future plans include attending the U of I, where she will major in music.

Most likely to succeed: Jim Carlson, Paige Kampa. Jim, a member of Honor Society, was a finalist in the National Merit Scholarship Contest. He plans to attend Stanford University in California next year. Paige is president of Bengal Claws this year and a member of L-Cube, Honor Society and the Purple and Gold League. She will attend the U of I next year and major in mathematics.

Most Humorous: Bryan Shelton, Debbie Hall. Bryan is president of the YAC Committee and a member of A Capella, ensemble, boys' quartet and Thespians. He plans to study at Principia College in Illinois. Debbie is a member of A Capella. She loves children and would like to become a kindergarten teacher. Her plans for next year include attending a beauty college in California.

Best Dressed: Dennis LeKander, Cheryl Ebel. Dennis is a member of the Purr staff and enjoys trying to ski. He plans to major in journalism at the University of Colorado next year. Cheryl's interests are fashion designing and interior decoration. Her plans are to go to the U of I for two years, majoring in home economics, then go to school in Florida for two years.

Biggest Flirts: Ed Pace, Timmy Kelly. After graduation, Ed plans on attending vocational school for one year. "Then he will travel to California, where he will become a beatnik and major in coffee houses. Timmy is a member of Loyalty squad, annual staff and the Pom Pom Girls. Her future plans include going into nursing.

Cutest Couple: Tim Bartlett, Mary Rauch. Tim is president of L Club and participates in football and track. His plans for next year include attending the U of I. Mary is captain of L-Cube and a member of Bengal Claws, Honor Society and the Purr staff. She plans to major in education at the U of I.

Click HERE to view these honored students.

The Bengal's Purr, March 13, 1964
Two Seniors Receive Funds Toward College

Seniors Paige Kampa and Micki Kremenak have been awarded scholarships for their outstanding efforts in activities in high school life.

Paige was awarded two scholarships from the Elks Club. She placed first in the district for the Youth Leadership Contest and she won the "Most Valuable Student" award.

For both contests she compiled a booklet of her activities throughout her high school years. Letters of recommendations were written by her teachers and her parents.

After graduation she plans to attend the University of Idaho and major in mathematics, seeking a teaching degree for high school or college.

Micki was awarded a scholarship from Ripon College which is a small Wisconsin Liberal Arts school. She will major in elementary education, working for a teaching degree for the fourth grade or lower.

Micki participates in L-Cube, Loyalty squad, Science Honorary and badminton. She is also active on the annual staff, publicity chairman in the Student Council and works on the KRLC Radio Forensic team.

Her favorite pastimes are reading, going to the games and to the YAC.

The Bengal's Purr, March 13, 1964
Darlene Tobin Wins FHA Poster Contest

"I couldn't believe it because I had never won anything in my life!"

This was Darlene Tobin's reaction when she was named the winner of the first and second places in the Women's Christian Temperance Union's poster contest in which posters were presented on an anti-liquor basis. Her first place poster will be entered in the district contest and if it selected will be sent to the state contest.

Darlene plans to go to Lewis-Clark Normal College next fall. She would like to attend an art school in the future, and commented that she enjoyed her art class very much this year.

Besides her interest in art, she plays the piano and loves classical as well as popular music.

This year she is active in Loyalty squad, the Pom Pom girls and is the art editor of the annual. In her spare time she works at the Lewiston Carnegie Library.

The Bengal's Purr, March 13, 1964
LHS Started Late In 1863; First Play Given in 1905

(by Les Arnold)

The Lewiston School system has an interesting past. The following events have been the important steps in the construction of LHS.

Late in the fall of 1863, a middle aged man of professional appearance appeared in Lewiston and proceeded to organize the first school. He secured a few pupils and opened his school. He drew his first monthly pay and headed for the gambling tables to double his money; his wages soon passed into other hands. Not desiring to remain longer in Lewiston he quietly departed.

The school remained teacher-less until the fall of 1864. It was then a private school kept by P.H. Howe. Howe was a very strong Union man and would have his pupils quit their regular school work to sing "John Brown's Body Lies a Moldering in the Grave."

In the winter of 1865-66 the school was instructed by William Ferrel, who was followed the next year by a Mr. Eckels. By 1867 seats were placed in the school room and books were purchased for the children.

The next step in growth of Lewiston Schools was the acquisition of the Whitman School grounds on Main Street. "A frame building was erected in the fall of 1872 and used until 1882.

The principle occurrence of interest in connection with the school was the strike that took place in the spring of 1888. The teachers of the school didn't like the principal so they went on strike. To avoid any further problems the school board removed him.

Mr. Wright became the superintendent of the Lewiston City Schools in the fall of 1889. Her reorganized the high school on a more permanent basis. The high school had previously been two years in length, but Mr. Wright extended it to three years.

The commercial department was added in 1903, the only one in any high school in the northwest. During the next year, the Webster building was built and the high school paper, The Purple and Gold, was established with the first publication being issued on September 23-rd.

The first play given by LHS, "She Stoops to Conquer," was given in 1905, by the senior class of that year.

Within the next few years the following events had an important part in establishing of a fine school system: domestic science department, hot lunches program, manual arts and gymnasium buildings were built, and later agriculture and Spanish departments were added.

A long line of teachers have given their best to the building up of the Lewiston High School. They are scattered far and wide, but their impression on the hearts of those they taught remains deep and lasting.

The Bengal's Purr, April 1, 1964
Purr Awarded Highest Honor; Rauch Is Winner

When it comes to bringing home the honors to Lewiston High School the journalism department practically cornered the market at the recent journalism conference held at Moscow March 20, 21.

The title of "General excellence over all" was awarded to the Purr, along with the general newspaper awards of: third place in the news writing and second place in the sports writing.

Senior Mary Rauch captured second place in the individual feature writing contest with a feature article on "Hickory-dickory-dock."

Mary, who is a senior reporter on the Purr staff, expressed surprise at her award by mentioning that when she left for the conference she had no idea of what she was going to write,.

Mary is actively interested in Bengal Claw, Honor Society, Student Council, and she is also president of L-Cube. Skiing and weekends at Moscow are listed as Mary's favorite pastimes.

Highlights of the two-day program included an evening banquet, with Mr. Ralph W. Hunter as principal speaker, several contests and lectures by noted people and an awards banquet held Saturday noon.

A total of 42 schools attended the conferences with 300 high school journalists learning the rigors of campus life. Lewiston High School is very proud of the fact that of the 41 attending high school papers the Bengal Purr was judged "General excellence over all!"

Journalism students are now preparing for the coming journalism conference to be held in Pocatello.

The Bengal's Purr, April 1, 1964
Dunce Caps Are Current Rage In Mr. Yeoman's Classes

Duns Scotus would be shocked!

The name of this famous scholar who lived in Britain during the Middle Ages is now applied to someone slow in learning.

And now, Mr. Bob Yeoman is solving (?) his discipline problems by making and unruly student sit a the back of the class and wear a dunce (duns) hat.

"Students whose conduct is really atrocious must sit out in the hall and wear the hat," commented Mr. Yeoman. "They usually find it somewhat embarrassing."

The dunce hats which are three different sizes are labeled in English and German.

Proposed by Gordon Petrie this disciplinary measure has been used on Arlene Arbuckle, Don (Stoked) Eastwood, Valerie Pew, Andine (Twink) Jacobs, and others including Gordon Petrie himself.

The dunce hat has only been worn only by sophomores.

"The juniors behave pretty well," Mr. Yeoman said.

The Bengal's Purr, April 23, 1964
Spring Concert Draws Crowd

The annual Spring Concert under the direction of Mr. Robert E Harris was presented at the Lewiston High School auditorium, Friday, April 3.

The singers participating in the vocal concert dedicated the concert to and promised to do their very best for Mr. Harris, who is taking a leave from his duties as vocal instructor.

With great precision the A Capella choir sang various works as "Kyrie Elesion," by Dieterich; "Holy Lord God of Hosts," Jolley; "Ave Maria," Vittoria; and "Songs of Immortal Praise," Kirk.

Two numbers were sung by the male quartet. "Bamboo," by Rank, was their folksong and in their second, "Julianne," by Sparks, they were joined by Julie Bailey. They played guitars to complete their folk singing.

There were numerous soloists. John Pederson, a bass, sang "Three for Jack," by Squire. "Without a Song," by Youmans, was sung by Vernon Dinnell. Kyra Lazar, soprano, sang "Dien 1st Mein Ganzes Herz," by Lehar. Lee Tusberg, baritone, presented "Duna," by McGill. Many other songs were sung by members of the A Capella choir. These songs were "The Hills of Home," by Wyla Barney; "The Beatitudes," by Brian Shelton; "You Are Free," by Nancy Sinclair; "Merry Widow Waltz," sung by Sharon Southwick; "How Lovely Is the Hand of God," by Alpha Lewis, and "Tonight," sung by Barbara Fulvio.

Other highlights of the evening were the performances of the pianists, who skillfully accompanied the singers and played additional pieces on their various instruments. The pianists were Carol Brigham, who also played a number on the organ, "Suite from Porgy and Bess;" Jean Carlson, Debbie Flakus, Kathy King, who sang "One Fine Day," by Puccini; and Patsy McDowell, who played a violin solo, "Liebesfreud," by Kresisler.

The treble ensemble sang "If No One Marries Me," by Simeone. A mixed ensemble consisting of four boys and 11 girls sang, "I'll Take Romance," by Hammerstein, and "My Bonnie Lies Over the Ocean."

The girls' choir, composed of 60 girls, sang a selection of seven numbers. These were "Glory Be to God," "Like Bird's at Eye," "Nocturne," "My Garden Is a Lovely Place," "All Hail the Power," "Music," and "The Donkey Serenade." The finale featured the A Capella, the girls' choir and orchestration in the presentation of "The Battle Hymn of the Republic."

At the end of the concert, Mr. Harris was presented a cake and other gifts, including a Beatle wig.

The Bengal's Purr, April 23, 1964
Senior Kathi Kling Is Selected As Lewiston Roundup Princess

"I was very shocked. I didn't expect it at all."

With these words Kathi Kling explained her reaction when told she had been chosen as a princess for the 1964 Lewiston Roundup.

Kathi, a Lewiston High School senior, has been riding horses nearly seven years, Of Terri her quarterhorse mare she says, "She's pretty little but she goes!"

The new Roundup princess will be to promote the Lewiston Roundup. She will ride in the parage at the Asotin Fair and will travel to Joseph, Ellensburg, Walla Walla, Spokane, Grangeville, Dayton and Pendleton this summer. Kathi will accompany the Roundup queen, Diana Schmidt of Asotin, to the Miss Rodeo Idaho Pageant at Caldwell in August.

During the roundup, to be held Sept 11, 12 and 13, the queen and princesses will stay at the home of Mrs. John L, Turner of Lewiston, the Roundup royalty chaperone.

The other Roundup Princess is Marilyn Petersen, a senior at Moscow High School.

The Bengal's Purr, April 23, 1964
Julia Streiff Places Fifth In Spelling Bee

In the seventh annual Inland Empire Spelling Bee, held April 10, at Gonzaga University, the three entrants from Lewiston High School proved that LHS'ers can definitely spell. Julia Streiff, a senior, captured fifth prize in the competition. She brought home a $25 cash prize as a reward for he spelling ability in a contest in which one miss meant elimination. Julia was tripped up by the word "benefited."

Semifinals, at which Mrs. Ruth Jones was pronouncer, were held at LHS in room 101, Monday, April 6. A junior, Charles "Chuck" Wilson, was first; Jim Harris, a sophomore, second; and Julia Streiff was third.

All three of the winners of the Lewiston competition took part in the regional finals. They were among the last third to be spelled down in the contest.

"Lewiston will certainly want to compete next year," Miss Grace Nixon, one of the organizers of the LHS contest, was quoted as saying. It was estimated that over 70 contestants took part in the Spokane spell down which was sponsored by Gonzaga University and the Spokesman-Review.

The Bengal's Purr, April 23, 1964
Leslie Weiber, Shelly Forge Awarded Trip

"I'm scared!" whispered Leslie Weiber to a Purr reporter. What is her reason? She has been selected as Idaho's DECA Sweetheart and will travel to Chicago, Ill. to compete for the national title.

But wait! Lewiston High School has another winner from this same contest which was held in Boise April 3. Shelly Forge won first in the state in job interviewing. She first competed for and won the girls' job interviewing and went on to beat the top one of the boy's job interviewing contest.

Each of the girls was awarded $55 and the trip to Chicago to try for the national contest representing Idaho. While there Shelly and Leslie will be competing against 47 other state delegates.

Shelly, a senior at LHS, list food, the color red, and "Don't Let the Rain Come Down" as her favorites. She works at Owl Drug Store and looks forward to continue working there after she graduates.

In preparation for the state contest, she practiced being interviewed by her classmates and downtown businessmen. Leslie, also a senior, likes pizza, Mike, the color blue and also "Don't Let the Rain Come Down."

She is looking forward to working at Albertson's this summer and marriage in the future. She plans to major in business administration at Kinman Business School.

For the title of DECA sweetheart, Leslie gave a speech on the relationship of the employer-employee.

The Bengal's Purr, May 8, 1964
Senior Girls, Mothers Attend WWP Tea

A tea for senior girls and their mothers was held at the Hotel Lewis-Clark on Friday, May 1, at 3:30. The tea was sponsored by the Washington Water Power Company in connection with its 75-th anniversary. Such teas are being held in all the areas which WWP serves.

Mrs. Peggy Lewis and Mrs. Dorothy Smith, home economist for WWP, were hostesses. A speech on "Careers in Home Economics" was presented.

Besides the Lewiston girls and their mothers, girls from Craigmont were also invited to the joint tea. The Clarkston tea was held the day before, April 30.

The Bengal's Purr, May 8, 1964
Graduation Set For May 29

Graduation plans for the senior class of 1964 will begin with Baccalaureate, may 24. It will be held in the Lewiston High School auditorium, with Rev E. Paul Hovey and Willis Barney as speakers.

Graduation will take place May 29 in the Fair Building at 8. Paige Kampa, Julia Streiff, Lyn Rognstad and Phil Peterson will speak. The diplomas will then be presented to the graduation seniors.

After commencement, a senior party will be held at the Elks Lodge. This is open to all seniors. It is not necessary or desirable to have a date for this affair. The Imperials will provide music until 3 a.m.

After the dance, the Lewiston Municipal Swimming Pool will be open for the seniors.

Those not wishing to swim may go to the Senior Breakfast at John Duthie's home. This will begin at 3 and last until approximately 7. It is open to the entire class for the first time. In previous years there have always been several private breakfasts in various homes. This year, however, it was felt that it would be more fun to have one breakfast that included the entire class.

The Bengal's Purr, May 22, 1964
Nearly 230 Lewiston High School Seniors Attend Annual Breakfast At Elks Temple

About 230 Lewiston High School seniors dined at the Cardinal Room at the Lewiston Elks "Temple for an annual senior class breakfast Mat 6 at 6:30.

The seniors, dressed in formal attire, had as their guests Mrs. Ruth Modie, Mrs. Ada Parker Mr. Michael Reynolds, Mr. Bob Yeoman and Mr. Frank Pentzer, senior class advisors. Mr. Frank Church, Mr. Virgil Larson and Mr. Andrew Smith also were guests.

Mr. Clark said grace and breakfast was served. Then John Duthie, senior class president, introduced Carol Brigham, who played an arrangement of "Tenderly" on the piano.

John then introduced Lynda Kohl and John Pederson, who gave a skit recalling past memories and events in various senior's lives entitled "Do You Remember When?" This started the program off in a light vein by delighting, surprising and sometimes embarrassing the seniors.

Next, John introduced Cheryl Stewart and Doug O'Connor, who gave a review of the important events which took place during the 1963-64 school year involving numerous seniors.

Paige Kampa and Phil Peterson the did a skit entitled "At Home With the Peterson's-1984."

They portrayed a couple reading the newspaper in 1984 and seeing numerous stories about the seniors and what they had become. There were several red faces in the crowd before Paige and Phil concluded their skit.

The Robert Harris Singers, consisting of Julie Bailey, Lee Tusberg, Bryan Shelton, John Pederson and Vernon Dinnell, sang several numbers including "Shenandoah" and "100 Miles."

"Sing Along with Bryan" was next on the program. The senior class sang the "Alma Mater" with Bryan Shelton leading. They also did "Row, Row, Row Your Boat."

The day had been designated as senior dress-up day, with girls wearing afternoon dresses, and the boys wearing suits and ties.

Wayne Adams was general chairman in charge of the breakfast. Cheryl Ebel and Deidre Barber were in charge of decorations.

The Bengal's Purr, May 22, 1964
Lewiston High Seniors-This is your Life

Seniors of Lewiston High School have attended school now for a total of 12 years. Those past 12 years have been very eventful, and hold quite a few memories for quite a few people. Space does not permit us to tell them all, but here are some of them.

Remember when:

Cindy Houck hit Billie Jo Rosenkranz in a baseball game and knocked out her tooth. John Hamilton, Lynda Kohl, Bob Morton, Lyn Rognstad and Ron Tierney took a trip to Sandpoint and the car broke down. Marilyn Jones had a lot of eventful slumber parties. We took naps on our rugs in the first grade and one day John Vassar didn't wake up until school was out. Everybody had gold stars beside their names except Mike Prine. Janet Hein didn't know how to lock the bathroom door, and John Hamilton didn't know anyone was in there! Mrs. Worley gave the boys a lecture and asked them a question, and John Patterson "answered her!" Marilee Gibb ate worms. Some Webster girls were caught smoking.

Herb Swinford had the cutest dimples that all the girls in the third grade simply adored. Bill Waide and Vicki Rasmussen ate sunflower seeds.

Mike Stevenson was the checkers champion in the sixth grade. Louie Heimgartner's knife was used on Lynda Kohl's throat. Darryl Ailor's fifth grade flame was Pam Kaufman. Bill Waide sang soprano in glee club. Mary Rauch was Bill Greene's girl friend. Toni Blue wore her bright red can-cans two inches below her knees to attract the boys' attention. The SPP's out in Tammany. Janet Hein, Darlene Tobin and Lyn Rognstad stayed all night at Charlie Bushong's house. Lois Schock played the guitar and sang at assemblies.

Donna Quesenbery fainted in front of the class because she had to get up and give a book report. Mike Lydon had a wild party after the ninth grade Beatnik dance. Everyone played "sardines" at Bob Morton's New Year's Eve party. A police officer caught Sue West and Gordon Barker out counting weeds (?). Leslie Weiber and Mike Wood were parked out of town and their car broke down so they had to hitchhike home.

Lyn Rognstad did the Limbo at the YAC. Susan Isaac and Dianne Davis were picked up by a cop at the Auto-Vue. Dennis LeKander welcomed Mike Kovanen and Cindy Houck at the gravel pit. (Those couldn't have been rocks, could they, Mike?)

Les Webb and Sigrid were playing "chasies" under the bed when her mother came home. The fellows went to Cheryl Stewart's to look at her rock collection but only found rocks in her head. John Pederson was the White Gorilla of the Scully gang. Diane Sweet cherished Richard Scully's lock of hair. Julie Bailey and Lynn Robinson were cheerleaders. Marilyn Jones beat up Dennis McDonald and knocked out Bob Morton with her lunchbox. Love came to Judi Weldon and Don Whitinger. Bob Baird was the best singer in glee club and got to sing all the solos. Toni Blue, Darlene Tobin, Lynda Kohl, Timmy Kelly and Janet Hein took a '47 Chevy to lunch, ran out of gas, and got back to school 90 minutes late, and had to eat in the cafeteria the rest of the year, but sneaked out the PE door and ate at Koethke's instead.

Toni Blue and Diane Brewton were so shy that they danced in the closets. Lyn Rognstad had that "cool" Las Vegas Days party that was so rudely interrupted.

Gary Whitinger on the band trip coming home from Grangeville. We used to have crackers and milk every afternoon in grade school. Lyn Rognstad cheated with her measurements in the sixth grade. This school used to be just an ordinary school. (That was before Mr. "Cassanova" Yeoman arrived.) The girls used to wear three or four can cans at a time. Joan Bouton would talk nothing but baby talk in the sixth grade.

The Bengal's Purr, May 22, 1964
Senior Girls And Mothers Honored At Tea

The annual Mother-Daughter Tea for senior girls and their mothers was held May 8 in the old gym of the Senior High. It was sponsored by the Purple and Gold League. Gloria Nelson, this year's president, introduced the officers for next year: Julie Williams, president; Sandra Small, secretary; and Betty Ranta, vice-president.

Mrs. Marjorie Neeley Dean of Women at the University of Idaho, Miss Jodie Weygant and Mrs. Charlene Gage Pugh spoke on admission requirements, the types of campus living, and the importance of budgeting time in achieving scholastic goals.

Micki Kremenak presented "Senior Girls, This is Your Life," a number of events from grade school days. The Robert Harris Singers; Bryan Shelton, John Pederson, Julie Bailey, Vernon Dinnell and Less Tusberg, entertained the audience with several numbers.

A baton solo was presented by Toni Stone of Jenifer Junior High.

Julie thanked all who attended, and refreshments were served.

Mary Kay Pinch was in charge of the program.

Mrs. Queen Holbrook is advisor for the Purple and Gold League.

The Bengal's Purr, May 22, 1964
Senior Will

We, the most honorable, talented and gracious class of A. D. 1964 wish to bequeath our various and valuable traits to the several hundred underclassmen who've been blessed with out presence for the past years.

For 12 grueling years, we serious seniors have labored with the trials and terrors of knowledge. Even though our intelligence has often risen above the levels of standard teaching, we humbled ourselves and were always willing to absorb more.

While all underclassmen can't, of course, expect to ever be as talented scholastically and socially as the mighty class of 1964, we do believe that, if they really try, they can glean a portion of these talented traits.

Therefore, being of sound minds (?) and bodies, and in full possession of our faculties, we hereby bequeath these following items to the following underclassmen.

Steve Abbott wills his silence to Frank Morrison to keep him from violence.
Lyle Adams, tall, cool and blond, leaves LHS, of which he has grown fond.
Wayne Adams, a basketball star, hopes next year's team will be up to par.
Darryl Ailor leaves to Steve Snyder, his football talents and those of a fighter.
Keith Allen, who's quite a lad, leaves Ed Manion the fun he's had.
Darlene Anderson, one of the best, wills Linda Knutson, a comb for her high-ratted tress.
David Anderson, a hard working guy, wills Lonny Hollenbeck his job to try.
Linda Anderson leaves her sweet way, to Sally Armstrong, so cute and gay.
Les Arnold, who never stays home, wills John Snyder his urge to roam.
Sonja Asker, who's short and pretty, wills to Linda Nelson her equestrian ability.
Julie Bailey, who's pretty sweet, wills Anna Baer her piano to beat.
Donna Baird, who likes a joke, wills Marsha Mann, some ribs to poke.
Bob Baird, our ponderous peer, wills Dave Leroy our school for a year.
Gloria Baker, a lass; a flash! leaves George Frost the chemistry lab to blast.
Marilee Baker, a gal with well-groomed hair, leaves Pat Shoemaker her hair-spray to share.
Rod Baker wills his friendly smile to Elvin Hennencamp in hopes it will stay awhile.
Claudia Banks, who tied the string, leaves Marrilee Teitzel her engagement ring.
Deidre Barber, a lady with poise, leaves Ann Blake, a chance with the boys.
Mike Bare, who loves a party, leaves Steve Weiber his can opener. (?)
Gordon Barker leaves his DE trip to a junior boy who is known as Skip.
Mary Lou Barker, a senior so sweet, leaves to JoAnn Davis her ideals to meet.
Kathy Barnes, with a sigh of relief, leaves her studies without much grief.
Frances Barnett, or oratorical fame, wills Katy McCarthy the DECA game.
Wyla Jean Barney, who has a good voice, leaves Kyra Lazar her talent so choice.
Tim Bartlett, of football fame, wills Jon Griffin his shiver to maim.
Susan Bell, who's full of poise, wills some of it to the junior boys.
Carol Belt, a hard-working girl, leaves her energy to sister Janet to give it a whirl.
Anita Bershaw, who's short and sweet, wills Nancy Taylor her height of 5 feet.
Arthur Billings - good or bad? - wills his fun to a junior lad.
Bernadette Bjustrom, because she is smart, leaves Janice Stewart her talent for art.
Carolyn Blair wills her kindness and smile to Alona Widman to try for awhile.
Carol Blankenship, with her wedding ring, wills Shirley Quigley, her vows to sing.
Lorna Bliss, who's quiet and shy, wills Paula Harrison a good-looking guy.
Charlie Bloom, already a grad, wills Bob Muscat the parties he's had.
Toni Blue, as short as can be, wills Gail Hubbard the world to see.
Howard Bohnsack leaves his wrestling fame especially for junior Ron Mager to claim.
Dianna Borgeson leaves LHS with pride to concentrate on becoming Richard's bride.
Joan Bouton, a talented girl, wills Marsha Epler her pompoms to twirl.
Sandra Bowlin, who's quiet and shy, wills Lona Whipple her tactics to try.
Gayle Boyd, who's quite a flirt, leaves this ability to a junior who's pert.
Stuart Breening, a good-looking guy, leaves his quiet ways to Scott Weber, who's just as shy.
Diane Brewton, who's oh, so fair, wills Cathy Windsor her honey brown hair.
Carol Brigham, a Forensic gal, wills her talent to one of her pals.
Sylvia Brotherton, who sings so sweet, wills Bonnie McIntosh her voice to beat.
Jerry Brown, who worked hard to pass, leaves with a smile Mrs. Carpenter's class.
Mike Brown, with his Nordic looks, gladly leaves Wayne Tweedy his books.
Dan Brownson leaves government class to all the juniors to try to pass.
Kent Bryant, who likes to skip, wills Tom Klaus his tardy slips.
Bill Burcham leaves his football gear for Larry Heimgartner to wear next year.
Mary Lou (Campbell) Austin, who's full of fun, leaves Arlene Arbuckle her show to run.
Jim Carlson, Most Likely to Succeed, leaves behind him many good deeds.
Gary Carpenter moves on with his brother, leaving behind memories of another.
Ron Carpenter, a guy with a grin, wills his heart to a junior to win.
John Chamberlain, quiet and sweet, wills Jean Ann his heart to keep.
Linda Charpentier as she flashes her ring, hopes to Toody Howard good luck it will bring.
Linda Churchill leaves her horsemanship skill to Cheryl Crowe her position to fill.
Bob Clabby, who hopes to go far, leaves Larry Stratton his souped-up car.
Angeline Clark, a gal with a giggle, wills Lona Scott her talented wiggle.
Irene Clark leaves her blonde curls to Linda Poe, a junior girl.
Bob Clayton, who's tops in his class, wills Al Galpern, his tests to pass.
Mike Clifford wills his judo trick to Larry Neuman to try and lick.
Martin Clinger, a man of great wit, leaves John Nordby a little of it.
Dave Condon, a boy with a brain, wills it to Rick Jackson so he can't complain.
Dave Cox, who sings very well, wills Wyla Barney his talents to tell.
Carol Coy, who's already a bride, wills the marriage road to Marsha Mann to ride.
Dennis Cunningham leaves without regret, to marry Darlene - wadda' ya' bet?
Mike Curry leaves his party lights for Bob Howard to use on other nights.
Ted Dahlgren, who's had quite a whirl, wills his heart to the junior girls.
Darlene Daugherty leaves her gracious smile for Sue St. Clair to try awhile.
Dianne Davis leaves her red hair for Karen Scoles always to wear.
Kent DeYoung, who's thoroughly timid, wills his silence to Mike Weldon, also a shy kid.
Elaine Dicus wills her blonde curls to Diane Hollenbeck, a junior girl.
Vernon Dinnell, who sings like a bird, wills his voice to a junior that can be heard.
Linda Debroth leaves her weekend dates to Violet Taylor to try and rate.
Cynthia Drevlow, a cute little lass, wishes Sue Storey to have a blast.
John Duthie, who's really quite a man, wills his job to Steve Cox to fill if he can.
John Eaton, a very smart guy, wills Dave Faling his brains to vie.
Cheryl Ebel, tall and serene, leaves her looks to a junior queen.
Etta Mae Eddy, with never a frown, wills Fred Schmidt to become the clown.
Joan Eldred, so she says, wills Jan Mansfield her black tresses.
Judy Eldred, who's mistaken for Joan, leaves it to the Frank girls to keep things goin'.
Bill Eldred, who's witty but quiet, wills his humor to Mike Malloy to try it.
John Elgee leaves red freckles and hair to Sue Aman to be proud to wear.
Dennis Eller, a real swell guy, leaves LHS without a cry.
Carolyn Ellis, with manner so sweet, leaves Linda Wormell to repeat.
Mike Everett, who's always so busy, wills his pep to a wolf named Suzie.
Gordon Everheart, a man of decision, leaves Larry his aim to be an electrician.
Diana Ferguson, so quiet and nice, leaves Bonnie Wiggin a bit of advice.
Bobbi Featherston, a personable one, to Darlene Ash wills the interest she's won.
Patty Flakus, a student and friend, to Tom Schmidt these traits she will lend.
Diana Flinn, so queenly and tall, wills J. Sanders her place come this fall.
Shelley Forge, a whiz in DE, with plenty of go, wills a hard working junior a trip to Chicago.
Mike Forkner, a hot-rodder, they say, wills Gordon Petrie a ride any nice day.
Bill Foster is quick and he's loyal. He wills Mrs. Nicholas repairs on a Royal.
Duane Frazer, with his books and his brain, leaves John VanHouten the rocket to fame.
Connie Fritzley, with a diamond on hand, leaves Loydene Bergen a life well planned.
Tom Froeming, who is college bound, leaves Darrel Curry the streets to pound.
Barbara Fulvio, so cute and sweet, leaves Kathy Skok her A Cappella seat.
Gail Garrett, who knew a cool dance, wills to Norm Blakely a new pair of pants.
Jeneva Gehrke, so happy and gay, leaves to Sally Carlson a bright shiny day.
Marilee Gibb, with a flare for art, leaves Jan Halgren a color chart.
Ann Gibbons, with an unusual head of hair, leaves to Vickie Jones her colors to share.
Lorraine Gill, whose mouth runs in rapid succession, wills to Elizabeth Leach this art and profession.
James Glass leaves the LHS halls for all the sophomores to scribble on the walls.
Darrell Glenn, who's a whiz in advanced math, leaves Ted Teats a compass to follow his path.
Sue Glover, who rides on a pony, leaves Mary Canning a sleek new Toni.
Harvey Graham, who's small but great, leaves LHS to go out and celebrate.
Bill Greene, a nice friendly guy, leaves Harry Sullivan a sad good-bye.
Rick Gulstrom, who is studious at heart, leaves Wally Hamilton the very same art.
Debbie Hall, who's sweet and neat, wills Valarie Pew lots of good things to eat.
Irene Halsey, whose steps never falter, wills her pride in good works to Mary Walker.
John Hamilton wills to the junior guys his basketball talent and sexy blue eyes.
Ron Hansen, in band a French horn does play; he'd will it to you, could he give it away.
Pat Hawkins, a girl so quiet and fair, wills a sophomore miss her natural red hair.
Dennis Heese studies and works selling shoes. He wills this recipe for chasing the blues.
Jackie Heieren, who's sparky and happy, leaves Betty Ranta to be just as snappy.
Louis Heimgartner, of football fame, leaves to Lanny Houston his good name.
Janet Hein leaves her sweet and innocent (?) air for Maxine Fisher and Pam Barton to share.
Ken Heintz, who's never heard, hopes that by next year the sophomores will have matured.
John Hengen leaves his tardy slips to anyone else who likes to skip.
Delores Hill, with hair so blonde, leaves LHS halls to Linda Pond.
Joe Holinka, with hair so curly, leaves Don Benedict a brand new girly.
Bill Holman, our basketball star, wills Randy Rice his talents to throw so far.
Judy Hosley, a homecoming royalty, wills her high school loyalty.
Deanna Hughes, so shy and pretty, wills Diana Bartlett her manner so witty.
John Hume, who stays away from the mass, wills his love for silence to the junior class.
Bill Hund, who loves his car, wills Dave Clark an old crow bar.
Ann Hunt, so quiet and shy, wills Janie Reed her traits to try.
Carolyn Hyde, a sweet senior girl, leaves Sandy Riggs her talent to give a whirl.
Susan Isaac, who knows how to dance, wills Lennie Stamie some steps to chance.
Rebecca Jackson, a tomboy of sorts, wills Carolyn Litchfield her talent in sports.
Dick Johnson, who is tall and thin, leaves Tim Armour a new set of skins.
Connie Jones, our school's pride and joy, wills Connie Rauch her knack of getting a boy.
Keith Jones, so handsome and neat, leaves Steve Cox a girl to meet.
Marilyn Jones has willed her blue Ford to Carolyn Shull, so she will never be bored.
Paige Kampa, fine student and girl with great poise, leaves her aplomb to the sophomore boys.
Ed Kaufman, a farmer at heart, leaves Skip a few cows for a brand new start.
Pam Kaufman, so shy and so "booksey", gives her likes to Richard Woolsey.
Dan Keller, who sleeps all through class, to studious Gabby this art he does pass.
Timmy Kelly, who leaves 'em astir, wills her love to the boys who'll miss her.
Mary Kennedy, so alert and alive, passes her interests to young Mark Wise.
Doreen Keile, an artist with flair, wills Mr. Harris her fine red hair.
Craig Kincaid gives his business zeal to Dennis Riddle. It's an excellent deal.
Frances Klappenbach, whose trills fill the air, wills Heide B. her place as "First Chair."
Sharon Klemm, so quiet and shy, gives Kay Kostal this trait to try.
Kathi Kling, now Princess of royalty, wills Jackie Kaufman, a korn for her frailty.
Jerry Knapp wills his prize jalopy to Mr. Church to try as a hobby.
Monte Knight, who's a quiet man, wills Larry H. a pen as a talisman.
Lynda Kohl, who loves Casey's lights, wills to Judy Jackson good times on Saturday nights.
John Konen, our student of science, leaves cousin Donni his self-reliance.
Gary Koski, from his great height, wills Mrs. Thomas some inches to bring her in sight.
Mike Kovanen, last of the Great Lovers, wills to Mike McMurray his technique to cover.
Micki Kermanak leaves behind her many friends. One who's more than a friend? Well, that depends!
Don Krug leaves his Saturday nights for Jim Minnette to see the sights.
John Larson wills his freckles many to the sophomore boy who hasn't' any.
Mitchell Latta leaves his interest in science and math to Steve Branting to follow his path.
Bill Lee departs and takes with him his political discussions for minds less dim.
Dennis LeKander, who can't seem to make up his mind, leaves Don Benedict his decisions - they're two of a kind.
Alpha Lewis wills her voice to the junior girl of her choice.
Dennis Lindquist leaves LHS with a cheer and knows he won't be back next year.
Stan Livingood leaves his old schoolmasters and goes off looking for greener pastures.
Ann Longfellow wills her dramatic talent great to be used in a play at some future date.
Mike Lydon leaves his advertising position on the Purr to one with a better disposition.
Sherry Lantz, who's very rare, it's true, leaves some of her kindness to me and to you.
Lin McCall, his curly, blond hair bequeaths to whoever doesn't' know its grief's.
Ron McCann wills to the A. M. class his old blue Chevy, which is out of gas.
Michelle McCoy leaves her long dark hair for some sophomore girl to wear.
Mike McCreary leaves his favorite pet, a monkey, to the anatomy set.
Teddy McLaughlin wills her badminton skill to Fern Eberhardt, her position, to fill.
Albert McMillan leaves for the Marines and trades his books for submarines.
Joyce Manion, who goes to extremes, leaves Mary Kay Pinch her plans and schemes.
Linda McRae, with her smile so gay, wills her smile to Mona Kay.
Susan Miles,fun-loving yet wise, wills to Camille Byers her discoveries to realize.
Sylvia Moan with her paint brush in hand, wills her ability to Marsha Mann.
Ron Morrow, who sleeps on the job, wills Mrs. Lund to his brother Bob.
Bob Morton, with his boyish ways, wills Bob Baldeck his fun-filled days.
Barbara Moulton, a senior so small, wills Cindy McCracken a chance to grow tall.
Kathi Mullen, so shy and sweet, wills Dennis Kooken her disposition to keep.
Jim Mundt, with his sturdy frame, wills Mike Malcom a chance at his fame.
Ruby Munsterman, who works all the time, wills to Charlene Holterman this crummy rhyme.
June Naser, who's ready and able, wills to Cathy Smith her lunch table.
Kathi Neely, so quiet and shy, wills Pam Faris her trade to try.
Gloria Nelson, so sincere and sweet, wills Julie Williams her president seat.
Gary Noble, with his camera in hand, wills Dick Faling his place to man.
Doug O'Conner, secretary of the senior race, lets Wayne King take his place.
Renae Olson, with her hair so sleek, wills Joyce Brooks its neatness to keep.
Ed Pace wills his good looks, and manly grace, to a sophomore boy for the girls to chase.
Dave Painter, a senior so quiet and shy, wills his regards and his last good-bye.
John Patterson, so strong and bold, wills to Dennis Jones his place to hold.
John Peterson, with his voice so clear, wills his tone to Lee Tusberg for others to hear.
Kathy Perri, so pert and so smart, leaves her activities to Linda LaMarche.
Phil Peterson, with intelligence and looks, wills Gordon Matlock all of his books.
Peggy Pettigrew, so innocent and kind, leaves to Marilyn Luper her manners to mind.
Vicki Pinkerton, with school spirit "to boot," leaves her place at the games for others to root.
Pat Pittman, with a twinkle in her eye, wills her desk in government and says good-bye.
Frank Polak, with his sober look, wills Elmer York, his government book
Sam Pond, with his car so neat, leaves Fred Rauch his place on Main Street.
Patricia Potts, a senior lass, wills LaRayne Libey her place in the senior class.
Mike Prine, a hot-rodder at heart, wills Steve Weiber some gas for a start.
Larry Purviance, whose friends call him "Doc," wills Jerry Spencer his locker lock.
Donna Quesenbury, a musical star, wills Jean McClendon her twangy guitar.
Leo Razykowski, who never is lonesome, wills his gaiety to Glen E. Olson
Charlie Rake has an easy manner. He wills this ease to Birdie Vanator.
Becky Ranta wills her bounce and her vim, with all due respect, to Mr. Shinn.
Vicky Rasmussen, smart as she is witty, wills it to Bob Clifford of this same city.
Mary Rauch has a brother quite handsome. She wills him here to Margaret Nelson.
Dave Reimer did his work in projection. He wills the machine to Sanman's protection.
Bill Ritz leaves his talent in art to aid Mr. Pentzer, so students take heart.
Lynn Robinson, of touchdown fame, leaves her knack to Y. A. "What's-His-Name."
Lyn Rognstad, a two-sided chic, leaves LHS for some summer kicks.
Juanita Roland, she's fun and she's smart. She leaves her humor to Carolyn Hart.
Billie Jo Rozenkranz, whose talents don't end, her dance to J. Hall will gladly lend.
Jennifer Rudd, a horse woman of grace, leaves "Tammany Parker" her parking place.
Jim Runsvold, so concise and sincere, leaves these admirable traits to Terry Peer.
Steven St. Clair leaves his happy grin to a girl named Brower - that's Mary Lynn.
Claudette Sale leaves her quiet, smiling ways to Sharon Southwick to brighten school days.
Richard Shafer, a hard-working Joe, leaves LHS to the juniors to carry on the show.
Lois Shock, a secretary through and through, leaves her thoughtful, winning smile to Linda LaMarche to carry on her style.
Larry Shoonmaker, who's far from a creep, leaves it to Dennis Blair to prove "still waters run deep."
Tom Schraufnegel, always heard but not seen, leaves his abilities to Dave Bream.
Connie Schwegal, a shy, quiet lass, leaves to Sue McRoberts her English class.
John Scott and his Chevrolet leave LHS in a carefree way.
Richard Scully, with his tall, dark looks, leaves Steve Arnold all his English books.
Lynn Seaton, who's ready, willing and able, wills her friendliness to Joyce Otterstrom, who's quite capable.
Kathy Seetin, pleasant and then some, leaves her sister to carry on the custom.
Bryan Shelton, known as the school clown, leaves his fame to Skip Pierce, never to let down.
Sandi Sheneman, leaves her flag twirler's post to the junior lass who deserves it most.
Nancy Sinclair wills her singing ability to any junior with the proper facility.
Rocky Sinclair, a science man, wills Phil Shinn his inventions to plan.
Pat Siverly leaves her ways so winsome and shy to the sophomore girls to give them a try.
Ramona Skiens leaves her bright, shining eyes for Lynn Elbert to lure the guys.
Brenda Smith, so neat and sweet, wills to Linda Eisenburg her personality to beat.
Mary Smith takes her personality plus to her husband, a long way from us.
Sharon Smith, who's sweet and neat, wills Linda Howerton all she can eat.
Terry Smith wills her sweet, quiet ways to Connie Rauch for many days.
John Snyder, a radical guy, wills his determination to Bob Enser to try.
Kathy Snyder leaves as she sheds a tear. For who'll be Mr. Yeoman's slave next year?!!?
Ruth Sonner, an engaged gal at that, leaves Linda Lybarger her technique to attack.
Ron Southwick, who's always nice, leaves all of his books to Randy Rice.
Roy Sparks, with his hair so red, leaves Sharon Zimmerman his path to tread.
JoAnn Spencer, a real nice lass, wills to all a corridor pass.
Mike Speno, "Bambino" as he was once known, leaves behind many friends he can still call his own.
Ted Sprute wills his car that goes to Rick Gottschalk to take to the shows.
Carl Squires, a natural born card, wills Brent Marsh classes that aren't too hard.
Lucrissa Starnes has an engagement ring, and hopes Lynette Johnson will get the same thing.
Ron Stevens, one of the best, wills Ronnie Munn all of his old tests.
Mike Stevenson, who's had the time of his life, wills Jim Baily a spoon, fork, and knife.
Cheryl Stewart leaves her activities for Candy Barnett to try and seize.
Don Stewart wills his debating fame to Paul Stelljes for more of the same.
Julia Streiff, a two-sided girl, wills Lenny Stamey her diploma to uncurl.
Larry Sullivan, so tall and dark, leaves Jerry Willey his desk to mark.
Diane Sweet, who's really a flirt, wills Jean McClendon her talent to hurt.
Herb Swinford, a guy with the future in sight, leaves David Ray a great big kite.
Carolyn Thompson, who's got what it takes, leaves Linda Rhodes her record to break.
Darlene Tobin will hardly weep as she leaves LHS for a good, long sleep.
Ron Tierney, an artist at DE trips, leaves this ability to his baseball skip.
Jo Ann Triplett, quiet but nice, wills Jerry Isaac a bottle of Old Spice.
Bruce Van Houten, a nice young man, leaves all of the sophomores hides to tan.
John Vassar, who's quite a "ham," leaves Ed Morgan his collection of slams.
Judy Vaughn, who knows what she likes, leaves Norma Everett a guy named Mike.
Bill Waide graduates with glee to go out in the world so carefree.
Jim Walker, who gets around town, wills his talents to a guy named Brown.
Leslie Webb, quite a dramatic man, wills his talent to one of his fans.
Barbara Welch, who's tops in "heartin'" leaves all of her knowledge to Darlene Martin.
Judi Weldon, who's soon to marry, wills Anita Wilson to none other than Kerry.
Cheryl Weseman, who's really going places, leaves Rod Schrupp a schedule of old horse races.
Sue West, who'll go a long ways, wills to Iris McMasters many happy days.
Judy White leaves her memories and plights for Mary Lou Speno to use on other nights.
Carolyn White, a new young bride, wills to Linda Mager a big box of Tide.
Don Whitinger, a car fan we know, wills Ron Stone a chain used for tow.
Gary Whitinger, who's had a good life, goes out into the world to look for a wife.
Leslie Weiber, who is happy and gay, will just take Mike and be on her way.
Bonnie Wilkins, leaving with Jerry, wills another guy to a girl named Mary.
Nina Marlene Williams, all proper and prim, leaves Patty Shoemaker's hair to trim.
Sue Williams wills her friendly smile to Glenna Farthing to use for awhile.
Bill Wilson leaves his VIP position to Dennis Albers, who had the best petition.
Laura Wilson, with always a grin for all, leaves Dick Stuart a tree to fall.
Diane Windsor, whom we will all miss, wills Terry Hill a great big kiss!
Virginia Winkler, whom we think is okay, wills her admirers to Sandra May.
Kent Winters, so quiet they say, wills Mike Shoemaker many more school days.
John Wolfe, who's never been sick, wills his heart to a sophomore chic.
Mike Wood, friendly and carefree, wills Woody Rasmussen a good party spree.
Rick Young wills his muscles galore to Lenny Hollenbeck, who needs a few more.

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