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01 

CO 


state 

college 

of 

Washington 

















































































Yearbook’s Contents 
Determined by Traditions 

There is little choice the editors can make as to what may be included 
within a yearbook. That decision is for the students of the 
university, who establish the Traditions. A yearbook staff is to record 
them. Some of these Traditions are a credit to our university, 
reflecting a fine character and quality. Others are shallow and changeable, 
revealing our immaturity and struggle for growth. The theme of 
the 1959 Chinook is Traditions. The staff has hoped to record 
them accurately for those who conceived them. 



Judy Blount Sanders Oave Annibal Karen Getschmann 

Editor Manager of Layout Manager of Divisions 



Joyce Aamot 
Business Manager 


Don Hyden 
Manager of Mounting 


Pat Laurance 
Manager of Copy 





Contents 


Our Learning 

Administration and Instruction 

Military. 

Seniors. 


Our Sharing 

Communications . 

Organizations. 

ASCA. 


Our Enjoyment 

Limelight .. 

Arts. 

Athletics. 

Government. 


Ourselves 


Married Students . 
Women Students . 
Men Students . 


o 

o 

z 

53 

u 


21 

49 

69 

105 

125 

163 

181 

197 

211 

259 

305 

315 

351 


ON 

LO 

ON 


Annual Publication of the Associated Students, State College of Washington, Pullman, Washingto 





























Academic Worth May Be 
Least Noted of Traditions 


Universities are “ear-marked” by their traditions. Yet, certain 
Collegiate Traditions are expected of most institutions. 
Saturday afternoon battles serve as the “true” picture of schools 5 athletic 
abilities, with the season-end standings tying the matter up neatly, 
while there is no printed score sheet of institutions 5 academic status. 

Collegiates are expected to do some “rabble-rousing 55 ; 

the Campus Queen is an assumed Tradition. 
But one may not picture the most obvious and least publicized of 

Collegiate Traditions, true learning. 


4 











Collegiate Traditions 









Day and Night Scenes 
Reflect Nature’s 
Traditions of Beauty 












The sun’s rise . . . pledges on wake-up duty . . . 
eight-o’clock classes . . . the cold trudge to the 
Commons for breakfast. . . dawn coming too early 
after a night of cramming . . . during spring, 
mornings preceding warm days of beauty, when 
nothing mattered much, not even grades. 

The campus at night . . . usually quiet beauty . . . 
dinnertime quiet on the hill. . . darkness and Bryan’s 
metallic “music” coming together in the late 
spring . . . weekend nights of tension-releasing . . . 
exuberant nights before vacations. 



7 






Campus Scenes 
Offer Beauty in Variety 

Traditions of Beauty are seldom captured well by a camera, with some of 
man’s most beautiful scenes unnoticed by passers-by. If we learned to 
observe instead of merely look, we would recognize inner scenes of a self 
as obvious as outer beauty. The color and fervor of the game 
is equalled in beauty by the inner excitement of those celebrating 
the victory. These Traditions of Beauty are matched, still, by the quiet 
stillness the campus can offer. One’s calm mood may owe its 
genesis to the natural phenomena, with the result a cushioning and 
slowing of spinning thoughts. WSC offers beauty for the 
individual through brilliant color, spirit, and natural moods. 

8 





























Quality... Part of Beauty 

Each has his subjective opinion concerning beauty and quality. One may experience 
joy in viewing somone who is unaware of self-beauty, and who is 
unsuspectingly supplementing that loveliness with quality. There is an incomparable 
quality in artistic perfection ... to some the epitome of beauty. Perhaps any job 
done as well as one may perform is art. Scenes we have viewed over and over 
may have never been labelled by us as beautiful and something to watch for. 

A great part of our living has been passed by if we have not take the time 
to interpret everyday activities as possible beautiful traditions. 





Conformity, 
Spiced with Individuality 

Faces of individuals project through the gray, shifting conformity of university life. 

Individuals have developed self-recognition and understanding, pursue what 
their personalities need and deserve. They recognize others offering them intellectual 
development, and still enter into the spirit of banging a can lid. They evaluate what is 
expected of them and what they expect of themselves. “The eyes are the mirror of the 
soul,” and may those of true individuals reflect truth and freedom from fear of the group. 



12 





















13 

























Oh, the gay college life ... in twenty years, “the good old 
days” . . . remembering . . . selling back books . . . 
contemplating a soggy half-time for long-practiced routines 
. . . watching that one fellow turn up the wrong color each 
stunt . . . feeding greedy red faces of meters . . . suffering with 
the team . . . and, as freshmen, that first look at registration 
and first worries at a class caucus . . . remembering also, how 
often a stranger’s smile erased thoughts of necessary evils. 


College Life Meant Some 
Unwelcome Evils 




14 

















Traditionally W. S. C. 




























A quietly-shifting kaleidoscope of color offered new depth to the daily scene. 





Our Learning 

ADMINISTRATION AND INSTRUCTION ... 21 

MILITARY ... 49 

SENIORS ... 69 







Our Learning 


Courses elected, courses required, 

Finals, papers, seminar reports, 

IBM cards guiding the whole process, 

The libe greeting us with icy steps, 

Offering quiet hours of research and concentration. 






































Administration 
and Instruction 



























Governor Albert Rosellini smiled enthusiastically at the Homecoming game. 


Governor Rosellini Had Final 
Say On College Name Change 

Governor Albert D. Rosellini has continued his friendship of long standing to WSC 
by his support, both official and unofficial, of the recently passed bill to change the name 
of the college to Washington State University. The Governor attended this year’s 
Homecoming game, adding to the half-time festivities by crowning the new Home¬ 
coming Queen. He has made frequent visits to the Pullman campus both for games and 
for major conferences. Last year he was present for the beginning of a new WSC tradi¬ 
tion, an annual Governor’s ball. Born in Tacoma, the Governor attended both the 
College of Puget Sound and the University of Washington. 



A cup of steaming coffee and a bit of talk and laughter warms half-time intermission for Governor Rosellini and President French. 


22 
















Stanton J. Hall, President 


H. Rogers Hamilton, Vice-President 




C. Clement French, Secretary 



Carl Pettibone, Treasurer 


Regents Favor Name Change 

Appointed to their positions by the Governor, members of the Board of Regents hold 
the utmost responsibility for all matters dealing with the State College of Washington. 
This group meets approximately once a month to perform such duties as the adoption 
of a building operation, the enactment of regulations and the disposition of money. The 
president acts as secretary ex-officio and through him the school has a voice. This year 
was of special significance as the possibility of changing the school name came before 
the board. The board submitted its approval and the act was also approved in Olympia, 
by the State Legislature. It was a big step for WSC. 



BOARD OF REGENTS—ROW 1: Ralph T. Gillespie, H. Rogers Hamilton, Stanton J. Hall, Frances P. Owen. ROW 2: William N. Goodwin, C. 
Clement French, Alan Rogers, Milton W. Durham. 


23 

















President C. Clement French pauses during his busy day to greet visitors. 


Dr. French Holds Top Offices 

Busy President C. Clement French finds time to work with both student affairs and 
important administrative jobs. This year he was elected president of the American 
Association of Land Grant Colleges and State Universities. In October, he completed 
serving a term as first vice-president of the American Council of Education and was 
elected to a three year term on the executive committee. This year one of his most 
important jobs was to meet with the legislature to arrange for college finances for 
the next two years. In addition to these duties, he takes time out to attend many student 
activities held on the WSC campus. 



The President stops to admire his wife’s arrangement of flowers sent from friends in Hawaii. 


24 











m 



S. TOWN STEPHENSON, Dean of the Faculty 


Administration 

The administration staff is headed by Dean of the 
Faculty, S. Town Stephenson. WSC has student and 
faculty services which include such things as the general 
extension program, audio-visual and research materials, 
as well as library services. Besides these facilities, the ad¬ 
ministration staff also has an advisory program available 
to all undergraduates. The functions of the administra¬ 
tion staff are many and varied, and these responsibilities 
are carried out in a very efficient and successful manner. 



KEY ADMINISTRATORS: (Left to right) STEWART HAZLET, Dean, Graduate School} NORMAN BRADEN, Director, General Extension Service. PETER J. 
REMPEL, Coordinator, General Education and Curriculum Advisory Program} G. DONALD SMITH, Director of Libraries} CLAUDE SIMPSON, Director of Admissions 
and Registrar. 


25 









WILLIAM H. KNIGHT 
Head 

Technical Extension Services 



Technology Department 
Develops New Process 

One can find eight departments in the College of Engi¬ 
neering and Mineral Technology. WSC aims at the in¬ 
dustrial needs in this area. In the past year a process was 
developed to speed up the laminating time in the making 
of plywood. The College also took part in a lubricator 
study involved in the manufacture of missiles and a new 
nuclear reactor building was made available. 


26 















J. P. SPIELMAN, Dean of College of Engineering and Mineral Technology. 


HARRY C. WELLER 
Department Chairman 
Architectural Engineering 


EMMETT B. MOORE 
Department Chairman 
Civil Engineering 


The Technometer staff prepares individual assignments for the next issue. 


GEORGE T. AUSTIN 
Department Chairman 
Chemical Engineering 


ATTIE L. BETTS 
Department Chairman 
Electrical Engineering 


27 


D. L. MASSON 
Department Chairman 
Mining Technology 


H. A. SORENSEN 
Department Chairman 
Mechanical Engineering 








C. A. SVINTH 
Director 

Agricultural Extension Service 


LOUIS L. MADSEN, Director of Institute of Agri¬ 
cultural Sciences. 


College of Agriculture Aids 
Farmers Throughout State 


G. W. FISCHER 
Acting Dean 
College of Agriculture 


The College of Agriculture gives the student an opportunity to develop leadership 
and build a spirit of service to society. Through the extension service, our campus 
enables Washington farmers and the agricultural experiment station to exchange 
material. In February the department planned, in co-operation with the Washing¬ 
ton Wheat Growers, a conference gathering wheat growers all over the state here on 
our campus to discuss wheat situations, income and programs. 


MARK T. BUCHANAN 
Director 

Agricultural Experiment Stations 



The Agronomy Seed House is headquarters for the plant breeding and seed processing operations at WSC. 


28 




























Students in the school of agriculture enjoy their yearly fall project of 
making and selling apple cider. 





A. O. SHAW 
Department Chairman 
Dairy Science 


JOHN P. NAGLE 
Department Chairman 
Forestry and Range Management 


29 










ROMEO LEGAULT 
Department Chairman 
Agricultural Chemistry 




“Old Par”, now over one year old, ignores the sign of a “slick chick” — 
maybe he doesn’t want to mate! 


Chemical Research 
Alleviates Pests 

This year both the poultry farm and the chemistry re¬ 
search departments have moved into new quarters. The 
poultry department is doing research in the nutritional 
value of cereal grains. Commercial application of their 
studies are being used by food manufacturers. Over the 
past twelve years an average of two new pests have come 
into Washington annually. Every year the chemistry re¬ 
search laboratories work on the development of new 
chemicals to combat these pests. 



HORACE S. TELFORD 
Department Chairman 
Entomology 


J. R. EDLEFSEN 
Department Chairman 
Rural Sociology 






30 


























A. VV. THOMPSON, Dean of College of 
Sciences and Arts. 


Arts and Sciences 
Offer Variety 

A student graduated from the College of Arts and Sci¬ 
ences has what may be termed as a “liberal education”. 
He has had the opportunity to gain knowledge in prepara¬ 
tion for a specialized field, or an education in humanities, 
social science, physical and biological sciences. Journalism 
and speech give the student a chance for practical experi¬ 
ence, working on the Evergreen or taking part in a play 
or radio discussion. Our college program concerns itself 
with man’s origin and destiny, with the nature of the 
world in which we live and the search for what is true 
and worthwhile in life. 



T. H. KENNEDY 
Associate Dean 
College of Sciences and Arts 



R. ROGER RAY 
Associate Dean 
College of Sciences and Arts 



An art major pensively evaluates her work, oblivious to the world 
around her. 



A music major joins an impromptu late evening jazz session. 


31 



















/ 

Med. Tech Major, Lorraine Almy, joyously donates arm to lab partner. 



The James Richard Jewett Observatory has a 12” refractor telescope and a 25' 
revolving dome. 



SIDNEY G. HACKER 
Department Chairman 
Mathematics 


P. A. ANDERSON 
Department Chairman 
Physics 


32 












Music major, Joan Williamson, bows at the conclusion of her junior recital. 


H. L. EASTLICK 
Department Chairman 
Zoology 


L. E. BUCHANAN 
Department Chairman 
English 


-2) 

II. V. ALWARD, JR. 
Department Chairman 
Coordinator of Journalism 


Two journalism honorarics set up booths for the Round-Up. 



KEITH MONAGHAN 
Department Chairman 
Fine Arts 



33 


A. O. LINDBERG 
Department Chairman 
Foreign Languages 


KEMBLE STOUT 
Department Chairman 
Music 


IVSiiii 












“Oh, this is too much — I should have 
read the script more carefully before try¬ 
outs.” 



DONALD F. McCALL 
Department Chairman 
Police Science & Administration 


RAYMOND MUSE 
Department Chairman 
History 


Dr. Allan Smith points out Eskimo lore 
to an anthro major. 




34 













VELMA PHILLIPS heads the College of 
Home Economics. 


New Additions in 
Home Ec. Area 

Home Economics at WSC has been “first” in many 
ways. In 1900 WSC established the first home man¬ 
agement house, and in 1916 the first College of 
Home Economics. Colorful decoration, lighting im¬ 
provements and a new nursery school have been 
added to the department. 




A student helps with the nursery school children at the home economics 
experimental school, gaining understanding. 





ROBERTA FRASIER 


Cooking classes learn new techniques through demonstration. 


Department Chairman 
Child Development 


35 















EUGENE CLARK 
Dean 

School of Economics & Business 


RALPH THAYER 
Department Chairman 
Economics 


R. DEAN TOUSLEY 
Department Chairman 
Business Administration 


ANNE CORCORAN 
Department Chairman 
Secretarial Studies 


HAAKON BANG 
Dean 

School of Pharmac) 



ZENO B. KATTERLE is Dean of the School of Education and 
director of summer sessions. 



Pharmacy students make 2,000 tablets a minute for the Student Health 
Service in their rotary tablet machine. 


36 


















GOLDEN ROMNEY, Dean, School of Physical Education, Recreation and Athletics. 



Athletics played a major part in the lives of the college students and faculty. 






STAN BATES 
Director 

Intercollegiate Athletics 



COL. WILLIAM BAILEY 


Department Chairman 
Military Science & Tactics 



COL. PAUL HELMICK 
Department Chairman 
Air Science 


37 






















JON A. McCURDY 
Department Chairman 
Veterinary Anatomy 



RICHARD L. OTT 
Department Chairman 
Veterinary Clinical Medicine & Surgery 



E. C. STONE, Dean of College of Veterinary Medicine. 



Seniors in veterinary medicine gain practical experience in the operating room of the clinic, 


38 



























Vet students examine a “patient” at the clinic. 


G. R. SPENCER 
Department Chairman 
Veterinary Pathology 


Hard Work, Honors 
in School of 
Veterinary Medicine 


SAM G. KENZY 
Department Chairman 
Veterinary Microbiology 


PAUL A. KLAVANO 
Department Chairman 
Veterinary Physiology & Pharmacology 




l 


Senior members of Vet medicine admire 
sixth first place trophy won at the Songfest. 


A senior Vet major studies at his desk cluttered with a few of the textbooks he has acquired through 
his years of learning. 


39 





















Eight Divisions Of 
Business Management 
Keep Our Campus Running 
Smoothly and Efficiently 


V. L. SHELTON 
Comptroller 


JAMES E. ANDERSON 
Budget Officer 


Motionless lines are confident of room for all. 


GUY M. BRISLAWN 
Purchasing Agent 


JACK FEISE 
Supervisor 

Office of Tabulated Records 


CARL PETTIBONE, Business Manager 


40 


iinjinuiiiiuiuiiiii | 





















Julie Rock enhances the reflected beauty of Coman hall. 



So this is what the inside of an IBM machine looks like! 



Mr. Everest interviews a student for a job. 



Two students going through the breakfast line at the Com¬ 
mons after a rough night wonder why they’re suddenly 
not hungry. 



SELMA STREIT 

Director 

College Housing & Food Service 


4-1 


















J. C. CLEVENGER, Dean of Students. 

Dean Directs 
Student Relations 


Students feel free to visit their Deans. 



DOROTHY J. CAMPBELL 
Adviser 

International Students 


J. C. Clevenger, dean of students, directs the entire area 
of Student Relations. Among his various duties are co¬ 
ordinating and advising the directors of the Placement 
Bureau who assist students in finding employment on 
campus and even in foreign countries. The advisor to in¬ 
ternational students helps them become better acquainted 
with the campus and also situates them in living groups. 
Any student who so desires may receive guidance from 
the Student Counseling Center which gives personal as 
well as vocational and educational advice. The ASSCW 
and CUB management which offer a wide range of activi¬ 
ties enable our students to work together and operate in 
connection with Student Relations. The Student Health 
Bureau in Memorial Hospital works for the physical wel¬ 
fare of all students. These groups are united under Student 
Relations to further student cooperation. 


Dean Clevenger congratulates the new junior class officers on Watchnight. 



42 














ARTHUR McCARTAN, Dean of Students for Men and CATHERINE NORTHRUP, Dean of Students for Women. 



A cannon from the U of I poses another problem for the deans. 


Mr. Bristol meets each senior in preparation for spring interviews. 



Deans: Patient, 

Thoughtful, 

Understanding 



HARRY E. ZION 
Director 

Student Health Service 

43 
















I 



JOYCE SCOTT 
Junior Accountant 
Wilson Compton Union 





Roger Munn, Assistant Director of CUB and Frank Noffke, Director of CUB, 
find an amusing article in the Evergreen. 


CUB Offers Social, 
Activity Life for All 

The CUB is the place for those students who have 
nothing they would rather do than relax. “Relax” is the 
key pass word for any CUB activity and whether it be 
sports or strictly social, there is an event for every age 
and personality. For those interested in news, the lights 
never go out in the offices of the Chinook or Evergreen 
as they frantically try to meet deadlines. The student can 
increase his social life by frequenting the fountain area 
or dancing in the Cubby. He may also participate in 
the modern recreation are or watch TV in the browsing 
library. Art displays further the objective that the Comp¬ 
ton Union Building is for the students 5 enjoyment. 



















CUB PERSONNEL: Harold Taylor, H. C. Chrislcnson, Edith Celette, Helen Hannah, Joyce Scott, Marilyn Marshall, Chellis Smith, Ken Baer, Ray Ayers. 



45 




















DENNIS MORRISON 
Manager 

College News Bureau 


A lonely announcer late at night can only hope he is talking to hundreds 
of listeners. 


ALLEN MILLER, Director of Office of Information. 


State Relations 
News of WSC 


RALPH DEVLIN 
Publications Superintendent 
Printing Department 


BURT HARRISON 
Program Manager 
Radio Television Services 


1 : 

J 


The four areas of State Relations, headed by Allen 
Miller, play key roles in spreading the news of the State 
College. The office of publication, the office of informa¬ 
tion, the radio and television, and the college news bureau 
each play their part in the system of mass media that con¬ 
tinues to keep our college well known. The college news 
service handles the general college news and puts out 
WSC REPORTS, a news-feature quarterly that is sent 
to more than 15,000 alumni and parents of the students. 
Material for all parts of the institution is edited and 
published by the office of publications, while the office of 
information maintains contact with the rest of the world. 


Lucky is the man whose secretary receives instructions with a smile. 












The CUB Smorgasbord for the grads offered a wonderful array of food 
— and only one small plate. 


Fifty-Year 
Graduates Honored 


The Alumni Association represents the interests and views 
of its members. This membership is made up of all 
former students of the State College of Washington. 
This group is led by the Association Board of Directors 
which meets twice a year in regular session. One of the 
big projects sponsored by the Alumni Association is the 
allocation of money in the Scholarship and Development 
Fund. This money is given to the college areas of greatest 
need. These areas may include fellowships, scholarships, 
special projects and research. 


47 




The “Golden Grads” pose in front of the new entrance sign replacing the arch that was once so familiar to them. 




v>.7 m 




j ^ 






f 1 














48 























Military 


49 













GROUP I INSTRUCTORS—1/Lt. William W. Ruscher, 
Major William M. Sanford, Captain John C. Crocker. 



GROUP II INSTRUCTOR—Captain James S. Anderson. 



GROUP III, IV INSTRUCTORS — Captain John G. 
Phelan, Captain Glenn H. Dowlcr. 



Colonels Organize 
AFROTC Program 

The work and efficiency of the AF-ROTC program depends 
chiefly on the organization of two persons, the cadet colonel 
and the colonel. The cadet colonel is a senior member of the 
AF-ROTC and is responsible for “drill”. He drills his men 
weekly on the practice field until their maneuvers are exact 
and precise. The colonel delegates authority to the instructors 
and is responsible for the training of the AF cadets. Regular 
classes are held on the background and importance of the Air 
Force. Happy are the cadets when they receive their com¬ 
missions! 



50 












Cadet Colonel Jerry H. Floyd, Fall Semester 


Cadet Colonel 
Selects Officers 



STAFF I — Gordon Sanders, Mike Masterson, Larry Lcadin, 
Ken Watt. 



STAFF II — A1 Avery, Bill Michael, Kerman Love, Jay Eliason, 
John Mansperger. 


While he is serving his term, it is the important duty of 
the cadet colonel to select the members of the wing staff for 
the school year. He selects, also, the group commanders. The 
members of the wing staff and the group commanders are 
carefully selected on the basis of the leadership, scholarship 
and character required for a fine Air Force officer. 




STAFF III — Dick Parkhill, Don VanLeuven, Irwin Pederson, 
John Armstrong, Del Hanson. 



At the spring review, the Air Force ROTC Drill Team were described as snappy 
and smart; some noticed their humming to keep cadence. 


STAFF IV — Jerry Gunter, Dick Schaefer, Larry Garrison, Dave 
Jones, Gene Start. 


51 










WING STAFF — Roger Frichettc, Dick Schaefer, Mike Manring, Lcn Johnson, Jerry H. Floyd, Kerman Love, Bill Michael, Jerry McGladc, John Armstrong, Don 
Van Leuven. 



Cadet Colonel Gordon L. Sanders, Spring Semester. 


Honored Cadets 

The members of the Wing Staff are selected on the 
basis of their leadership, scholarship, and character; 
qualifications for an officer in the Air Force. Another 
title that is one of the finest that can be bestowed upon 
an Air Force Cadet is that of a Distinguished Military 
Student. These men are nominated in their junior year, 
are observed at summer training, and then are con¬ 
sidered for regular commission, which means a career 
in the Air Force. 



DISTINGUISHED MILITARY STUDENTS—Dick Parkhill, Kerman Love, Jerry Gunter, A1 Avery, Gordon Sanders, Robert Frichettc. 


52 


















Sponsors check latest Air Force developments, technical though they be. 


Latest in Air Force training is actual flying experience. 



Karen Newby, Head Sponsor 


Air Force Sponsors 

Girls in blue skirts with sparkling white capes form Air 
Force Angel Flight. The sponsors are selected in the fall 
of the year by the Arnold Air Society. The sponsors serve 
as hostesses for teas, are present at the commissioning 
service, are secretaries for the big conclave of the Arnold 
Air Society honoraries from the various surrounding 
schools, and march in the Federal Inspection in the 
spring. Rising at early hours, the sponsors drill with their 
wing to learn precision marching and commands along 
with the cadets. 



ANGEL FLIGHT — ROW 1: Bonnie Hubbard, Kathy Aetzel, Pauline Winn, Karen Newby, Gail Temple, Susan Tucrson, Connie LcGore. ROW 2: Sandy Dyke, Judy 
Pcrring, Eunice Larson, Janice Burke, Carann May, Linda Hayes, Barbara Angle, Barbara Murray, Sally Jo Mattila. 


53 












Tams tilted, spats shined, the Air Force Drill Team proudly poses. 



DRILL TEAM OFFICERS: William W. Ruscher, Richard Haukinson, 
Sponsor Eunice Larson, Douglas Young, Gilbert C. Bodrak. 


Volunteers Form 
Snappy Drill Te am 

Perfection is the by-word of the Air Force 
ROTC Drill Team. The group, composed of 
volunteer members, spends many hours in 
preparation for impressive exhibitions. One of 
the most spectacular events in which the drill 
team participates is Federal Inspection. With 
snappy cadence and intricate maneuvers they 
earn admiration from all. The colorful and 
memorable parts of their program are their 
swinging rifles and smart tarns. 



Serious thought and action results in award-winning precision drills. 


54 














ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY OFFICERS —ROW 1: Allan Avery, 
Kerman Love, Orville Trapp, Steve Clinehens, Jerry McGlade. ROW 
2: Dick Schaeffer, Jerry Gunter, Don VanL'mven, Larry Garrison, 
John Armstrong, Bill Michael. 

Society Selects 
Angel Flight 

Arnold Air Society is an honorary that carries 
out the social functions of the Air Force wing. 
To be eligible, the cadets must be in the ad¬ 
vanced division of the AF-ROTC. The So¬ 
ciety is a voluntary group which means no 
tapping is required by the present members. 
At various functions in the fall, the members 
of Arnold Air Society select their sponsors, 
the girls who compose Angel Flight. 



Arnold Air Society members enjoy entertaining Air Force sponsors at a tea in their 
honor, held each spring. 



» : 
■fnf 


T 


ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY — ROW 1: Paul Peterson, Charles McGlade, Larry Young, Dave Leonard, Frank Villaescusa, Robert Horner, Orville Trapp. ROW 2: Alan 
Bahrenburg, Bruce Breitenbach, Clyde Newton, William Buchan, Gordon Sanders, Joe Brand, Allan Immel, Douglas Young, Paul Helmick, Jr. ROW 3: Dick Schaefer, Jim 
Ross, Gerald Gunter, Bill Michael, Don VanLeuven, Kennth Watt, Michael Manring, John Armstrong, Larry Garrison. ROW 4: Jack Cody, Jack Spille, Kerman Love, 
George Start, Scott Stovin, Allan Avery, Steve Clinehens, Fred Harkness, George Ziegwied, Bob Root, Larry Liptac. 


55 










Army-Air Force 
Band Exhibitions 

The Army-Air Force is an essential part of the 
ROTC program. No review would be com¬ 
plete without the added color of a precision 
marching band. By faithful and diligent prac¬ 
tice throughout the year it is ready to perform 
in the final exhibition. When the downbeat is 
given, the atmosphere becomes one of military 
pomp and circumstance. The rolling drum ca¬ 
dence sets the pace for the cadet review and 
Federal Inspection begins. 



The Army-Air Force band successfully entertained during Federal Review. 



ARMY — AIR FORCE ROTC BAND — ROW 1: Stephen Davison, Mike McDonald, David Brenchley, Robert Rieck, Curtiss Hedges, Richard Leber, Stephen Rodgers, 
David Obcrt, David Gusseck, Jack Goft'land, David Paulson, Anthony Scruton, David Durkee, John Srail. ROW 2: Ken Raber, Gary Onlinger, Perry Kimple, Randolph 
Perkins, Jerome Tierney, Arnold Kainu, Gerald Gilderhaus, David Craig, John Clinton, Jr., Jack Granger, Gale Thompson, William Mann, George Ray, Glen Asbury, 
Leonard Hendrickson, Eugene Lof, Jr., Bernard Chaplin, Gary Onstot, Don Chandler. ROW 3: Dale Strickland, James Estes, David Dickson, Bernard Thurlow, Dana Hoff¬ 
man, Charles Schmalz, Robert Boehm, Roger Maynard, Darryl Beers, Roger Briscoe, Verne Campbell, David Williams, Rodney Payton, Elwin Riley, John Gould, Allan Rustad, 
Ron Pickering, George Carlson, Stephen Blomgrcn, John Haldi, William Gill, Karle Soderling, Andrew Finneman, Dennis Montgomery, Richard Moore, Francis Godding, 
Lester Sain, Jr., Arthur Bergem. ROW 4: Richard Uthmann, Commander, Captain Glen Dowler. 


56 






















President French, Colonel Helmick and Cadet Colonel Gordon Sanders acknowl¬ 
edge the Air Force squadrons as they pass in review. 



. . . and he was ready to go! 



Air Force Senior officers are respected with an “eyes right” command, drawing the review to a close. 


57 












Joint Commissioning 
Separate Reviews 
Drew Year to Close 



Cadet Jams Ikstrums receives a well-earned award at 
Federal Review for the Army ROTC men. 



Climaxing four years in the military program at WSC, a new Army second 
lieutenant receives his commission. 



Perhaps some of the best entertainment of Federal Review for the Army cadets was watching them prepare for it. 


58 



















The colorful and enjoyable Military Ball was led in the Grand March by Colonels Hehnick and Bailey and their wives. 



Air Force Angel Bonnie Hubbard receives trophy 
for her squadron, most proficient in drill. 



Relatives and friends watched as the new officers participated in Joint Commissioning. 



KJLSLAx i 

6 A® 

i y | J »T l I * 1 

* 11 7 1 ' n 

^ id Ml 


The Army men and their sponsors saluted smartly during their Federal Review. 

59 













Colonel William Bailey, chairman of the Department of Military Tactics, 
pins on the shiny new Second Lieutenant bars for a February graduate. 


Army sponsors prepare for Federal Review and Inspection, each receiving 
a rose from one of the student leaders of the regimental staff. 


Standing at length at “parade rest” was tedious for many Army men. 


Military Aims to 
Build Character 

This year on campus important military guests in¬ 
cluded a Japanese general, Lt. General Imoto. This 
was the first time that a foreign general ever visited 
WSC. In December Lt. General Charles Palmer, 
Sixth U. S. Army came to inspect the department. 

The drill teams took many trips 5 they went as far as 
Logan, Utah to compete in the annual Rocky Mt. drill 
team competition meet. The army began the transition 
from the drab olive green uniforms to the new “Army 
Green” this year. The transition is expected to be com¬ 
pleted by the end of the 1959-60 year. 


A visiting Army dignitary is introduced to the Pullman area and the 
campus through charts and a bulletin by a sergeant and Col. Bailey. 










♦v- 


£ , 


Doug Shaul, one of the student leaders, receives an award at Review. 


60 
























1st BATTLE GROUP— ROW 1: David Irving, Commander. ROW 
2: Richard Hayes, Jack Fanning, Stan Loreen, Chris Comstock. ROW 3: 
A1 Williamson, Duane Christensen, Dale Erdelbrock, Ted Gray. 



2nd BATTLE GROUP — ROW 1: Richard Overgard, Commander. ROW 2: 
Gordon Stennes, Felix O’Reilly, John Snyder, Roger Kvamme. ROW 3: Ronald 
Nelson, John Dixon, Karl Allgcier, Phil Mast. ROW 4: Alexander Gunkel, David 
Schuy, Michael Grummett, Richard Appel. 



3rd BATTLE GROUP — ROW 1: James Andrew, Commander. ROW 2: Richard 
Axelson, Ben Wood, David Wilson, James Van Zee, Kenneth Myklebust. ROW 3: 
Tom O’Hara, Janis Ikstrums, Gary Higgcns, Bill Doric, Roger Torgerson, Newton 
Clarke, Raymond Dunn. 



1st BATTLE GROUP COMPANY COMMANDERS —ROW 1: 
David Irving. ROW 2: Richard Hayes, Jack Fanning, Stan Loreen, Chris 
Comstock. ROW 3: A1 Williamson, Duane Christensen, Dale Erdelbrock, 
Robert Hodge, Ted Gray. 



2nd BATTLE GROUP COMPANY COMMANDERS — ROW 1: Richard Over¬ 
gard. ROW 2: Gordon Stennes, Felix O’Reilly, John Snyder, Roger Kvamme. ROW 
3: Ronald Nelson, John Dixon, Karl Allgcier, Phil Mast. 



3rd BATTLE GROUP COMPANY COMMANDERS — ROW l: James Andrew. 
ROW 2: Richard Axelson, Ben Wood, David Wilson, James Van Zee, Kenneth 
Myklebust. ROW 3: Janis Ikstrums, Roger Torgerson, Bill Doric, Raymond Dunn. 


61 


















Pershing Rifles 
Seek Precision 

Perfection is the goal of all men who join 
Pershing Rifles. This company of freshmen and 
sophomores is under direction of upper-class- 
men. Precision drill is the goal and this is tested 
in area competition with other marching com¬ 
panies. 



PERSHING RIFLES OFFICERS —ROW 1: Richard Wright, 
Marjorie Ingmirc, Janis Ikstrums, Frances Ingmirc, Robert Tocher. 
ROW 2: Dick Batdorf, Howard Aldrich, Tom Rrannon, Dean Knox. 



Pershing Rifles, identical even in sponsors, prepare for review. 



PERSHING RIFLES — ROW 1: Captain W. B. Alverson, Howard Aldrich, Richard Wright, Marjorie Ingmire, Janis Ikstrums, Frances Ingmirc, Robert Tocher, Dean 
Knox, Tom Brannon. ROW 2: Dick Batdorf, Rick Briggs, Mike Callaghan, Lcs Johnson, Audie Graves, Jack Wright, Wayne Rea, Jerry Frazier. ROW 3: Chuck Slaughter, 
John Richicd, Bill Long, Gary Schwendiman, Gary Wilson, Dave Austin, Frank Stillman. ROW 4: Dan MacQuarric, Scott Graves, A1 Lawson, John Oldfield, Jim Bartholct, 
Bruce Martin, Milton Thompson. ROW 5: Ken Freeman, Jim Brickcl, Dennis Oil 1 is, Gail Reed, Karl Felgehauer, Ed Swank, Mark Melrose. 


62 











SCABBARD & BLADE — ROW 1: Capt. Robert Loc, Karl Allgcier, Robert F. Thomas, Thomas O’Hara, Alan Williamson, Janis Ikstrums, Richard Axelson, Donald 
Labhcrton, Mark Shuman, Robert Wendt. ROW 2: Donald Lindley, David Wilson, Chris Comstock, Richard Jensen, Charles Douglas Shaul, Dale Erdelbrock, Roger Kvamme, 
John Nagle, Virgil Myers. 



SCABBARD & BLADE OFFICERS — Capt. Robert Loe, Richard Axelson, 
David Wilson, John Nagle, Chris Comstock. 


Scabbard and Blade 
is Military Honorary 

Members of the military fraternity honorary help to co¬ 
sponsor the Military ball and the Military convocation. 
Members are picked from those juniors and seniors in 
Army ROTC. The purpose of Scabbard and Blade is 
to strive for the betterment of military education. The 
group also selects sponsors for each drill team. It holds 
teas and other functions to get acquainted with the girls. 
To wear the red and gold braid is an honor to any man. 



SCABBARD & BLADE PLEDGES — ROW I: John Humphries, Roger Wyrick, Wayne Stockdalc, Alien Lewis, Stanley Lorcen, Ronald Andrew, Pete Dawson, Larry 
Martin, Thomas Doan, Jack Fanning, Dick James, Arnold Pleasant, Marvin Nelson, Howard Aldrich, Dean Knox, Lewis Spitzcr. ROW 2: Donald Miles, Robert Gifford, 
Frank Rider, Kent Anderson, James H. Miller, Ken Myklebust, James Lord, Gordon Alien, Robert Hodge, Don Daniels, Dick Batdorf, Don Trotter, John Stewart, Gerald 
Johnson. 


63 













SOCIETY OF AMERICAN MILITARY ENGINEERS—ROW I: Lt. Col. U. N. Orr, Dick Jensen, Neal Prater, Rob Gifford, Bruce Hardin, John Humphreys, Gerald 
Miller. ROW 2: Newton Clark, Doug Shaul, Don Labberton, David Irving, Janis Ikstrums, Thomas Doan, Stan Lorcen, Jim Brickcll, Mark Welch. 



SAME OFFICERS—ROW 1: Doug Shaul, David Irving. ROW 2: Janis Ikstrums, 
Stan Lorcen. 


Selected Advanced 
Army Cadets Honored 

The very most superior of the Army Reserve Officers 
Training Corps cadets are considered for the honor of 
Distinguished Military Students. They are considered 
not only on their past records in the ROTC, but for 
their over-all grade point averages and activity records 
elsewhere. The honor of being a Distinguished Military 
Student is a permanent one, being recorded always in 
the individual’s Army records. Another select group in 
the Army ROTC program is the American Society of 
Military Engineers. Scholastic records are again con¬ 
sidered for membership in this organization. The men 
selected for these outstanding groups within the ad¬ 
vanced cadet program are well-deserving of the honors 
bestowed upon them. 



DISTINGUISHED MILITARY STUDENTS—ROW 1: Richard Ovcrgard, Duane Christensen, Richard Appel. ROW 2: Phil Mast, Jack Fanning, Dick Hayes, Don 
Labberton, Gerald Pike. ROW 3: Doug Shaul, Dick Jensen, Ted Gray, Janis Ikstrums, A1 Williamson, David Irving. 


64 








Army Cadet Council’s 
Special ‘Patches’ 

For the past six years the Army Cadet Student Council 
has been efficiently controlling the finances of the Cadet 
Program. Two representatives of each class comprise the 
ten members of the Council who are now working on a 
Constitution to make them an official organization on 
campus. The men must be members of ROTC and they 
are chosen by a Council election. This year a new ‘patch’ 
has been designed which must first be certified by the 
Department of Army in Washington D. C. When certi¬ 
fied, it will be worn on their uniforms as regular insignia. 
The Army Cadet Student Council is behind all the 
Military functions on campus. The biggest social function 
sponsored by the military department, is the Military 
Ball with members from all departments wearing their 
uniforms and, in true military style under crossed swords, 
present their sponsors. 



The Army’s outstanding Rifle Team spent many hours practicing, with 
precision as their goal. They composed the Rifle Team of WSC, as well as 
the Army’s team, and often coached each other during their practices. 



} ‘ ##4 




l 1 



* L 

jyf 

* 

Jr JW 


f 


ARMY CADET STUDENT COUNCIL—Harv West, Denny Reinhardt, Stan Murphy, Larry Martin, Karl AUgeier, Howard Aldrich. 


65 












The sponsors enjoy casual gatherings at the Cub. 


Army sponsors take time out for a coffee break. 



Dee Dahl, Head Sponsor 


Army Sponsors 

The Army Sponsors in their smart uniforms and brilliant 
capes and caps add their enthusiastic spirit to the Army 
ROTC events. Besides furnishing inspiration they fulfill 
other practical functions. Members of the group serve as 
hostessess for teas, are present at the commissioning serv¬ 
ice and march in the important and thrilling Federal 
Inspection. 



ARMY SPONSORS—ROW 1: Sharon Amundson, Lin Eubanks, Ann Schulthcss, Dahlcen Dahl, Judy Shoemaker, Sandra Travis, Marjorie Ingmire, Frances Ingmire. ROW 
2: Nancy Piccoli, Sandy Cummins, Mary Jett, Jan Zeller, Myrna Ball, Bonnie Lou Harlow, Carol Ann Smith, Pat Nordquist, Judy McEachron, Gayle Griffin, Elizabeth Dykstra. 


66 














Cadets coach each other as they gain first hand experience with machine guns. 


A 



The color guard is composed of students from three western colleges. 

67 


ROTC Camp Provides 
Student Training 

Sometime during the training of an advanced Army 
ROTC student, he is sent to a summer camp to learn 
more about methods and procedures of defense. This 
training lasts for six weeks and takes place at Fort Lewis. 
During this period the student experiences the life of a 
private. However, he also learns to accept the responsi¬ 
bilities of an officer. During this time he learns leader¬ 
ship, the best method of working with weapons, and the 
ability to take orders from a higher officer. 



Rolling up barbed wire is a part of a field fortification class. 




























Seniors 
























Orientation to WSC 

Was a startling new adventure 

DAVID RUSSELL ANNIBAL 
General Studies 
Seattle 



ELIZABETH ANNE ACKERT 

Education 

Yakima 


GENE S. ALBERTS 
Chemistry 
Spokane 


DONALD L. ADAMS 
Pre-Law 

Anchorage, Alaska 


GRAY EDWARD ALLEN 
Forestry 
Selah 


GAIL PATRICIA ADAMS 

Education 

Olympia 


KARL WALTER ALLGEIER 
Civil Engineering 
Youngstown, New York 


JANICE L. ADAMS 

Bacteriology 

Spokane 


ELEANOR W. AMBROSE 
Sociology 
Spokane 


MARY CATHERINE ADAMS 

Home Economics 

Ellensburg 


MARCELLE EVON AMES 
Home Economics 
Spokane 


WANDA ADAMS 

Education 

Pullman 


DAVID P. ANDERSON 
Veterinary Medicine 
Pullman 


SAYLES LEONARD ALBEE 

Animal Science 

Ephrata 


DOROTHY S. ANDERSON 
Home Economics 
Garfield 



HOWARD RAY ANDERSON 

Civil Engineering 

Pullman 


RICHARD DONALD APPEL 
Agricultural Engineering 
Endicott 


JOAN LOUISE ANDERSON 

Social Studies 

Bellevue 


DAVID F. AREND 
Music 
Hoquiam 


JEANETTE N. ANDERSON 

Chemistry 

Olympia 


JOHN H. ARMSTRONG 
Mechanical Engineering 
Pullman 


JUDITH A. ANDERSON 

Speech 

Spokane 


EDITH ANN ARNOLD 
Physical Education 
Okanogan 


ROBERT A. ANDERSEN 

Forestry 

Sedro Woolley 


MARY JEAN ASHER 
Music 
Outlook 


ROBERT E. ANDERSON 

Geology 

Pullman 


RICHARD A. ASIMUS 
Civil Engineering 
Olympia 


RONALD JAMES ANDREW 

Social Studies 

Longview 


THOMAS P. ASKEW 
Electrical Engineering 
Aberdeen 



70 















LEONARD C. ASPINWALL 
Business Administration 
Spokane 



GEORGE DAVID BARCLAY 
General Studies 
Pullman 


JOHN ATTRIDGE 

Pre-Law 

Kennewick 


SANDRA SUZETTE BARKER 
Physical Education 
Sequim 


LLOYD L. AXTELL 
Mechanical Engineering 
Wilbur 


ARLENE INGRID BARTLES 
Physical Education 
Wilder, Idaho 


NANCY JO BAILEY 
Pharmacy 
Richmond Beach 


GENE HOWARD BAYLEY 
General Studies 
Colville 


MARGARET E. BAKER 

Education 

Bingen 


ROBERT L. BEARDSLEE 
Business Administration 
Montesano 


RICHARD BRUCE BAKER 
Physical Education 
Underwood 


PHYLLIS L. BEDKER 
Home Economics 
Mabton 


BETTY JEAN BALDWIN 

Pharmacy 

Sprague 


HERMAN JOSEPH BEHLER 
Pharmacy 
Clarkston 



ROY D. BELL 
Animal Science 
Manson 


ALF ANTON BERGERSEN 
Business Administration 
Oslo, Norway 


SARA JO BELLES 

Education 

Omak 


BILLEE JEAN BERGERSEN 
Sociology 
Spokane 


WAYNE BELLES 

Agronomy 

Mt. Vernon 


ANNETTE SYLVIA BIENEK 
Education 
Shelton 


JOHN R. BEMIS 
Civil Engineering 
Spokane 


ROBERT DEAN BIRGE 
General Studies 
Pullman 


DONALD E. BENNETT 

Forestry 

Hoquiam 


HENRY S. BJORKLUND 
Mechanical Engineering 
Richland 


DOROTHY LEE BENSON 

Sociology 

Lynden 


SUSAN C. BJORNSTAD 
Education 
Seattle 


EDWARD L. BENTLEY 
Mechanical Engineering 
Moscow, Idaho 


CAROL JEAN BLOMQUIST 
Social Studies 
Ferndale 



MARY ANN BALLANTYNE 
Nursing 

Iowa City, Iowa 



71 










Pep rallies spurred 

Spirit for our football games 

MARIANNE J BUSSANICH 
Secretarial Studies 
Tacoma 



WILLIAM G. BOETTCHER 

Pre-Medicine 

Sitka, Alaska 


JANIS ELIZABETH BRAKE 
Education 
Toutle 


RICHARD DEAN BOONE 
Electrical Engineering 
Olympia 


MERLE HOWARD BRAUN 
Business Administration 
Odessa 


ROBERT WALTER BOOTH 
Range Management 
Pullman 


DUANE KIETH BREHM 
Social Studies 
Bellingham 


RONALD BARLOW BOSCOW 

Pharmacy 

Pullman 


DONALD R. BREITENFELDT 
Education 
Prosser 


CHARLES D. BOUSE 
Business Administration 
Pullman 


LYNN LOUISE BRISLAWN 
Pre-Medicine 
Pullman 


ALLEN HENRY BOYER 

Music 

Spokane 


KENNETH G. BROWN 
Fine Arts 
Pullman 


TEKLA ELIZABETH BRADY 

General Studies 

Seattle 


PATRICIA J. BROWN 
Education 
Redmond 



JERRILEE BROWNING 

Speech 

Tacoma 


LARRY E. BUTTS 
Electrical Engineering 
Dayton 


ROBERT JAMES BRUCE 
Civil Engineering 
Everett 


JAMES CLINTON CAIRNS 
Industrial Arts 
Seattle 


HAROLD G. BUCHOLZ, JR. 
Business Administration 
Tacoma 


JOHN R. CALHOUN 
Speech 
Bellingham 


BARBARA E. BURGESS 

Speech 

Seattle 


DOROTHY CAMERON 
Education 
Richland 


ROBERT BYRON BURNETT 
Hotel Administration 
Naches 


DOROTHY KAY CAMPBELL 
Home Economics 
Kennewick 


PERIE LOUISE BURROW 
Home Economics 
Coupeville 


BRUCE E. CANNON 
Civil Engineering 
Anchorage, Alaska 


THEODORE BURTON 
General Studies 
Onalaska 


ROBERT WILLSON CANNON 
Speech 
Wenatchee 



72 









JANET LEE CARNS 
Secretarial Studies 
Aberdeen 


LARRY L. CHARLTON 
Forestry 
Ellensburg 


MARGERY L. CARPENTER 
Education 

Hillsborough, California 


FA LEE CHEN 
Veterinary Medicine 
Davenport 


MARVIN ROSS CARPENTER 

Electrical Engineering 

Miles 


WARNER EARL CHILDRESS 
Business Administration 
Port Angeles 


JOHN GERAND CARRIERE 
Architectural Engineering 
Pullman 


PATTIE LEE CHISHOLM 
Sociology 
Spokane 


LYNNE M. CARSTENS 

Sociology 

Reardan 


LEO B. CHRISTOPHERSON 
Physics 
Spokane 


CAROLITA CARTER 
General Studies 
Bellevue 


DAVID ALLEN CHURNESS 
Pharmacy 
Long Beach, California 


JUDY ANN CHAMPLIN 

Education 

Kennewick 


ALBERT M. CLEARMAN 
Economics 
Pullman 


SANDRA RAE CLEARY 
Home Economics 
Seattle 


MARY ELIZABETH COLBURN 
General Studies 
Colville 


WILLIAM H. CLEMANS 
Chemical Engineering 
Camas 


ROBERT L. COLE 
Pharmacy 
Pullman 


IVAN DEE CLEMONS 
Police Science 
Kettle Falls 


CHRISTOPHER COMSTOCK 
Forestry 
Montclair, New Jersey 


LESLIE LAURENCE CLINE 
Police Science 
Port Orchard 


ELLEN ESTELLE COOKSEY 
Home Economics 
Loomis 


JOAN SYBIL COART 
General Studies 
Seattle 


ALFRED WACO CORDELL 
Business Administration 
Moses Lake 


CAROLE HELEN COFFIE 
Business Administration 
Tacoma 


ANNETTA MARIE CORDES 
General Studies 
Spokane 


JOHNNY COLASURDO 

Psychology 

Seattle 


DOUGLAS ARTHUR COREY 
Electrical Engineering 
Seattle 




JAMES ARLAN CHAPMAN 

Fine Arts 

Shelton 


73 


Graduating Seniors , Class of 1959 











Homecoming highlights 
Were parade, dance and game 

JOYCE LEONA DEMCO 
Psychology 
Seattle 



ROBERT W. CORLEW 
Electrical Engineering 
Walla Walla 


JUANITA ANN CRONIN 
General Studies 
Kennewick 


NANCY E. COURSON 

Psychology 

Ellensburg 


WILLIAM L. CUNNINGHAM 
Physical Metallurgy 
Aberdeen 


GEORGE COWAN 

Economics 

Peshastin 


QUAY B. CUTSHALL 
Zoology 
Pullman 


RICHARD E. COWIN 

Horticulture 

Wapato 


JOAN E. DADE 
Home Economics 
Washougal 


CHARLES GENE COX 
Hotel Administration 
Colville 


DAHLEEN DOROTHY DAHL 
Journalism 
Chewelah 


GAY ANNE COX 
Physical Education 
Seattle 


RICHARD EARL DARNELL 
Civil Engineering 
Port Angeles 


DEWADE J. CREVELING 

Farm Mechanics 

Methow 


JOANNE E. DAUGHERTY 
History 
Seattle 



KENNETH L. DAVIDSON 
Physical Metallurgy 
Pullman 


DEANNA JO DEMARCO 
Recreation 
Seattle 


DIXIE ANN DAVIS 
Home Economics 
Union Gap 


BALINT BARNABAS DENES 
Business Administration 
Elgin, Illinois 


ROGER WILLIAM DAVIS 
Business Administration 
Renton 


DUANE E. DEONIGI 
Mechanical Engineering 
ClcElum 


PATRICIA C. DEAL 
Music 

Nampa, Tdaho 


DONNA LANE DILL 
Home Economics 
Spokane 


DAVID KENT DEAN 
Electrical Engineering 
Pullman 


JOHNNY RODNEY DIXON 
Agriculture 
Pomeroy 


LLOYD ALLAN DECHENNE 

Agronomy 

St. John 


RENA DIANE DIXON 
Education 
Clarkston 


KENNETH ROBERT DELK 
Business Administration 
Yakima 


ANNABELLE R. DIZMANG 
Foreign Languages 
Spokane 



74 

















RODNEY LANCE DODGE 

Physical Education 

Twisp 


PEGGY SEVERN EARLY 

Education 

Yakima 




ROGER ALAN DUCKWORTH 
Architectural Engineering 
Walla Walla 


EDWARD JOHN DOSTERT 
Business Administration 
Spokane 


GORDON LEON DUGAN 
Civil Engineering 
Colville 


BARBARA ANN DOUTRICH 

Fine Arts 

Seattle 


SAMUEL ROSS DUNLAP 
Forestry 
Leavenworth 


MARIETTA P. DOWNS 

Sociology 

Lind 


RONALD DURKEE 
Industrial Arts 
Puyallup 


LEE SHINDEL DRAKE 

Education 

Seattle 


PATRICIA ANN DURKIN 
Home Economics 
Fcrndale 


HARRIET C. DRESSLER 

Education 

Cheney 


NELLIE ANNA DYKSTRA 
Home Economics 
Auburn 


ROBERT KING DRISKILL 
Fine Arts 
Sedro Woolley 


FLOYD DAMON 
Pre-Dentistry 
Spokane 



CAROL MAY EMERSON 
Education 
Wilbur 


ROBERT EDWARD EARLY 

Agriculture 

Wapato 


LUCY RAMSAY ENGLUND 
Home Economics 
Klamath Falls, Oregon 


RICHARD M. EASTHAM 

Pre-Dentistry 

Ephrata 


MELVIN ESPE 
Mechanical Engineering 
Anacortcs 


VERNET W. ELIASON 
Dairy Science 
Carnation 


BARBARA BARRON EYRE 
Psychology 
Mercer Island 


DONALD A. ELLINGSEN 

Pre-Dentistry 

Spokane 


ROBERTA E. FAITHFULL 
Fine Arts 
Ccntralia 


DAVID HUGH ELLIS 

Sociology 

Omak 


ROBERT ARVID FARLEY 
Electrical Engineering 
Pullman 


JANET RAE ELMQUIST 

Fine Arts 

Spokane 


ANN MARGO FAULKNER 
Home Economics 
Seattle 



MONTE L. DRUMMOND 

Pharmacy 

Oroville 



75 


















We rushed after class 
To meet friends at the CUB 


MARILYN FRY 
Speech 
Spokane 



LYLE A. FENSKE 

Music 

Vancouver 


JOHN WILLIAM FISHBACK 
Pre-Medicine 
Washougal 


TRUMAN J. FERGIN 
Wildlife Management 
Opportunity 


PATRICIA J. FISHBACK 
Education 
Seattle 


RONALD R. FERGUSON 
Agricultural Economics 
Bickleton 


FLORENCE FITZSIMMONS 
Home Economics 
Pullman 


CARL FREDERICK FETZER 
Physical Metallurgy 
Spokane 


JOHN P. FITZSIMMONS 
Agriculture 
Pomeroy 


JANET ALICE FICKE 

Pharmacy 

Metaline Falls 


RONALD G. FLEMING 
Architectural Engineering 
Faribault, Minnesota 


JAMES D. FIELDS 
Business Administration 
Oakesdale 


LARRY MARTIN FLODIN 
Mechanical Engineering 
Plains, Montana 


GARY PAUL FISKER 
Business Administration 
Kent 


SUSAN MARIE FLOTTMAN 
General Studies 
Kalispcll, Montana 



JERRY HERBERT FLOYD 
Hotel Management 
Pullman 


MARILYN ELAINE GAISER 
Physical Education 
Parkland 


JOHN R. FOSBERG 

Pharmacy 

Spokane 


CAROL LAVERNE GARDNER 
Secretarial Studies 
Nisqually 


LARRY C. FOUNTAINE 
Civil Engineering 
Fairbanks, Alaska 


RODNEY WAYNE GARRED 
Electrical Engineering 
Coulee City 


GERALD RICHARD FOX 
Chemical Engineering 
Sprague 


THOMAS E. GARRED 
Pharmacy 
Pullman 


KENNETH D. FRANDSEN 

Speech 

Spokane 


LARRY L. GARRISON 
General Studies 
Eatonvillc 


GLEN DALE FRANKLIN 

Psychology 

Onalaska 


KAREN ANN GETSCHMANN 
Bacteriology 
Bremerton 


SALLY DIANE FRANKLIN 

Social Studies 

Seattle 


GERALD L. GILBERT, JR. 

Civil Engineering 
Seattle 



76 













MARIANN FAYE GLEASON 

Mathematics 

Spokane 


EUGENE F. GRIBBIN 
Electrical Engineering 
Veradale 


DENNIS WALTER GOODMAN 

Mining Engineering 

Chewelah 


MATTHEW W. GRIEVE 
General Studies 
Spokane 


THOMAS A. GOODWIN 
Electrical Engineering 
Pullman 


JAY WAYNE GRINNELL 
Industrial Arts 
Patcros 


C. DOUGLAS GORDEN 
Social Studies 
Redwood City, California 


WIARD H. GROENEVELD 
Pre-Medicine 
Monroe 


MARJORIE CAROL GOULD 

Home Economics 

Carnation 


ROBERT LEE GROMKO 
Dairy Science 
Edmonds 


NICOLAS W. GRAHAM 
Foreign Languages 
Pullman 


RICHARD GUHLKE 
Civil Engineering 
Davenport 


ROBERT DANA GRAY 
Electrical Engineering 
Elk 


ALEXANDER GUNKLE 
Anthropology 
Prosser 



FREDDIE R. GUYER 
Electrical Engineering 
Sunnyside 


JERRY DALE HANSEN 
Business Administration 
Seattle 


STANLEY J. HAASE 

Speech 

Lind 


DELBERT LEROY HANSON 
Business Administration 
Veradale 


W. GILBERT HAGEN 
Police Science 
Pullman 


MARGARET D. HARLMAN 
Sociology 
Sequim 


THOMAS G. HAGGARTY 
Civil Engineering 
Spokane 


ARTHUR S. HARMS, JR. 
Business Administration 
Spokane 


MARY LEE HAMILTON 

Education 

Tacoma 


DORIAN E. HARRIS 
Physical Education 
Pullman 


PATRICIA JEAN HAMMA 
Home Economics 
Gig Harbor 


MICHAEL C. HARRIS 
General Studies 
Richland 


RODNEY ELTON HANNEMAN 

Physical Metallurgy 

Spokane 


CLAUDIA SUE HARTLEY 
Speech 
Spokane 



JOYCE JANETTE GREVE 

Home Economics 

Seattle 


Graduating Seniors, Class 



77 
















Somehow we studied 
Between our many activities 


SARAH HOLCOMli 
Speech 
Bellevue 




GORDON E. HARTLEY 

Psychology 

Pullman 


RICHARD ELMER HEMBREE 
Social Studies 
Spokane 


JANET LEE HARTLING 

Education 

Seattle 


ANNETTE M. HENDRICKSON 
Education 
Coeur d’Alene, Idaho 


DEANNA HAWKER 

Education 

Cashmere 


JOSEPHINE HENDRICKSON 
Education 
Ka lama 


KAY ELIZABETH HAWKS 
Home Economics 
Waitsburg 


LLOYD EDWARD HENNING 
Civil Engineering 
Yakima 


JOSEPH ROBERT HAYES 

Social Studies 

Ccntralia 


CAROL LE HENRIE 
Sociology 
Seattle 


SALLY ANNE HEBEL 
Anthropology 
Carpintcria, California 


RICHARD FRED HENSEL 
Civil Engineering 
Pullman 


JOE L. HECK 
General Studies 
Thornton 


CHARLES HERRIN 
Hotel Administration 
Walla Walla 



RUSSELL S. HESSELMAN 

History 

Pullman 


JOHN HOLZBERGER 
Foreign Languages 
Raymond 


JOHN H. HIBBEN 
Business Administration 
Tacoma 


ELMER EUGENE HOPKINS 
Business Administration 
Soap Lake 


NORMAN L. HICKEY 
Business Administration 
Pullman 


SHERRY HOPKINS 
Secretarial Studies 
Spokane 


LEWIS GERALD HINTON 

Physical Education 

Chelan 


ARLYN JOY HORTON 
Home Economics 
Oakville 


ELLWOOD JAMES HIRZEL 

Speech 

Clarkston 


LAURANCE GLENN HOWELL 
Range Management 
Pullman 


JERRY E. HITE 
Mechanical Engineering 
Pullman 


FRANCES C. HRDINA 
Animal Science 
Spokane 


WILLIAM F. HOEHNE 

Philosophy 

Spokane 


SUSAN HUBBARD 
General Studies 
Spokane 



78 











CHARLOTTE E. HUBLOU 

Education 

Everett 


RICHARD ALLEN JANSSEN 
Business Administration 
Cocur d’Alene, Idaho 


CAROL EVA HUSON 
Physical Education 
Castle Rock 


RICHARD W. JENSEN 
Economics 
Pullman 


BETTE MAE HUTTON 
General Studies 
Edwall 


ROBERT VICTOR JENSEN 
Political Science 
Tacoma 


IDALEE RANKIN HUTTON 

History 

Tacoma 


ROY LYLE JEREMIAH 
Business Administration 
Moses Lake 


LEON NEAL INDAHL 

Economics 

Spokane 


RAYMOND T. JESSEN 
Mechanical Engineering 
Pullman 


BETTY L. INGERSOLL 
Physical Education 
Camas 


RONALD C. JOHANSON 
Civil Engineering 
Warden 


DAVID L. IRVING 
Civil Engineering 
Walla Walla 


BEVERLY JEAN JOHNSON 
Home Economics 
Spokane 



BRIAN R. JOHNSON 
Business Administration 
Zenith 


CLYDE JEROME JUMP 
Civil Engineering 
Ellensburg 


LORRAINE MAE JOHNSON 

Sociology 

Issaquah 


JOHN MICHAEL JUNKER 
Political Science 
Vancouver 


NORMA YVONNE JOHNSON 

Education 

Govan 


DONALD J. KACHINSKY 
Electrical Engineering 
Spokane 


ROBERT L. JOHNSON 
Business Administration 
Douglas, Alaska 


PATRICIA ANN KADOW 
Physical Education 
Anchorage, Alaska 


AUDREY JONES 

Education 

Connell 


NAOMI TELLERVO KAINU 
Education 
Woodland 


JACQUELINE B. JONES 

English 

Seattle 


ROBERT ALAN KAISER 
Chemical Engineering 
Kennewick 


LEROY ARTHUR JONES 

Geology 

Pacific Beach 


DAVID HENRY KAPP 
Pre-Dentistry 
White Salmon 




ROBERT J. JACQUOT 
Chemical Engineering 
Paris, France 



79 














Memories of college... 

Glasses, dates, library and CUB 

ROSALEE DELL KOMP 
Secretarial Studies 
Spokane 



LEIF ERNST KARLSEN 
Civil Engineering 
Oslo, Norway 


PATRICIA LOUISE KING 
Education 
Seattle 


ARNOLD R. KEGEL 
Agricultural Engineering 
Pullman 


JOAN KINGSTON 
Secretarial Studies 
Seattle 


MARYBELLE KELLOGG 

Education 

Seattle 


GILBERT ALAN KINZEL 
Electrical Engineering 
Richland 


EUGENE V. KELSEY 
General Studies 
Pullman 


LAURA JEAN KIRK 
Social Studies 
Heppner, Oregon 


DELMER OGG KETCHIE 

Horticulture 

Manson 


MARVIN DEAN KIRKEBY 
Civil Engineering 
Kennewick 


JAMES M. KIMURA 
Physical Education 
Kauai} Hawaii 


CHARLES J. KLARICH 
Physical Education 
Pullman 


JESSE EUGENE KIMM 
Police Science 
Oaksdale 


JO MARIE KLARICH 
Home Economics 
ClcElum 



GARY DAY KLEFMAN 
Business Administration 
Boise, Idaho 


SHARON LEE KONICEK 
Music 
Murtaugh, Idaho 


RICHARD WILLIAM KLING 

Industrial Arts 

Tacoma 


KATHLEEN H. KRATZER 
English 
St. John 


JESSE T. KLINKENBERG 

Pre-Dentistry 

Seattle 


WILMA ELISE KRATZER 
Education 
St. John 


JOANNE AGNES KLIPPEN 

Psychology 

Parkland 


LAURA KRIEBEL 
Bacteriology 
Pullman 


KERWIN K. KNIGHT 

Bacteriology 

Benton City 


WILBUR DAVID KUENZI 
Geology 
Seattle 


MARILYN V. KNOWLES 

Education 

Wenatchee 


MYRNA ANN KUHNLY 
Social Studies 
Quincy 


NORMA JUNE KNUTZEN 
Home Economics 
Burlington 


DONALD JOHN KURTZ 
Pharmacy 
CleElum 



80 


















ROGER MOODY KVAMME 

Horticulture 

Everson 


GRANT CARL LATURNER 
Music 
Spokane 


DON EDWARD LABBERTON 
Electrical Engineering 
Wapato 


PATRICIA A. LAURANCE 
Education 
Seattle 


ROBERT LAMBORN 
General Studies 
Seattle 


JUDITH LANDIS LAWTON 
Education 
Pullman 


JUNE KAY LANE 

Sociology 

Washtucna 


JOANNE RAE LAYMAN 
Education 
Toppenish 


LARRY LEE LANGEVIN 
Hotel Administration 
Yakima 


WAYNE RICHARD LEE 
Electrical Engineering 
Pullman 


ROBERT LEE LANGILL 
Hotel Administration 
Vancouver, British Columbia 


FRANKLIN W. LEITZ 
Agricultural Engineering 
Fairfield 


JAMES HOMER LAPSLEY 
Business Administration 
Tacoma 


HARLAN EUGENE LEMMER 
Mechanical Engineering 
Spokane 



JANICE A. LEMMER 
Social Studies 
Tacoma 


CHERI ANNE LINDLEY 
General Studies 
Pullman 


WILLIAM E. LILLIQUIST 

General Studies 

Kelso 


DONALD D. LINDLEY 
Architectural Engineering 
Pullman 


WILLIAM ARTHUR LIND 

Psychology 

Aberdeen 


LARRY CLAUDE LIPP 
Chemical Engineering 
Spokane 


AUDREY LINDBERG 
Home Economics 
Graham 


MARY L. LIVESAY 
Journalism 
Olympia 


JAMES D. LINDBERG 

Physics 

Spokane 


LAURA ANN LOFGREN 
Entomology 
Homer, Alaska 


KAREN A. LINDBLOM 

Education 

Rockport 


AMY O’ BANNON LOMBARD 
Fine Arts 
Wapato 


BARBARA L. LINDLEY 

English 

Colfax 


TERRY A. LONNEKER 
Business Administration 
Walla Walla 



LARRY LARSON 
Agricultural Journalism 
Arlington 


81 


Graduating Seniors , Class of 1959 








Highlight in sports... 

1958 Cougars near bowl game 

SALLY DELIGHT MAUGHAN 
Education 
Pullman 



STANLEY L. LOREEN 
Civil Engineering 
Lynden 


JOHN M. LYNN 
Business Administration 
Tacoma 


CAROL ARMITAGE LOVE 

Education 

Spokane 


ROBERT M. MACNEIL 
Civil Engineering 
Naches 


KERMAN LEWIS LOVE 
Agricultural Education 
Garfield 


EARL L. MARBLE 
Pharmacy 
Richland 


SUSAN KAY LOVELACE 

Education 

Othello 


JOHN ALFRED MARINSHAW 
Mechanical Engineering 
Pullman 


ROBERT LEE LOVITT 

Pharmacy 

Pullman 


SUZANNE M. MARSH 
English 
Yakima 


EFFIE ADELE LOWARY 
General Studies 
Winona 


MARILYN L. MARSHALL 
English 
Pullman 


CARL FRED LUHN 

Horticulture 

Spokane 


ARNOLD R. MARTIN 
Pharmacy 
Onalaska 



CLIFFORD GENE MARTIN 

Social Studies 

Dayton 


DALE EDWARD MAY 
Agricultural Journalism 
Compton, California 


SIMON J. MARTINEZ 
Animal Science 
Sunnyside 


JACK CLIFFORD MAY 
General Studies 
Seattle 


MICHAEL J. MASTERSON 
Mechanical Engineering 
Ephrata 


JANET McBRIDE 
Sociology 
Pullman 


JUDITH AKIKO MASUDA 
Sociology 

Kalaheo Kauai, Hawaii 


MICHAEL D. McBRIDE 
Education 
Olympia 


LINDA MATHEWSON 
General Studies 
Renton 


LAWRENCE J. McDEVITT 
Civil Engineering 
Pullman 


CARYL LAVERNE MATTSON 

Sociology 

Seattle 


HARRY DOUGLAS McEWAN 
Economics 
Boise, Idaho 


KAREN LEE MAUGHAN 
Physical Education 
Pullman 


ROBERT G. McGILLIVRAY 
Economics 
Opportunity 



82 
























sharron McGinnis 

Fine Arts 
Spokane 


DONNA MARY McMANIS 
Foreign Languages 
Tacoma 


DENNIS K. McJUNKIN 
Mechanical Engineering 
Pullman 


MERCEDES A. McMURRAY 
Social Studies 
Clarkston 


JANICE ANN McKAIL 

Education 

Bellevue 


HUGH ARTHUR McNAMAR 
English 
Vancouver 


GARY GALE McKAY 

Agriculture 

Almira 


LORETTA J. McPEEK 
Home Economics 
Cusick 


PAUL E. McKAY 
Farm Mechanics 
Almira 


ANNETTE WEISSENBORN MEEK 
Speech 
Spokane 


MARJORIE E. McKINSTRY 

Education 

Seattle 


RONALD LEE MELLOM 
Music 
Pullman 


MICHAEL J. McMACKIN 

Agronomy 

Pullman 


ALICE D. MERCIER 
Bacteriology 
Mesa 



WILLIAM W. MICHAEL 
Business Administration 
Tacoma 


JAMES IRWIN MOCK 
Pre-Dentistry 
Kirkland 


FRANK CLIFFORD MICHEL 

Psychology 

Spokane 


CURTIS T. MOHR 
Music 
Pullman 


JUNE KAZUKO MIHARA 

Bacteriology 

Spokane 


JOHN WEIR MONARCH 
Wildlife Management 
Enumclaw 


JIM PEER MILES 
Physical Education 
Snohomish 


ALYCE KAY MOORE 
Sociology 
Pendleton, Oregon 


PHILIP RONALD MILLARD 

Pre-Medicine 

Everett 


ANGELINE E. MOORE 
General Studies 
LaCrosse 


THEODORE CHAS MILLER 
Fine Arts 
Palmer, Alaska 


HARLAN EDMOND MOORE 
Civil Engineering 
Pullman 


LAWRENCE J. MINCH 
Mechanical Engineering 
Pullman 


BARBARA KAY MORGAN 
Education 
Clarkston 



DONALD LEE McMANIS 

Psychology 

Brewster 



83 





















During our four years enrollment 
Was always climbing 

KON OH-HI 
Dairy Science 
Seoul, Korea 



JOSEPH RICHARD MORGAN 

Hotel Administration 

Everett 


STANLEY WARREN MURPHY 
Industrial Arts 
CleElum 


ROBERT C. MORGAN 
Business Administration 
Electric City 


VIRGIL E. MYERS 
Animal Science 
Outlook 


SHIRLEY ANN MORRIS 

Speech 

Tacoma 


KENNETH B. MYKLEBUST 
Pre-Law 
Ephrata 


BETTY JEAN MORRISON 

Education 

Pullman 


MARLENE A. MYLNAR 
Education 
Sumner 


FRANK ALLEN MOSEBAR 

Agriculture 

Pullman 


JOHN PATRICK NAGLE, JR. 

Pre-Medicine 

Pullman 


CHARLIE MOSES, JR. 
Business Administration 
Nespelcm 


DON GEORGE NELSON 
Hotel Administration 
Pacoima, California 


MARCIA A. MULOCK 
Music 

Bakersfield, California 


JACK WILLIAM NELSON 
Agriculture 
Mt. Vernon 



DALE CECIL NEWLAND 

Geography 

Spokane 


GARY OLDHAM 
Business Administration 
Walla Walla 


THOMAS A. NICOLINO 
Electrical Engineering 
Seattle 


ROGENA SPRINGER OLDS 
Speech 
Seattle 


KIYOKO NISHI 

Education 

Wapato 


MICHAEL CONVERSE OLDS 
Speech 
Tacoma 


KAY A. NORMAN 
Business Administration 
Spokane 


SHARON MAE OLIVER 
Journalism 
Mountainview, Alaska 


BERIT M. NYBERG 
Home Economics 
Seattle 


ANN REBILLARD OLSEN 
Education 
Zillah 


COLLEEN ANN O’BRIEN 

Sociology 

Olympia 


DONALD LYLE OLSON 
Dairy Science 
Everson 


JEAN F. OESTREICH 
Home Economics 
Ralston 


FREDERICK PAUL OLSEN 
Business Administration 
Zillah 



84 














SYLVIA JO ORMSBY 
Speech 

Pendleton, Oregon 


LINDA ANN PARDEE 
Journalism 
Richland 


GENE STROM OSBORN 

Education 

Quinault 


RICHARD D. PARKHILL 
Business Administration 
Wenatchee 


LLOYD ARTHUR OSBORN 

Mathematics 

Pullman 


CAROL M. J. PAVLIC 
Bacteriology 
Tacoma 


LLOYD LESLIE OSBORNE 

Forestry 

Pullman 


ROBERT OLIVER PEARCE 
Agricultural Engineering 
Granger 


RALPH W. OSTHELLER 
Business Administration 
Kirkland 


BONITA MARIE PEARSON 
Home Economics 
Everett 


RICHARD NEIL OVERGARD 
Hotel Administration 
Pullman 


CLARENCE H. PEARSON 
Agricultural Education 
Elma 


GRACE ALICE PAINTER 
Home Economics 
Pullman 


CAROLINE ANN PEDERSEN 
Secretarial Studies 
Ellensburg 


NOAH A. PALMER 
General Studies 
Rosalia 



FRANCES E. PEDERSEN 
Home Economics 
Mt. Vernon 


LEO WILTON PERRAS 
Economics 
Tacoma 


IRWIN LANG PEDERSEN 
Agricultural Economics 
Bellingham 


MARCIA PETERSON 
Social Studies 
Tacoma 


ARLENE F. PEHRSON 
Home Economics 
Yakima 


MARY BELLE PETTIT 
Music 
Toppenish 


VIRGINIA I. PELCZAR 

Sociology 

Hoquiam 


LARRY STANLEY PHELPS 
Hotel Administration 
Pullman 


BARBARA LOUISE PEMERL 

Foreign Languages 

Chehalis 


HELEN M. PHILLIPS 
Education 
Naches 


DARRELL L. PEPPER 
Police Science 
Pullman 


ROBERT LEE PIETILA 
Animal Science 
Pullman 


JACK WALLACE PERIN 
Electrical Engineering 
Yakima 


PATSY R. PIRKEY 
Sociology 
Sunnyside 



85 


Graduating Seniors, Class of 1959 













Remember “Fiesta”, 

The CUB’s winter carnival? 


PAUL A. RICHARDSON 
Sociology 
Tacoma 



GARY DALE PITTMAN 
Physical Metallurgy 
Pullman 


DAVID IRVING PROCTOR 
Electrical Engineering 
Pullman 


THOMAS PLAKINGER 
Civil Engineering 
Raymond 


MILLICENT JANET PUE 
Education 
Yakima 


JANICE DEE POAGE 

Pharmacy 

Kirkland 


SHEILA KAYE RAINS 
Sociology 
Yacolt 


VIRGINIA L. PORTER 

Education 

Prosser 


RICHARD LEE RALL 
Recreation 
Seattle 


JOHN CHARLES POSTON 
Chemical Engineering 
Pullman 


GARRY L. RATLIFF 
General Studies 
Electric City 


CAMILLE SMITH POTTER 

Home Economics 

Auburn 


CLAYTON DENNIS RAU 
Geology 
Kennewick 


JON PRIETZ 
Mechanical Engineering 
Oslo, Norway 


VIRGIL LEROY RAYTON 
General Studies 
Chehalis 



JOHN ROSS REITMEIER 

Agronomy 

Espanola 


FLOYD H. RICHMOND 
Police Science 
Pullman 


MARVIN R. REMILLARD 

Agronomy 

Seattle 


LONNIE LEROY ROACH 
Music 

Tulare, California 


DONALD ROY RENCH 

Pharmacy 

Pullman 


DAVID P. ROBERTS 
Mechanical Engineering 
Yakima 


VINETA ALICE RENSINK 

Music 

Darrington 


KAY FOXTON ROBERTS 
Home Economics 
Spokane 


RODNEY DALE RHODES 
Hotel Administration 
La Center 


ROBERTA MARY ROBERTS 
Home Economics 
Ellcnsburg 


MARIE IRENE RIBANYI 
Foreign Languages 
Seattle 


DOUG ROBISON 
Speech 
Battle Ground 


ALICE C. RICHARDSON 

Education 

Spokane 


JUDITH ROSE 
Home Economics 
Puyallup 



86 













CARL ROSENKILDE 
Physics 

Kamiah, Idaho 


VIRGINIA E. SAITER 
Fine Arts 
Spokane 


DIANE ROSS 
Home Economics 
Port Angeles 


ROBERT ARTHUR SALMON 
Civil Engineering 
Pullman 


JAMES CLIFFORD ROSS 
Social Studies 
Warren, Oregon 


THEODORE S. SANDAHL 
Home Economics 
Wakefield, Nebraska 


LINDA GREEN ROSS 
Political Science 
Seattle 


GORDON LYLE SANDERS 
Speech 
Auburn 


GWEN ROUNSAVILLE 
Police Science 
Walla Walla 


JUDITH BLOUNT SANDERS 
Education 
Seattle 


ROSE MARIE RUFENER 

Education 

Vancouver 


RICHARD L. SANTEFORD 
General Studies 
Irvington, New York 


JAMES RUSSELL 
Civil Engineering 
N aches 


KENNETH G. SARGENT 
Mechanical Engineering 
Pasco 



DONALD EDWARD RUST 
Electrical Engineering 
Eltopia 


HOWARD D. SCARLETT 

Agriculture 

Bellingham 


LAWRENCE J. SCHMIDT 
Pharmacy 
Cottonwood, Idaho 


RUTH A. SCARLETT 
Home Economics 
Bellingham 


GRACE H. SCHOEL 
Home Economics 
Tacoma 


CHARLES R. SCHAEFER 
Physical Education 
Camas 


ELAINE MARIE SCHULTZ 
Home Economics 
Port Townsend 


LINDA P. SCHELDRUP 
Home Economics 
Sumner 


JOHN F. SCHULTZ 
Animal Science 
Davenport 


JOYCE MARIE SCHELL 

Music 

Cashmere 


LINDA SCHULTZ 
English 
Edwall 


SUSAN JANE SCHERER 

Education 

Chchalis 


CAROL J. SCHUMACHER 
Fine Arts 
Olympia 


JERRY LEE SCHILLINGER 
Business Administration 
Spokane 


CHARLES O. SHOEMAKER 
Pre-Law 
Clarkston 




87 













Cougar Boosters’ pep 
Organized in our junior year 

ROGER HORACE SMITH 
General Studies 
Pullman 



MARVIN CARL SEABRANDS 

Civil Engineering 

Tieton 


CLARK SHERIDAN 
Mechanical Engineering 
Yakima 


ADOLF SGAMBELLURI 

Police Science 

Seattle 


ARLENE SHERWOOD 
Pharmacy 
Toppenish 


DONNA JEAN SHAFER 

Education 

Goldendale 


MARK SHUMAN 
Chemistry 
Yakima 


HAROLD SCOTT SHAFER 
Electrical Engineering 
Yakima 


SANDRA SHURTLEFF 
Education 
Seattle 


FRANK J. SHAVER 
Hotel Administration 
Spokane 


JOSEPH SICKLER 
Civil Engineering 
Wapato 


JOHN ARNOLD SHEETS 

Police Science 

Pullman 


RONALD SIMS 
Architecture 
Spokane 


ANN SHEPHERD 
Sociology 

Great Falls, Montana 


KARL SINGER 
Pre-Medicine 
Vashon 



JOAN SKOUGE 
General Studies 
Spokane 


SUSAN ELIZABETH SMITH 
General Studies 
Stanwood 


SHERRILL SLICHTER 

Mathematics 

Wenatchee 


VIRGIL LEROY SMITH 
Pre-Vcterinary Medicine 
Aberdeen 


MARILYN DEAN SLOAN 

Sociology 

Kennewick 


BILL SNYDER 
General Studies 
Pullman 


MYRVIN SLOAN 
Business Administration 
Opportunity 


VERA LOUISE SNYDER 
Home Economics 
Underwood, North Dakota 


DIXIE SMITH 

English 

Monroe 


MARILYN JOYCE SPRAY 
Speech 
Walla WaJla 


DOUG SMITH 
Chemical Engineering 
Eatonville 


PATRICIA JEAN STALDER 
Secretarial Studies 
Riverside 


RICHARD SMITH 

Speech 

Pasco 


JERRY THOR STANDAL 
Speech 
Tacoma 



88 


















ROBERT WAYNE STARTUP 

Sociology 

Port Angeles 


FREDERICK STORMSHAK 
Dairy Science 
Enumclaw 


CHARLES E. STEARNS 

Geology 

Longview 


KAYE R. STRAIGHT 
Civil Engineering 
Spokane 


LEE WILLIAM STEIL, JR. 

Botany 

Seattle 


GAREY CLARENCE STRAND 
Mechanical Engineering 
Newport 


ARTHUR STENDAL 
Wildlife Management 
Elma 


ROBERT ELBERT STRANE 
Electrical Engineering 
Seattle 


DAVID R. STIEFBOLD 
Physical Metallurgy 
Pullman 


E. ANN STRAYER 
Home Economics 
Newport 


JAMES CASH STONE 
Physical Education 
Burlington 


DELEE F. STRONG 
General Studies 
Centralia 


LESLIE EARL STONE 
Agricultural Engineering 
Newman Lake 


TERRENCE R. STRONG 
Pre-Veterinary Medicine 
Bremerton 


FRANK D. STUART 

Pharmacy 

Pullman 


BONNIE JEAN SWEET 
Education 
Juneau, Alaska 


WILLIAM H. STUART, JR. 
Animal Science 
Bartow, Florida 


EDWARD TAHMAZIAN 
Civil Engineering 
Homs, Syria 


PAUL WILLIAM SUNICH 
Business Administration 
Pullman 


CLARENCE JAMES TALLEY 
Physical Education 
Wenatchee 


HAROLD EUGENE SUTTON 
Hotel Administration 
Ridgefield 


CHARLES WILLIAM TANDY 
Forestry 
Wcllpinit 


GERALD FRANK SWAN 
Civil Engineering 
Hoquiam 


WAYNE SPENCER TATE 
Business Administration 
Pullman 


LLOYD ALLEN SWANGER 

Forestry 

lone 


DONALD EUGENE TAYLOR 
Electrical Engineering 
Pullman 


CHARLES LYNN SWANSON 
Industrial Arts 
Walla Walla 


EARL WILLIAM TAYLOR 
Hotel Administration 
Spokane 




JUDITH STONEROAD 

Education 

Walla Walla 


89 


Graduating Seniors, Class of 1959 












As graduation nears 

We look back at college fondly 

KAY HENRY UPSHAW 
Bacteriology 
Colfax 



RICHARD CHESTER TEEL 

Agriculture 

Davenport 


TOM ROBERT TIEDE 
Journalism 
Everett 


JANICE LOUISE TEGLER 

Education 

Spokane 


ROY ALLEN TIEGS 
Pharmacy 
White Swan 


DARRELL F. THEIGE 
Mechanical Engineering 
Spokane 


RUAL E. TIGNER 
Industrial Arts 
Oak Harbor 


ROBERT F. THOMAS 

Sociology 

Pullman 


DANIEL M. TOMPKINS 
Political Science 
Walla Walla 


MARY LOUGENE THOMSEN 

Home Economics 

Mansfield 


GENEVA TRELLE TOPPING 
Fine Arts 
Spokane 


JANET ELLEN THOMSON 

Home Economics 

Edmonds 


ROGER TORGERSON 
Business Administration 
Pullman 


NORA REBECCA THORSON 

Home Economics 

Okanogan 


BETTY LOU TOTH 
Music 
Seattle 



ORVILLE TRAPP 
Mechanical Engineering 
Spokane 


MICHAEL L. UPSHAW 
Business Administration 
Colfax 


DEAN GILBERT TRESCH 
Police Science 
Novato, California 


GEORGE WILLIAM VAN HORN 
Agricultural Education 
Pullman 


ARLYS K. TRESSLER 

Education 

Pullman 


DAVID VAN TREASE 
Education 
Opportunity 


JUDY JOANNE TRINNEER 

Education 

Montesano 


NORMAN VEACH 
Physical Education 
Pullman 


MARILYN TROLSON 
Business Administration 
Milton 



JERRY REEVE VESSEY 
Business Administration 
San Marino, California 


DONALD DEAN TRUNKEY 
Pre-Medicine 
St. John 


JO ANNE MARIE VIELE 
Bacteriology 
Yakima 


MARY ELLA UPHAM 
General Studies 
Selah 


DONALD M. HINRICHS 
Animal Science 
Pullman 



90 











GARY VREEBURG 

Horticulture 

Olympia 


ALOIS WELLE, JR. 
Business Administration 
Clarkston 


ALAN WALBY 
Social Studies 
Seattle 



LARRY D. WHITEMAN 
Business Administration 
Pullman 


DARLENE MAE WILLIS 
Home Economics 
Elma 


DORIS LEE WHITMORE 

Fine Arts 

Tacoma 


RICHARD E. WELTON 
Entomology 
Wenatchee 


DANIEL WALLENMEYER 

Agriculture 

Vancouver 


SAMUEL MARION WENE, JR. 

Business Administration 
Seattle 


JACOB WARKENTIN 
Civil Engineering 
Aldcrgrove, British Columbia 


RALPH A. WHEELER 
Forestry 
Clarkston 


TALMADGE WASHINGTON 

Interior Decoration 

Pasco 


DONALD EDWARD WHITE 
Chemical Engineering 
Spokane 


KENNETH RICHARD WATT 
Mechanical Engineering 
Tacoma 


GAIL MELTON WHITE 
Geology 
Valley 


ALBERT LEON WATTS 

Journalism 

Spokane 


JOHN MARTIN WHITE 
Agriculture 
Yakima 



BARBARA RAE WILSON 
Business Administration 
Pullman 


FRED BENJAMIN WHITNEY 
Business Administration 
Grandview 


DAVID ORIN WILSON 
Agronomy 
Pullman 


SANDRA EMILIE WILCOX 

Home Economics 

Seattle 


GERALD E. WILSON 
Civil Engineering 
Yakima 


AUDREY MAY WILLIAMS 

Music 

Seattle 


JOE HARRIS WILSON 
Mechanical Engineering 
Okanogan 


HARVEY R. WILLIAMS 
Agricultural Engineering 
Almira 


ROGER MARSHALL WING 
Industrial Arts 
Sumner 


MARILYN V. WILLIAMS 

Education 

Tacoma 


BEVERLY DIANE WINTER 
Bacteriology 
Pullman 



DIANE CAROL WEGNER 
Music 

Pierce, Idaho 


91 


Graduating Seniors, Class of 1959 












Now, diploma in hand, 

We gaze toward a new tomorrow 


MAURICE WINTER 
Physical Education 
Pullman 


SANDRA WOMACK 
Sociology 
Castle Rock 


ALLAN WONG 
Electrical Engineering 
Honolulu, Hawaii 



EUGENE WOOD 
Business Administration 
Bellingham 


MARY ANNE WOOD 
Home Economics 
Spokane 


RONALD K. WOOD 
Business Administration 
Calgary, Alberta 


GAIL WOODWARD 
Home Economics 
Spokane 



RICHARD A. WORTHINGTON 

Pharmacy 

Yakima 


THOMAS V. YOUNG 
Electrical Engineering 
Renton 


A. DALE WUNDERLICH 

Police Science 

Prosser 


LOUISE ZABEL 
General Studies 
Brewster 


ALAN C. WYNN 
Business Administration 
Camas 


HERBERT ZACKRISON 
Agricultural Engineering 
Woodinville 


MICHAEL A. YAMBRA 
Business Administration 
Kent 


FRANK ZAHNISER 
Civil Engineering 
Spokane 


WESLEY JAMES YATES 

Music 

Wheatland 


DALE ERDELBROCK 
Forestry 
Longview 


PATRICIA MAE YENTER 
General Studies 
Cashmere 


WALTER WILLIAM FELLMAN 
Pre-Law 
Pullman 


LEON A. YOUNG 
Police Science 
Spokane 


JANET LAVONE HOUGEN 
Secretarial Studies 
Lind 



JILL MANRING 

Education 

Nachcs 


JAMES DONALD MOO 
Chemical Engineering 
Naches 


JOHN W. MORGAN 
Agricultural Engineering 
Colfax 


GAIL F. MOYER 
General Studies 
Pullman 


M. BRAD MUNN 
Journalism 
Ventura, California 


WILLARD TISSUE 
Civil Engineering 
Pullman 


92 


















Vet Medicine Grads 
Well Deserving of 
Six-Year Degrees 


Charles Barth 


Robert Carkeek 

Berge Berg Thair Carver 


Nedon Christensen 


Richard Chesterfield 

Robert Compton 


Perry Dahlquist 

Lee Erickson 


J. M. Ferrell 


John Frazer 


Max Glasgow, Jr. 

Charles Garrett Bob Goodwin 


Charles Hunt 


Roger Jones 


June Konz 


Glade Leavitt 


Mark Keyes 


Charles Kruger 


Tats Matsuoka Ken McGough Duncan McLean 

Charles Mayer Lin McKinney 

Robert Nakamura George Passmore Harvey Ragan 

Conrad Orr William Prichard 


Birger Sather 

Allen Stout 

Dale Tibbitts 

Mike Stedham 


Robert Syvrud 


Owen Thompson 


Howard Wagner 


Robert Williams 


Randy Valentine 


Richard Wagner 


Charles Wright 



93 
























Senior Year Was 
Climaxed by 
Many Activities 


Final tensions of the senior year were climaxed by the red “OK” on the list. 


Idalee Hutton masked her surprise when called to the stage. 


Dr. Paul Kies, a WSC “landmark”, was happily tapped for Crimson Circle. 



Commencement seemed stilted and formal to the graduating seniors, but when the WSC Fight Song was played, college was truly over! 


94 








Dr. French admired Professor Jim Blackwell as he received his Ph.D, 




Arranging one’s robe is a serious affair prior to the formal open¬ 
ing ceremony of Commencement, the impressive Processional. 



Graduation was a warm day, and this senior knew how to com¬ 
bat the heat, much to the amusement of fellow graduates. 



It’s no trouble to graduate when you follow the chalk lines. 


95 















DON ADAMS— 
ASSCW Administra¬ 
tive Assistant, IFC 
president, Pre-law 
Club 


AL AVERY—Phi 
Eta Sigma, Alpha 
Kappa Psi, Arnold 
Air Society, Inter¬ 
collegiate Knights 


JANIS BRAKE— 
Spur, Mortar Board, 
Psi Chi, Independent 
Queen, Jr. 

Independent Woman 


LYNN BRISLAWN— 
Pi Tau Iota, Chairman 
of Blood Drive, 

IAWS Convention 
committee 


LYNNE CAR- 
STENS—Mortar 
Board, Phi Beta Kappa, 
YWCA Regional 
Representative 


ESTELLE COOKSEY 
—Omicron Nu, Pi 
Lambda Theta, Spur, 
Phi Kappa Phi, 

Sigma Tau Alpha 


DOUG COREY— 
AIEE-IRE, Yell Duke, 
Tau Beta Pi veep, 

Phi Kappa Phi, 
Pershing Rifles 



JON DANIELSON 
IK, Scarab, Tau Beta 
Pi, Sigma Tau, IFC, 
AIA, Pershing Rifles 


PAT DEAL—Mu 
Phi Epsilon, YWCA 
second vice-president, 
Phi Kappa Phi 


DEANNA DE¬ 
MARCO—Pi 
Lambda Theta, Phi 
Kappa Phi, 

Wilmer Hall 
president 


Outstanding Seniors, Big Ten 
Highlight Senior Con 

A committee of 14 chosen through the ASSCW and the faculty selection 
committee was organized to carry out the selection of the outstanding 
seniors and “Big Ten.” This group, including eight students and six 
faculty members, met once a week from November until May. Criteria 
for selection of the outstanding seniors were service to the college com¬ 
munity, character, scholarship and leadership. There were 225 seniors 
nominated from the student body and faculty to be considered. The 
faculty filled out forms about these students’ special honors, scholarship 
and activities. From this group of nominees the committee picked four 
to six percent totaling 55. From these 55 there were five outstanding 
women and five outstanding men chosen. These ten most outstanding 
seniors required a unaminous vote from the committee. Announcement 
of the outstanding seniors and top ten were announced at the senior con¬ 
vocation held in the spring. After the group takes its place on the stage 
the convocation ends with handshaking and congratulations, those honored 
were left breathless and those observing, inspired. 


DONNA DILL— 
Rally Squad, Cougar 
Boosters president, 
Panhcllenic, AWS 
House of 
Representatives 

DEANNA HAWKER 
AWS president, Mor¬ 
tar Board, Spur, Pi 
Lambda Theta, Sigma 
Tau Alpha 


CHARLES 
DISMUKES—Alpha 
Epsilon Rho, NCP 
president, Alpha 
Phi Omega 
convention 

BETTE HUTTON— 
Phi Chi Theta, Pi 
Lambda Theta, Sigma 
Tau Alpha, Election 
Board 


JERRY FOX—IK 
national veep, Crim¬ 
son Circle, YMCA 
president, SAME, 
Marching Band 

RICHARD JENSEN 
—IK regional presi¬ 
dent, YMCA second 
veep, SAME, Scab¬ 
bard & Blade 


KEN FRANDSEN— 
Crimson Circle, Fresh¬ 
man president, Phi Eta 
Sigma, Pi Kappa Delta 


GERALD JOHNSON 
Phi Eta Sigma, Tau 
Beta Pi, Scabbard & 
Blade, Phi Kappa Phi, 
AIA 


GLEN FRANKLIN 
Psi Chi, Phi Kappa 
Phi, Stimson Senate, 
choir soloist, dorm 
sponsor 

JOHN JUNKER— 
Model United Nations 
chairman, Phi 
Alpha Theta, Var¬ 
sity Debate team 


JERRY HANSEN— 
ASSCW president, Ju¬ 
nior Independent Man, 
SAM, Pullman 
Kawanis 


KAY LANE- 
Senior Independent 
Woman, Spur, Alpha 
Kappa Delta 
treasurer 


CLAUDIA HARTLEY 
NCP, WSC Players 
Guild, Pi Lambda 
Theta, Phi Kappa Phi 


AMY LOMBARD— 
Yell leader, Sopho¬ 
more Mortar Board 
secretary, Delta Phi 
Delta, Spur 



96 













KERMAN LOVE— 
Phi Eta Sigma, Alpha 
Tau Alpha, Arnold 
Air Society, 

Alpha Zcta 


SUE MARSH—Yell 
Queen, Mortar Board, 
Phi Beta Kappa, Pi 
Lambda Theta, Spur 


SHARRON 
McGINNIS—Senior 
Greek Woman, 

Rally Squad, 

Delta Phi Delta veep 


JUNE MIHARA— 
Phi Beta Kappa, 
Junior class executive 
council, Phi Kappa 
Phi 


RON MILLARD— 
Rally Squad, Crimson 
Circle, Pi Tau Iota, 
Varsity track, IFC 


LOUISE MORSE— 
Pi Lambda Theta, 
Mortar Board, Crim¬ 
son W, Phi Kappa Phi 


JACK NAGLE—Phi 
Eta Sigma, Phi Epsilon 
Kappa, Scabbard & 
Blade, Phi Kappa Phi 



Preisdent C. Clement French congratulates the Top Ten outstanding seniors. 


JEAN OESTREICH 
—Spur, Omicron Nu, 
Mortar Board, Mu 
Beta Beta, Pi 
Lambda Theta 

PATTIE CHISHOLM 
TIEDE—Mortar 
Board, Spur, Alpha 
Kappa Delta, AWS 
vice-president 


BARBARA PEMERL 
—AWS treasurer, 
Sigma Kappa Phi, 
Panhellenic, Mortar 
Board, Spur 

SYLVIA ORMSBY 
WATSON—Alpha 
Epsilon Rho, 

Orchesis treasurer, 

CUB Union board 


ALICE RICHARD¬ 
SON—Rally Squad, 

Pi Lambda Theta, 
Mortar Board, Outing 
Club, YWCA 

AL WATTS— 
Evergreen editor, 
Sigma Delta Chi 
vice-president, Board 
of Publications 


DICK SCHAEFER 
G-PAR president, 

Phi Epsilon Kappa, 
Crimson Circle, 

Arnold Air Society 

DIANE WEGNER— 
Mu Phi Epsilon, lead 
in “Susannah”, 
scholarship to Paris, 
France 


CHARLES SHAUL— 
ASCE, Tau Beta Pi, 

Phi Kappa Phi, Sigma 
Tau, Phi Eta Sigma, 
SAME treasurer 

BARBARA WILSON 
—Phi Chi Theta, 

Theta Sigma Phi, 

Board of Publications, 
Fish Fans 


PAT STALDER— 

Phi Chi Theta secre¬ 
tary, AWS first veep, 
Phi Kappa Phi, 

Mortar Board 

GERALD WILSON— 
Crimson Circle, Senior 
Independent Man, 
Senior Exec council 


BECKY THORSON 
—Pi Lambda Theta 
secretary, Omicron Nu, 
Sigma Tau Alpha, 

Spur 

DIXIE DRAKE 
ZAHNISER—WSC 
Players Guild, Pi 
Lambda Theta, NCP, 
Student Drama Guild 



97 












Big Ten 



JOANNE DAUGHERTY—Senior Class 
secretary, Mortar Board, Phi Alpha Theta, Pi 
Lambda Theta vice-president, Spur, YWCA 
commission leader, Sophomore Tolo chairman. 


GORDON SANDERS—Crimson Circle, Alpha 
Epsilon Rho, KWSC & KUGR announcer, 
Arnold Air Society, Colonel-Wing Commander, 
Lieutenant Flight Commander, Distinguished 
Military Student, IK. 






CARL ROSENKILDE—Phi Beta 
Kappa, Phi Kappa Phi, Physics 
Research Assistant, Bookstore Board, 
Marching and Concert bands, 

Math Club, Student adviser for 
Phi Eta Sigma. 


AUDREY WILLIAMS—Mu Phi Epsilon 
vice-president, Mortar Board, May Queen 
attendant, YWCA Freshman Adviser, 
Regents Hill president, AWS Convention 
committee chairman. 


DON ELLINGSEN—Phi Beta Kappa, Phi 
Kappa Phi, Crimson Circle, Athlete of the 
Year, Pi Tau Iota, Phi Eta Sigma, Grey 
W, varsity track, football captain, 

President’s Medal. 


98 



















JERRY HOOK—Phi Kappa Phi, Crimson 
Circle president, IK president, G-PAR 
vice-president, American Pharmaceutical 
Association, Knight of Knights, Campus Citizen 
of the Week. 


BETSY COLBURN—Junior Greek Woman, 
Phi Beta Kappa, Mortar Board president, 

Phi Kappa Phi, Debate, delegate to Model 
United Nations, President’s Medal, Spur. 


Big Ten 



SHI RAINS—Crimson W, Pi Lambda Theta, 
WRA Sports Club, Mortar Board treasurer, 
Intramurals Chairman, president of Community, 
Alpha Kappa Delta, WRA Executive Council. 


GARY GRUNEWALD—Senior Class vice- 
president, Election Board chairman, 

Crimson Circle, IK, American Pharmaceutical 
Association, Phi Kappa Phi, Phi Eta Sigma, 
Alpha Chi Sigma, Kappa Psi. 



ID ALEE HUTTON—Phi Kappa 
Phi, Mortar Board, Phi Alpha Theta, 
Election Board chairman, Model 
United Nations delegate, YWCA 
Regional Representative, G-PAR. 


99 

















Phi Beta Kappa 

National Scholastic Honorary 
in Liberal Arts 

John Attridge • B i I lee Bergersen 
Theodore Burton • Lynne Carstcns 
Betsy Colburn • Joanne Daugherty 
Donald Ellingsen • David Ellis 
Lee Faulkner • Glenn Franklin 
Claudia Hartley • David Hill 
Panielia Hilty • Idalce Hutton 
Kathleen Kratzcr • Kay Lane 
Chcri Anne Lind Icy • Amy Lombard 
Suzanne Marsh • Donald McManis 
Donna Mary McManis • June Mihara 
Carol Pavlic • Barbara Pemcrl 
Carl Rosenkilde • Ann Shepherd 
Sherrill Slichter • Dixie Dell Smith 
Robert Startup • Robert Thomas 
Geneva Topping • Vitolds Vitums 
Lcsnick Wcstrum • Beverly Winter 


Phi Kappa Phi 

National Scholastic Honorary 

Elizabeth Ackert • Wanda Adams • Clifford Akin 

David Anderson • Joan Anderson • Robert Armstrong 

Paul Ashley • William Attridge • Nancy Jo Bailey 

Frank Barmorc • Donald Bea • Paul Beckett 

Bruce Bclshaw • Billee Bergersen • Joe Bergevin 

Nancy Bishop • Henry Bjorklund • Barbara Bjornson 

John Block • Charles Boning • Everett Bottemiller 

Forbes Bottomly • Gerald Brandt • William Brownson 

Gary Bryan • Clyde Calvin • Ross Christiansen 

Sandra Cleary • Brian Conant • George Cowan 

Richard Daniel • Jack Davis • Ruth Davis • Peter Dawson 

David Dean • Deanna DeMarco • Richard Dregcr 

Robert Duncan • Donald Ellingsen • Monita Engvall 

Elmer Fcltskog • Walter Forslund# Glenn Franklin 

Gordon Gill • David Gribble • Freddie Guyer 

Rodney Hanncman • Arthur Harms, Jr. • Gordon Hartley 

Claudia Hartley • Robert Heaton • Ward Helms 

Pamelia Hilty • Philip Jaynes • Carmen Johnson 

Gerald Johnson • Richard Johnson • Don Labberton 

Kay Lane • Robert Large • Judith Lawton • Donald Lee 

Franklin Leitz • Edward Link • Robert Lofgren • Amy Lombard 

Kerman Love • Robert MacNeil • James Malinowski 

Jill Manring • Suzanne Marsh • Josephine Martin 

Geoffrey Mason • Robert McClelland • Donald McManis 

Donna McManis • Larry McTigue • June Mihara 

James Miller • Raymond Miller • Leverett Minard 

Louise Morse • John Mudd • James Murphy 

John Nagle, Jr. • Soren Nielsen • Grace Painter 

Barbara Pemcrl • Janice Perry • Leo Perras 

Dallas Peterson • Janice Poage • William Porter 

Lorilee Powers • Elizabeth Ann Prater • Alice Richardson 

David Roberts • Ben Roche, Jr. • Robert Root, Jr. 

Carl Edward Rosenkilde • Muhammed Salecm • Grace Schoel 
Elaine Schultz • Nancy Sell • Alexander Shealy, Jr. 

Vcrle Dee Smith • Jane Snowden • Patricia Stalder 
Robert Startup • John Stewart, Jr. • David Stiefbold 
Robert Strane • Donald Swanson • Robert Thomas 
James Washburn • John Martin White 
Donald Wilson • Beverly Winter 

100 













Our Sharing 

COMMUNICATIONS ... 105 

ORGANIZATIONS . . . 125 

ASCA ... 163 







6J0 

g 

Sh 


C/3 



Learned facts were interpreted, shared, 

Fine ideas arose spontaneously, surprising us, 
Chosen organizations’ activities, 

Such ideas hopefully applied, 

Happily shared talent, with resulting laughter. 




























































BOARD OF PUBLICATIONS—June Bicrbower, H. W. Barlow, AI Watts, Len Hudson, H. V. Alward, Jr., Joan Lunnum, Dick Jensen, Beryl Roberts, Don Hyden, 
Marilyn Evans, Fred Whitney, Jerry Hansen. 



Three journalism students work at the Pullman Herald far into the night. 



COLLEGE PHOTO STAFF—ROW 1: Mrs. Robert Farley, Mrs. David Brannon. 
ROW 2: Robert Bullis, Jack Barton, Ed Neill, Charles Painter. 


College Publications 
Guided Skilfully 

One of the most active groups affecting the Department 
of Student Publications is the Board of Publications. A 
faculty-student ASSCW committee, the Board performs 
the necessary appointments of salaried positions on the 
student publications. Ex officio members of the Board 
include the editors and business managers of the Chinook 
and the Evergreen and the ASSCW President. Student 
Publications also depend greatly on another group of 
individuals on the WSC campus; that is the College 
Photo Service. They are surely the “unsung heroes” of 
much of Student Pub work. 


106 














Praises and Thanks Due 
Chinook’s Hardest Workers 

As the 1959 Chinook is finally in page proof form, and the end in sight, a hard working staff breathes a unison sigh of 
relief. The final weeks of summer will present the Chinook in one 400-page hunk, and some will know that it 
was certainly not whole at its start. A completed book, a glued together composite of innumerable details with each 
requiring time, thought, layout paper, copy paper, rubber cement. When a Chinook contributor holds the 
book in his hand, the question “How did I ever get into this?” becomes “How did we ever get it done?” Artistic 
contributors—Jim Harp, cartoonist, Don Anderson, cover designer, and Wayne Fredeen, photographer 
—thanks for the beauty and spark you gave the book. Professional contributors—Bert Alward and Maynard 
Hicks, advisers; the College Photo Service; Mr. Harry Strang and employees of The Deers Press; Mr. Ken Miller 
and employees of Western Engraving and Colortype. Mr. Harold Payne of Durand Covers—thanks 
for your invaluable assistance. Morale builders, back-slappers, summer workers, everybody who worked sincerely 
and thoroughly all year—a thank you is not adequate—it’s your book, and more important, it’s done! 


107 







JOYCE AAMOT, Alpha Gamma Delta, tosses her 
cares to the winds — all the addresses for the ’59 
Chinook — as her term as Business Manager ends. 



DAVE ANN1BAL, Neill Hall, as Layout Man¬ 
ager planned to delete the word “revise” from 
our language; has happy memories as a houseboy. 



ZANA CARDEN, Wilmer Hall, JANET 
COCHRANE, DG, and SAND I FITTS, 
AGD, pooled their experience and contributed 
to the staff as layout editors. 


108 












KAREN GETSCHMANN, Kappa Delta, won 
the outstanding upperclassman award for her 
work as Divisions Manager; graduated in med 
tech. 


DON HYDEN, Kruegel Hall, as Mounting Man¬ 
ager spent his time glueing girls — picutres! His 
room has the best pin-ups on campus!! 


PAT LAURANCE, Sigma Kappa, will trade 
her job as Manager of Copy to that of man¬ 
aging second graders in Waianae, Oahu, 
Hawaii. 



WAYNE FREDEEN, continuing a hobby, was 
responsible for the color photography. He did 
his own developing at Pine Manor, 


WILMA LOUDON, Duncan Dunn, and RALPH 
DRENGSON, Kruegel Hall, were mounting 
editors hired to keep Don’s pictures clean ! ! 


ANITA MARSHALL, DG, and JANET 
DRAGOO, KD, served as copy editors, 
ERLENE BARNES, DG, worked on index 


109 








H. V. Alward, Jr., is the Chinook and 
Evergreen financial adviser. 



Divisions Editors were Margo Zwicker, Marilyn Trolson, Marilyn Evans, Curt Thomson and Kathy 
Barbo. Each was responsible for a complete section; they arranged for pictures and secured ID. 



HO 


COPY STAFF—Linda Tostevin, Colleen Eisner, Joan Schroyer, Pat Durbin, Melisse Nerland, Janet Dragoo, Lucille Siler and Anita Marshall. 
Their study hours were often interrupted by the inevitable reminder of a deadline to be met plus the burden of a new assignment. 
























LAYOUT STAFF — Betty Ehrig, Judy Strausz, Sharon Schmick, MOUNTING STAFF — Ralph Drengson, Ruth Bower, Barbara 

Caroline Bodine, Georgia Lindsey; pertinacious page planners. Whipple, Nan McCaffery, Wilma Loudon, Janet Burrill; backbones 

of the glue crew. 


Ill 

DIVISIONS STAFF — ROW 1: Sieglinde Regel, Marilyn Holert, Carol Kilgore, Doyne Cottom, Marge VanDusen, Margit Anderson, Katie 
Buchanan. ROW 2: Bob Fulton, Bob Simons, Barbara Adams, Rae Anne Besser, Edith Miles. “Smile once more, please” seemed to be their key phrase. 









SPARK EDITOR AND BUSINESS MANAGER—Chuck McGrew, Sherry Oliver. 



Spark Shows Profit, 
Gains Prominence 

Spark, converted from a general to a literary magazine 
by incoming editor Chuck McGrew, began the year 
shakily but finished with a whoop and a hollar. Ham¬ 
strung as always by a lack of staff members this growing 
member of Student Publications came up with four out¬ 
standing issues, all of which were well-received on 
campus. Printed as always on an old hand-fed, hand- 
inked Platen press in the basement of the CUB, Spark 
showed a remarkable profit and was assured of a more 
prominent position in the area of Student Publications 
after it showed an increase in circulation of almost 300%. 


112 














EDITORS AND MANAGERS — R. G. Quinn, Herb Kennon, Kirk Dimmitt, Ray Crowder, 


WSG Technometer 
has wide circulation 

Staff members of the Technometer proudly refer to it 
as the largest magazine on the WSC campus. The quar¬ 
terly publication serves as the student voice of the 
colleges of engineering and mineral technology. Each 
of these four yearly issues features a different branch of 
engineering and has extensive circulation in industry and 
also among science students in high school. 



TECHNOMETER BOARD — ROW 1: Professor D. L. Mason, Harley Leigh, 
Charles Cole. ROW 2: Robert Hallen, Dave Flaherty. 


113 

TECHNOMETER STAFF—ROW 1: Dave Phelps, Vayla Taylor, Bill Anderson. ROW 2: Wayne Fredeen, Jim Lawrence, Ralph Drcngson, Jim Holmdahl, Chuck 
Javorsky, Don Dost. 


















Critically examining the latest Green is part of a newspaperman’s 
work, while members of the staff work at the new copy desk. 


JIM GIES, Fall Semester Editor, was tapped for Crimson Circle in the 
spring and claimed membership in Phi Sigma Kappa Fraternity. 



Associate Editor Fall Semester, Tom Tiedc. 



Evergreen Rates 
First Nationally 

The fall semester staff of the Evergreen had a fantastic 
assignment which Editor Jim Gies carried to the ultimate 
victory of once again obtaining “first class” national 
rating honors. The Green’s fall climax was the sixteen 
page Referendum 10 edition which had state-wide dis¬ 
tribution. The twenty thousand copies that featured 
pictures and articles from all departments on campus 
were published simultaneously with the regular daily 
editions and contributed to the victory of Referendum 
10. Fall “flu” and winter snow took their toll, but failed 
to flag down the high spirits exhibited by the hard work¬ 
ing staff. The staff deserved their semester break and the 
chance to look back and lean on their laurels for a brief 
time before it all began again with a new term. 


Women’s Editor Fall Semester, Dahlcen Dahl. 
















AL WATTS, Spring Semester Editor, was the spark-plug for the Ever¬ 
green operations in the warmer months of the year. Named an Out¬ 
standing Senior. 


New Look Changes 
in Spring ’Green 

With the coming of the spring semester the reporters of 
the Evergreen are kept constantly busy trying to find 
space for all the news of the busy season. Editors, re¬ 
porters, proofreaders, photographers and all other Ever¬ 
green workers were kept busy, despite the feeling of 
spring fever which hits the campus yearly, they succeeded 
in meeting their daily deadline with a year of successful 
Evergreens. There’s bound to be at least one day when 
the sun fails to shine; for A1 Watts, spring editor, this 
day was Friday, April 17. This was the day the presses 
failed and a black cloud of printer’s ink and gloom hung 
over the Pullman Herald. Mechanical failures somehow 
always have a remedy and things resolved happily. 


Women’s Editor Spring Semester, Jean Cammon. 




Ralene Wilson, Journalism’s invaluable secretary, and Virginia Pauley, 
an industrious Evergreen worker, spend time at the Scanagraver. 



Associate Editor Spring Semester, Marcia Cass. 



Sports Editor Spring Semester, Mike Wohld. 


115 











NEWS EDITORS 


Virginia Pauley, Shirley Cannon, Carole Eardlcy, Larry Drury, Mona Perdue, 


ean Cammon 



Evergreen Editorial Adviser, Maynard Hicks. 



Assistant Managing Editor, Shirlec Newell. 


Key People Active 
In ’Green Operation 

The fall semester brought a group of new reporters and 
editors to the staff of the Evergreen. But despite their 
being neophytes and “green” themselves, they succeeded 
in publishing a great paper sure to live up to its rating 
of “first class” honors. At the risk of using a hackneyed 
expression, the “unsung heroes” should be mentioned 3 
the advisers, Bert Alward and Maynard Hicks, and the 
proofreaders have lots of credit due. A group of persons 
who are so often overlooked when the lauds are being 
handed out to the Evergreen staff members is the group 
of news editors. There were four news editors each 
semester during the school year of 1958-59. They are 
independently responsible for specific daily issues, and 
they find that all the minute, time-consuming, important 
matters in the job of relating campus news is apt to fall 
on their shoulders, and, all at once! From the responsible 
position of news editor an inspiring student journalist at 
Washington State College may keep fingers crossed for 
a masthead position higher on the wage scale, perhaps 
with less running around to do, too. 



REPORTERS AND PROOF READERS — ROW 1: Virginia Pauley. ROW 2: Shirley Cannon, Carole Eardley, Larry Drury, Mona Perdue, Dale 
May, Jean Cammon. 


116 















Business Staff Full 
of Busy People 

The Evergreen business staff is just another part of the 
“campus informer” that is always on the go. Every part 
of an organization must function properly, which leaves 
this department as no excepiton. The ads must be sold, ac¬ 
counts kept up to date, and the entire business end must be 
in order. These people come from all around with varying 
tastes, but they all have one thing in common—keeping 
the “Green” moving. This sounds simple enough to those 
who aren’t familiar with the intricacies of such an opera¬ 
tion. In order to sell ads, one must tramp the streets of 
Pullman and be skilled in the art of high pressure sales¬ 
manship in his dealings with the local merchants. A few 
ads sold gives the salesman a glow of achievement that 
helps make him forget the long trek back up the hill. 
From here on it is up to the accounting staff to keep all 
transactions in apple pie order. To round out the staff 
there are the mail wrappers and typists—busy beavers all! 



Office Manager, Kathy Flink 



Journalism Secretary, Ralene Wilson 



Assistant Business Manager, Kathy Young 


Director of Promotion and Research, Linda Pardee 




Business Manager Fall Semester, Barbara Wilson 



Business Manager Spring Semester, Fred Whitney 


117 
































ADVERTISING MANAGER—Betty Tegner. 


ADVERTISING STAFF—(left to right) Floyd Walker, Dave Bar¬ 
clay, Dick James, Lewie Brunhaver, Dennis Kyle, Ray Scott, Ralph 
Ostheller, Doris Whitmore, Nancy Oldenburg, Ruthie Spracher. 



MAIL WRAPPERS—Delight Mundell, Kathy Dunagan. 


Hard Workers Were 
Members of Office, 
Advertising Staffs 


118 


OFFICE STAFF—(left to right) Margaret Babbitt, Sharon Jo Bowerma n, Kathleen Quirt, Molly Jones, Mary Beckett, Anne Duncan. 














AGRICULTURIST EDITOR AND BUSINESS MANAGER—(left to right) Larry Larse, Richard Drcger. 


Agriculturist Was 
Most Successful 

The Agriculturist magazine is directed to students, farmers, 
and teachers who are interested in the latest developments 
in agriculture. It offers ideas and assistance to those in the 
fields of agriculture and journalism. At present, there are 
twelve writers on the staff who are interested in writing, 
editing, advertising and related publication’s problems in 
the argicultural field. The Agriculturist is published about 
three times a year and the staff is guided by their advisor, 
Chuck Cole. Positions on the staff are open to anyone who 
is willing to work. 



119 

AGRICULTURIST STAFF — Dennis Adams, Richard Drcger, Milton David, Chris Comstock, Clyde Calvin, Charles Cole, Allen Lewis, Daryl 
Freter, Mike McMackin, Larry Larse. 














KWSC MANAGERS—Allen Miller, General Manager, Burt Harrison, Station 
Manager. 


Disc Jockeys Have 
Many Days In Arts Hall 

The Radio-Television Services are not “Student Activi¬ 
ties” in the traditional sense of the phrase at WSC. But 
students—most of them in the Professional Training 
Program in Broadcasting—do the bulk of the broadcast¬ 
ing and behind-the-mike-and-camera work for the Col¬ 
lege 5,000 watt radio station KWSC, the campus station 
KUGR, the Radio Transcription Service, and the Tele¬ 
vision Production center. In addition to the many radio 
programs the students present they stage 184 television 
shows, ranging from drama to a surgical operation on a 
horse. They helped prepare several dozen TV segments 
and some 20,000 radio program units for release through 
63 commercial stations in the Pacific Northwest. 



KWSC FACULTY—ROW 1: Nancy Hopf, traffic clerk, Nadine Loreen, secretary. ROW 2: Cal Watson, production manager, Glen Southworth, chief engineer, Burt 
Harrison, station manager, Hugh Rundell, director of announcers, Allen Miller, general manager, E. D. Harold, staff engineer, Elmer Erickson, music librarian. 


120 


















KWSC ANNOUNCERS — ROW I: Jerry Yokom, Ed Sharman, Jerry Standal, Bill Brubaker, Gary Morrell. ROW 2: Dave Cordon, Bill Cannon, Mike Janies, Kenn Swerin, 
Doug Robison, Stan Haase, Jim Blossey. 



CHIEF ANNOUNCERS — Jerry Standal, standing; Ed 
Sharman, seated. 



KWSC ENGINEERS — Robert Myers, Bill Watt, Chris Tressler, Gordy Sanders, Tom Barmore. 



SPORTS STAFF — Gary Morrell, Ed Sharman, Gordy Sanders, Stan Haase, Jim Blossey, Mike 
James, Jerry Standal. 


121 









































KWSC MUSIC & TRAFFIC STAFF — Barbara Burgess, Melisse Wilcox, Sylvia 
Watson, Sally Holcomb. 


KWSC NEWS & SPECIAL EVENTS —ROW 1: Jerry Yokom. ROW 2: Bill 
Brubaker, Ken Swerin. 




Radio-TV Majors 
Are Kept Busy 

Broadcasting is always for real at WSC, and the station in 
Arts Hall keep humming from 6:30 in the morning — 
when the “Coffee Pot Parade” announcer puts KWSC 
on the air — until 3:00 the following morning when a 
blearly-eyed KUGR disc jockey wraps up the “After 
Hours” show. In between there’s an on-camera rehearsal 
for this afternoon’s closed-circuit production, a new set for 
the ambitious kinescope venture “Mosaic,” a script for to¬ 
morrow’s “World of Music” program and a beeper-tape 
interview with the Pullman City Supervisor. Plus these 
and routine chores there’s time left over for a basketball 
game with the Evergreen staff. 



Everyone needs to lend a helping hand behind the scenes of a KWSC-TV production, 



















KUGR ANNOUNCERS & STAFF — ROW 1: Sally Holcomb, Jim Blossey, Barbara Burgess. ROW 2: Neil Linder, Jerry Yokom, Tex Sandifer, Mike James, Dick Schutter, 
Charles Dismukes, Gary Kellard. ROW 3: Frank Wilson, Bill Cannon, Jim Loss, Charles Smart, Bill Watt, Dick Howard, Bob Marx. 


KUGR Consists of 
All-Student Staff 

KUGR, a campus radio station staffed entirely by students, 
is patterned after a regular commercial station. Programs 
include road conditions, Board of Control headlines and a 
round-up of world and campus news. During the 1958-59 
year students presented more than 8,000 hours of radio 
programs on the two college stations KWSC and KUGR. 
They appeared on 16,758 individual programs, broadcasted 
46 major sports events, edited and delivered 3,924 news¬ 
casts and aired 90,752 musical selections. Plus, of course, 
the routine chores which keep both radio stations on the air. 



KUGR MANAGER —Jim Blossey 


Everyone wants to hear Barbara play the Kingston Trio 


Can this quintette be plotting mischief on the air? 






































Organizations 


125 
































SPUR PRESIDENT—Betty Johnson SPUR OFFICERS—-(left to right) Peggy Simpson, Wendy Joy, Betty McCorkle, 

Priscilla Pipe, Mary Oestreich. 


Spurs —“At Your Service” 


Spurs, the sophomore women’s service honor¬ 
ary, is a very active organization at WSC. 
They sponsor the Registration Ball in the fall 
and the Song Fest in the spring. The Spurs 
are recognized by their white outfits and red 
spots in the center of sweaters bearing the 
traditional spur. The girls are selected on the 
basis of first semester grades and year-round 
activities. Spurs are seen ushering at many 
campus activities including the Spokane foot¬ 
ball games and concerts. This year, Spurs were 
a great aid during hectic Registration week. 


During freshman orientation week, Spurs are 
on hand to give directions. The girls are tapped 
in the spring of their freshman year, and it is 
a memorable moment when the customed 
Spurs pour into the dining room, stamping 
their spurs and singing, “Spurs are we . . . .” 
A picnic is held for all the Spurs after the 
choosing of the new members. At the Spurs’ 
Woman’s Day Convocation a worthy sopho¬ 
more is granted a $100 scholarship. The motto 
of Spurs, “At Your Service”, sums up the prime 
objective of this busy gruop. 


SPURS — ROW 1: Sandra Payne, Jerri Moore, Priscilla Pipe, Betty McCorkle, Peggy Simpson, Miss Warnkc, Betty Johnson, Mary Oestreich, Wendy Joy, Doris Johnson, 
Sandra Leyda, Delores Bartelheimcr. ROW 2: Salli Soderburg, Annette Vandeveer, Beverly Kirkwood, Nancy Thomas, Janice Gicse, Lynn Felton, Linda Hayes, Sandra Scnnc, 
Judy Sorenson, Carol James, Linda Bruce, Mary Wigen, Billie Jo Lusk, Ann Sprow, Donna Wieland. ROW 3: Sheila Strauss, Pat McEwan, Pat Ganson, Lois Peterson, Carol 
Clerf, Linda Beckett, Cathey McCoun, Jeanne Whitehouse, Barbara Allen, Ann Pickard, Dianne Jolin, Nancy Cotton, Sally Harris, Inez Thompson, Patti Pence, Judy Hill. 


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INTERCOLLEGIATE KNIGHTS OFFICERS^-ROW 1: (left to right) IK ? s DUKE—Mike Horne 

Richard Gregg, Hale McPhee, Mike Horne, Dick James. ROW 2: Don Gordon, 

James Fox, Pete Dawson, Jim Heidenreich, Bob Richard. 


Intercollegiate Knights Lend a Hand 


The Intercollegiate Knights of Washington 
State college are a group of men chosen for the 
service and leadership which they have contri¬ 
buted to the college. The club is composed of 
about 75 members. Tapping occurs in February, 
after the first semester has ended. Qualifications 
include at least a 2.4 gradepoint average, as well 
as activities, service and honor. Each Wednes¬ 
day the members can be seen on campus wear¬ 
ing their white, with colored emblems. 


This year the club handled numerous activities 
and events. Ushering at football and basketball 
games, both on campus and at Spokane, kept 
them busy. Also, they handled the annual 
Homecoming mum sale and took special pride 
in ringing the victory bell for the teairds many 
winnings. Other activities included the Spur of 
the Moment dance, which honored an out¬ 
standing sophomore girl, counting ballots for 
queen contests and serving the college. 


IK’S — ROW 1: John Heathman, Dave Dickson, Don Lybccker, Don Almy, Mike Caldwell, Walter Windus, Jack Ewing, Bill Hatch, John Nettlcton, Jerry Look, Dave 
Cordon, Rod Lindstrom, Gary Dodge, Kent Burnham. ROW 2: Larry Swanson, Terry Bech, Jim Reece, Guy Priest, Bill Green, Jay Kent, Don Thompson, Delroy Schwisow, 
Bob Wellington, Roger Doebke, Mike Lust, Chuck Heino, Mike Blakely, Marvin Witherow. ROW 3: John Humphreys, Dave Ford, Ron Bailey, Bill Delaney, Conrad Knopf, 
Ralph Schmidt, Mike Duncan, Mike McDonald, Ken Pettichord, Wayne Evenson, Jon Jacobsen, Tom Widdows, Jim Coulter, Robert Frost, John Haldi, Mark Welch, Robert 
Freese, Len Blinn, John Grant. ROW 4: Larry Schick, Jim Carstens, Gary Larson, Jim Heckman, Fred Wexler, Deane Hilt, Doug Parr, Bob Junell, Jim Kent, Boyd Lisle, 
Dean Pope, Dan Robertson, Skip Bartlett, Jim Hays, Mike Lowry, Pep Smith, Pete Wiedemann. 










Carolita Carter, President 



Harriet Cady, Executive Director 



Joanne Layman, First Vice-President 



Pat Deal, Second Vice-President 


YWCA Women Put in a 
Most Colorful, Active Year 

Attending the National Student Assembly of the Y’s, which is held at the 
University of Illinios once every four years, was the privilege of several 
Y girls this year. The Young Women’s Christian Association, one of the 
most active groups on the WSC campus, has again this year the largest 
membership of any group on campus excluding the AWS. Of its many pro¬ 
jects, the YWCA considers its smorgasbord in March the main financial 
project. This year on Friday evenings the YWCA sponsored discussion 
groups on “The Nature of the Non-Western World.” This informal group, 
open to all students and faculty, acquainted students with vital areas in the 
scope of world events. Last year the YWCA gave rebirth to a once dis¬ 
solved community service area. It has now become an extensive service by 
the girls to the Girl Scout groups and Memorial Hospital. 



YWCA CABINET—ROW 1: (left to right) Jane Trunkey, Carolyn Burke, Carolita Carter, 
Harriet Cady, Joanne Layman, Pat Deal. ROW 2: Dorothy Wehe, Joan Anderson, Gretchen 
Smith, Nancy Hogarty, Nancy Harkness, Marge Mount, Barbara Morgan, Rose Marie Van- 
Winkle, Sally Maughan. 


128 













Jane Trunkey, Secretary 


Carolyn Burke, Treasurer 



Marge Mount, Regional Representative 




YWCA SOPHOMORE COUNCII^-ROW 1: (left to right) Beverly Kirkwood, Rose Marie VanWinkle, Jan Zeller, Helen Absher, Carla Troeh, 
Nancy Harkness, Sharon Hickey, Arlene Pozarich. ROW 2: Carolyn West, Jeannette Coury, Barby Petricck, Inez Thompson, Sandra Nichols, 
Janet Schuster, Carolyn Frantz, Carann May, Louisa Liddell, Nancy Bell, Barbara Fry, Fay Ramsey. ROW 3: Margaret Jenkins, Toni Kemp, 
Nancy Sec, Annette Vandeveer, Deanna Dillon, Suzanne Michaelsen, Judy Lowary, Nancy Thomas, Marilyn Mason. 



YWCA FROSH ADVISORS—ROW 1: (left to right) Karen Lindblom, Sue Robbins, Lois Boleraski, Bette Hutton, Edic Olds, Alice Mercier, 
Kay Lane. ROW 2: Velma Love, Janice Perry, Joanne Daugherty, Char Fray, Sally Holcomb. 

129 

















Jerry Fox, President 




Chris Comstock, First Vice-President J°hn Holzberger, 

Second Vice-President 


YMCA Strives to Improve Life on 
Campus, Counsels Summer Camp 

Promoting discussion groups on student awareness of national and inter¬ 
national problems is a new phase of YMCA work this year. The purpose 
of these discussion groups is to better acquaint the student with the world 
around him and to enable him to cope with international problems as well 
as those arising in campus life. These discussion groups, along with the 
traditional Wednesday afternoon Popcorn Forums and the Friday evening 
movies at Todd Hall, are all a part of the YMCA’s program to improve 
campus life. This program begins when freshmen attend Freshmen Camp 
at Lutherhaven, Lake Coeur d’Alene. As the years progress, YMCA mem¬ 
bers may attend summer camp as counselors. At the end of the college road, 
seniors attend a one day Faculty-Senior Retreat where they suggest ways 
to improve the educational, social and activity programs at Washington 
State. These are but a few of the ways in which the YMCA is striving to 
improve life on the WSC campus. 



LAMBDA TAU GAMMA OFFICERS—(Left to right) Frank Stillman, Claus Joens, 
Roger Amundson, Roger Giles, Phillip Pricbe, Doug Gerleman. 


130 








Richard Hanncr, Secretary 



Paul Fitzsimmons, Associate Secretary 


Stan Rheiner, Executive Secretary 





YMCA CABINET—ROW 1: (left to right) Chris Comstock, Jerry Fox, John Holzberger. ROW 2: Stan Rheiner, Richard Hanner, Mike 
McCloud, Tom Tiede, Gene Sutton, Dan Robertson, Paul Fitzsimmons. ROW 3: Roger Amundson, David Burgess, Mike Caldwell, Jerry Pike, 
Bob Andersen, Gary Onstot, Pete Dawson, James H. Fox, Tom Graedel. 



131 



















INTERVARSITY CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP — ROW 1: (left to right) Glee Ann Gardner, Marilyn McElroy, Linda Perrine, Marjie Gill, Ruth Bower, Gwen Nelson. 
ROW 2: Jim Stroh, Carl Signs, Bill Flatt, Soren Jensen, Paul Doepke, Ron Thompson, Fred McElroy, Jim Devine, Richard Gregg, Jack Davis, Mohsin Ijaz. 


I. C. F. 

Intervarsity Christian Fellowship is a non-denominational 
Christian group open to all Washington State students. It 
has a varied program which consists of panel discussion 
groups, special guest speakers, special music, and general 
group get-togethers. Bible study, a popular activitity in 
the dorms, was promoted by the ICF. The group this year 
sponsored a hayride for all students. 


Lambda Delta Sigma 

Lambda Delta Sigma is a national church fraternity spon¬ 
sored by the Mormon Church. Its objectives include 
morality, intellectuality, spirituality and social develop¬ 
ment. Constituting some of the group’s activities are 
cultural programs, religious classes and fireside chats on 
cultural and spiritual themes. This group is not limited to 
any one church and provides social aspects for everyone. 



LAMBDA DELTA SIGMA INSTITUTE — ROW 1: Hal Werner, Keith Wilson, Roger Goodrich, Pat Bowen, Ralph DaBell, John Madsen, Wilford Cannon, Leon Harrast, 
Dell Rudd. ROW 2: Miriam Werner, Judy England, Gale Lamberson, Marilyn Shoemaker, Ralene Wilson, Alyce Buckley, Ruth Fleming, Gloria Call, Eleanor Harrast, 
Eleanor Cannon, Donna Eastman, Frank Bagley. ROW 3: Robert Hciner, Joe J. Christensen, Marilyn Heiner, Nina Rudd, Helen Rushton, Lynn Weissenfcls, Louis 
Madsen, Jr., Bob Bolingbrokc, Steve James, Thair Carver, Garreth Bogar, Verle Call, Don Fleming, Norma Carver, Etta Earner. 


132 











LUTHERAN STUDENTS — ROW 1: Pastor Karl Ufer, Wendell Love, Franklin Leitz, Bill Bleasner, John Bois, Paul Carstens, Arthur Johnson. ROW 2: Carol Love, 
Bonnie Shannon, Judy Hagar, Anita Marshall, Janet Knutsen, Carol White, Judy Solberg, Norma Knutzen, Colleen Pflugmacher, June Marie Konz, Phyllis Ahlf. ROW 3: 
Mrs. Karl Ufer, Lloyd Urdal, Mrs. Lloyd Urdahl, Doris Wakefield, Frances Pedersen, Linda Claussen, Janice Giesc, Tom Graedel, Dave Churness, Carolyn McCasky, 
Wilbur McCasky, Steve Konz, Norm Forncss, Ron Ahlf. ROW 4: Douglas Mong Fay Ramsey, Lorene Lar9cn, Freda Teitzel, Larry Barden, Wayne Stockdale, Claudia 
Perring, Janette Johnson, Eva Bakkila, Diane Wakefield. ROW 5: Clarence Munk, Sandra Harkema, Chris Ritland, Carter French. ROW 6: Laurecn Johnson, Janie Schy, 
Ken Bajema, Dale May, Jon Stoneman, Arnie Galli, Alvin Holbach, Sheldon Bajema, Leif Karlsen. ROW 7: Gerald Brekhus, Bill Long. 


Lutheran Students 

One of the most active church groups on campus is the 
Lutheran Students’ Association. This organization plans 
co-meetings with other student church groups, retreats at 
Lutherhaven, and picnics at Kamiak Butte in the spring, 
along with their usual Sunday night dinner-worship- 
fellowship meetings. They also have a student choir. 


Roger Williams 

The Roger Williams Fellowship is composed of students 
of both high school and college age from the Pullman 
Baptist Church. They meet every Sunday night for the 
enjoyment of Christian fellowship. During the year they 
make many new friendships by both organizing and attend- 
ingseveral banquets planned as to become better acquainted. 


ROGER WILLIAMS FELLOWSHIP — ROW I: Akhtar Alam Hashmi, Moshin Ijaz, Heather Person. ROW 2: Don Filion, Jo Perclla, Mary Reed, Jan Getz, Don Slawson, 
Jerry Haddock, John Ragan, Dick Burnett. ROW 3: Trcva Blackwell, Sandra Senne, Hazel Masonholder, Janet Hawkins, John Gould, Jerry Babcock, Phil O’Reilly, Carol 
Ullock, Judy Anderson, Carol Witkowski, Ron Jonas, Joan Bohlese, Larry Rippe, Richard Uthmann, Dan Little, Chuck Goemmer, Bonnie Pearson. ROW 4: Myron Erickson, 
Donna Erickson, Lee Heili, Soren Jensen. 











WESTMINSTER FELLOWSHIP—ROW 1: (left to right) Monita Engvall, Ed Rosenkilde, Marybelle Kellogg, Wally Toevs, Brian Conant, 
Ruthana McClure. ROW 2: Bradley Munn, Carolyn West, Suzanne Sanders, Ada Bevaart, Marylouise Webb, Susie O’Conner, Mimi Jeswine, 
Florence M. Dicsman, Robert Sterling, Vance Vallandigham. ROW 3: Jim Youngsman, Wendell L. Haworth, William A. Flatt, David S. Engvall, 
John H. Block, Larry Coppock, David P. Allison, Rich Wilson, Ted Hougland, Allen Mettler. 


Westminster Alpha Phi Omega 


The opportunities provided through Westminster, the 
Presbyterian church group, were enjoyed by many active 
and interested WSC students. Their weekly Sunday 
meetings were held in the basement of the Graystone 
Presbyterian church. Informal dinners and discussion 
groups were enjoyed by all. Through their activities they 
gained more incentive to share Christian ideas. 


Alpha Phi Omega, the Boy Scout honorary, sponsored the 
Handsome Harry contest in the fall. One contestant was 
chosen by the women of the campus. This honorary is 
responsible for many kinds of service work, including 
putting up campus direction signs. They sponsor the black 
and white State College of Washington signs found at 
various roads leading to the campus. 



ALPHA PHI OMEGA—ROW 1: (left to right) Dick Honsinger, Evert HeydlaufT, Dennis Adams, John Nielsen, Verne Campbell, Donald 
Ellison, Grant Thorsett, Keith D. Marple. ROW 2: Leonard W. Young, Bill Bennett, John Doncaster, Vance Vallandigham, Gary Ratliff, Jerry 
Dagle, O. E. Osburn, Kent Nixon. 


134 













ALPHA KAPPA PSI—ROW 1: (left to right) Richard Jansen, Ken Graybeal, Robert Heaton, Merle Brown, Alan Williamson, Bill BacBoyle, 
Harold Bucholz, Stan Granberg, Roy Jeremiah. ROW 2: Ron Koelker, Gary Klefman, Charles Bouse, David Gould, Roy McIntosh, Robert 
Guenther, Patrick CPShaughnessy, A1 Cardell, Anton Johansen, Dick James. ROW 3: Jerry Schillinger, Brian Johnson, Alfred Casali, Samuel Wene, 
Robert Harp, John Novell, Charlie Mills, Kent Burnham, Rood, Robert Beardslee, Patrick McConnell. 


Alpha Kappa Psi 

Alpha Kappa Psi, the men’s national business honorary 
at WSC, is for outstanding students in the field. Mem¬ 
bers have the opportunity to hear speakers talk on such 
topics as accounting, publishing and other subjects re¬ 
lated to business. One of the important activities of 
the group is the publishing of desk blotters. These 
blotters contain advertisements from Pullman business 
concerns and information on living groups. 



ALPHA KAPPA PSI OFFICERS—(left to right) Richard Jansen, 
Jerry Schillinger, Alfred Casali, Charles Bouse and Samuel Wene. 



A regular meeting of AKPsi has been interrupted by the entrance of 
the photographer. 


135 










SENIORS—ROW 1: Allen Stout, Robert Nakamura, Dale Tibbitts, John Frazer, Ken MeGough, June Marie Konz, Tats Matsuoka, George 
Passmore, Chuck Kruger, Richard Wagner, Connie Orr. ROW 2: J. M. Ferrell, Charles Barth, Charles Garrett, Perry Dahlquist, Glade Leavitt, 
Birger Sather, Lynn McKinney, William Prichard, Lee Erickson, Thair Carver, Richard Chesterfield, Owen Thompson. ROW 3: Mark Keyes, 
Duncan McLean, Nedon R. Christensen, Robert Warren Compton, Howard Wagner, Beige G. Berg, Mike Stedham, Bob Goodwin, Robert S. 
Carkeek, Charles Mayer, Randy Valentine. 

Jr. American Veterinary Medical Association 


The Junior American Veterinary Medical Association is 
composed of students participating in the School of Vet¬ 
erinary Medicine. Meetings are held each week, consist¬ 
ing of a business meeting and occassional outside speakers 
who come to exchange knowledge and ideas about their 
major. The object of this organization is to unite and ac¬ 
quaint the students in this field to help each other. Each 
year this organization holds their annual Vet-Pharmic 
football game. This is an inspiring event where the Vet 
and Pharmacy majors put their skills to work in competi¬ 


tion. All of the rivalry is forgotten, however, when the 
Vet students hold one of their biggest functions of the 
year, their annual “Hobo Dance 55 , held directly after the 
game. There is also their annual try for the songfest 
which they have won for three years in a row. This group 
not only put their skills but their voices together in com¬ 
petition for the first place trophy. In working together, 
these students have lots of fun, and also learn more and 
more about their field. They have a chance to learn about 
their greatest interest — Vet Medicine. 



JUNIORS—ROW 1: J. P. Moran, Keith Whitener, William Porter, William Albro, Robert Chase, Gary Bryan, James Burncs, William Brown, 
Robert Leid, Rodger Blue, Ron Middaugh. ROW 2: Bruce Belshaw, James Berry, Robert Yates, Joe Bergevin, Fred Kullenbcrg, Tom Weiger, 
Denny O’Callaghan, Bill Morton, Alvin T. Carver, Richard Fussell, Douglas Y. Campbell. ROW 3: Jack Armstrong, Bim Hopf, Art Fulkerson, 
Norman Harding, Bob Painter, John Alman, Roger Gardner, John Harrer, Bill Henderson, Elmer Sniff. 


136 


















SOPHOMORES—ROW 1: G. Zwicker, W. E. Vockert, R. G. Johnston, G. A. Bodily, M. W. Lemmon, T. S. Christie, K. G. Davis, Jim C. 
Farrish, G. G. Duskin. ROW 2: T. Migaki, Don Webert, Carol Corvin, Greg Nelson, K. Kent Kellogg, Robert L. Darlington, Emory H. Bull, 
Gene Shortlidge, David Anderson, Ray Ediger. ROW 3: Bill Baldwin, Bill Barry, Paul Bissonette, Ross Miller, Jim Perry, Bob Miller, Jim Boyd, 
Ken Larson, Jim Murphy, Ronald J. Streeter, John R. Spry. ROW 4: Charles Lange, Edward Kearley, Bill Moffat, Ken MacRae, Mel Dennis, 
Robert B. Wilson, Bob Haskell, Evcrrett D. Hill, Dee Meek, Roger Harder, Dick Miller, Russell Moyes. 


Vet students learn straight from the horse’s 
mouth! 


OFFICERS—Gary Bryan, Thomas Migaki, Joe Bergevin, Elmer Sniff, Gene Shortlidge, Jim 
Burns, J. A. McCurdy. 


FRESHMEN—ROW 1: David Gribble, Jack Grant, Dean Narancich, Mike McBride, Kirk Seekins, Raymond Blaisdell, Francis Hastie, John 
Thomsen, Robert E. Armstrong. ROW 2: Merle F. Pierce, Chad Widdison, Don Forsyth, Diane Leschner, Joyce Goggin, Barbara Divers, Everett 
Bottemiller, Earl F. Colton, Zane W. Roth. ROW 3: Wilson Horne, Don Howlett, Bob LaBounty, John Sitton, Angus H. Gaun, Jr., Terry 
Newman, Jim Stevens, Marvin F. Peterson, Burton R. Greenwell, Norman D. Patterson, Robert A. Mcdonald, Bob Penney, D. Owen James. 
ROW 4: Jim Geary, Bill McFarland, Jack Sibole, Jim Rozell, Gerald Wilkins, Charlie Waggenen, Douglas Armstrong, Brent Milleson, Gary 
Gordon, Everett E. Heindselman, B. F. Newcomb, Bob Isenhart, K. J. Gallagher. 

137 



























COSMOPOLITAN CLUB—ROW 1: (left to right) Nihat Uluocak, Harley Wivell, John Rooney, Annie-Claire Malingre, Glenda Bean, Jean Chambers, Monita Engvall, 
Mimi Jcswine, Razia Nur Mohamad, Joan Olson, Marie Ribanyi, Jane Snowden, Dorothy Anderson, Rajbane Singh, Marie Fagcr. ROW 2: Janet Van Vleck, Peter 
Ornstein, Nadim Bashour, Ahmed Fallaha, Jan Arnfinn Stoelen, Issac Bhagat, Roger Haugwitz, Gary Vreeburg, Wayne Startup, Zahi Kamal, Ad Spaans, Leif Karlsen, 
Isaac Ubom, Ernesto Rodrigue, Amin Al-Awar. ROW 3: Arne Marvik, Mary Ellen Harris, Karen Buckolz, Olga Muvdi, Nadia Daiegh, Everett Jackman, Demetra 
Vratskidou, Dorothy Campbell, A. D. Campbell, M. S. Jcoffcry, Alf Bergersen, Eloisa Atienza, Muhammand Kahn, Ruth Crorlie, Nancy Pehctt. ROW 4: Mrs. Narayanan, 
Mr. V. L. Narayanan, Shaikh Ghazanfar, J. G. Surendranath, H. N. Gardczi, A. A. Hashmi, Majeed Fa Lee Chen, S. Muhammed, L. Pitigliani, D. Johnson, Maolinglie, 
Mohsin Ijaz, Fawzi Salti, Nisa Rud-Din, Rick Warcick, Donald Tuff, Muhammed Saleem. ROW 5: Zafar-Ud-Din Mian. Ikram-Ul-Haq Dar, Agclos Dolgyras, Usman 
Ullah, Shamas Uddin Butt, Magne Christiansen, Jan Sovik, Jan Larsen, Jay Crowe, Martin Hibbs, Burgitta Karlstrom, Roger Pewzner, Nandary Uma, Nelson Eshiet, 
Robert Jacquot. 


Cosmopolitan Club Cougar Rodeo Club 


Learning about other countries, customs and peoples is 
the purpose of Cosmopolitan Club. This organization 
meets every Friday evening. Each country represented 
gives a skit or some type of entertainment, to illustrate 
the customs of its native homeland. Often at these Fri¬ 
day gatherings the University of Idaho visits the Cougar 
Cosmos for a joint meeting. 


The purpose of the Cougar Rodeo Club is promoting 
rodeos. All the spirit and atmosphere of a western rodeo 
is revived. Anyone who can straddle a horse is invited to 
join. A team of eight cowboys is selected each year to 
compete against teams of the schools of six Western states. 
Some of the events included in the rodeos are bull dogging, 
bronco busting, and roping. 



COUGAR RODEO CLUB—ROW I: (left to right) Rudy Setzlcr, Carole Shattuck, Carol Clerf, Jo Keyyrcn, Chris Lloyd, Ken Brown. ROW 2: 
Milt Smith, Clarence Paul, Dan Little, Glen Church, Paul Schweers, Reed Weitman, Willy Howell, Colin MacRae, Wardell Larson. 


138 











DELTA PHI DELTA—ROW 1: (left to right) Lynne Clark, Dorothy Enochs, Virginia Saiter, Sharron McGinnis, Roberta Faithfull, Amy 
Lombard, Carol Schumaker. ROW 2: Don Anderson, Bob Driskill, Ted Miller, Ken Brown, Jim Chapman. 


Delta Phi Delta 

Promoting the interest of students in the fine arts field 
is the basic function of Delta Phi Delta, campus fine 
arts honorary. Each year the group holds an auction in 
the CUB at which time members put their works up for 
auction. This sale is open to any students or townspeople 
interested in purchasing them. The members of the 
group also contribute to the Creative Arts Festival. 


Lambda Kappa Sigma 

The women’s professional pharmacy honorary on cam¬ 
pus is Lambda Kappa Sigma. Each spring the group 
sponsors a banquet in honor of the new officers. Mem¬ 
bership in this organization requires a high grade point, 
sophomore standing in pharmacy and a good deal of 
interest in the group. By selling laboratory jackets to 
students, the honorary fulfills its money-making project. 



LAMBDA KAPPA SIGMA—ROW 1: (left to right) Nancy Bailey, Mrs. James Reavis, Jan Poage, Jan Flcke, Beverly Stolp. ROW 2: Joanne 
Kauzlarich, Suzanne Metcalf, Bev Holmes, Marjle Gill, Claudia Perring, Betty Baldwin, Sheila Smith. 


139 











HAWAIIAN CLUB—ROW 1: (left to right) Judith Masuda, Betsy Kato, NancyYoshimura, Jessie Shiratori, Judy Rothstrom, Lisa Machenzie, Bernadette Kaohi. 
ROW 2: Clyde Akiyama, Stanley Sasaki, Ross Christiansen, Ralph Sasaki, Patrick Murakami, Paul Togawa, Henry Oshird, A1 Wong, Jim Kimura, Charles Futenma, 
Howard Morishige. 



Bernadette Kaohi, dressed in a flowered holomuu, demonstrates a hula. 


Hawaiian Club 

This year the Hawaiian club held its annual Luau. At 
the Luau, everything was presented in a traditional 
Hawaiian manner. During the CUB openhouse, the 
group distributed free orchids to the ladies. The chief 
purpose of the Hawaiian club is to let students on the 
campus know about “The Islands,” and to keep the 
Hawaiian students informed about their homeland. 



all food and flowers transported directly from Hawaii. 

140 
















MU PHI EPSILON—ROW 1: (left to right) Rosalie Taylor, Joan Williamson, Betty Lou Toth, Patricia Deal, Mary Pettit, Linda Mathewson, 
Anne Brascl. ROW 2: Beverly Kirkwood, Sharon Konicck, Mary Actor, Jeannette Stein, Doris Vollmer, Audrey Williams, Marily Murison, Diane 
Wegner. 



Mu Phi Epsilon Omicron Nu 


This organization is a national music sorority. The re¬ 
quirements are a 2.5 g.p.a. and a 3.0 in music courses. 
The group adviser is Miss Amanda Just. Some activi¬ 
ties of this organization include a Patroness party and 
a Christmas party at Miss Just’s home. In the spring 
is the Silver Tea to raise funds for music scholarships to 
be presented to deserving freshmen girls. 


Home economics students strive for membership in Omi¬ 
cron Nu, the national home economics honorary. This club 
chooses members on the basis of scholarship. Its purpose is 
to promote research and leadership in the field of home 
economics. Throughout the year they sponsor research pro¬ 
grams. Every spring they honor the highest ranking sopho¬ 
more girl. 



OMICRON NU—ROW 1: (left to right) Becky Thorson, Perie Burrow, Grace Schoel, Jean Oestreich. ROW 2: Elizabeth Donald, Estelle 
Cooksey, Grace Painter, Arlyn Horton. 


141 







PHI CHI THETA—ROW 1: (left to right) Rose Marie VanWinkle, Sharon Brandt, Janet Cams, Pat Feltis, Janet Baker, Ann Prater, Rochelle 
Walling. ROW 2: Joan Coart, Marilyn Trolson, Bette Hutton, Karen Anderson, Caroline Pedersen, Barbara Wilson, Pat Stalder, Marijo Shannon. 


Phi Chi Theta Pi Tau Iota 


The sale of Christmas cards to living group members 
is one of the major activities of Phi Chi Theta, national 
women’s business honorary. Members of the group are 
third semester business majors who have maintained at 
least a minimum 2.5 gradepoint average. Every year the 
honorary presents some outstanding woman on campus 
with a foreign scholarship. 


Introduction of members to the many opportunities 
within the medical profession is one of the major func¬ 
tions of Pi Tau Iota, an honorary for pre-dental and 
pre-medical students. Members are selected on a basis 
of high interest as well as high scholarship. The group 
also becomes acquainted with many of the different 
fields to be found within the profession. 



PI TAU IOTA—ROW 1: (left to right) Dave Gunderson, Ross Taylor, Ann Ragle, Lynn Brislawn, Bill Boettcher, Denny Duskin, Jack Lilly- 
white. ROW 2: Ray Nagle, Len Hudson, Dick Honsinger, Phil Morrison, Dale Haney, Harold Mielke, Ted Rudd. 


142 





SCARAB—ROW 1: (left to right) Harry C. Weller, Walter H. Miller, Robert J. Grossman, Ron Rowe, Ron Penninger. ROW 2: Roger A. 
Duckworth, Wayne Singleton, Jerry Stickncy, Jon Danielson, Jimmy Fox. 


Scarab 

Recognition of high scholastic achievement in the fields 
of architecture and landscape architecture is the major 
purpose of Scarab. The group meets to investigate job 
opportunities for graduating seniors in their field, and 
to study newly developed styles and methods of archi¬ 
tecture. They are also strong advocates of the annual 
spring engineering recognition convocation. 



No red-blooded WSC student should be without his or her Sigma Delta 
Chi Activities Calendar. And certainly no red-blooded male WSC student 
would be without his, when they sport pictures like these! 


Sigma Delta Chi 

Outstanding men journalists are tapped each spring for 
membership in Sigma Delta Chi at the Matrix Table 
banquet. This group selects and taps a number of cam¬ 
pus coeds to appear on the annual activities calendar, 
which they publish. These publications contain the dates 
of every scheduled all-campus function, and are avail¬ 
able each fall to WSC students. 



SIGMA DELTA CHI—ROW 1: (left to right) Maynard Hicks, Jim 
Gies, H. V. Alward, Jr. ROW 2: A1 Watts, Larry Larson, Doug Robi- 
son, Brad Munn, Charles O. Cole. 


143 




SIGMA KAPPA PHI—ROW 1: (left to right) Shirley Maclsaac, Tekla Brady, Judy Fraser, Antoinette Poulsen, Ann Dunham, Annabellc 
Dismang, Barbara Pemerl. ROW 2: Wiard Groencvald, John Sullivan, Robert Knox, Igor Kosin, Reidun Nielsen, Sally Meyer. 


Sigma Kappa Phi 

Sigma Kappa Phi is the honorary for foreign language 
students. Its purpose is to strive for a better relation¬ 
ship between the faculty and the students on campus. 
The group feels that in order to obtain an effective 
higher educational system, the relationship between 
students and faculty must be strong. To carry out their 
purpose, an annual breakfast is held for the professors 
of Arts and Sciences. 


Sigma Tau Alpha 

Sigma Tau Alpha, national Rainbow honorary, encour¬ 
ages the continued interest and activity of Rainbow 
assembly members. The basic purpose is to keep close 
contact and sisterhood between the girls. The group this 
year sold Christmas candy canes to living group mem¬ 
bers as their major fund-raising project. In January the 
organization sponsored a tea for all grand officers able 
to attend. 



SIGMA TAU ALPHA—ROW I: (left to right) Sharon Karnes, Neva Houston, Sue Marthens, Donna Foxton, Loralce Little, Judy Ranson, Ilene Brown, Toni Kemp, 
Susan Larson, Earlyse Allen. ROW 2: Helen Reilly, Luellen de Moise, Marilyn Evans, Kathy Flink, Rose Marie Fuhrimam, Kathy Morgan, Carol Foster, Carolyn Frantz, 
Carol Ullock, Carol White, Megan Ennis, Ginger Franklin, Bette Hutton, Ginger Nyhus, Joan Potts, Marcia Vercoe. ROW 3: Sue Slater, Linda Harris, Margaret Hutchinson, 
Brenda Kale, Denise Simons, Orene Little, Janice Reinbold, Betty Nelson, Suzanne Michaelsen, Judy Strcib, Judy Gasaway, Marie Gustafson, Jeannette Coury, Milessc 
Ncrland, Betty Jo Wilson. 


144 



















Theta Sigma Phi 

Each year the members of Theta Sigma Phi, women’s 
professional journalism honorary, presents the Theta 
Sig Extras variety show in Bryan Hall auditorium. With 
spring arrives the Matrix Table banquet which is given 
for students and faculty interested in publications or 
journalism. At this affair members of the journalism 
honoraries are tapped. 



Following the annual Theta Sigma Phi Matrix Table banquet, three new 
tappees of Theta Sig and Delta Sigma Phi shared their congratulations. 




THETA SIGMA PHI—ROW 1: Marcia Cass, Sherry Oliver, Shirlee The ever popular Four Chords were first night winners at the Theta 

Newell. ROW 2: Anna Erickson, Sherrill Carlson, Barbara Wilson, Sig Extras. 

Charles Cole. 


145 









TAU BETA PI—ROW 1: (left to right) Dennis Mejunkin, Clifford M. Akin, Ronald G- Fleming, Douglas A. Smith, Henry S. Bjorklund, Larry M. Flodin, Douglas 
P. Corey, Charles W. Boning, Harvey Williams, Lowell Hendricks, James#J}elI. ROW 2: A1 Flcchsig, David A. Seamans, Bob A. Kaiser, William R. Purcell, Doug 
Shaul, David B. Vadnais, Larry D. McTigue, Gerald Brandt, Jon Danielson, Gerald E. Johnson, Robert L. McClelland, Bertram B. Binder, Ross Christiansen. ROW 3: 
Dick Eng, Richard Frutiger, Brian Conant, Bruce Cannon, Edward O. Williams, Janis Ikstrums, Robert Grossman, Stanley Loreen, Robert Farley, Fred Guycr, Ken 
Saunders, David Sticfbold. 


Tau Beta Pi 

Tau Beta Pi, engineering honorary, chooses its members 
from all fields of engineering. The group consists of 
the upper fifth of the senior and the upper eighth of 
the junior engineering students. One of the major re¬ 
quirements for membership in this group is the comple¬ 
tion of a four hour comprehensive examination on all 
phases of the engineering field. 


Young Republicans 

Deflated but not defeated after the state and national 
elections last fall, the Young Republicans organization 
this year continued to spend their political energies for 
the benefit of the Republican party. They worked 
throughout the entire year, sponsoring speakers and dis¬ 
tributing literature to aid the GOP platform, being 
especially busy in the early fall. 



YOUNG REPUBLICANS—ROW 1: (left to right) Bill Anderson, Janie Booker, Barbara Doutrich, Dahlccn Dahl, Marilyn Fry, Effie Lowary, 
Dave Rothrock. ROW 2: Bill Priest, Victor Swan, Mel Woods, Mike Irish, Kicth Birkenfeld, Karl Cordes, David Peters, Joe Brand, Tom Robi- 
deaux, George Oakshott, Ron Stipe. 


146 





AIEE-1RE—ROW 1: (left to right) Robert L. McClelland, Lloyd L. Stcinmetz, Lowell E. Hendricks, William B. Anderson, Ken Saunders, 
Bertram B. Binder, Ross Christiansen, Marvin R. Carpenter. ROW 2: David A. Seamans, James A. Gillespie, Douglas A. Corey, A1 Flechsig, 
Robert D. Gray, James H. Malinowski, David K. Dean, Fred Guyer, Alan Bentz, A. L. Betts. ROW 3: Donald Rust, William R. Purcell, Brian 
K. Conant, Dick Bertholf, Prof. Horbour—IRE Rep., Janis Ikstrums, Allen Showaltcr, Robert Faizley, Jerry Robinson, Kean Pearson. 


AIEE-IRE AIMME 


Members of the American Institute of Electrical En¬ 
gineers and Radio Engineers must be enrolled in the 
schools of electrical engineering or radio. The organ¬ 
ization is a joint student branch of both the national 
societies. It sponsors speakers from industry to give the 
members an idea of what is being done in the field pro¬ 
fessionally. Members also participate in the open house. 


The American Institute of Mining and Metallurgical 
Engineers is a national organization for majors in geolo¬ 
gy and for majors in mining and metals. The society 
participates in the engineering open house, which is an 
annual spring function. One highlight of the year is the 
annual joint banquet meeting with the Idaho chapter, 
which includes the presentation of student papers. 



AIMME—ROW 1: (left to right) Dean Temple, William Cunningham, Jim Pierson, Kenneth Davidson, John Flinn, Pete Formuzis, Dennis 
Goodman. ROW 2: Donald Johnson, Donald Masson, Raymond Walford, David Stiefbold, Rod Hanneman, William Johnson, Mark Welch, H. 
Owen Miller, Gary Pittman. 

147 





ASME—ROW 1: (left to right) K. Mcjunkin, L. M. Flodin, E. L. Bentley, D. B. Vadnais, G. C. Strand, H. E. Lemmer, D. F. Thcigc, D. E. 
Deonigi, D. M. Pettit. ROW 2: Norinan Kelln, David Mitchell, Frank Weldin, Eugene Pari, Cline Frasier, Lloyd Axtell, Wayne Funk, Kenneth 
Watt, Robert Hollister, Raymond Jessen, Jon Prietz, Billy Cheek. 


ASME Sigma Tau 


The American Society of Mechanical Engineers is open 
to all students in a mechanical engineering major. The 
organization’s basic function is to unite the forces of 
these students. Throughout the year the group seeks to 
interest more men and women in the ever-expanding 
mechanical engineering field. The members also contri¬ 
bute projects and displays for the annual engineering- 
open house, which is held every spring. 


Sigma Tau, one of the active engineering honoraries at 
WSC, is composed of men who are in the top thirty of 
their class. They are chosen in regard to their character 
and leadership as well as their scholarship. One of the 
highlights of the year is their annua] spring banquet 
held with Tau Beta Pi, another engineering honorary. 
This banquet honors the new members. Sigma Tau also 
enters an exhibit in the annual engineers’ open house. 



SIGMA TAU—ROW 1: (left to right) Robert Pearce, Stanley Loreen, Janis Ikstrums, Cline Frasier, William Johnson, David Vadnais, Larry 
Flodin, Lloyd Axtell. ROW 2: William Anderson, Robert McClelland, Lowell Hendricks, Dennis Mcjunkin, Norman Kelln, Kenneth Saunders, 
Clifford Akin, Lloyd Steinmetz, Charles Boning. ROW 3: Ross Christiansen, Jon Danielson, William Villaesousa, Jim Lose, Richard Daniel, John 
Stewart, Bob Kaiser, Larry Esvert, Kirby Parker. 


148 












RHO CHI—ROW 1: Janice Poage, Earl Marble, Arnold Martin, Nancy Bailey. 
ROW 2: Haakon Bang, David Churness, Roy Ticgs, Paul M. Scott, Charles F. 
Martin. 


Two members are working in the pharmacy dispensing lab, one of the 
finest in the nation. 


Rho Chi SAE 


Promoting high scholarship in the field of pharmacy is 
the major function of Rho Chi, a national pharmaceutical 
honorary. The organization is referred to as an honor 
seminar. The group also does a great deal toward helping 
its members pass the state pharmacy board examination by 
the use of films, speakers and discussions. 


The Society of Automotive Engineers annually sponsors 
a movie of the five hundred mile Memorial Day race 
held at the Indianapolis Speedway. The group last year 
contributed to the success of the annual engineering open 
house. The members of the organization are the mechani¬ 
cal and agricultural engineers of the campus. 



SAE — ROW I: Walter Currah, Tim Seth, Dennis Mcjunkin, Darrell Theige, Garey Strand. ROW 2: Gary Haynes, David Vadnais, R. Hallecn, Richard Keyes, William 
Hill, William McLaren. 


149 


























SAM—ROW 1: Robert Beardslee, Kay Norman, Rudy Soriano, Wayne Startup, Harry Perry, Norman Hickey, Les Rider. ROW 2: D. Pelton, 
Dennis Kyle, Roger Torgerson, Dave Leonard, Dick Janssen, Michael Harris, Mike Upshaw. ROW 3: Jerry Vessey, Robert Johnson, A1 William¬ 
son, John Holtofr, Jim Fields, M. A. Faulkner, Paul Sunich, Dudley Brown, Ron Wood. 


SAM Jr. Home Ec Club 


The Society for the Advancement of Management has 
ended its second year of activity. New members are asked 
to visit by invitation. The Society is to advance the practices 
and science of management. Clinics are held, guest speakers 
are invited, and an annual banquet is held. At this year’s 
banquet, a speaker from the General Electric Company 
spoke. A field trip to the Spokane Kaiser Company was 
taken, and it was truly worthwhile. 


Anyone interested in home economics can join the Jr. Home 
Economics Club. The purpose of the club is to stimulate 
some professional interest in the field. Every year the 
club has a booth at the Little International show. It also 
sponsors a scholarship and holds a breakfast for graduat¬ 
ing students. This function is planned and put on with the 
senior home economics group in town. Not only does the 
club function on campus but takes part in the state. 



J.A.H.E. CLUB—ROW 1: Judy Erdall, Audrey Lindberg, Ann Faulkner, Ginny Nelson, Doris Johnson, Judy Ransom, Sandra Bower. ROW 2: 
Perre Burrow, Sue White, Joan Bohlke, Connie Buckingham, Elaine Widmer, Anne Doneen, Sherrie Rawlings, Betty Ashmun, Jeannine Ott. 


150 














OFFICERS—Don Duncan, Dr. Bryson Jaynes, Dr. W. H. Crawford, Dr. William McDougall, Del G. Peterson, Donald Guinouard. 



Phi Delta Kappa 


Phi Delta Kappa is the men’s educational honorary on the 
WSC campus. The chief purpose of this organization is 
to promote free public education as an essential to the 
development and maintenance of a democracy through the 
continuing interpretation of the ideals of research, service 
and leadership and the translation of these ideals into a pro¬ 
gram of action appropriate to the needs of public education. 
Participation in this honorary gives valuable professional 
experience and contacts of benefit to members in their later 


professional lives as teachers. One of the main functions of 
the group is debating on WSC and other campuses. This is 
not limited to campuses in Washington but all over the 
United States. In 1957 a National Convention was held in 
South Dakota. To become a member of Phi Delta Kappa 
one of the requirements is to take part in five inter-collegiate 
debates. Membership consists of seniors, graduate students, 
and faculty chosen on their participation, scholarship and 
interest in the field of education. 



PHI DELTA KAPPA—ROW 1: Lloyd Riddle, Jerry Henderson, Wynne Johnson, Donald Guinourd, Del Peterson, Glenn Aldrich, Don 
Duncan, Jean Blanchett, Joe Christensen, Joe Chatburn, Bill Riggs. ROW 2: W. H. Crawford, D. M. Malik, A. D. Waterman, Saleem Farani, 
L. B. Urdal, Frank D. Brown, V. P. Dauer, Robert S. Miller, John Fanta, Hubert Dunn, Leonard Kennedy, Dick White. ROW 3: Don Fluke, 
Harold Fieldman, Curtis Mohr, Hilding Dunning, Frederic Blaucrt, Harry E. Zion, E. M. Webb, Fred Stanton, Roland Ortmayer, Howard 
Munson. 


151 

















life* 



ASCE — ROW 1: Duane Carson, Jack Ziegler, John Strada, Glen Fishel, Jack Workentin, Herb Kcnnon, Jan Digerud, Larry Esvelt, J. W. D. Humphreys. ROW 2: Burt 
Reanier, Edmund Nassar, Richard Hensel, John Poston, Hans Grobstok, Lanny McDevitt, Gary Margado, Harlan Moore, Don Miles, Ronald Fleming. ROW 3: Bob MacNeil, 
Gerald Wilson, Robert Salmon, Ernie Swartout, Paul Morford, Dave Irving, Lloyd Henning, Jay Russell, Bill Stokes, Clyde Jump, Mike Anglea, Roger Nelson. ROW 4: 
Larry Powell, Ahmed Fallaha, Ivyl Taylor, Magne Christiansen, Bruce Cannon, Larry Fountainc, Joe Sickler, Stan Lorcen, James Rinella, Marvin Scabrands, Kirby Parker, 
Karl Allgeier, Robert Bruce. 


ASCE 

Students of civil engineering are invited to unite their 
talents and interests in becoming members of the American 
Society of Civil Engineers. The organization is open to all 
students majoring in this field. Each spring, the group takes 
part in the annual open house sponsored by the College 
of Engineering and Mineral Technology. They produce 
several projects for the enjoyment of the public. 


Phi Epsilon Kappa 

Over 400 books plus current literature can be found in 
the reading room in Bohler Gym for those interested in 
recreation, physical education, and physical therapy. This 
room is maintained by Phi Epsilon Kappa, national physical 
education professional honorary. Members are picked from 
upperclassmen and faculty members who can meet the 
scholarship requirements. 



1 1 

[ 1 

Bk ,' |PV m -hip | i J] 

1J 

1 .1 

t 



PHI EPSILON KAPPA— ROW 1: Thorne Tibbitts, Bob Weller, Dick Yonck, Jim Kimura, Dick Schaefer, Garreth Bogar, Hal Werner, Dave Jones. ROW 2: Hubert 
Dunn, Dick Baker, Dave Turkington, Ralph Fristad, Dick Rivenes, Alvin Pccka, Pete Hohman, Dave Rich, Victor P. Dauer, Glen E. Galligan. 


152 











BETA GAMMA SIGMA—ROW 1: Dudley Brown, Wallace Buckley, Pat O’Shaughnessy, Ann Prater. ROW 2: Arthur Harms, Obert 
Henderson, Alex Shealy, Robert Heaton, Richard Johnston, Howard Mount. 


Beta Gamma Sigma Kappa Psi 


Beta Gamma Sigma is a national business administra¬ 
tion scholastic honorary, for the top ten percent of the 
senior class. Initiation, in the spring, is followed by a 
Business Administration and Economic Honors Convo¬ 
cation. At this banquet various awards and recognitions 
are presented to outstanding members. The members of 
the honorary receive an exchange magazine annually. 


Kappa Psi, national professional pharmacy fraternity, 
presents two scholarships to deserving pharmacy students 
each year. This group, a service organization for the 
school of pharmacy, finds time for many other functions 
like the very controversial Vet-Pharmic football game 
held every fall. They also hold small group functions 
as dances and mixers. 



KAPPA PSI—ROW 1: Haakon Bang, Jerry Hook, Paul R. Carson, Donald Rench, Roy Tiegs, Earl Marble, Gary L. Bergstrom, Ronald Boscow. ROW 2: Edward Iseri, 
Gary Mertes, Gary Grunewald, Jerry Abbanat, Phil O'Reilly, Don Slawson, Don Kurtz, Thomas Garred, Paul M. Scott, John R. Fosberg, Herman J. Bchler. 

153 












Audrey Williams straightens Mrs. French’s cap shortly after she was MORTAR BOARD PRESIDENT — Betsy Colburn 

tapped as an honorary Mortar Board member as Jane Trunkey looks on. 



Mortar Board 

The purpose of Mortar Board is to promote high scholar¬ 
ship standards, stimulate college loyalty and to encour¬ 
age leadership and the development of a finer type of 
college woman. Dressed in black robes and singing the 
group taps new members in the early morning hours to 
unsuspected Jiving groups. Their service project is to 
help stimulate an intellectual atmosphere by publicizing 
various guest Jecture artists and programs on campus. 
The group also invites a guest speaker to their breakfast 
meeting held once a month. 


MORTAR BOARD — ROW 1: Janis Brake, Lynn Carstens, Pattle Chisholm. ROW 2: Betsy Colburn, Estelle Cooksey, Joanne Daugherty. ROW 
3: Deanna Hawker, Idalee Hutton, Amy Lombard, Sue Marsh, Karen Maughan, Louise Morse. ROW 4: Jean Oestreich, Barbara Pemerl, Sheila Rains, 
Alice Richardson, Pat Stalder, Audrey Williams. 


154 






























CRIMSON CIRCLE PRESIDENT — Jerry Hook 



Two members tap Len Hudson the day before the senior convocation 
because he was attending a conference the next day. Jerry Hansen presents 
the certificate. 




Crimson Circle 

Members of Crimson Circle, senior men’s honorary are 
organized to promote and recognize leadership, scholar¬ 
ship and betterment of the state college. Activities of 
the group include progams planned to encourage attend¬ 
ance at guest lectures and other intellectual functions on 
campus. They do this through special visits to living 
groups informing them of the various programs. The 
group tapped new members this spring totaling 23. The 
seven faculty members were chosen for their ability in 
the classroom, their work in their field and student 
interest. 


CRIMSON CIRCLE — ROW 1: Bill Boettcher, Floyd Damon, Don Ellingsen. ROW 2: Jerry Fox, Ken Frandsen, Bob Grossman. ROW 3: 
Gary Grunewald, Jerry Hook, Mike Manring, Paul Maughan, Ron Millard, Dave Roberts. ROW 4: Gordon Sanders, Dick Schaefer, Jerry Wilson, 
Dick Worthington. 


155 
























SIGMA IOTA — ROW 1: (left to right) Larry Langcvin, Larry Cornelison, Ralph Studcbaker, Bob Blair, Richard Overgard, Sherman Stephens, 
Jim Phinney. ROW 2: Gordy Stenncs, Neil Todd, Danny Nelson, Doris Erickscn, Pat Feltis, Rod Rhodes, Robert Langill. ROW 3: Joseph T. 
Bradley, Tom Johnson, Bruce Lloyd, Tom Jackson, Earl Taylor, Wayne Harris, Rod Anderson, Dick Starbuck, Ann Tennant, Vern Nathe, Larry 
Phelps. ROW 4: Ken Williams, Patti Harbottle, John Cox, John Irwin, Gene Sutton, Pat Merten, Dixon Poole, Mike Nocula, Bob Gocttel, Bill 
Myles, Gary Springer, Phillip Berg, R. S. Johnston. 



Sigma Iota 

The Society of Innkeepers, Sigma Iota, annually pre¬ 
sents an all campus dance, the Bell Hop. At this time 
the group honors a nationally outstanding bellman who 
presides over the festivities of the dance. The members 
of this hotel administration honorary provide dancers 
with napkins and menus from famous hotels all over 
the nation and Hawaii. 



One waiter for the affair is well-starchcd, holding a tray of “coke-tails.” 


156 

























STIMSON SENATE — OFFICERS SEATED: Perry Triplett, Aaron Kemp, Ron Bailey, Clifford Akin. STANDING: Larry Esvelt, Jerry Tierney, 
Bob Ballantyne, Doug Smith, Jim Owsley, Gary Grunewald, Roy Dornbaser, Duane Skeen, Paul Weintraub, Gary Onstot, Carl Rosenkilde, Dan 
Pederson, John Block, Bill Baldwin, Erwin Lewis, Don Fronek, Chuck Simpson, Ernie Weiss, A1 Shockley. 


Stimson Senate Pi Lambda Theta 


The competent governing and policy-making body with¬ 
in Stimson Hall is the Stimson Senate. Led by four 
officers, the group is composed of men selected by their 
respective section members. Ideas of the group are 
stemmed directly from the opinions and voices of the 
individual section members. One of the most active 
dorms on the campus is duly proud of its representa¬ 
tive governing body. 


On the WSC campus, Pi Lambda Theta is the educa¬ 
tion honorary. Its members are composed of graduate 
and undergraduate women and teachers. To be tapped 
for this group, they must have a grade point average of 
3.0 or above and must be at least juniors. Further re¬ 
search can be done by the girls since the National Edu¬ 
cation organization gives scholarships for that purpose. 
Sophomore girls in education attend an annual tea given 
by the group. 



PI LAMBDA THETA—ROW 1: Mrs. Frank F. Nalder, Adelaide Burgess, Becky Thorson, Joanne Daugherty, Arlys Tressler, Annabelle Dizmang, Dixie Smith, Jackie 
Winslett, Nancy Nugent, Tanis Sonstelic. ROW 2: Nola Nold, Wanda Adams, Jane Snowden, June Hastings, Josephine Martin, Charlotte McCroskey, Jean Oestreich, 
Marijo Shannon, Diana Gibson, Janice Perry, Karen Anderson. ROW 3: Sally Maughan, Milliccnt Pue, Peggy Baker, Mary Thomsen, Joan Anderson, Carmen Johnson, 
Claudia Hartley, Joan Eckles, Barbara Brunton, Nancy Sell, Alice Richardson, Delight Mundell. 


157 




I 



SOCIAL COORDINATING COUNCIL—ROW I: (left to right) Rick Hosking, Doug Shaul, Marcella Bevaart, Gerri Moore, Judy Gasaway, Louisa Liddell, Don Wilson. 
ROW 2: Pat Feltis, Carol Berntsen, Darlene Jones, Polly Hartman, Carol Lemon, Velma Love, Anita Kanzler, Mary Hasbrouck, B. J. Gotham, Sally Jo Mattila. ROW 3: 
Judy Shoemaker, Rosalyn McRevey, Mary Ann Hathorn, Carolyn Crews, Ed Pool, Milt Smith, Kevan Kvamme, Gary Neal, Sue Roth, Marie Gustafson, Sally Luark. ROW 
4: Gary Ratzlaff, Bill Wiecking, Harold Mork, Clint Hurd, Garry Mueller, Everett Jackman, Mike McDonald, Dan Jones, Roger Smith, Jerry Winkle. 


Social Council 


Phi Eta Sigma 


The social functions of the living groups on campus are 
largely controlled by the social chairmen of the groups. 
Greek and Independent social chairmen alike abide by 
the Social Code, set up by the administration, and all 
belong to the Social Coordinating Council. As a group, 
they discuss aspects of the social lives of their living 
groups, problems they may encounter in their work, and 
policies that should be upheld by all living groups. Uni¬ 
formity is the result of the efforts of this coordinating 
council. 


Every September new students are given a copy of the 
“How to Study” pamphlet. These pamphlets are put out 
by the Phi Eta Sigma scholarship honorary. The honor¬ 
ary’s purpose is to recognize freshmen men who have a 
grade point of at least a 3.5 at the end of their first 
semester. The group meets once a month. The first 
faculty guest speaker this year was Dr. Bushaw, assistant 
professor of Mathematics. He spoke to the group about 
Rhodes scholarships. Another guest speaker, Dr. Wells 
of the Philosophy department, gave “The Meaning for 
Semantics.” 



PHI ETA SIGMA—ROW 1: (left to right) David Hirzel, Charles Kerr, Bruce Ellingsen, Michael Stephenson, William Gill, Tim Manring, John Rossmeissl. ROW 2: 
David Wahl, Dr. Harold Karr, John Oldfield, Dave Gusseck, Stanley Strausz, Robert E. Barton, William M. Bates, Karl Berntsen, Lawrence Kay Munns, Don Sandstrom, 
Gordon Jackson, Wayne A. Engstrom, Don Dalling. 


158 













ALPHA EPSILON RHO—ROW 1: Sally Holcomb, Jerry Yokum, Barbara Burgess, Sylvia Ormsby Watson, Bill Brubaker, B. J. Gotham, Melisse Wilcox, Ann Regan, Judy 
Hatch, Annette Meek. ROW 2: Gary Kellard, Dave Cordon, Jim Blossey, Charles Dismukcs, Bob Marx, Doug Robison, Jim Olson, Gordy Sanders, Ed Sharman. 


Alpha Epsilon Rho National Collegiate Players 


Alpha Epsilon Rho is WSC’s national Radio-T.V. honor¬ 
ary. After meeting specified qualifications, new members 
are tapped near the end of each school year. Also in the 
Spring, Alpha Epsilon Rho holds its Annual Banquet at 
which time awards are presented to those who have made 
outstanding contributions in the field of radio or 
television. 


New members of the National Collegiate Players, WSC’s 
drama honorary, are tapped for outstanding contributions 
to the theater. This takes place at the Annual Awards 
Banquet which is held in the Spring. Other presentations 
made at this banquet are awards given to the actor and 
actress who have made the best performance during the 
year and a scholarship presented to a Junior with over a 
3.0 grade point standing. 



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NATIONAL COLLEGIATE PLAYERS—ROW 1: Barbara Burgess, Margaret Wood, Grace Zangar McKinley, Claudia Hartley, Lillian Ashworth, Melisse Wilcox, Jeanne 
Olds, Judy Hatch. ROW 2: C. A. Jones, Charles Dismukes, Robert Vogelsang, Ellwood Hirzel, S. J. Crandell, V. D. Wheeler, Mike Olds, R. R. Jones, Cal Watson. 


159 






















OUTING CLUB—ROW !: Hank Ramsey, Dale Russell, Lyn Granily, Walt McCamish, Howard Kraus, Clark Henry, Anita Christiansen. ROW 2: Roy Baggerly, Birgitta 
Karlstrom, Joan Woodruff, Marcella Bevaart, Betty Schreiber, Stanton Sanders, Darrell Erb. ROW 3: Clark Zehndcr, Ramon Anderson, Parker Holden, John Martin, Bob 
Janell, John Malik, Gary Caldcr. 


Organized groups of students are one of the main factors 
of student life on the WSC campus. And yet some of the 
most inspiring, interesting, and worthwhile time spent 
on the campus is spent with the unorganized group with 
no particular goal set in its conversation and activity. The 
individual sets the pace in this area, with no outline 
presented to him to follow. Informally captured are the 
experiences the student may have had which are not 
compulsory or usually noted, yet necessary to his growth. 


Informal Pictures 
Depict Usual WSC 
University Life 


160 















Waiting in lines for Registration is a part of the process, but the individuals may do it without boredom, 



The quietness of snow mantled Todd Hall, leaving a chilly Prometheus to guard it, and the trudge to class meant a chance for lone thoughts. 


A gold strike? Hammings migrating? Nope, just another rally, with tired, perspiring students, oozing school spirit. 



161 














































163 




ASC A 






















ASCA VICE-PRESIDENT —Van Youngquist 


College of Agriculture 

The State College of Washington is widely known for 
its fine agricultural school. At the time the school was 
founded, the College of Agriculture was the definite 
nucleus of WSC. Now, although still a very strong 
factor, it has been joined by other schools and colleges 
also of key importance. Twenty-three majors are offered, 
including courses ranging from ice cream to flower ar¬ 
ranging which prepare the students for farming and 
ranching and for various professional careers. The Har¬ 
vest Ball, the Little International, and the Recognition 
Assembly, which is held in early May, are only a few 
of the various activities of the college. “Science with a 
capital S” was the theme of the annual Agricultural 
Science fair held April 25. Ferdinand’s Bar in Troy Hall 
is also sponsored by the college and offers ice cream and 
delicious cheese. 



ASCA COUNCIL —ROW 1: (left to right) Pete Dawson, Mike McMackin, Kerman Love, Charlotte Kuppler, Patricia Berg, Bruce Clark, John 
George, Don Larsen. ROW 2: Jack Blain, William B. Ackley, Ralph E. Erb, Fred Stormshak, Allen Lewis, Larry Larse, Dave Dickson, Roger Kvamme. 
ROW 3: Jerome Draggoo, Dan Coonrad, Gilbert Wells, Dave Stechcr, Brian Finnigan, Ira Branson, Mike Blakely, James Fletcher, Richard Dregor. 


164 




















ASCA SECRETARY — Charlotte Kupplcr 



ASCA HISTORIAN — Roger Kvamme 



ASCA EXECUTIVE COUNCIL — ROW 1: (left to right) Dr. Ralph 
E. Erb, Ira Branson, Charlotte Kuppler, Dr. William B. Ackley. ROW 
2: Kerman Love, Fred Stormshak, Roger Kvamme, John George. 




Fred Stormshak receives the trophy as Aggie of the Year at the annual 
Agriculture Recognition Convocation. 


165 












































AMERICAN SOCIETY OF AGRICULTURAL ENGINEERS — ROW 1: David Ruark, Gary Haynes, Arnold Kegel, Kirk Dimmitt, Les Stone, John E. George, Herbert 
Zackrison, Don Larsen, Dennis Rumsey. ROW 2: Stanley Kildow, Manuel Franco, Charles Boning, Donald Backus, M. C. Jensen, M. J. Morgan, Frank Pixlee, Dipak Shah, 
David Appel, Richard Appel, George Bluhm, Tom Simpson. 



At the Ag. Science Fair, the Agricultural Engineering students sported 
an interesting booth, with the largest slide rule available a focal point. 


Engineering 

Membership in the American Society of Engineers is 
composed of students majoring in either agricultural 
engineering or farm mechanics. The club participates in 
the activities of the Associated Students of the College of 
Agriculture such as the Little International festivities 
and also the Engineering Open House. The club keeps 
its members informed and interested in current develop¬ 
ments in their specific field of interest. 



Members work with the newest, most modern machinery and methods in 
their rapidly expanding chosen field of work, Agricultural Engineering. 


166 





















AGRONOMY CLUB—ROW 1: Ron Schultz, Ron George, Larry Coppock, Allen Lewis, Clyde Calvin, Marv Remillard. ROW 2: Wayne Belles, Richard Dreger, Gary 
Stornient, Ken Bajcma, Delroy Schwisow, Gilbert Wells. ROW 3: Jim Maguire, Don Lybecker, Daryl Freter, Lloyd DeChenne, Mike McMackin, Marvin Fischer, John 
Reitmeicr, Bill Gregg. 


Agronomy Club 

The membership of the Agronomy Club is made up of 
students who are actively interested in soils, farm crops 
and closely allied lines. Each member is designated a 
student affiliate of the American Society of Agronomy in 
addition to belonging to the local club here at WSC. The 
club sponsors a booth at the Little International Fair, an 
annual event which exhibits all forms of agriculture on 
the campus. 




• CROP JUDGING TEAM — (Left to right) Lloyd DeChenne, Don 
Shultz, Richard Dregor, Dwight Fullerton. 


The Agronomy club displayed a large booth at the fair, with aspects of 
soils and crops presented for the enjoyment and information of others. 


167 














ALPHA ZETA—ROW 1: Alvin Law, John Paul Fitzsimmons, Kerman Love, Fred Stormshak, John Reitmeier, Rod Kvamme, Chris Comstock, Lloyd Dechcnne, D. L. 
Bassett. ROW 2: Dan Wallenmcycr, Gilbert Wells, Allen Lewis, Marv Remillard, Leslie Stone, Dennis Adams, Daryl Freter, Bob Rofflcr, Ron McClellan, Pete Dawson. 
ROW 3: Bob Root, Mike Wohld, Dick Teel, Richard Dregcr, Wayne Belles, Larry Kollcr, Milt David, Virgil Myers, Dale Erdelbrock, Paul McKay. 



A hungry Alpha Zcta pledge, hoe in hand, awaits his turn in the CUB 
line. 


Alpha Zeta 

One of the most unique tapee ceremonies can be seen each 
Spring when members of Alpha Zeta agricultural honor¬ 
ary recognize their new members. The initiates can be 
identified by the overalls they wear and the hoes or rakes 
they must carry. Alpha Zeta is a nation wide organization 
composed of all areas of agriculture with the exception 
of Veterinary Medicine. 



Each year the Alpha Zeta honorary holds a well-attended banquet, at 
which fine company and hearty food complement the presentation of 
awards. 


168 














ALPHA TAU ALPHA — ROW 1: Ron McClellan, Larry Koller, Dave Myers, Bob Root, Dave Cleave. ROW 2: David Hartzog, Glenn Aldrich, Kerman Love, Ronald 
Hudson, Norman Looney, Jack Blain. 


Alpha Tau Alpha Dairy Science 


Agricultural education majors who hold an overall 2.5 
grade point average compose the national honorary. 
Alpha Tau Alpha. This club, which is composed of 
second semester sophomores, juniors, and seniors, help 
with the state FFA convention which occurs annually at 
WSC. Throughout the year their other activities included 
initiation, faculty speakers and a booth at the Little 
International Exposition. 


The American Dairy Science Association is the club ex¬ 
clusively for dairy science majors at Washington State 
College. The Dairy Science Club creates interest and 
keeps people well informed about the various activities 
in the dairy world. Two of the undertakings of this 
group are sending dairy judging teams on trips to dif¬ 
ferent shows and entering a booth in the Little Inter¬ 
national Exposition. 



DAIRY CLUB—ROW 1: Scott Case, Robert VanPelt, Harold Cox, Herman Bosse, M. H. Ehlers, Dave Stecher. ROW 2: Jon Hatt, Larry Kaiser, Larry Barden, Ron 
Starkenburg, Steve Aust, Jim Wilson, Louis J. Manus. 












FUTURE FARMERS OF AMERICA—ROW 1: (left to right) Jack Blain, Norm Looney, Kerman Love, Dan Birdsell, Ralph Schmidt, Richard 
Dreger. ROW 2: Lyle Holt, Mickael Blakely, Don Schultz, Dale Birdsell, Karl Flcgenhauer, Vern Emerson, Howard Allen. 


Future Farmers College 4-H 


High school Future Farmers of America look forward 
each year to the State FFA Convention held in Pullman 
and hosted by the College Future Farmers of America 
group. They attend informative meetings, take guided 
tours of the campus, enjoy an elaborate closing banquet, 
and meet many new friends. They usually leave the 
campus having definitely decided to join the College 
Future Farmers of America club and looking forward to 
four years of fellowship and fun. 


Washington State College’s 4-H Club is an active arm 
of the national organization and as such sends delegates 
to the National 4-H Congress held in the Midwest each 
Thanksgiving vacation. The local club gives their dele¬ 
gates a rousing send-off party prior to their trip east. The 
4-H’ers also participate in the Harvest Ball planning, 
exhibit International Farm Youth Exchange student dis¬ 
plays in the Cub, and build a booth at the annual Ag 
Science Fair each spring. 



COLLEGE 4-H — ROW 1: (left to right) Loralyn Matthews, Nancy Giardc, Betty Jo Schreiber, Patsy Kloker, Darlene Mills, Barbara Turner, Carole Schuster, Sandy Bower, 
Mary Hillstrom. ROW 2: Phyllis Buswell, Nancy Conrady, Kay Delaney, Jean Oestreich, Keith Birkenfield, Lee Wesen, Virgil Rayton, Barbara Wiswall, Sandra Johnson, Alice 
McDonald, Leeanne Kinzer, Katie Buchanan. ROW 3: Nina Pease, Judy Hein, Caroline Bodine, Dave Dickson, Guy Priest, Chuck Diesen, Dan Coonrad, Dennis Montgomery, 
Marlene Carlson, Annette Bienck, Lois Mitchell. 


170 






FORESTRY CLUB — ROW 1: Milton Mosher, Lloyd Osborne, Wesley Metzger, Clyde Barthol, Bruce McMillan, Jim Brickell, Jack Nagle. ROW 2: Rick Ross, Jim Roush, 
Phil McDonald, Robert Anderson, Richard Grace, Christopher Comstock, Chuck Downcn. ROW 3: Thomas Schroedcl, Frank Masteller, Dale May, Dean Kile, Gray Allen, 
Dennis Adams. 


Forestry Club Mu Beta Beta 


Forestry majors at Washington State College are a close¬ 
ly knit group of hard-working, fun-loving men largely 
due to the campus Forestry Club which brings them 
together for informal discussions about their chosen field 
of work. The club holds a Fall Round-up for welcoming- 
new members, a spring dance, Bunyan’s Ball, and the 
especially fun-packed conclave whose chopping, sawing, 
and log-rolling contests provide only part of the excite¬ 
ment of that day. 


Those members of the Washington State College 4-H 
Club who have served their club actively and with in¬ 
spiration often quite suddenly find themselves wearing 
the bright green pledge ribbon of Mu Beta Beta, the 
College 4-H club honorary. These 4-H’ers can be proud 
of their outstanding 4-H service which entitled them to 
the honor of being chosen to join Mu Beta Beta, and 
they are usually invaluable as the leaders of the state 
4-H convention held in the early summer. 



MU BETA BETA—ROW 1: John Thomsen, Betty Schreiber, Keith Birkenfeld, Virg Rayton. ROW 2: Mary Thomsen, Barbara Wiswall, Vernet Eliason, Lee Wesen, Jean 
Ocstrcich, Annette Bienek. 


171 











HORTICULTURE CLUB — ROW 1: Jerry Draggoo, E. Michael Brookes, Charlotte Kuppler, Roger Kvamme, Michael Skylstad, Myron Dunning. ROW 2: Dr. C. G. 
Woodbridge, Tim Trochoulias, Carl Luhn, Ernest French, William Melton, Bill Swedberg, Jim Youngsman. 



This spring the Albian Grange “rocked and rolled” when the Hort Club 
sponsored a dance there one evening. 


Horticulture Club 

Horticulture majors at Washington State College spend 
their spare time boosting the activities of the campus 
Horticulture Club. A money-making project is pressing 
apples, the cider of which they sell, but there is always 
enough left over for their annual Hallowe’en party. 
They work hard planning a flower show each spring, 
smothering the Cub browsing library with hundreds of 
blossoms. This group always manages to construct an 
outstanding exhibit at the Ag Science Fair. 



FLOWER JUDGING TEAM — (left to right) Mike Brookes, Gary 
Vreeberg, Charlotte Kuppler, Jim Youngsman, Bill Swedberg. 


172 










LARIAT CLUB — ROW 1: (left to right) Jerry Anderson, Dan Coonrad, Bob Dean, Lloyd Slusser, Larry Coppock, Dan Stewart, Roy Bell. ROW 2: M. W. Galgan, Margo 
Monteiro, Frances Hrdina, Patricia Berg, Claudia Bibbins, Mimi Jcswine. ROW 3: Ira Branson, Ranald Ferguscn, Dave Rothrock, Pat Baldwin, Bruce Clark, Duke Demick, 
Jim Fletcher, Virgil Myers. 


Lariat Club 

The Lariat Club is the student organization of the 
,department of animal husbandry. Each fall the group 
[sponsors an annual student-faculty barbeque and western 
dance. Also included in their events is the Student- 
Stockman Banquet given as part of the stockman short 
course and the international livestock judging contest as 
well as taking an active part in the Little International 
Fair and the WSC Open Horse Show. Lariat Club also 
gives students contact with professional men in animal 
husbandry fields. 



At the annual WSC Horse Show, one of the biggest May events on the 
campus, two horsewomen displayed period costumes and saddle mounts. 



One beautiful fluid motion and the man and his horse are over the bar. 
The jumping displays were one of the highlights of the Horse Show. 


173 

















An over all view of the Ag. Sciences Fair gave a clear picture of the booths and exhibits. 



Ira Branson, chairman of the Agricultural Sciences Fair, confers with 
three of the judges for the timed events. 


Many Attended the 
Ag Sciences Fair 

Science is the key word in the world today and so it is in 
WSC’s College of Agriculture as this year they changed 
the name of their spring exposition from Little Inter¬ 
national to Ag Sciences Fair. The day-long event held in 
the Field House was typical of past ones with the milking 
contest to determine the queen, the animal judging 
events, the tractor-driving contest, and the £ hawg’ herd¬ 
ing and greased pig contests. But the booths and exhibits 
lining the walls were definitely up to date as the latest 
methods in the achievements of science took the spotlight 
in each area of agriculture. 



Greased girl gets her pig. 




Hog herding is a tricky business. 


174 












A winning booth needs explanation. 



Poultry demonstrated themselves. 



This requires concentration. 



Queen of the Ag. Sciences Fair accepts trophy and congratulations. 


The winner of the champion of champions divisions is admired. 





























Queen Carol Lemon reigns over the Harvest Ball. 



The Best Arrangement in the spring flower show received a trophy. 


ASCA Highlights 
Are Recaptured 

For the Associated Students of the College of Agri¬ 
culture the year was a busy but enjoyable one. The 
Student-Faculty Mixer started the year off on an in¬ 
formal foot as students and faculty joined in games, 
relays, and dances. The Harvest Ball and the Ag Science 
Fair were the biggest events of the year in which all 
ASCA clubs played an active part. The Recognition 
Assembly at the close of the year honored those who 
were outstanding in their organization. ASCA members 
through their individual clubs and the larger organiza¬ 
tion grew and broadened themselves in the field of 
agriculture. 



The Harvest Ball court smiles happily at 
the queen. 



A definitely planned albino calf is the only one 
living out of registered Hereford parents. 


ACfSCIEfilS li 



INSTITUTE •< AGRICUUT" \L SCII 


Students and faculty alike joined in the laughter- 
filled hog-herding contest. 


176 










Our Enjoyment 

LIMELIGHT . . . 181 

ARTS ... 197 

ATHLETICS . . . 211 
GOVERNMENT . . . 259 








Ogling campus queens, 

Sighing over athletes, 

Worshipping ASSCW officers, 

(your first year, anyway), 

Applauding deserving artists, 

University people enjoying university opportunities. 






































I 



180 














































Homecoming Queen 

Miss Carol Smith 

Kappa Kappa Gamma 



182 








Harvest Ball Queen 

Miss Carol Lemon 

Kappa Alpha Theta 



183 











Engineers’ Ball Queen 

Miss Nancy Bell 

Alpha Delta Pi 



184 













Handsome Harry 

Mr. Don Ellingsen 

Beta Theta Pi 





















Spur of the Moment 

Miss Janet Zeller 

Wilmer Hall 



186 











Knight of Knights 

Mr. Guy Priest 

Waller Hall 












Independent Queen 

Miss Carann May 

Community Hall 



188 









Sweetheart of Sigma Chi 

Miss Gail Heriza 

Delta Gamma 















Pi Kappa Alpha Dream Girl 

Miss Barbara Lee 


Davis Hall 























Sigma Phi Epsilon Queen of Hearts 

Miss Dana Alsworth 

Delta Delta Delta 


191 








Theta Chi Dream Girl 

Miss Susan Stoller 

Alpha Phi 



192 
























junior Prom Queen 

Miss Jill Reed 


Pi Beta Phi 


















Agricultural Sciences Fair Queen 

Miss Mary Adams 

Alpha Gamma Delta 











May Queen 

Miss Joan Kingston 

Duncan Dunn Hall 



195 











196 























CONCERT BAND — ROW 1: G. Guggenbickler, J. Stein. ROW 2: B. Toth, G. LaTurner, M. Mulock, J. Johnson, G. Steigner, R. Uthmann, A. Widman, E. Dykstra, 
D. Warwick, T. Anderson, C. Berglund, M. Durkee, J. Srail, M. Pettit. ROW 3: J. Swanson, J. Coffman, S. Brizendine, S. Backman, T. Sonstellie, M. Storie, L. Mathewson, 
R. Milnes, D. Harris, C. Elnes, J. Ridlington, B. Myles, W. Robcr, P. Deal, L. Larsen, D. Obert, C. Kepner, A. Cox, M. Caldwell, S. Rodgers, J. Wacker, M. Ardussi, C. 
Mohr. ROW 4: S. Sanders, D. Hurd, J. Henning, H. Durand, R. Walter, B. Kirkwood, M. Hillstrom, A. Bergem, D. Arend, J. Perella, G. Ray, R. Shields, P. Hall, D. 
Durham, J. Gildchaus, P. Buswell, V. Brown, M. Coppins, J. Mathews, D. Montgomery, D. Moore, D. Batdorf, L. Sain, G. Asbury, C. Wellington, L. Osborne. ROW 5: 
R. Spicer, H. Deming, L. Fenske, M. Richter, J. Baggott, D. Strickland, C. Estes, R. Torgeson, O. Trapp, J. Schroeder, R. Appcrson, P. Holm, J. Gould, S. Senne, T. Nicolino, 
R. Briscoe, V. Campbell, D. Larsen, R. Pickering, J. Haldi, K. Soderling, T. Gates, R. Ludwig. 



Randall Spicer, Conductor 


WSC’s Concert Band 
Proved Outstanding 

Washington State College is proud to claim the only true 
symphonic band in the western area of the United States. 
This status is obtained through the band’s use of unusual 
grouping of instruments in number in the band’s set¬ 
up. The members of the symphonic band are the same as 
the marching band, with the time of the academic year 
the determining factor as to which is the correct title of 
the group. Each spring the symphonic band makes a tour 
of high schools in the state; this spring found the group 
entertaining the northern area high schools. The musical 
group presents two concerts during the year, plus a senior 
concert in the spring. They appear often on KWSC, also. 


198 






















MARCHING BAND—Piccolo: D. Hibben, R. Shields. Flute: J. Srail, V. Miller, D. Warwick, B. Cannon, J. Auvil, C. Lloyd, M. Smith, J. Holmes, A. Widman, C. 

Berglund, E. Dykstra, T. Scruton. Clarinet: D. Uthmann, G. LaTurner, G. Steigner, J. Coffman, S. Backman, M. Mulock, S. Brizcndinc, J. Swanson, S. Davison, M. 

Asher, G. Guggenbickler, J. Henning, T. Sonstelic, S. Sanders, S. Cannon, M. Hillstrom, J. Fox, B. Kirkwood, J. Schell, D. Hurd, D. Ramcr. Alto Saxophone: M. Buhninn, 
J. Johnson, K. Lindblom, P. Hall, M. Bartram, W. Raber, J. Kibbe. Tenor Saxophone: D. Durham, K. Felgcnhauer, J. Geldehaus, P. Buswell, R. Milnes. Coronet: L. 
Osborne, L. Roach, C. Wellington, G. Asbury, A. Bergcm, R. Moore, L. Sain, M. Coppins, J. Perella, B. Chaplin, D. Montgomery, L. Coppock, V. Brown, G. Ray, G. 
Onstot, L. Burch, J. Clinton. Horns: C. Mohr, J. Wacker, A. Cox, C. Kcpner, S. Rogers, D. Oberg, M. Caldwell, L. Larsen, R. Irwin, D. Bracken. Baritone: V. Campbell, 

S. Sennc, T. Nicolino, R. Briscoe, C. Schmalz. Trombone: B. Ludwig, T. Gates, D. Larsen, K. Soderling, C. Elnes, R. Pickering, H. Wyborney, R. Howard, V. Jowders, 

D. Beckstrom, J. Haldi. Bass: R. Apperson, P. Holm, J. Gould, R. Wing, A. Rustad. Percussion: L. Fenske, M. Richter, G. Chappell, D. Batdorf, C. Estes, D. Strickland, 
J. Bagott, B. Brenner, M. Ardussi. Glockenspiel: J. Ridlington. 


WSC’s Marching Band 
Inspirational Performers 

This year’s WSC Marching Band gave inspiration to both 
the team and the fans at this season’s football games. 
Their performances were exceptional on Homecoming, 
Dad’s Day, and other home and away games throughout 
the fall. Many hours of practice went into the precision 
marching which they displayed. Rain or shine these faith¬ 
ful performers strove for perfection on many afternoons. 
Their many clever routines were accompanied by peppy 
tunes. Over a hundred members took part, each in his 
neat crimson and gray uniform with flapping cape. These 
excellent marchers well deserve a rating high among the 
nation’s best. 



Howard Deming, Conductor 


199 


















ORCHESTRA — ROW 1: (left to right) Joyce Schell, Sandra Gillette, Pamela Puckey, Lcanne Korsgaard, Gail Guggenbickler, Jeannette Stein, Mary Pettit, John Srail, 
Victor Hall, Richard Keyes, Letha Holbrook. ROW 2; Barbara Naimy, Joan Kibbe, Tom Askew, Sheila Smith, Doris Johnson, Robyn Dassel, Janice Poage, Bill Myles, John 
Wacker, Mary Ardussi. ROW 3: Charles Estes, Rodney Payton, Sally Sweat, Robert Ludwig, Kavle Soderling, Verne Campbell, Ron Apperson. 



Orchestra 

The WSC Symphony Orchestra, conducted and directed 
by Alfred Boyington, proved to have been as busy this 
year as in years past. After helping the college choir 
present the annual Christmas Program, the orchestra 
worked hard to produce an enjoyable and worthwhile 
Spring Concert. The Symphony Orchestra meets three 
times a week and is composed of students who have had 
orchestral experience in the past or have had enough 
music to prepare them for the college orchestra. 


200 

















CHOIR — ROW 1: (left to right) Penny Elias, Rosalie Taylor, Barbara Oft, Nancy Pierson, Mary Lou Webb, Marilyn Murison, Sally Pierson, Anne Brascl, Kay Ruark, 
Margaret Forrester, Kathy Aetzel, Penny Wyse, Diane Cristman, Nancy Peterson. ROW 2: Elaine Stolt, Marian Shull, Katie Harrop, Sue Roth, Joyce Keeney, Phyllis Calkins, 
Lynda Smith, Diane Solberg, Joanne lies, Marie Ribanyi, Karen Brechner, Charlotte Montgomery, Virginia Franklin, Patricia Deal, Gertie Burton. ROW 3: Paul Holm, John 
Prescott, Claude Carlson, Paul Engstrom, Donald Norris, Ed Stradling, Gilbert Bodrak, Neil Grace, Glen Franklin, Allen Boyer, Roger Briscoe, Robert Gee. ROW 4: Glen 
Stocker, Robert Cook, Larry Young, Dick Starbuck, Mike Caldwell, Kent Burnham, Craig Wellington, James Taylor, Glen Asbury, Arnold Kainu, Don Fellowcs. 


College Choir 

The 65 voice WSC A Cappella choir made an active start 
this year. After presenting a fall concert, the Christmas 
program featured Handel’s “Messiah”. Another yule- 
tide event was the CUB Christmas program, at which 
the choir entertained by singing traditional Christmas 
carols. Spring found them presenting their annual choir 
concert and making the yearly choir tour, which this year 
took them from the Washington-Idaho border, to the 
Yakima Valley. The choir, directed by Charles Davis, 
was ably led by Allen Boyer, president and Gil Bodrak, 
vice-president. 



201 
























































Two of the participants in the London de¬ 
bate, one of the highlights of the academic 
year, are shown. 


London debate topic, “Is the US Fit to lead Ken Frandscn, one of the WSC debaters, is 

the Western World?” is presented by John captured on film at the London debate. 

Junker. 



VARSITY DEBATE — Dick Steiner, Irene Kievat, Margie Martini, 
Diana Gibson, Ken Frandscn. 


WSC Debaters Boast 
A National Finalist 

This year the WSC debaters had little time to compete in 
front of the student body as they spent much of their 
time traveling around the Pacific Northwest. Due to the 
efforts of the team, especially the women, they were 
given an invitation to debate at West Point against 35 
groups from around the nation, but were not able to 
accept. Ken Frandsen was selected as one of the 15 
national finalists who will tour Britain. 



DEBATE COACH—Gerald Phillips. 


JUNIOR VARSITY DEBATE — Claire St. John, Caapi Ferrand, Carol Overstreet, 
Bill Priest, Thco Skowronek, Norm Rider, Kay Delaney. 


202 
























tivc Story”. 

Variety of Plays 
Was Presented 

One of the earliest plays to be presented this 
year was “Visit to a Small Planet.” It was 
produced within the Arena Theatre of Bryan 
Hall. In sharp contrast to this fantasy-type 
play, was “Detective Story.” A spring produc¬ 
tion, held on Bryan Hall’s stage, it proved to 
be one of the most successful of the season’s 
theater efforts, with a notable tense psycho¬ 
logical atmosphere. 





The nearly all-male cast of “Detective Story” was led by 
Gordon Sanders, who played Detective James McLeod. 




“Visit to a Small Planet” finds a man from outer space curious about Earth. 


203 


















u Susannah” Proved 
Successful Venture 
As Operatic Work 



Kenn Swerin hears Frank Wilson’s plan to take over the 
whole world by himself in “Visit to a Small Planet”. 



A lonely minister tries to bring happiness to himself and 
“Susannah”. 




Sandra Sugg and Ken Frandsen won the outstanding actress and actor awards for 
“Summer and Smoke”. 


204 






















One might wonder if the outlandish hat draws the sneer from Ken 
Frandsen, or if it is the woman’s conversation. Maybe her tongue looks 
bad enough to evoke a fine medical practice for this young doctor in 
the play. 


“Summer and Smoke,” brings the girl back to sec her old romance, 
hoping there may be another chance for them in one of the strongest 
scenes in the play. 


Tension and Humor 
Alternated in the 
Season’s Plays 


The master of the household, the Professor shares a drink with his 
hired man in “I Like It Here.” 

205 


The question of whether or not the hired man will stay is heatedly 
discussed within the Professor’s family in “1 Like It Here.” 












Lecture Artist Series 
Presentations Were 
Much Appreciated 



Dr. Glubb, who presented a most interesting convocation, is pictured 
with students and faculty members following the program. 



One of the reporters from the Senator Douglas convocation was questioned 
by faculty and students at a coffee hour following the program. 


“A Satirist Looks at the World” was the 
topic chosen by Richard Armour, famous 
humorist and professor of English at 
Scripps College, based on his latest book. 


Henry Steele Commagcr, emminent his¬ 
torian, currently serving on the faculty at 
Amherst College, is the author of several 
popularly used history textbooks. 


Rent ley Glass, president of the American 
Association of University Professors, chose 
“Genetic Effects of Atomic Fallout” with 
reference to genetic hazards of radiation. 


Dr. Robert A. Scalapino, professor of po¬ 
litical science at the University of Califor¬ 
nia, presented the “Challenge of Com¬ 
munism in Asia.” 


Chandler E. Thompson, foremost authority 
on the lost art and challenge of precision 
archery skills, gave an intense demonstra¬ 
tion of split-second timing. 


Sherwood L. Washburn, the world’s fore¬ 
most authority on baboons, gave interest 
and insight into their social life. He is pro¬ 
fessor of anthropology at Cal. 





206 





















Two Well-known 
Musical Groups 
Entertained WSC 



When the Air Force Band and Chorus performed in Bohler Gym¬ 
nasium the percussion section was masterfully and happily manned. 


The famous Sousa march, “Stars and Stripes Forever,” featured three 
Air Force band members on the piccolo. 





A narrative by one member of the group carried the program through with continuity. Pictured are the Air Force Band and Choir in action. 









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One of the highlights of the 1958-1959 college year at WSC was the concert presented by famed Milton Katims and the Seattle Symphony Orchestra. 
Their varied program drew many. 


207 






















Artists Captured 

wsc 

This year, the members of the Pullman community and 
the college students, also, were offered an unusual op¬ 
portunity to share evenings with skilled artists. There 
were artists in the musical field, mainly, who lured many 
away from studies for delightful and enriching evenings 
of entertainment. The variety of programs offered gave 
opportunities for all to select their special interests and 
have their appreciations for true artistic work fulfilled. 

William Warfield visited the campus again for a concert. 




Miss Leontyne Price, soprano, delighted her audience. 


Dave Brubeck interrupted his program to chat with the audience on mike. 


208 


The Dave Brubeck presentation at the University of Idaho campus in Moscow lured over many students who enjoyed the seini-darkness atmosphere. 






The Kingston Trio 
Proved Popular, 
Gave Encore 


A demure coed watches intently as her idol of the entertainment world signs his 
autograph. 


Da\ r e Guard, Nick Reynolds and Bob Shane pose with their 
manager before the program. 


THE KINGSTON TRIO featured songs of many nations, accompanied by appropriate facial expressions and rhythm instruments. 


209 
















210 



































Games and Rallys Kept 
Student Spirit High 



Homecoming Parade was again a success. 



Bill Steiger was awarded Bohlcr Trophy 





The Vandals walked again. 


Entertainment at a rally. 



Enthusiastic Greeks surge up the hill enroute to Roger’s field where an all-campus rally awaits, 


-T 

.r 


l ' 


r 5 | 



Y» i 





212 











Gray W again sponsored Booster Dances 


GRAY W — ROW 1: Newman, Tiede, Mast, Kirkeby, Fanning. ROW 2: Hahn, Agee, RatzlafF, Bolingbroke, O’Hara. ROW 3: Pleasant, Ellersick, 
Nelson, Kangas, Somnis. ROW 4: Booth, Johntson, Largent, Duprel, Price. ROW 5: Grieg, Ekstran, Cleave, Rivenes, Schroeder. ROW 6: Otterson, 
Hosking, Sylva, Berry, Davis. ROW 7: Olsen, Skinner. 


Despite occupation with athletics, studies, jobs, and vari¬ 
ous other activities, members of the Gray W still found 
time to promote a very active club schedule. Hairy legs, 
plaid skirts, and W sweaters were the order of the day 
as club initiations were held, first in the fall and then 
later in the spring. W sweaters were also seen behind the 
concession stands at many football and basketball games. 
To remedy the Christmas and Spring vacation social lag, 
Booster Dances were sponsored in Seattle and Spokane. 
To top off the year, the Gray W sponsored its first 
annual smoker. Club members and local campus person¬ 
alities gave hilarious displays of their pugilistic abilities. 


213 














FOOTBALL 

214 









Coaches: Jim Sutherland, Llovd Torchio, Laurie Niemie, Bob Gamboldt, 
Jim Lounsberry. 


Suds instructs a Coug for the next play. The Cougar, Mike Agee, was 
a valuable asset in ’5 8. 



VARSITY FOOTBALL — ROW 1: Mike Agee, Ford Barrett, Bill Berry, Ray Blicr, Angelo Brovelli, Ted Cano, Gail Cogdill, Dick Copple, Jerry Cecchi, Garner Ekstran. 
ROW 2: Don Ellingscn, Don Ellersick, Jack Fanning, Dick Farrar, Ted Gray, Ron Green, Jim Grieg, Merl Hitzel, Don Johnston, Dave Jones. ROW 3: Ed Kcctch, Carl 
Kctchic, Keith Lincoln, Myke Lindsay, Rich Loughlin, John Madsen, Denny Martin, Phil Mast, Don Maw, Chuck Miller. ROW 4: Jim Moore, Chuck Morrell, Marvin 
Nelson, Bob Newman, Todd Parker, Colin Perry, Geoff Price, LaRoy Rath, Kevin Scanlan, Ed Shaw. ROW 5: Lee Schroeder, Bob Smith, George Somnis, Bill Steiger, Ed 
Stevens, Dan Verhcy, A1 Williams, Dave Wilson. 


FOOTBALL 


Had it not been for the presence of a few “sour grapes” 
in California, Washington State might very well have 
seen its first bowl game since 1934, as the Cougars came 
to life and powered to a strong second place. 

With five players on the first and second all confer¬ 
ence teams, five players receiving honorable mention, the 
highest total in points scored, second in both offense and 
defense, a conference record for TD passes, and tops 
in pass completions, Jim Sutherland could well be proud 
of the performance of his gladiators in 1958. 


Teams 

W 

L 

T 

Pet. 

California .... 

. . 6 

1 

0 

.857 

WASH. STATE . . 

. . 6 

2 

0 

.750* 

South. Cal. 

. . 4 

2 

1 

.667 

Ore. State .... 

. . 5 

3 

0 

.625 

Oregon . 

. . 4 

4 

0 

.500 

U.C.L.A. 

. . 2 

4 

1 

.333 

Stanford . 

. . 2 

5 

0 

.286 

Washington .... 

. . 1 

6 

0 

.157 

U. of Idaho .... 

. . 0 

3 

0 

.000 


215 

























Cougars Stomp 
On Indians 40-6 

King football took over the campus as the Cou¬ 
gars opened the season with a crushing victory 
over the Stanford Indians, 40-6. Capitalizing 
on a Stanford fumble on the opening kick¬ 
off, the Crimsonmen scored in less than three 
minutes. That was the story of the game as the 
Cougars, with their passes and sharp ground 
game, were in complete control until the 
final gun. 





BOB NEWMAN JACK FANNING BILL STEIGER TED CANO 


216 















WSC Falls Short: 



Steiger grinds out additional yardage for Wash. State. 


Northwestern, 29-28 

For three quarters Northwestern’s underdog wildcats 
caught the nation’s tenth ranked team napping. In the 
fourth quarter, with the score 21-6 in favor of the wild¬ 
cats, the Cougars came to life, scoring on a Newman to 
Cogdill pass. Morrell scored, climaxing a Lincoln to 
Cogdill aerial, and then Wilson threw to Cogdill for 
the final Cougar TD. 



It took a bevy of Wildcats to pull Cougar halfback Bill Steiger down at the thirty-five, 



GAIL COGDILL 


CHUCK MORRELL 


MIKE AGEE 


ED STEVENS 


217 















Bears Humble Cougs, 

34-14 In Second Game 

Saturday, October 4 was a humbling day for Cougarvilie 
as WSC went down to defeat at the hands of the under¬ 
dog Golden Bears of California. On that black day in 
Berkely, before a nationally televised audience, the 
Cougars spelled out their own defeat via the fumble and 
pass interception route. Rath scored twice to aid the 
Cougar cause. 



Many students made the long trip to Cal. 



Mike Agee jumped high into the air to intercept this pass from a Bear receiver near the goal line. 



LA ROY RATH MARVIN NELSON CARL KETCHIE DON ELLERSICK 


218 



















WSG Outscraps 
Vandals, 8-0 

Again in ’59 the Cougars are champions in the 
“Battle of the Palouse” as they down the Van¬ 
dals, 8-0 before a Dad’s Day crowd. Wilson, 
filling in for reinjured Newman, passed to 
Ellingsen with Morrell getting the extras. 




FARRAR 


PHIL MAST 


GARNER EKSTRAN 


GEOFF PRICE 












■ 


Cougars Sneak By 
Tough Oregon, 6-0 

It was a bleak, dreary Homecoming at the University of 
Oregon as the highly favored Ducks dropped a 6-0 deci¬ 
sion to the defense-minded Cougars. The Crimsonmen 
held the fancy Webfoot running game to a scant 11 yards 
in the first half. The lone score came late in the second 
quarter as Newman, completing an 88 yard drive, sneaked 
over for the touchdown. 



Rain plagued spectators as well as players. 



Ed Shaw picked up precious yardage around left end before being stopped by a Duck linebacker. 


I 



MERL HITZEL GEORGE SOMNIS JIM GREIG DAN JOHNSTON 


220 














WSC Loses 
to USC, 14-6 

Injuries plagued the Cougars as they fell to a 14-6 
defeat at the hands of the USC Trojans. Both Newman 
and Wilson were taken from the game and added to 
the casualty list. WSC struck first but USC followed 
suit, tying the score at 6-6. Late in the fourth quarter 
Southern Cal scored again to clinch their victory. 


Getting ready to leave for Spokane. 



















Bruins Crushed by 

COUG’S, 38-20 

November 1 was a hapless day for the UCLA Bruins as 
they were crushed by the powerful Cougars, 38-20. The 
men from Cougarville jumped oflF to an early first 
quarter lead which they maintained to the final gun. 
Mike Agee, recently converted to quarterback from an 
end position, was an offensive standout with his pinpoint 
passing attack. 




Mike Agee, WSC quarterback, picked up some short yardage in the WSC-UCLA game at Los Angeles. 



DAN VERHEY MYKE LINDSAY BILL BERRY DAVE JONES 


222 



















1 



Excited and happy fans carried Cano off the field. 


WSC Won Thriller 
Over Beavers, 7-0 

Combining a varied offense with an impermeable defense, 
the Cougars presented an enthusiastic Homecoming crowd 
with a brilliant victory over Oregon State College, 7-0. 
It was sophmore Ted Cano, capitalizing on a penalty 
that put the ball on the Beaver 1 yard line, who carried 
the ball across the goal line for the only score of the day. 



Linemen opened the way and Ted Cano leaped across for the winning touchdown. 



DAVE WILSON RAY BLIER RICH LOUGHLIN BARRY BARRETT 


223 















Butchmen Sparkle 
34-0 Win Over COP 

Gaining their third straight victory and fourth shutout of 
the season, the Cougars soundly defeated College of Pa¬ 
cific 34-0. It was truly a team effort with nearly every 
member seeing action. Morrell outdid COP’s fancy scat- 
back, Dick Bass, by racking up an impressive 116 yards 
in 14 carries. The Sudsmen defense yielded but 172 yards 
to the hosts. 



Lonesome Rogers Field awaited next home game. 



Hard charging LaRoy Rath takes a hand-off from Cougar QB Dave Wilson in game at Stockton. 




















Sudsmen 18-14 Vic¬ 
tory Over Huskies 

Fourteen fighting Cougars put on the Crimson and Gray 
for the last time on November 22 as WSC gained un¬ 
disputed possession of second place in the conference with 
an 18-14 victory over Washington. The Cougars started 
strong, but the Huskies stunted their drive and led at 
halftime, 14-12. A typically strong second half provided 
WSC with the needed touchdown to complete a very 
satisfactory season. 




The field was muddy that day in Spokane but Cano kept running and Ellersick kept blocking. 

225 







Yell Squad: Ken Delk, Alice Camp, Jim Rockey, Janet McBride, Sue Dorothy Bergh, majorette, again displayed eye appeal and nimble fin- 
Marsh, Marilyn Wolfe, Amy Lombard. Absent was Woody Davis. gered skill. 



Active Yell Squad Kept 
12th Man Spirit High 


The Crimson Block salutes USC while Dorothy Bergh majorette, per¬ 
forms with the WSC band. 


12th Man Spirit was the highest ever as it spurred on 
the Cougar athletic teams to more and greater victories. 
Largely responsible for the tremendous support was the 
Yell Squad, aided immensely by the Rally Squad and 
Cougar Boosters. The colorful Crimson Block gained 
much fame as it provided half-time entertainment at all 
the home football games. Many varied and interesting 
rallies supplemented the well-done traditional events, as 
the Dads’ Day Noise Rally, Homecoming and the Idaho 
Walk. These hard-working people saw to it that WSC 
was as well represented in the stands as on the field. 

226 


Led by Yell King Ken Delk, the male members of the Cougar yell squad dive through the hoops. Using props such as these, new ideas, initiative, and 
hard work, they help keep spirit high. 



























In their only appearance in Rogers > Stadium, the Coubabcs walked over their neighbor Vandal Frosh team by an impressive 26-6 score. The Frosh line 
opened a hole for this Cougar drive. 


Frosh Showed Depth 
and Promise In ’58 

Boasting a bevy of high school prep stars, Coach Jim 
Lounsberry’s strong Coubabe frosh showed a promise for 
the future in their college debut. 

The opening game saw a 26-6 win over the neighboring 
Idaho frosh. 

The next victim was the vaunted Oregon State frosh with 
a 27-0 victory. 

The hard-fought battle against the Husky pups capped 
the season with a 27-27 tie. 



Two aspiring Coubabes looked on as Frosh Coach Lounsberry used Leroy 
Babbitt in demonstrating the hner points of a lineman’s stance. 



227 

The Coubabes were impressive in their winning season and gave the student body and townspeople a thrilling preview of the traditionally strong air 
attack to be seen in the years to come. 












Jay EJiason showed top form on the side horse and topped the ND 
in the rope climb. 


Randy Thomson, trampolinist, garnered points and showed promising 
talent in his first year. 



Gymnasts excel 

Coach Hubie Dunn once again proved his proficiency at 
turning out a top-flight team. The experienced WSC 
alumni team met defeat at the hands of the varsity in 
the first meet held of this kind. Victories were chalked 
up over the University of British Columbia and EWCE 
in a triple meet, and over EWCE once again in a duel 
meet. Very close losses to the UBC and the University 
of Washington followed. Traveling to the AAU meet 
at Highline, the gymnasts turned in good enough per¬ 
formance to place a strong second. Team captain Thorne 
Tibbitts was a close third in highest all-around perform¬ 
ance. A predominantly junior team looked forward tc 
next year as the year to win. 

Veteran Thorne Tibbitts was an all-around point winner and 
sparkled on the high bar. 

228 


ROW I: Clark Henry, Randy Thomson, Thorne Tibbitts, Jerry Storic, Skip Woodward, Allan Jenkins. ROW 2: Coach Hubie Dunn, Richard Blaisdell, Jerry Negland, Steve 
James, Jack Otterson, Jay Eliason, Ivan Clemons, Terry Pierson, Bob Booth. 















Boxers in fine season 

Once again Ike Deeter’s hard-slugging boxers proved 
their superiority on the canvas. Victories included the 
Yakima Amateur Club, Dayton Athletic Club, Larson 
AFB, and College of Idaho twice. The only defeats were 
met at the hands of powerful Idaho State after a series 
of close decisions. Traveling to the Nationals in Nevada, 
the Cougar leather-throwers placed a strong fourth. 
Scrappy Bob Cornwall led the victor’s column with the 
NCAA Championship at 125 lbs. Darrel Whitmore 
battled his way to a second. But it was last year’s NCAA 
champ Jess Klinkenberg who captured the fans’ admira¬ 
tion when he received the Sportsmanship Trophy after 
winning what was termed the best fight in tournament 
history. 



Ed Scott warded off an opponent’s blow as he looked for an opening. 




229 


BOXERS—ROW 1: Jess Klinkenberg, Colin Bleiler, Coach Deeter, Toni O’Hara, Larry Largent. ROW 2: Gary Ogden, Ed Scott, Lee Powers, Da rrel Whitmore, Bob 
Cornwall, Don Brust, Vic Verling. 

















Cougar grappler Bill Berry was almost ready to force his Husky opponent 
to the mat for a pin. 


Grapplers Finish Strong, 
Ready for Next Year 

In only the second year of rebuilding, Bill Tomaras’ 
Cougar mat-men gave a strong hint of what could be. 
expected of them in the future. Wins were recorded over 
Oregon, Washington, CPS, and Lewis and Clark. The 
narrow losses were to Portland State and Oregon State 
with Oregon scoring an upset by a slim margin in the 
second meet. In the Pacific Coast tourney, the grapplersj 
wrestled their way to a strong third place. Sophomore 
Bill Berry took a first place in the tough 147 lb. division 
after an undefeated season. Jim Chapman and Jerry 
Conine followed with third places and Olsen with a| 
fourth. With a team composed mainly of sophomores 
and a strong freshman squad coming up, WSC could 
say, “Wait till next year.” 







Basketball 












Ready, wrestle! Jim Ross grapples for possession of the ball as Miles looks 
on helplessly. 



Big Frank Reed muscled his way beneath the basket and went up for two 
more Cougar markers. 


WSC. 

40 

58 

Stanford. . . 

59 

59 


WSC opened its final Pacific Coast Conference basketball 
season against the Stanford Indians at home and with a 
proud pre-conference record of 7 wins and 3 losses. The 
first four wins of the season represented the first time 
Cougar varsity had won that many consecutively since 
’51. The Indians triumphed in Pullman 59 to 40, but at 
Palo Alto it was rugged, 59 to 58, with free throw tosses 
pulling Stanford through after the closing gun. 


WSC. 

71 

67 

UCLA.... 

54 

73 


UCLA will not soon forget the name of Duane Ranniger 
nor are the Uclans too likely to want to continue to play 
Cougars who were incensed by the Los Angeles nixxing 
of a football Sugar bowl bid by conference veto. The 
southerners lost in Pullman 71 to 54, their most com¬ 
plete humbling of the season, as Duane had 1.000 per 
cent with 5 from 5 in field goals and 9 out of 9 charity 
tosses. At LA the Bruins pulled out an overtime squeaker, 
73 to 67. 


232 

No, it’s not an over-turned beer truck, it’s just another Cougar basket. Students voiced wild approval 

at the Stanford game. John Maras 












Frank Reed jump-shoots for two more Cougar points over the outstretched 
hands of a Trojan. 


Axelson and Kennedy wait hungrily as the ball bounds free from a 
Southern Cal opponent. 


WSC. 67 77 

USC. 73 75 


USC Trojans, like their Los Angeles compatriots, felt 
the fury of enraged Washington Staters. Tiny Jimmy 
Ross played a mighty game as USC managed to pull out 
an overtime 73 to 67 win in Pan-Pacific’s probably 
greatest tussle, as LA sports writers saw it. Up north, 
later, Marv Harshman’s wonders won a real hair tearer, 
77 to 75, as big John Maras starred before a home¬ 
town crowd. 




Dick Axelson leaped high in the air and stole a rebound from a surprised 
Trojan forward. 

233 


Some of the fans seemed to have felt that the dog could have done a 
better job than the ref. 









The eye pleasing Cougar Booster Drill Team performed at half time at 
many of the home games. 



Duane Ranniger leaned into a Vandal opponent and drove on to the 
basket and another score. 



Duane Ranniger leaped high in the air over the head of an Idaho player 
for two more Coug points. 


WSC.+2 55 

Idaho. 49 65 

Idaho’s talent-rich front line twice proved just a shade 
too much for Harshman’s scrappy little Cougars in a 
brace of gymnasium-packing crowds watching the battle 
of the Palouse neighbors. At Moscow the Vandals col¬ 
lected a 49 to 42 decision and followed the next night in 
Pullman 65 to 55 to make it a sweep for Harlan Hodges 
in his last Idaho season. Axelson and Reed starred both 
nights. 



When a break in the game came, Coach Harshman was right there plan¬ 
ning strategy for the next period. 


Pom-poms and skirts signified an abundance of 12th Man Spirit. 


234 


Larry Barclay 









NThe fans, Coach Harshman and the team intently watch a Cougar attempt a free throw. Attendance and spirit was high throughout the season even 
though the Cougs were not always victorious. 


WSC. 66 58 

OSC. 76 72 

Marv Harshman in his first year of WSC mentoring 
found OSC out-gunning him in talent, especially with 
Lee Harmon, later frequently named All-American. 
Harmon surged for 29 as OSC won 76 to 66 in Pullman. 
The Cougars put Mert Kennedy on Lee at Corvallis and 
Harmon couldn’t make a field goal, but others did as 
OSC triumphed 72 to 58 to make a sweep of the Cougar 
series. 



WSC. 73 80 

U of W .... 82 82 

Washington, despite basketball material which was the 
sensation of the coast, found its hands full against the 
inspired Cougars. Frank Reed and Jim Miles joined all 
regulars in starring, but the U. managed to win 82 to 73 
at Seattle and by an eyelash 82 to 80 margin in a Pull¬ 
man heart-stopper only finally decided by Doug Smart’s 
last second toss in the waning moments. 



Ranniger successfully out-jumped the Huskies' Boin and batted a re¬ 
bound to teammate Axelson. 


235 


Mert Kennedy Jim Ross Boyd Swent 



















Barclay and Maras hustled in to give teammate Axclson a hand in captur¬ 
ing a Cal rebound. 



An Oregon player helplessly watched Mert Kennedy dunk in tw-o more 
points for the Cougs. 



Ross, Kennedy and Axclson anxiously looked on as Frank Reed layed-up 


two more Cougar points. 



WSC. 

45 

37 

J • • • • • 

65 

61 


California conquered WSC twice, winning 65 to 45 and 
61 to 37. Pain of the double losses was eased as the Bears 
went on to PCC and National titles. Some day Marv 
may take the Cougars that route. In 13 years at PLC 
Marv won six Evergreen titles and five times led his 
hoopsters far along the national trail in NAIA tourna¬ 
ment play. 

WSC. 54 70 

Oregon ... 61 63 

If ever there were two teams evenly matched in PCC 
play those two were Oregon and WSC in the conference’s 
final season. The home floor advantage resulted in the 
Ducks annexing a 61 to 54 win at Eugene. Then in the 
year’s final game in Pullman Marv’s Marvels conquered 
70 to 63 and by that needed victory elevated themselves 
into a tie with Oregon for eighth place in loop standings. 





Park Hinman 


236 


Jim Miles 


















VARSITY BASKETBALL — ROW 1: Marv Harshman, Jim Ross, Nick August, Jim Miles, Mert Kennedy. ROW 2: Larry Barclay, Arnie Pleasant, Park Hinman. Boyd 
Swent, Duane Ranniger. ROW 3: Dick Axelson, Bruce Baker, Gary Huber, John Maras, Frank Reed. 


Frosh Show Strength 

The outstanding Coubabe basketball team led by Coach 
Bob Gamble went undefeated for almost the complete 
season until they dropped one to the Washington Pups 
and one to Everett J.C. They bounced back to defeat the 
Pups in their second encounter. The season record was 13 
wins and only two defeats. The most outstanding player 
was Charley Sells, top frosh scorer. Every member of 
the team displayed excellent ability and watching the 
frosh play gave a good indication of what basketball 
would be like at WSC in the coming years. 



George Henningsgard dunked two more Coubabe points. 



Top scoring Charley Sells scored two more. 



237 


Game in progress. 


Action became tense. 


Harsh was riled. 









Rick Hosking set a new Northern Division 100 yard Butterfly record of 
one minute flat. 


Coach Doug Gibb talks over the season with Captain Dave Cleave and 
frosh Rich Alseth. 




Mike Gibbons, anchor man on the WSC relay team, gets a good start 
on the final lap. 


Swimmers 
Gain Experience 

Coach Doug Gibb’s Cougar Mermen displayed champion¬ 
ship form as they won 10 out of 12 dual meets in regular 
season competition. Third places were taken in the North¬ 
ern Division Relays and The Inland Empire AAU meet. 
A high third place was taken at the Northern Division 
Finals as Rick Hosking captured three individual titles 
to cop the Outstanding Swimmer award. Larry Skinner 
won both diving events, and Rich Sylva also walked away 
with two firsts. With an undefeated frosh team and the 
loss of only one senior, the prospects for a championship 
team next year looked bright indeed. 


SWIMMERS—ROW 1: Tom Askew, Dave Cleave, Mike Woodward, Mike Gibbons, Dennis 
Twibell. ROW 2: Larry Skinner, John Mitchell, Jim Carpenter, Rick Hosking, John Clinton, 
Coach Doug Gibb. 



238 


Larry Skinner, sophomore diving star, remained undefeated 
during ’59 season. 

































Don Bertoia proved to be an excellent cross country man for Coach Don 
Wells’ Nordic squad in 1958-59. 

Varsity Ski Team 
Rebuilds in 58-59 


Led by Captain George Simchuck of the Alpine squad and 
Co-Captain Dag Helgestad of the Nordic team, the WSC 
varsity skiers worked through a long season of rebuild¬ 
ing. Although they weren’t able to win any team meets, 
there were several impressive performances turned in by 
individual members of the squad. Hampered seriously by 
lack of facilities, namely snow, the team had to travel to 
Spokane for tryouts and regular practices. Meets in which 
they participated included Red Mountain, Rossland, 
B.C.; Arden Voir, Wenatchee; Banff, Alberta; Kimberly, 
B.C.; and events at Stevens Pass. 



A WSC skier sailed through the air at Banff. 


239 

Ed Keech, varsity skier, pauses a few moments to wax up 
the hickories. 



SKI TEAM—ROW 1: George Simchuck, Dag Helgestad, Ed Keech, Torstein Gjcstrud. ROW 
2: Dave Larson, Ed Joneschild, Donald Wells, Don Bertoia, Wayne Gerguson. 









The National Intercollegiate Pocket Billiards Championship was won 
by Don Dull at U. of Illinois. 


Minor Sports Enjoy 
A Successful Season 

For the second straight year the WSC Billiards Team 
placed second (losing by only ]/ 2 point each year) in the 
National Airmail Tournament. Because of their excellent 
scores, Laura Greene, Don Dull, and Jerry Potter were 
invited to the Face-To-Face Championships held in Illi¬ 
nois. Don Dull placed first nationally in pocket billiards 
at this meet. The Bowling Team placed first in the newly 
formed league of WSC, Idaho, Gonzaga, and EWCEj 
Vern Wathe was high man with a 190 average. Dick 
Dague won a trip to St. Louis to compete in the National 
Tournament. The team placed above all others in the 
conference at the regional games. The Varsity Rifle Team 
competed in a very successful season under the able 
leadership of Captain Boccella. 


240 


Varsity rifleman Bob Grossman shows Bill Bates his 
score card. 



RIFLE TEAM — ROW I: John Lang, Kenneth Ponti, Richard Gibford. ROW 2: Clifford Rice, Norman 
Olsen, Reuben Linn, William Bates. ROW 3: M/Sgt. W. Taylor, John Stephenson, Roald Tangvald, 
Robert Grossman, Dale Wood. Absent is Captain Boccella. 









BASEBALL 

241 










Arlcy Kangas 


Dick Montee 


Bob Bolingbroke 


Elwood Hahn 



“Crack!” Another Cougar hit goes for extra bases. 


Cougars and Ducks 
Have Rugged Series 

Oregon and the Cougars put on their usual thrilling 
diamond wars with three out of four tilts being tight 
pitching battles. Down Eugene way the Ducks in April 
murk outlucked the WSC squad 2 to 1 and then followed 
with the Cougars’ worst defeat— 15 to 0. In the final 
games the Cougs got vengeance by dropping the Ducks 
to third place with a 5-4 decision before losing 2 to 0. 



Another double-play in progress via second base. 


242 


VARSITY BASEBALL — ROW 1: Arley Kangas, Vern Welo, Gary Banks, Nick August, Jack Nagle, John Gallagher, Dave Jones, Tom Able. ROW 2: Coach Buck Bailey, 
Dick Kitchel, Elwood Hahn, Dick Montcc, Bob Bolingbroke, Arnie Pleasant, Floyd Damon, Boyd Swent, Gary Wilgus, Ordcll Sukut, Stan McDonald. 

















Arnie Pleasant Dave Jones Gary Banks Floyd Damon 


Cougars Stomp Idaho 
In All Four Attempts 

Bailey field this year had never seen WSC more domi¬ 
nant over the opposition than in the Idaho series. In four 
starts the Vandals won not a tilt. Cougar batters ham¬ 
mered Moscow pitchers mercilessly for 44 runs, while 
the Bailey staff held Idaho to an average of half a run 
per game. In the first go-around WSC won 9 to 0 and 
15-1 while closing with 9-1 and 11-0 victories. 


WSC Beat O S C 

Three Out of Five 


Oregon State could salvage only one game out of four 
starts against WSC and was outscored 25 to 15 in a 
storm-swept series. The Beavers were whopped 6 to 1 
on the Corvallis invasion and then managed to squeak 
out a 6-5 win in the 9th inning of a game that should 
have been called because of rain. At Pullman the Beavers 
were spanked first 4 to 3 and then 10 to 5. Arley Kangas 
fattened his average to .359. 


i 



Another Oregon Stater failed to reach first. 


243 

Buck Bailey and the Oregon State coach got together with the umpires 
before game time. 


Another Cougar run streaked across the plate as the catcher helplessly 
waited for the ball. 
























Vcrn Welo 


Tom Able 


Nick August 


Boyd Swent 


.Jack Nagle 



Ordcll Sukut led off first base in Idaho scries. 


WSC Split Series 
With Husky Rivals 

Washington and WSC put on a furious diamond tussle 
and wound up with honors even but the Cougars ahead 
in runs in a four game series played through hail and 
high winds. At Pullman in the home conference opener 
in late April the Huskies sneaked out a 2 to 1 win and 
then took a 5 to 2 thumping. Later at Seattle, Buck’s 
boys won the first game 7 to 4 and then lost the second 
again 7 to 6. 



A Bailey batsman squared around to sacrifice. 


244 



Once into the season, the Cougar bats blasted. 















Ordell Sukut 


John Gallagher 


Dick Kitchel 


Gary Wilgus 


Stan McDonald 


Baileymen Are Busy 
In Pre-Season Tilts 

WSC flashed power erratically in pre-conference play, but 
outscored opposition 16 to 69. The Cougars took 4 out of 
7 starts against Yakima JC, 3 out of 4 against Gonzaga, 
and split a 4 game series with Columbia Basin JC, while 
the Lewiston Broncs took the Cougars three times. Mon¬ 
tana and Idaho fell while OSC won a loner. 


Season’s End Stats 
Show Cougs Great 

Boasting a great infield, the Northern Division’s second 
best batting, the loop’s second best batting, and a stellar 
hurling staff, the Cougs ended up with a 1 0-6 record in 
ND play. In ND tests WSC led in runs scored (95), in 
hits (141), and in RBI’s (75). Ageless Bailey twirled his 
32nd consecutive victory over the frosh 7-6. 


Jones, No. 2 man in WSC keystone combination. 



245 

Ordell Sukut gritted his teeth and went after a high pitch in game action against Gonzaga. 

















Ted Naff, the number one golfer on Jack FriePs varsity squad, shows 
some top driving form. 



VARSITY GOLF — ROW 1: Perry Overstreet, Roger Boyd, Len 
Johnson. ROW 2: Coach Jack Friel, Charley Guildersleeve, Ted Naff, 
Denny Durdem. 


Linksters Play Under 
Balmy Palouse Skies 

As spring weather moved into the WSC campus the 
Cougar links-men dusted off their clubs and began to 
practice under the direction of Coach Jack Friel. Ted 
Naff played number one man and led his team members 
to a season record of five wins, five losses and one tie. 
With most of the team graduating, Coach Friel will have | 
a most difficult building job awaiting him next year. 


246 


Perry Overstreet tried out a new putter while the rest of the squad gave him moral support. 












VARSITY TENNIS: ROW 1: Bill Pike, Larry Richards, Phil Mathison. ROW 2: 
A1 Mettler, “Pete” Herrold, Dave Ringler. 


Net-men Return... 
Successful Season 

The prospects for Coach “Pete” Herrold’s net-men look 
very good next year as every member of the team will 
be returning. This year the team won seven of their nine 
matches, losing to Washington and Oregon State. Led by 
Bill Pike, No. 1 man, the team beat Oregon for the first 
time in twenty-five years. Dave Ringler, No. 2 man, lost 
only one match as Phil Mathison and Allen Mettler 
dropped only two matches throughout the season. The 
freshman prospects don’t look too promising as the frosh 
lost all of their matches. 


247 

Bill Pike’s backhand won many sets this year. 




Dave Ringler displays his fine serving form as the match begins. 


Phil Mathison, a mainstay on the WSC team. 














WSC’s “Spike” Arlt won again, this time nosing out the talented Steve 
Anderson of Oregon. 


The Cougar relay team showed promise in ’59. Here Wayne Rea hands 
the baton to Bill Brownson. 



At the State High School track meet, Mt. Vernon’s Kramer set a new 
pole vault record at 14' 3". 


Cougar Thinclads 
Trounced Vandals 

Despite Idaho’s possession of a flock of English-born 
distance stars, Jack Mooberry’s thinclads of ’59 continued 
easy dominance of the men of Moscow. The Cougars 
opened their Northern Division outdoor season April 
18th with a 99 to 31 conquest of the Vandals, smashing- 
three records. In late March the Mooberry men had 
trounced both Idaho and EWCE, collecting 12 out of 
15 firsts. This was just a week after the 17th annual 
indoor meet in the fieldhouse at Pullman, swept in a 
record-shattering afternoon for a 10 team field by the 
combined Washington State College varsity and frosh. 

248 


VARSITY TRACK—ROW 1 : Don Walters, Bob Lemcke, Ken Brink, Perry Harper, Dick Baker, Larry Flodin, Dave Rich, Lee Hall, Wayne Rea, Don Maw, Bill Brownson, 
Bob Guenther. ROW 2: Jim Ayling, equipment manager, Duane Keranen, Parke Hinman, Clift Bedell, Duane Rannigcr, Dale Prcedy, Steve Frye, Don Ellingsen, Bill Colwell, 
Jim Temples, Dick Rubcmscr, Spike Arlt, Jack Mooberry. 
















Duane Keranen proved to be the strong veteran for Jack Mooberry’s 
squad in the high jump. 


Cougs Find OSG 
Hard to Beat in ’59 

Mooberry’s thinclads reigned supreme over everything in 
the Northwest during the 1959 season, except for a jinx 
that would not give in when they faced teams from the 
state of Oregon. May 2nd they dropped a meet to the 
University of Oregon Ducks by a 74 to 55 score in Pull¬ 
man, while the week before at Corvallis, on a rainy field, 
the Cougars were edged by OSC 66 to 65. This was the 
first Washington State College loss to Oregon State 
College in the area of track since 1921, and came despite 
the Mooberryites cashing in 10 out of 15 firsts. 


249 



Steve Frye, WSC shot put and discus artist, set records every time he 
competed in *59 season. 


Jack Fanning went up and over the bar to gain more points for the Cougar cinder squad. Jack’s consistency in garnering points in 1959 proved him 
to be a most valuable man on the track squad. 










Maw and Harper provided a terrific one-two punch for the Cougars in 
the sprints in J 59. 



GRADUATING SENIOR TRACKMEN: ROW 1: Dick Baker, Larry Flodin, Dave 
Rich, Lee Hall. ROW 2: Duane Keranen, Dale Preedy, Steve Frye, Don Ellingsen. 


Trackmen Powerful 
Indoors and Out 

WSC tracksters put out great team efforts throughout the 
indoor and outdoor seasons. Indoors they were invincible. 
Outdoors they surprised the dope bucket with a strong 
second in the ND relays at Pullman April 4, and were 
only crowded to a third in the ND meet at Eugene May 
16 when the mighty Steve Frye missed first in the discus 
by half an inch after shattering the shot mark at 5S'6". 
Spike Arlt and frosh Henry Wyborney got seconds in 
the Cal relays at Modesto, while Cougar stars were still 
competing in the NCAA finals in Nebraska June 12-13. 
Future hopes are bolstered by a terrific frosh squad. 


250 


FROSH TRACK TEAM—ROW 1 : Jim Ayling, Cary Cromer, Wayne Wilson, Dave Kerronc, Glen Ferguson, Don Bertoia, Tom Erlandson, Coach Jack Mooberry. 
ROW 2: Equipment manager, John Bent, Carl Van Doren, Hank Wyborney, Don Dural 1, Bill Frank, Gary Armsrtong, Max Jensen. 





















“Spike” Arlt showed tremendous strength and skill as he went undefeated 
in ND competition. 


Inspired Cougars 
Take Husky Rivals 

Everybody starred as the Washington State trackmen 
humbled the University of Washington Huskies 67% to 
63*/3 at Seattle May 9. This was a dual meet that Jack 
Mooberry’s proteges had to win to keep intact Jack’s 
record of never having a losing dual meet season in 
Northern Division competition. The Cougars did every¬ 
thing right, including sweeping the broad jump, despite 
Bill Brownson’s pulled leg muscle. The inspired Larry 
Flodin and ‘Spike’ Arlt assured the win by great per¬ 
formances in this event. This proved to be one of Flodin’s 
greatest efforts in his college career and one of his last 
as a WSC athlete. 



Steve Frye, the Cougar heavyweight man, gained points in the discus 
besides his shotput duties. 


251 


Don Ellingsen, WSC’s man of all sports, proved to be a record setter at th c pole vault pits as well as on the gridiron. Don vaulted over 14- feet this 
year and was a consistent winner. 















DORIAN HARRIS 
WRA President 



HELEN SMITH 
WRA Adviser 



JO BURY 
WRA Vice-President 



PATTIE GREEN 
WRA Secretary 


WRA Saw an Active Year 


The Women’s Recreation Association offers a most diversified program 
for men and women on the campus. Several clubs, which include basket¬ 
ball, field hockey, softball, volleyball give the coeds opportunity to par¬ 
ticipate in competitive activity. Bowling, Orchesis, and Do-Si-Do offer 
students the chance to participate in the more recreational activities. Each 
year the membership of Fish Fans offers an outstanding swim pageant 
on Mothers’ Weekend. Each Friday, WRA gives a service to the men on 
the campus, and the women too, by offering a co-recreation program; two 
hours of swimming, badminton and other sports are offered. Every year, 
The Womens’ Recreation Association honors those girls who have given 
outstanding service to the organization by tapping for the red-jacketed 
“Crimson W” honorary. 



WRA COUNCIL — ROW 1: Carol Love, Joanne Bury, Dorian Harris, Pattie Green, Mary Forslund, Sharon Kinder. ROW 2: Kay Creighton, Nicki Nicholas, Marylyn 
Gaiser, Linda Lovitt, Ann Dunham, Dr. Helen Smith, Judy Webster. 


252 




























MARY FORSLUND 
WRA Treasurer 



The acme of achievement for WRA members, the Crimson W. 



Volleyball can be rough. 


The “Crimson W” had many planning and discussion sessions. 




These girls coordinated the activities of Co-Rec and planned the various events of the year. 


253 












Co-Rec Provides 
Fun and Sports 

She glanced through the booklet that the WRA 
representative had just given her, noticing the 
pictures on each page. It seemed to her that 
everyone was having such a good time and she 
wanted to become a part of it. Remembering 
that she didn’t bowl well and that she hadn’t 
tried field hockey, the representative assured 
her that skill wasn’t needed . . . she tried all. 


Spike! The ball is knocked over the outstretched fingertips of an opponent during 
volleyball action. 




“Gee whiz, everybody certainly looks confused in this game, 
don’t they? ” 


The winning run comes across the plate while the catcher 
eagerly awaits the ball. 




Field hockey proved to be a new and interesting sport to many of the first year girls 
in the WRA program. 

254 

BOWLING TEAM—ROW 1: Kathleen Gowler, Carol Gardner, Miss Wohlford, 
Sue Smith, Annette Bienek, Sharon Olson, Diane Dietrich. ROW 2: Linda Lovitt, 
Ann Jarvis, Sherry Nicholson. 












Crimson W members pass out programs and act as ushers while the Fish 
Fans perform for the mothers. 




Keen competition yet a sportsmanship attitude are displayed as a coed scores 
a winning point. 


Do-Si-Do Club provided evenings of fun and entertainment with 
new styles of dance. 


2 55 


JUNIOR ORCHESIS — ROW 1: Sylvia Brislawn, Kay Sclde, Edith Olds, Barbara Cottrell. ROW 2; Sue Haynes, Marcia Magnuson, Ann Dunham, Andrea Bennett. 























“Red Sails in the Sunset” was the number. The lights were out and the girls wore Signal flags are waved and they begin, 

flourescent red sails. 


256 


FISH FANS — ROW 1: Jean Wheaton, Sandra Johnson. ROW 2: Kathy Barbo, Billie Jo Lusk, Jonelyn Johnson, Joan Peterson, Marcella Bcvaart, Arlene Pehrson, Judy 
Webster, Carol Love, Gerri Moore, Denise Kruegal. ROW 3: Judy Streib, Kay Hawks, Layne Miller, Jo Klarich, Joy Hall, Judy Olson, Joan Bakcn, Sharon Karr, Ruth 
Hazlet, Vivian Agledal, Marylin Sanford, Robin Sorensen, Diane Kelso, Susan Westcott, Joan Kibbc, Agnes McQuarric. 



















Co-Rec Provides 
Fun, Relaxation 
Welcomed By All 



257 



Co-Rec badminton provided hours of fun for many. 
































Government 



















Queens • Awards • Queen Mother. 


Numerous Events Depict Great Variei 


260 







May Queen prepared for ceremonies • was crowned • and congratulated. 


f Campus Activities 











Jerry “Spud” Hansen 
President 


Don Breitenfeldt 
Vice-President 


Joan Kingston 
Secretary 


Don Adams 

Administrative Assistant 




ASSCW 

The top three ASSCW officers are elected by the student body in the spring. Rigid 
qualifications make these offices even more of an honor. The officers spend many hours 
in the activities center besides carrying a full load of classes. The most important job 
of the president is to plan and carry out weekly board meetings. The WSC student 
government is organized into a committee structure consisting of four types of com¬ 
mittees and a commission system. It is the vice president’s responsibility to supervise 
these committees. The ASSCW secretary carries out the administrative duties and 
also supervises the commissions. Their three desks become familiar landmarks dur¬ 
ing the year and bear unending stacks of petitions for policies, committee member¬ 
ship, action on complaints as well as nonsensical petitions signed by Alfred E. Neu¬ 
mann. The first year with an appointed administrative assistant proved to be success¬ 
ful and will be continued to help ease the load. 



A banquet is held in the spring to honor the old and welcome the new members of the Board of Control. 
It adds a bit of melancholy and a source of inspiration for a year of service well done. 


262 











Board of Control 

The Board of Control, which is composed of representa¬ 
tives from the Sophomore, Junior and Senior classes, and 
other non-voting members, is the governing body of the 
ASSCW. They are affiliated with the key ASSCW com¬ 
mittees, and it is their duty to carry out its functions for 
the improvement of the campus. However, the major re¬ 
sponsibility of the Board of Control is to investigate, dis¬ 
cuss and bring to action problems that arise from campus 
activities. The board meets once a week and works directly 
in conjunction with the student government, under cap¬ 
able advisers. 




sharron McGinnis 

Senior Greek Woman 


RALPH OSTHELLER 
Senior Greek Man 


KAY LANE 
Senior Independent 
Woman 


GERALD WILSON 
Senior Independent Man 


SHERRY LEONARD 
Junior Greek Woman 


JANET VANBEVERS 
Junior Independent 
Woman 


TOM GATES 
Junior Independent Man 


BARBARA HENRY 
Sophomore Greek Woman 


JAY KENT 
Sophomore Greek Man 


DEANNE HAGGARDT 
Sophomore 
Independent Woman 


JOE BRAND 
Junior Greek Man 


GEORGE SIMCHUCK 
Sophomore 
Independent Man 


263 





Committees 

Constantly striving to improve WSC this year 
were the Faculty-Student committees and the 
six improvement of instruction committees. The 
Activities Board, most important of the Faculty- 
Student committees, prescribed discipline for 
and regulated student organizations. The six im¬ 
provement of instruction committees consisted 
of a student from a given department who met 
with the faculty members of that department in 
trying to suggest instruction improvement. The 
Lecture-Artist Series committee planned to 
broaden campus cultural viewpoints. 



LECTURE ARTIST SERIES—Richard Wagner, Larry Swanson, Karen Peterson, Curt Thom¬ 
son, Edith Celette, C. A. Jones, Leonard Hegland, Vonna Buckner, Kathy Kyte, Brenda Balsom, 
Hugh Rundell, Roger Briscoe. 



IMPROVEMENT OF INSTRUCTION COMMITTEE—Amy Lombard, Richard Baker, David Hill. 



ACTIVITIES BOARD—ROW 1: Dick Schaefer, E. G. Ericson, Marvin Swenson. ROW 2: M. J. Morgan, Oliver Johnson, Sherrill Carlson, Susie Bjornstad, Keith 
Birkenfeld, Willa Franzen, Barbara Brunton, Claudia Hartley, Kaye Straight, Catherine Northrup. 


264 










COMMISSION ON EVALUATION OF COMMITTEES—Jack Malone, Marv Swenson, Irene 
Kievat, Hal Rolph, Camy Crane, Dick Steiner, Lynn Brislawn, Craig Whitcomb. 


Commissions 

Proving its effectiveness again this year was 
the Commission on Idaho Relations. Since the 
committee was established in 1956 there has 
been little or no “rough-housing” after the 
WSC-Idaho football games. The commission 
hopes to continue improving relations. The 
Commission on Evaluation of Committees 
served again this year as an evaluator of the 
ASSCW committees, suggesting improve¬ 
ments and eliminating deadwood. The Model 
United Nations Commission plans the selec¬ 
tion of delegates to be sent to the convention. 







COMMISSION ON COMPETITIVENESS—Bill Brownson, Dave Kaiser, Jim Estes, Janae 
Parker. 


MODEL UNITED NATIONS COMMISSION MEMBERS— 
Barbara McPherson, Keith Birkenfeld, Edward Tahmazian, Don 
Gordon, Gerald Wilson, John Junker, Earl Darrah, Paul Beckett, 
Joan Anderson, Camille Nelson, Betsy Colburn, Bob Burdick, 
Colleen Pflugmacher. 




\ ( 


s 

0 U 

M T\ 



PERSONNEL COMMITTEE—Don Adams, Gary Grunewald, Ken Graybeal, Kay Lane, Marvin Swenson, Betty McCorkle, Sharon Jiencke, Roy McIntosh, Nancy Sell, 
Roger Frichette, George Simchuck, Sherry Leonard, Don Breitenfeldt. 


265 























Bookstore Board members display their true feelings toward the 
current perplexity and indecision accompanying the bookstore case. 


The Foreign Film committee takes a “sneak preview” before the 
the actual showing. 




BOOKSTORE BOARD—Ken Graybcal, Joesph Tarbet, Bob Burdick, Betty 
Johnson, Merl Simmons, Idella Wipper. 


Committees 

Among the many ASSCW student-faculty committees, 
three of the most important are the Bookstore Board, 
the Frosh-Faculty Weekend and the Foreign Films 
committees. The first acts as a board of trustees for the 
Student Bookstore; the second plans and leads the an¬ 
nual retreat for selected freshman and faculty members 5 
the third selects and previews all of the foreign films 
before they are shown to the campus. 



FOREIGN FILMS—ROW 1: Kathy Walton, Don McKenzie, Mary 
Welsh, Joyce Dickie, Chellis Smith, Igor Kosin. ROW 2: John Mudd, 
Luther Chew, Bill Freitas. 



FRESHMAN-FACULTY WEEKEND—ROW 1: Carol Lemon, Eunice Larson, 
Jane Harris, Grace Swcatt, Edie Olds, Linda Hayes. ROW 2: Ron Bailey, Harry 
H. Batey, Ron Jonas, P. J. Rcmpel, Jim Andrew, Dean Pope, Bill Gillis. 


266 










Guenter Conradus, frcm Germany, speaks to the Alpha Gamma 
Deltas during International Festival Week. 


Mrs. V. L. Narayanan performs a dance of her native India during 
International Festival Week. 


Festival Week 


The International Festival Week is held for the 
purpose of improving relations between foreign and 
American students on the campus. This year the 
week was highlighted by an international talent 
revue in which many foreign students presented 
numbers representative of their respective countries. 
Throughout the week, many living groups listened 
to foreign speakers who discussed topics such as 
educational systems in their own countries. 



Shades of the Roaring 20’s is the American contribution to the Inter¬ 
national festivities. 



267 

















Athletic, Social 
Activities Planned 

Rally Squad and Cougar Coordinating Council, Social Skills 
and Intramural committees are organized to work with re¬ 
lated, yet different areas. All strive to build the individual. 
Rally Squad is the group responsible for the colorful rallies 
and card stunts during half time activities at the games. 
Cougar Coordinating committee coordinates Rally activities 
with the yell squad. Social Skills sponsors discussion sessions 
in campus living groups to improve manners and dating- 
skills. This is to strengthen the individual’s social accept¬ 
ability. Intramural committee helps regulate and plan for a 
better intramural program intended to build the body and re¬ 
lieve the student’s tension through wholesome sports. 



RALLY SQUAD—ROW 1: Gary Craig, Ron McClellan, Jim Landrcth, John Lynn, 
Ron Millard. ROW 2: Barbara Lindlcy, Sandce Strand, Delona Fassero, Donna Dill, 
Naomi Kainu, Irene Sturza, Jill Reed, Dianne Crosby, Donna Wieland, Delight 
Richardson Mundcll. 



SOCIAL SKILLS COMMITTEE—ROW 1: Willa Franzcn, Luellcn de 
Moise, Janie Booker, Dorothy Wehe, Margery Carpenter, Colleen O’Brien. 
ROW 2: Gene Sutton, Gil Blinn, Gray Allen, Jack Fanning, Kent Burn¬ 
ham, Bob Miller, Rawlce Ridgeway. 



INTRAMURAL COMMISSION: Roland Ortmayer, Don Miles, William 
Tomaras, Perry Triplett, Jerry Sollie. 



COUGAR COORDINATING COUNCIL: Edith Celettc, Janet McBride, 
Barbara Lindlcy, Donna Davidson, Gene Rcbillard, Jim Barker, Dot Cameron. 


268 



Hanging rivals in effigy gave forth in spontaneous rallies that wound their way through the campus and ended with roaring bonfires for victory. 










COUGAR CODE COMMITTEE—(Left to Right) Dave 
Hendrickson, Jill Reed, Susie Terry, Fred Bendix. 



TRAFFIC SAFETY COMMITTEE—Lloyd Henning, Bob Mahn, Randy 
Thomsen, Greg Perry. 



NATIONAL STUDENT ASSOCIATION — Norio Kumanomidoh, Bev 
Roberts, Sue Fairbanks, Milt David, Jerry Fox. 

269 


ASSCW Strives to Unite 
Campus Problems 

The Public Relations, Traffic Safety, and NSA committees 
outwardly appear to have different functions, but behind 
each of these groups is a realization of the importance of 
having a well informed student body. The members of the 
Public Relations committee visit the vairous living groups to 
interpret and relate the functions of the Board of Control 
to the student body. The Traffic Safety committee studies 
traffic problems of campus and suggests possible improve¬ 
ments in traffic regulations. The NSA commission acts as an 
intermediary between the ASSCW and the National Stu¬ 
dents’ Association, and is also in charge of the promotion of 
student summer tours through Europe. 



PUBLIC RELATIONS—ROW 1: Rod Anderson, Doris Steinmetz, Marilyn J. Wolfe, 
Patsy Linden, Colleen Pflugmachcr, Mink Pettcrsen. ROW 2: Yvonne Foy, Sally 
Harris, Sue LeFor, Don Daniels, Charles Coddington, Paul Weintraub, Gene Osborn, 
Sa Hi Sodcrbcrg, Carolyn Watson. 


STUDENT PRODUCTIONS BOARD—(Left to Right) Chellis Smith, Jean Svinth, Carol Weitz, Mike James, Anita Kanzler, Barbara Burgess, 
Claudia Hartley. 






















COUGAR BOOSTERS EXEC—(Left to Right) Mike Mansfield, Jeanne 
Rochat, Judy Buckner, Jim Baker. 


The Cougar Booster Drill Team added color and variety to home 
games. 



COMMUNITY RELATIONS COMMITTEE—ROW 1: Marilyn Trcfren, 
Beryl Roberts, Marlene Nelson, Laura Cheatham, Mrs. Hollyoaks. ROW 2: 
Dan Gadnian, Sherman Stephens, Ken Freeman, Mr. Paul. 


Cougar Boosters 

The Community Relations committee works as 
a go-between for the campus and city of Pull¬ 
man. Its purpose is to cement relations between 
students and businessmen and to support each 
in its civic and cultural programs. Cougar 
Boosters develop campus spirit for games, 
rallys and other sport contests. Recognition was 
due this group for the splendid card stunts per¬ 
formed for television audiences at football 
games. Many hours were spent gaining house 
participation, making special badges and distri¬ 
buting seats. 



COUGAR BOOSTERS—ROW 1: K. Buchanan, S. Fitts, L. Ross, B. J. Wilson, H. Reilly, B. Adam*, L. Tostevin, N. Stuart, M. A. Barlow, D. Heitman, C. Crews. ROW 2: C. White, R. Robson, 
F. Beale, C. Fenton, F. Cox, M. C. Wolfe, D. Cotlom, D. Swanson, J. Long, C. Ritland, J. Graham, P. Checver, P. Ganson, S. Fairbanks. ROW 3: J. Bartos, M. Anderson, L. Huovila, L. Wilinarth, 
J. Simons, J. Pearclon, M. F. Lang, P. Corcoran, J. Young, N. Cole, J. Rochat, J. Weber, B. West. ROW 4: L. Belaire, J. Getz, M. Welzel, C. M. Johnson, S. Bascy, C. Foster, K. Frydcnberg, C. 
Burnell, K. Dunagan, J. Pierson, L. Dobson, J. Johnson, J. Buckner, N. Keith, S. Dyke, G. Pattie, W. Gable, J. Ball, L. Laitinen, J. Fraser, A. Peterson, B. Adamson, j. Meyer. ROW 5 : M. Remstad, 
J. Lose, D. Barry, J. Cox, K. Andrews, D. Heath man, J. MeFall, M. Clement, J. Baker, M. Mansfield, G. Smith, B. Martin, K. Barrow, B. Uinmel, D. Stewart, F. Babcock, J. Jessup, C. Hayden. 


270 











CUB Carnival 


Eagerly looked forward to on campus is the CUB Carni¬ 
val, an annual spring event. Balloons, carmel apples—all 
the features of a carnival can be found for an evening’s 
fun. Members of the board of control don raincoats and 
sit behind a firing squad armed with wet sponges! Other 
booths offer balloons to be shaved, rings to toss onto 
carrot tops, a jail handy for anyone you want arrested. 
No one can be released from the jail until someone posts 
his bail! Country style cake walks also add to the enter¬ 
tainment. 


Ring-tossing at “tipsy” carrots is an intense game. 



CARNIVAL COMMITTEE—Mykc Lindsay, Marty Gorrill, Judy 
Elmquist. ROW 2: Kathy Barbo, John Snorutm, Priscilla Pipe, Bill 
Green, Deanna Dillon, Sharon Christy, Overton Burrows. 



Two members of Board of Control are drenched after 
a barrage of wet sponges from students. 



Exchange of currency for the legal tender of the day, “Kiddie Kash”, A master of that antique art, fortune-telling, makes a sudden discovery, 
is guarded carefully by Scrooge McDuck. The student, however, is speculative. 


271 










Pot Pourri of 
Activities Meets 
Interest of All 



Legend has it that the language of the hula is in the hands but these on¬ 
lookers at the Hawaiian club luau appear to have their doubts. 



Lure of the tropics and the Islands’ call draw many to the Hawaiian 
club’s booth during the annual Activities Round-up in the CUB. 



Formula for campus politics . . . Caucus . . . Campaigning . . . Vote-casting . . . equals BMOC. 



Idahoan’s rounding the last bend of their walk after traditional game . . . Presidents exchange trophy. 


272 

















Mass enthusiasm takes to wheels as students pile on trucks, throw common sense and caution to the wind. Ah, nothing like a good rally. 




Rcady-Sct-Go . . . Hope Zeus’s nifty “Ivy League” straw’ hat stays on. 


Antony wouldn’t know Portia as she is fitted for her gown by 
hard working juniors decorating for the big prom. 













For Art’s Sake 

The Compton Union Building houses many 
activities and facilities and offers much oppor¬ 
tunity for students and CUB staff members to 
utilize their “spare time.” The members of 
CUB committees are appointed in the same 
manner as the members of the ASSCW com¬ 
mittees, and are “governed” by the CUB Pro¬ 
gram Council members, composed of the 
chairmen of these various committees. The CUB 
Crafts area, located on the basement floor of the 
brick building, houses energetic faculty wives 
usually, and their pottery and leather attempts 
were often displayed in various parts of the 
CUB. Other active committees formed, evident¬ 
ly, to keep the building as busy as possible and 
with as many fingers into the Union pie as can 
be handled, are the Program, Art, Games, and 
Creative Arts committees. The members of the 
committees keep busy all during the year. 



CUB ART COMMITTEE—Janet Van Vleck, John Snortum, Larry Radar, 
Shirley Moore, Dana Alswoth, Claire Helander, Bob Koch, Richard Keyes. 



Miss Pitigliani, one of the outstanding guest artists for the Creative 
Arts Festival, views one of her paintings. 



CUB CRAFTS COMMITTEE—Thomas Wendt, Thomas Nico- 
lino, Richard Dreger, John White, Jay Grinnell, Mary Ann Rygg, 
Charlotte McCroskey. 



CUB GAMES COMMITTEE—Taro Ogawa, Glen Poterbaugh, Virginia Rush- 
ton, Jim Huff, Buzz Christiansen, Marie Gawne, Laura Greene, Stanton Sanders. 



CUB PROGRAM COUNCIL—ROW 1: Bill Hundley, Jan Van 
Vleck, Deanna DeMarco, Marv Swenson, Sue Flottman, Gwen Ganus 
Ostheller, Marilyn Marshall, Dick Batdorf. ROW 2: James Huff, 
John Repanich. 


274 

















‘‘Friday at Four” Variety Show participants threw their hearts and 
souls into their act; just getting a laugh was a challenge. 



This lucky co-ed received a door prize for claiming the correct 
ticket number; she was presented her gift at “Friday at Four.” 



CUB DANCE COMMITTEE—ROW 1: Bill Hundley, Patty 
Haven, Sandie Hayes, Mike McDonald, Diane Luft, Dave Stccher, 
Nancy Harkness, Jack Lillywhite, Gayle Williams. ROW 2: Dick 
Howard, Ruth Rudd, Edith Celette, Georgia Porter, Carolyn 
Koeppen, Jan Swart. 



CUB HOUSE COMMITTEE—Dorman Anderson, Nancy Bell, Katie Wagner, 
Deanna DeMarco, Sue Larsen, Becky Sieveke. 



CUB MUSIC COMMITTEE—ROW 1: Judy Foster, Mary Actor, 
Melisse Wilcox, Dick Batdorf, Delores Bartelheimer, Ginger Frank¬ 
lin, Chellis Smith. ROW 2: Jerry Standal, Roger Milnes, Craig 
Wellington, Richard Hembree, Dick Uthmann. 



CUB SPECIAL EVENTS—Emilou Jones, Tanis Sonstelic, Joy Davidson, Ann 
Prater, Charlotte Fray, Vergic Barcus, David Durham, Steve Mech, Barbara 
Allen, John Niemeyer, Linda Russell, John Repanich, A1 Bentz, John Irwin. 


CUB PUBLICITY COMMITTEE—Gwen Bcndele, Dee Bettys, 
Lynne Ellingson, Freddy Bates, Sue Flottman, Marcia Cass, Bill 
Priest, Rudy Soriano. 


275 
















Dad’s Day Schedule is 
Busy, Hectic, Fun 

Every fall, fathers arrive from all parts of the country to 
be with their sons and daughters on Dad’s Day. Registration 
makes him an official member of the Dad’s Association, and, 
with his official DAD ribbon, he is ready to participate in 
the hectic schedule pre-planned in his honor. However, on 
Sunday when the exhausting weekend is over, the dads are 
already planning to meet again next year. 



The Dad’s Day Association of the State College of Washington 
elects new officers each year. Here the old president goes over 
details with the newly elected president. 


Dad’s Day chairman, Don Gordon, 
talks over weekend plans with dad. 


Fathers and sons get acquainted over coffee at the Beta house 
during a lull in the weekend’s packed schedule. 


A son’s conversation brings an ex¬ 
pression of concern to his dad’s face. 



Delta Delta Delta received the first place trophy in the sign contest. Beta Theta Pi captured first place in the men’s division for their sign. 



276 


The Gamma Phi Beta’s found that the best 


way to work off steam for the busy Dad’s festivities was to enter the Noise Rally with exuberance. 




















ELECTION BOARD — Wilma Loudon, Marcia Mulock, Dave 
Hylton, Brian Johnson, Richard Dreger, Gary Larson, Marv 
Swenson, Ida Lee Hutton. 


Election Fever Hit 
Campus Twice 

The Election Board consists of eleven students with equal 
representation of G-PAR and I-PAC political parties on 
campus. The Election Board is responsible for the ASSCW 
and individual class elections, the handling of Watch Night, 
setting up of election procedures, hiring of election clerks 
and counters and obtaining poll watchers. All of these fall 
within the framework of the ASSCW constitution and by¬ 
laws, to outline a most active group. 


Congratulations from Spud to Len . . . 



Senior Greek candidates rally for election. 



The independent rally draws a crowd. 



277 


Following the tension-filled spring elections, the new ASSCW Board of 
Control members received sympathetic congratulations from the “old”. 




Massive Greek rally gains seven class offices. 















Queen Carol mounted her convertible pedestal for the long and exciting ride through the Homecoming Parade. The harvest 
sun shone intermittantly, with the fall breeze kicking leaves high during the festivities of the day. 


Palouse Hills Welcomed Grads 

Throngs of friends and parents poured into Pullman to view the climax of Home¬ 
coming Week. After many late hours of work, weary contenders drove their floats to 
a windy Regents Hill parking lot to await the start of the parade. First place in the 
men’s division went to Phi Sigma Kappa; Davis Hall took the trophy for the wom¬ 
en’s division while Sigma Nu and Gamma Phi Beta won it for the mixed division. The 
Homecoming Dance, “Rags to Riches”, saw Carol Smith crowned queen. 



Queen Carol was escorted through the color guard lines at the 
dance by Army’s top position-holder, Doug Shaul. 



Governor Rosellini crowns Queen Carol as Jerry Hansen and 
President French smile. 


278 











Alpha Chi’s and Lambda Chi’s display pre-game spirit. 


Roger Frichette presents Queen Carol during rally. 





Living groups lined up their creations before the parade in Regents Hill’s parking lot, hoping their floats would hold together and it would warm up, 



Roger Frichette presents the Royal Court with their trophies at the Homecoming dance. 


279 





















Pat Stalder, 1st Vice-President 


Pattie Chisholm, 2nd Vice-President 


Deanna Hawker, President 



The AWS council enjoys an amusing article. 



“Old” and “New” AWS executive council members were entertained by 
their adviser. 


i 



Deanna Hawker and Sally Sparks, Delta Gammas, chat 
about AWS business from the president and president¬ 
elect views. 



Jean Parsons, Secretary 



280 



















AWS SENATE — ROW 1: Margie Martini, Betty Johnson, Gail Temple, Pat Johnson, Jeanne 
Whitehouse, Sally Sparks. ROW 2: Janet McBride, Carol Blomquist, Patty Stalder, Dean Northrop, 
Jean Parsons, Edith Celette, Deanna Hawker, Pattic Chisholm. 


Dean Catherine Northrup, Adviser 


Associated Women Students 

The women of Associated Women Students Activities were kept very busy this year. 
There were many busy committees at work and the women who were lucky enough 
to be chairmen of the AWS committees with the most work involved often worked 
into officers’ positions in the organization. The officers were selected by a vote from 
all the women in the student body, with the nominees having been appointed by the 
previous AWS Council. The fine officers for next year’s work were announced and 
installed at WSC’s annual Mothers’ Weekend. 


AWS HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES — ROW 1: Alice Richardson, Milliccnt Pue, Patty Stalder, Virginia Shaw, Catherine Northrup, Jean Parsons, Pat Hogarty, 
Carolyn Pederson. ROW 2: Beverly Johnson, Amy Lombard, Audrey Lindberg, Caryl Mattson, Jean Bergersen, Jean Oestreich, Linda Hayes, Kay Ruark, Marcelle Arnes, 
Audrey Williams, Patty Pence. 





281 

















Jubilant McAllister-Davis Songfest winners in the mixed division were presented their trophy by the May Queen. 


Moms Were Run Ragged 
At Annual Weekend 


Mothers of members of the Washington State College 
student body came from far and wide, by all methods 
of transportation, to the annual Mothers’ Weekend, 
sponsored by the women of AWS. The AWS Social 
Committee worked long and hard to make the first 
weekend in May one all participants would long re¬ 
member and enjoy in retrospect. Highlights of the 
active weekend included the annual Fish Fans water 
pageant, held at the Womens’ Gym pool. Saturday 
night’s attendance at the Songfest, the 1958-59 Spurs’ 
biggest spring event, was noted an all-time high. 
Living groups kept their own mothers most busy, with 
the womens’ groups often sponsoring pajama parties 
and serenades with mens’ groups. In spite of the snow 
on May fourth, hearts were warm and all were pleased 
they had a good time. 



MAY QUEEN COURT — Jerry Fox, Janet McBride, Bill Hundley, 
Audrey Williams, Jerry Hansen, Joan Kingston, Betsy Colburn, Don 
Trotter, Janis Brake, Jerry Hook, Jean Oestrcich, Bill Boettcher. 



Smiling Delta Gammas won first place in the women’s division, after First place in the men’s division was captured by the men of the School 

several years of coming close to the honor. of Veterinary Medicine for the sixth year. 



282 




















































Top scholastic standing among freshmen women wins Mortar Board tassels for the bearers. 



Much straightening of collars and fluffing of hair was done as the models 
awaited their turns. 


Associated Women 
Students Volunteer 

Those women who take part in the Associated Women 
Students activities are all volunteer workers. They work 
for the betterment of the women students and their re¬ 
lationship to the community. This year those on the 
“Women’s Day” committee helped carry out the theme 
“Queens For The Day.” It was done by radio broadcasts, 
CUB functions and special programs prepared by the 
committee. The “Friday at Four” program co-ordinated 
with the day and a special section in the CUB fountain 
area was roped off for “Women Only.” The fountain 
area also featured “Golden Laughies” which were ice¬ 
cream dishes with butter scotch syrup and topped with 
peanuts. Chairmen for the committees are picked from 
applications given to the AWS executive council and the 
old committee chairmen. This year over one thousand 
attended the style show during the afternoon and later 
that evening between four and five hundred attended 
the convocation. 



This skirt, jacket, and blouse ensemble proved Diana Gibson happily accepts the Junior award for This pajama and robe set held the attention of 
a popular choice. highest grades. an eager group. 


283 



























COLLEGE DAY COMMITTEE— ROW 1: Sandra Payne, Beth Patterson, 
Marijo Shannon, Bonnie Wendt, Dee Dunn. ROW 2: Nancy Nalder, Sandra 
Ley da, Nancy Harkness, Tan is Sonstelie, Jill Reed. 


Two engaged girls, who announced their engagements at an all¬ 
senior spring Rose Breakfast, receive roses after the event. 





PERSONNEL-VOCATIONAL COMMITTEE—ROW 1: 
Bernie Kluge, Sue Roth. ROW 2: JoAnn Peterson, Anita 
Marshall, Judy Shoemaker, Bev Roberts. 


Active Women on Campus 
Devoted Time to AW S 

Every spring applications are sent out for the Associated Women 
Students committees. Those to fill these committees and chair¬ 
manships are picked by the AWS executive council of the past 
and forthcoming year plus the old committee chairmen. The 
purpose of the committees is to promote leadership among 
women students and to give them the opportunity to make 
acquaintances with other women on campus. This year the “Big- 
Little Sister” committee held a sack dinner party in the CUB 
ballroom for all freshmen on campus and their big sisters. A 
convocation was set up for Home Economics students by another 
committee. Eighty-four panel discussion groups were oganized to 
speak to high school groups during Christmas vacation through 
an AWS committee. These panel groups informed high school 
students about WSC, Greek and independent living, activities 
and functions carried on campus. 


One of the most attractive groups the campus has seen, the 1959 May Queen court and escorts, toasts to a happy and eventful Moms’ Weekend. 



284 





















Mrs. Earl Pierson, Mother of the Year, is congratulated by 
daughters Sally and Nancy while granddaughter Penny Wvse 
watches. 


The old and new executive councils of the Associated Women Students entertained 
their advisers at a dinner prior to the Women’s Day evening convocation. 



WOMEN’S DAY COMMITTEE—ROW 1: Sharon Hickey, Laura Cheatham, Diana Gibson, AWS BIG SIS COMMITTEE—ROW 1: Joanne Kauzlarich, Kay Ruark. 

Dorothy Bergh, Carol Roundtree, Elizabeth Ness. ROW 2: Janice Perry, Vesta Simanton, ROW 2: Gretchen Smith, Priscilla Pipe, Betty Nelson, Donna Davidson, 

Diane Dietrich, Charlotte McCroskey, Dawn Cairncross, Jackie Deering, Nancy Peterson, Becky Thorson. 

Marilyn Mason. 


MOTHERS’ WEEKEND COMMITTEE — ROW 1: Judy Elmquist, Janet Cochrane, Sue Larson, Jeannette Coury. ROW 2: Gail Adams, 
Gayle Williams, Helen Absher, Effie Lowary, Connie Hill, Ann Schulthess, Judith Long, Georgene Steiger, Janie Booker, Joyce Aamot, Jeanne 
Fitzgerald, Patty Pence, Mary Hasbrouck. ROW 3: Eileen Stoneroad, Susan Larson, Donna Hultstrom, Pat Flaherty. 



285 


















ROW 1: 
Merrill Bartlett 
Joe Brand 
Dahleen Dahl 


ROW 2: 
Carol Henrie 
Sharon Hickey 
Don Johnson 


ROW 3: 
Gary Kellard 
Pat Laurance 
Greg Lewis 


ROW 4: 

Denis McCormick 
Mike McDonald 
Dave Panlon 


ROW 5: 
Roger Reed 
Marijo Shannon 
Judy Shoemaker 


ROW 6: 

Gene Sutton 
Evan Van Antwerp 


G-PAR 

Two members from each sorority and fraternity make up 
the Greek Political Actions Representative group. One 
of the functions of G-PAR this year was to organize and 
incorporate a program to recognize young members on 
campus and to help them become leaders. It did this 
through having them meet and speak before the G-PAR 
group. This was done so that these students will have 
better leadership qualities as future campus officers. The 
main function of the group is to strengthen campaigning 
procedures and successes. The main work comes before 
big elections when members help make signs and post 
information on the Greek candidates running for offices. 



Dick Schaefer, President 



EXECUTIVE COUNCIL—ROW 1 : Mary Wigen, Gene Sutton, Agnes Zimmer¬ 
man, Jack Cody. ROW 2: Lynn Walden, E. G. Ericson. 


286 






IPAC 


Two representatives from each independent living group, 
officers and advisers make up the Independent Political 
Actions Council. The group meets twice a month to 
discuss functions of all independents on campus. It is the 
responsibility of this group to plan and organize Caucus 
and to see that it runs smoothly during elections. The 
council also organizes, co-ordinates and gives instructions 
to candidates running on the independent ballot during 
the election. 



IPAC OFFICERS—Linda Bruce, Jerry Browning, Freddy Bates. 



IBR OFFICERS—Bill Baldwin, Carolyn Koeppen, Judy Erdahl, Alice 
Thompson, DeMichael Brooks. 


ROW 1: 

Helen Absher 
Freddy Bates 
Richard Bernhardt 
Rock Brierley 


ROW 2: 

Linda Bruce 
Julie Drummond 
Gail Guggcnbricklcr 
Marcia Herman 


ROW 3: 

Dave Hylton 
Carol James 
Fred Latendresse 
Ted Lopuszynski 


ROW 4: 
Sherry Nicholson 
Sherrie Rawlings 
Lois Richards 
Jackie Riner 


ROW 5: 
Stanton Sanders 
Dave Taylor 
Don Trotter 
Mary Welsh 



IBR 

The president from each living group, an elec¬ 
ted member, officers and thirteen advisers make 
up the Independent Board of Representatives. 
This year IBR sent two representatives to 
the national independent student conference in 
Colorado. Mike Brooks became president at the 
conference and Judy Erdahl was elected sweet¬ 
heart. They will attend the next meet in Ames, 
Iowa next year. 


ROW 1: 

Roc Brierley 
Antoinette Graham 
LeRoy Jones 
Carolyn Koeppen 
Margie Martini 


ROW 2: 
Roger Moore 
Sheila Rains 
Anna Sprow 
Alice Thompson 
Janet Wo Iter 



287 














Pat Yenter, President 



ROW 1: 
Myrna Ball 
Janice Bushnell 
Joan Coart 


ROW 2: 
Kris Felber 
Corinne Lyle 
Sue Marsh 


ROW 3: 
Gail Moyer 
Shirlee Newell 
Jackie Olmsted 


ROW 4: 

Nola Nold 
Jean Parsons 
Alice Richardson 


ROW 5: 
Janet Schuster 
Marilyn Sloan 
Susie Terry 


ROW 6: 
Jan Thomson 
Pat Yenter 


288 


Panhellenic 

Panhellenic is the governing body for the Greek sorority 
living groups. Those belonging to Panhellenic are the 
presidents from all the sororities, one elected delegate 
from each sorority and the officers of the group them¬ 
selves. The purpose of the group is to promote unity 
and co-operation among all of the sororities. This year 
the co-ordinating council set up a gerentology program 
for the elderly people in Pullman. Panhellenic also 
helps sponsor Greek week and helps conduct rush parties 
during rush week. This year the organization also held 
a tea for high school seniors. The group passes all rules 
and regulations carried out during rush week. Members 
fully realize the responsibility that lies in their hands by 
surveying the record of previous Panhellenic women. 



New Panhellenic officers plan the new rush booklet, 


EXECUTIVE COUNCIL —Gail Moyer, Jan Thomson, Miss 
Catherine Northrup, Pat Yenter, Sue Marsh. 














IFC 

One representative and the president from each 
of the twenty-five fraternities on campus make 
up the Inter-fraternity Council. The council 
meets every other week in different fraterni¬ 
ties to discuss problems, projects and functions 
carried on in the fraternities. The purpose of 
the council is to promote general welfare of 
the associated fraternities as a body with co¬ 
operation with faculty, general public, them¬ 
selves and the student body, the IFC being the 
central governing body in the system. The 
group also regulates every aspect or function 
carried in the rushing program. 



Bill Lind, President 



IFC EXECUTIVE COUNCIL—J. Winston Martin, Dr. 
H. W. Barlow, Bill Lind, Roy McIntosh, Alan Bahrenburg. 


The Pi Kap’s give a rousing welcome to a new pledge. 


ROW 1: 

Alan Bahrenburg 
Jon Danielson 
Roger Doebke 
Mike Edgemand 
Jim Estes 


ROW 2: 
Carl Fetzer 
Gerald Fox 
Larry Garrison 
Bob Gilden 
Bill Gillis 


ROW 3: 

Fred Harkness 
Jim Hcidcnreich 
Chuck Heino 
Jerry Hook 
Mike Horne 


ROW 4: 
Dick James 
Ray Kronquist 
Bill Lind 
Bruce Lloyd 
Ken Myklebust 






ROW 5: 

Paul Onkels 
Dean Pope 
Gordon Sanders 
Wayne Stockdale 
Wallace Vog 


ROW 6: 
Gilbert Wells 
Ron Worley 
Dick Worthington 
Larry Young 

289 




















ROW 1: 
Sarah Aldrich 
Penny Anderson 
Judy Ball 


ROW 2: 
Judy Buckner 
Janis Dean 
Roberta Elmore 



ROW 3: 
Judy Graham 
Maureen Guyer 
Carol Hudson 


ROW 4: 
Molly Jones 
Nancy Kuhn 
Edith Miles 


ROW 5: 
Jacki Neill 
Carol Overstreet 
Judy Perring 


Junior Panhellenic 

Junior Panhellenic is a group composed of two repre¬ 
sentatives from each sorority’s pledge class. The purpose 
of the group is to create an atmosphere of co-operation 
and interest among the younger sorority women. This 
year the group held their traditional functions during 
rush week such as the convocation, fun fest and the sere¬ 
nade for rushees as a climax. The group also held a 
brunch in January for all pledges. It was to bring the 
pledges together to make new friends and renew ac¬ 
quaintances made during rushing. 


ROW 6: 

Gerry Pleasant 
Gail Prentice 
Mary Ann Rcnbarger 


ROW 7: 
Joan Renner 
Marilyn Selves 
Penny Simpson 


ROW 8: 

Nancy Stuart 
Marilyn Todd 
Nancy Van Der Hyde 



EXECUTIVE COUNCIL—Mrs. Allen Manring, Ann Pickard, Patty Whiteman, 
Nola Nold, Molly Jones. 


ROW 9: 
Patty Whiteman 


290 

































Rod Anderson, President 


Junior IFC 

Two members from each of the 25 fraternities and the 
officers make up the Junior Interfraternity Council. These 
are the presidents of each pledge class and one elected 
member of the groups. A new idea was introduced this 
year by the organization — they held a banquet with 
Idaho Jr. IFC to promote public relations. The organiza¬ 
tion sends baskets of food to needy families at Thanks¬ 
giving time and also gives a party for all of the first 
grade children in Pullman. 



EXECUTIVE COUNCIL —Mike Morrow, Chuck Slaughter, Joe 
Jones, Dick Barry. 

291 


ROW 1: 
Paul Addis 
Rod Anderson 
Dick Barry 


ROW 2: 

Ron Boyd 
Jack Coffland 
William Cousins 


ROW 3: 
Kent Cronkhite 
Charles Daniels 
Bob Dill man 


ROW 4: 
Bart Duff 
Jim Estes 
Bill Fabian 


ROW 5: 
Dick Holt 
Joe Jones 
Bob Kaescr 


ROW 6: 

Joe Loe 
James McKay 
Darol McWilliams 


ROW 7: 
Richard Marshall 
Mike Morrow 
Bob Paul 


ROW 8: 

Charles Rohrmann 
Dale Samuelsen 
Chuck Slaughter 


ROW 9: 
George C. Smith 
Terry Steiner 
John Stephenson 


ROW 10: 
Ronald Stripe 
Dick Waldron 














Freshmen 

In the fall of every year the freshmen class elects their officers. The group meets 
regularly with the expanded executive council to discuss problems, functions and 
activities carried on by the freshman class. In May this year the groups planned a joint 
picnic for the two council groups. The freshman dance this year, entitled “Mardi 
Gras,” was attended by a very large number in the CUB ballroom. Another function 
planned by the group was an all-frosh picnic in May with food, games, swimming and 
a street dance. 



FRESHMAN EXPANDED EXEC COUNCIL—ROW 1: (left to right) Jim Main, Bob Fulton, George Falkenhagcn, Don Roberts, John R. Brown, Bill Gunderson, Otto 
Streuli, Edward D. Obrien, Bob Boehm, Bradley Bockemohle, Terry Steiner. ROW 2: Dewey Westberg, Monte Steiger, Sharon Price, Earlyse Allen, Norma Parish, Linda 
Tostevin, Vonna Buckner, Lois Richards, Carolyn Luft, Gloria Waterman, Janet Burrill, Aurelle Smoot. ROW 3: Robert P. Darlington (Advisor), Janice Scurlock, 
Sherry Hutton, Sandy IJdseth, Susan Rogers, Patty Rogers, Darlene Grim, Pat Nelson, Jesslyn Burdick, Lorean Slettum, Judy Beppler, Della Boy, Colleen Brown, Abbie Jean 
Johnson, Joy Trisdale, Marilyn Stewart, Bonnie Wilson. 


292 








Members of the freshman class show their mechanical abilities in the Cub basement while painting posters and building signs to advertise this year’s 
freshman dance, Mardi Gras. 



FRESHMAN EXEC COUNCIL — Jack Westerman, Judy Riley, Richard Gustafson, Bonnie Hubbard, Don Norris, 
LuAnn Haugen. 




Members of the freshman class look over plans for Frosh day at the Cub and collect 
appropriate posters. 


Posters for the freshman dance cause much discussion 
among committee members. 


293 





















Sophomores 

The “green” freshmen emerged in the fall of their second year blooming with self- 
confidence and packed with special little knowledges to pass on to the new freshmen. 
They knew the routine, the accepted slang, the feeling that comes only from cutting 
a class for coffee in the morning. They had graduated from Cokes to coffee in nine 
months, tried smoking in the “smokers” of living groups, and had “hit” their first 
“pre-functions.” So now they were experienced and wise and certainly sophomores. 



SOPHOMORE EXPANDED EXECUTIVE COUNCIL — ROW 1: Grant Emigh, Robert Mader, Jim Heckman, Delroy Schwisow, Chuck Maki, Randy Cripe, Joe Davis, 
Fletcher Hahn. ROW 2: Carla Troeh, Joan Baken, Betty Matheson, Johanna Benson, Carole Eardley, Priscilla Pipe, Ruth Rudd, Pat Ganson. ROW 3: Barbara Petricek, Toni 
Kemp, Roberta De Laurenti, Marge Youngquist, Helen Reilly, Marjorie Johnson, Betty Jean Gotham, Janice Weber, Bonnie Jean Coffin, Marjie Diluzio, Donald Ellison. 
ROW 4: Dick Burnett, Tom Widdows, Gerald Weiss, Bob Marx, Mike McDonald, Jim Kent, Craig Whitcomb, Clint Hurd, Mike Masefield, Bill Green, Mason Emanuels, 
Jim Estes. 

294 










Finalists for Sophomore Tolo king offer congratulations as King George receives the crown 



SOPHOMORE EXECUTIVE COUNCIL— (left to right) Mike Lowry, Carol fames, Joanne Trimble, Rog:r Larson, 
Carol Lemon, Karen Kennedy, AI Shockley. 



King George Simchuck and his date pause during the dance to chat with friends. 



Several Sophomore Tolo committee members meet to 
discuss the plans and how they are coming. 


295 

























Bruce Buchanan, President Pete Dawson, Vice-President Edie Olds, Secretary 


Juniors 

This year’s annual junior class blood drive excelled well over its goal of 400 pints. 
Beta Theta Pi lead the mens’ living groups, while Sigma Kappa topped the dona¬ 
tions given by the womens’ groups. The Cougar Campus Chest’s goal of $2,500 
was reached with much to spare and all enjoyed their purchases. The class project 
of a sign on the Colfax Highway was detained because of the change of the name 
of WSC. The final event of the year, the Junior Prom, was high-lighted by the 
orchestra of Billy May. The theme of the dance was “Forum of the 12 Caesars.” 



EXPANDED EXECUTIVE COUNCIL—ROW 1: Lynn Walden, Jim Lose, Joe Komp, Janice Swart, Sue Roth, Dick Batdorf, Donna Postma. ROW 2: Boh Bolingbroke, 
Judy Foster, Venita Houk, Sandec Strand, Paula Findley, Dave Gunderson, Hale McPhee, Jim Fox. ROW 3: Richard Headington, Wayne Stockdale, Beverly Holmes, 
Liz Giedt, Janet Van Bevers, Marijo Shannon, Joan Knutson, Bill MacBoyle. 


296 

















EXECUTIVE COUNCIL—David Allison, Kirby Parker, Nancy Sell, Bruce Buchanan, Edie Olds, Pete Dawson, Pat Feltis. 



Junior Prom Queen Jill Reed is crowned by band leader Frankie Lester, as her court 
observes the proceedings. 

297 



Is it fitting and proper for the Queen of the Junior Prom 
to decorate for it? Jill worked hard the day of the event. 



Bill Boettcher, President Gary Gruncwald, Vice-President Joanne Daugherty, Secretary 


Seniors 

The Senior year . . . what a year! If one survives the Asian flu and cold epidemics 
for three years, he may be fortunate enough to spend his last year inflicted with 
“Senioritis.” This condition is typified by attending as few classes as possible, giving 
unasked-for advice at house and chapter meetings, emphasizing the fact that “things 
really used to be rough around here when I was a pledge.” Seniors always leave 
seminar reports to do the night before, and always amaze underclassmen with their 
assurance and aplomb. 



The top seniors scholastically were presented at the Senior-Alumni Banquet held Graduation Weekend. Leading the group were Betsy Colburn and 
Don Ellingsen, with nearly perfect grade point averages. Betsy, prehaps, had the highest grades of any WSC graduate. It was noted by all that these 
students not only were superior in the scholastic field, but led the campus in activities and athletics, also. 


298 































EXECUTIVE COUNCIL— (left to right) Sue Hubbard, Gary Gruncwald, Lloyd Henning, Bill Boettcher, Joanne 
Daugherty, Doug Corey, Alycc Moore. 


















Graduate Students 

This selected group of individuals did not consider their education completed with 
just the passing of their graduation last spring or of previous years. Striving to 
further education, unity and social life, the graduate students selected their capable 
officers. The students held their annual grad students’ winter dance and a fine time 
was had by all. The dance was a follow up from last year’s dance when it was de¬ 
cided to have it established as an annual affair. We are sure that though these 
students work hard, they also have found time for their social life. 



Graduate students work with intricacies in labs, hoping results will come out correct 
and to necessary specifications. 



GRADUATE SOCIAL COMMITTEE — (seated) 
Bobbie Miller, (standing) Saied Farahmand, Don Cur¬ 
ran, Peter Hansen. 


300 














Ourselves 


MARRIED STUDENTS ... 305 

WOMEN STUDENTS . . . 315 

MEN STUDENTS . . . 351 































GO 




Familiar walks led to campus homes, 
Automatically passing the familiar, 
Home to air emotions, to coffee makers, 
Beer, roomies, PJ parties, stag parties, 
Campuses, serenades, dress dinners, 
House meetings, corridor meetings, 
Individual growth through group living. 















304 




























Married Students 


305 





















DARLENE RALL, Nancy and Ted Gray and Don Rail holding baby 
Jeff smile for the Chinook photographer. 


CLOSE FRIENDS AND NEIGHBORS are Wanda and Don Adams 
and Dave and Natalie Parry who often hold informal get-togethers. 



THE ROBERT GRAYS: Beverly and Danny, Robert and Robbie at 
home. 


Married Students, 
Good Students, 
Family Supporters 


STOPPING IN FOR AN EVENING’S VISIT are Martha, Linda and Howie Copp. Host and hostess for the evening are Gayle and Dick Putnain. 


























A ROBINSON, FLECHSIG PHOTO shows Jean Robinson holding Anne Elizabeth, Nancy Flechsig, A1 Flcchsig holding Becky Jo and Michael 
and his father Jerry Robinson in the Flcchsig’s Elmhurst apartment. 

307 

A THREE FAMILY GATHERING consists of Janet Overgard holding Ricky, Betty Strand, Alene Bell, Roy Bell holding Dana and in front, 
Garcy Strand and Richard Overgard. Soon the children will sleep and the parents will spend the evening visiting over coffee and cards. 


NEW PLAYMATES are the Hanson and Knox children. Left to 
right and Del, Steve and Nancy Hanson; Jo, Kim and Dean Knox. 


THE LIPTACS AND OSBORNES enjoy the company of baby Phil held 
by dad Larry, with Joyce Liptac and Pat and Lloyd Osborne looking on. 










CHECKING ON THE JONESES are Dick and Peggy Baker. They have 
come to sec little Danettc, baby daughter of Donna and Dave Jones. 


DICK AND DEEANA RASK stop in to sec the newest Newman 
star, Kenny, held by proud parents Bob and Janinc Newman. 


OTHERS MAY HAVE THEIR DOMESTIC PETS, but Leonard 
and Nancy Smith prefer their horse Anne, kept at Hilltop Stables. 


A HAPPY LITTLE FAMILY GROUP is portrayed by Maureen, Cindy 
and Lee Parish just before Lee gets his degree in entomology. 


SCOTTY AND DONNA JEAN SHAEFFER don’t seem to mind 
when Jan and Dick Bcone bring their dog Corky visiting. 


THREE CHILDREN add gaity, variety to the Booth family. Left to right 
arc Mona with Michael in her lap, Robbie, Bob and Joni. 







ENTERTAINING DOESN’T POSE A PROBLEM for the; Lemmers, Gene and Jan when Jackie and Jim Beery return a social call; all love card 
games. 



MARILEE PARLET HOLDING N1CKKE LYNN, Jerry Parlet, Ronald Parlet, Stadie Ferguson and Ranald Ferguson put off studies for pictures. 



309 


A DEGREE IN GEOLOGY is the goal of the Robert Andersons. 


A QUIET EVENING OFF-CAMPUS is spent by Joanne and Berle Smith, 
Jan and John Krogh after a hectic week of classes “on the hill’\ 


















Neighbors’ Dogs 
Main Problem 

Some of the most highly respected students on 
the WSC campus are those who manage to raise 
children and dogs and go to school, also. These 
hearty individuals spend some time working 
besides their classwork, usually. This group’s 
primary problem this year was centered around 
the animals running lose in the Fairway area. 
Finally a policy was established abolishing such 
activity. 



WILLIAM AND JOYCE RIGGS both attend classes and have majors in edu¬ 
cation. 




BILL AND JOHNNIE DAVIS smile as BilPs sixth year 
ends. 


SEEING EUGENE THROUGH MECHANICAL ENGINEERING are baby 
Randy and wife Susan Alby. 

310 


THE PEARSONS AND HECKS combine families and fun for the evening. Left to right arc Robert, Patricia and Janies Pearson; Wendy, Ann, Kim 
and Joe Heck. These seven have spent many such week-ends together in each others homes. 

















BILLY, GLENDOLIS AND VALERIE CHEEK smile as dad finishes his 
third year in mechanical engineering. 



Delight Mundell, Bill and Leanne Colwell and George Mundell 
visit. The girls were sorority sisters before marriage. 



THE HICKEYS: Todd, Barbara, Norman and Karen, Norman is a senior in business administration and graduates May 31. 


311 

THESE THREE SETS OF THREE’S arc the Hinrichs, Veenhuizens and Scarletts. ROW 1: Don Hinrichs, Ed Vcenhuizcn and his son Mike. 
ROW 2: Howard and Fred Scarlett, Ruth Scarlett, Jane Hinrichs with baby Laurie, and Sally Vcenhuizcn completes the picture. 


















MANY A NIGHT FINDS THF. PITTMANS AND HOLTZSF.S TOGETHER — Left to right are Gary, Donna, Diane 
Pittman and Dot, F'.arl and Corwin Holtz in the Holtz apartment. 



ALL PARTICIPATE IN KEEPING BABY BUSY—Left to right are Marilyn, 
Harvey, Linda, Markie and David in their cozy living room. 



Social Life Not 
Lacking for the 
Married Students 


RUPERT AND GEORGETTA SEALS pose with little 
Rupert La Wendell Seals. Rupert, Sr. is in dairy science re¬ 
search. 



312 





























The annual Sig Alph Olympics, sponsored by Sigma Alpha Epsilon 
Fraternity, drew the best of the women athletes in humorous fun, in¬ 
cluding pie-eating. 

University Life at 
WSC Was Happily 
Sparked with Humor 



At a car and truck rally in the fall, it seemed often as if the students 
would not be able to lit, but then that was the craze this year. 


If a fellow* gets pinned or engaged there is a good chance that his living 
group buddies will turn against him in any manner that suits their fancy. 


Much to the consternation of the Cub officials, dogs did get into the Cub, 
dogs did sit at the tables, and dogs did not like the coffee cither. 




313 



















Women Students 

315 






















Sue Smith, President 


Alpha Chi Omega 



ROW 1: 
Karen Anderson 
Joan Bare 
Lola Bell 
Barbara Breit 
Pat Brown 
Donna Carlsberg 
Laura Cheatham 


ROW 2: 
Pattie Chisholm 
Marjorie Clark 
Elizabeth Crady 
Kris Felber 
Sue Fairbanks 
Judy Foster 
Mary Goodwin 


ROW 3: 

Sharon Graves 
Darlene Hanley 
Mary Ellen Hardenbergh 
Nancy Haworth 
Sharon Hickey 
Georgia Horley 
Betty Ingersoll 


ROW 4: 

Susan Iverson 
Joan Johnston 
Molly Jones 
Sandy Leyda 
Patty Malcolm 
Dana Noble 
Marda Pinkerton 


ROW 5: 

Barbara Quaife 
Margaret Quaife 
Mary Ann Rcnbargcr 
Sue Sandegren 
Judy Shoemaker 
Sue Smith 
Tanis Sonstelie 


ROW 6: 
Jeanne Steele 
Janice Tegler 
Sue Terry 
Becky Werkau 
Ann Widman 
Sharon Woerner 
Gail Woodward 


ROW 7: 

Judy Yeend 
Marge Youngquist 


316 



















Alpha Delta Pi 



Caryl Mattson, President 


ROW 1: 
Lexie Atkinson 
Alice Auvil 
Nancy Bell 
Jane Berni 
Jo Brunson 
Mitzi Burgoyne 


ROW 2: 
Jacque Campbell 
Fran Cox 
Dixie Carpenter 
Betty Ehrig 
Jan Eppley 
Ncl Eriksson 


ROW 3: 
Virginia Godfrey 
Sandy Grover 
Barbara Hill 
Joy Keeney 
Mary Lu Livesay 
Caryl Mattson 


ROW 4: 

Nan McCaffery 
Melinda Morris 
Elizabeth Perry 
Gerry Pleasant 
Beatrice Riggins 
Myrna Roberts 


ROW 5: 

Mary Simpson 
Janice Swart 
Vayla Taylor 
Jerri Temples 
Janyce Treadwell 
Joan Tutland 


ROW 6: 

Wilma Van Dusen 
Carol Williams 
Bonnie Wilson 
Linda Wilson 
Beverly Winter 



317 






























Barbara Wilson, President 


Alpha Gamma Delta 








ROW 1: 

Joyce Aamot 
Mary Adams 
Kathy Barbo 
Rae Anne Besser 
Caroline Bodine 
Katie Buchanan 
Corinne Campbell 


ROW 2: 
Marcia Ca$9 
Noel Delgardno 
Dixie Drake 
Marilyn Evans 
Sandra Fitts 
Kathryn Flink 
Yvonne Foy 


ROW 3: 
Shaaron Gregory 
Gayle Griffin 
Dee Ann Hanford 
Carol Henrie 
Marilyn Holert 
Charlotte Hublou 
Carol Kilgore 


ROW 4: 

Velma Love 
Jonette Margarctich 
Denis McCormick 
Annette Wcisscnborn Meek 
Edith Miles 
Angeline Moore 
Monica Moore 


ROW 5: 

Carol Mullen 
Nancy Mullen 
Sally Nickell 
Patricia O’Malley 
Carol Overstreet 
Kathy Pettit 
Mary Pettit 


ROW 6: 
Kathleen Quirt 
Judy Ransom 
Judy Repp 
Ruth Rudd 
Sharon Schmick 
Sharon Simpson 
Salli Sodcrberg 


ROW 7: 

Judy Strausz 
Annette Vandeveer 
Marge Van Dusen 
Barbara Wilson 
Margo Zwicker 


318 



















Alpha Phi 



Janet Cams, President 


ROW 1: 

Brooke Anderson 
Jackie Bartlett 
Carol Berglund 
Sylvia Blair 
Artie Jo Blanchard 
Anne Brasel 
Colleen Brown 


ROW 2: 

Dawn Cairncross 
Janet Cams 
Sharon Courrier 
Wuzzy Cronin 
Marjie DiLuzio 
Gwenn Hslick 
Roberta Faithfull 

ROW 3: 

Sharon Fritts 
Lyn Grandy 
Maureen Guyer 
Toni Harig 
Claudia Hartley 
Mary Ann Hathorn 
Patti Hofer 


ROW 4: 

Carol Hudson 
Judi Jochimson 
Jonelyn Johnson 
Kathy Johnson 
Sandy Gail Johnson 
Leeanne Kinzer 
Barbara Lawson 


ROW 5: 

Marilyn Mason 
Charlotte McCroskey 
Margo Monteiro 
Judy Morlan 
Pat O’Dell 
Nancy Oldenburg 
Edith Ann Olds 

ROW 6: 

Karen Olney 
Joanie Peterson 
Betty Plymalc 
Susan Powell 
Roberta Roberts 
Linda Scheldrup 
Ruthie Spracher 


ROW 7: 

Doris Steinmetz 
Susan Stoller 
Judy Streib 
Marianne Taylor 
Jan Thomson 
Dorothy Wehc 
Carolyn Werner 

ROW 8: 

Betty Jo Wilson 



319 






























Margey Carpenter, President 


Chi Omega 



ROW 1: 

Mary Actor 
Marilyn Andersen 
Margaret Babbitt 
Judy Ball 
Myrna Ball 
Mary Beckett 
Sharon Bowerman 


ROW 2: 
Rosemary Bums 
Margery Carpenter 
Joy Davidson 
Jackie Deering 
Linda Dobson 
Shirley Drake 
Judy Elmquist 


ROW 3: 

Judy Fawcett 
Bernadine Forney 
Jo Ann Gettles 
Lourie Giles 
Gail Hedges 
Ernilou Jones 
Margaret Jones 


ROW 4: 
Linda Laitincn 
Sue Larsen 
Sharon LaVelle 
Vicki Layton 
Gail Lceright 
Linda Lindstrom 
Jill McCall 


ROW 5: 

Rose McDonald 
Suzanne Mead 
Shirley Moore 
Dixie Morris 
Shirley Morris 
Pat Nordquist 
Nicole Orlovsky 




ROW 6: 

Judy Osborn 
Gail Porter 
Georgia Porter 
Marilyn Root 
Mary Lou Scott 
Jane Snowdon 
LuluBcllc Sweat 


ROW 7: 

Irene Tenning 
Betty Lou Toth 
Lynn Van Doren 
Katie Wagner 
Lynn Walden 
Jan Weber 
Donna Whitney 


320 
































Coman Hall 



Carol Blomquist, President 


ROW 1: 
Vivian Agledal 
Judy Anderson 
Jerene Appell 
Ann Bailey 
Ruth Baker 
Beverly Ball 
Thelma Banks 


ROW 2: 

Judy Baines 
Charlotte Benson 
Carol Blomquist 
Suzanne Brager 
Gail Brown 
Diane Burmeister 
Susan Chrysler 


ROW 3: 
Nancy Clugston 
Ann Colang 
Nancy Cole 
Estelle Cooksey 
Violet Crabtree 
Sallee Crawford 
Anna Cross 


ROW 4: 
Yvonne DeVere 
Kathy Dixon 
Sharon Eggers 
June Estes 
Gerry Falcone 
Peggy Farrell 
Glee Ann Gardner 


ROW 5: 
Sandra Grady 
Georgia Gray 
Vivian Hamilton 
Diane Harleman 
LuAnn Haugen 
Juanita Hinkle 
Letha Holbrook 


ROW 6: 

Janet Jacklin 
Gay Jacobs 
Carolyn Jensen 
Alene Johnson 
Marlene Johnson 
Nancy Lee Johnson 
Sharon Jiencke 


ROW 7: 

Dorothy Kernwein 
Marcia Kinzel 
Judy Kippola 
Mary Fay Lang 
Vivian Lewis 
Sally Luark 
Jean Lundquist 



321 













Many interesting sounds ought to come from this sextet! 


Coman Hall 



ROW 1: 

Marilyn Maloy 
Sheryl Massie 
Toni McCarty 
Marilyn McConaghy 
Alice McDonald 
Judy McEachron 
Mary Belt McMackin 


ROW 2: 

Molly Miller 
Gerri Moore 
Bobbette Morrison 
Jerry Newby 
Judy Newton 
Jo Anne Peterson 
Pam Puckey 


ROW 3: 
Lois Richards 
Joan Rieck 
Jackie Riner 
Julie Rock 
Susan Rogers 
Lynne Roper 
Linda G. Ross 


ROW 4: 

Carol Rowan 
Janice Scurlock 
Diane Simon 
Sharon A. Smith 
Loni Strickert 
Irene Sturza 
Marianne Sutherland 


ROW 5: 

Donna Swanberg 
Janet Taylor 
Sylvia Thomason 
Alice Thompson 
Kristin Thorsteinson 
Sandra Travis 
Doris Wakefield 


ROW 6: 

Dale Walker 
Rosanne Walter 
Marlene Watson 
Mary Lynn Welzel 
Betty Wetmore 
Jean Wheaton 
Joan Wheaton 


ROW 7: 

Judy White 
Carole Wick 
Judy Wile 
Mary Sue Wilson 
Melanie Wood 
Mary Wuethoff 


322 




























Community Hall 



Sheila Rains, President 


ROW 1: 

Charlene Anderson 
Charlotte Aucutt 
Colleen Bates 
Claudia Bibbins 
Geraldine Bloom 


ROW 2: 
Kathy Boersema 
Virginia Buch 
Jean Gammon 
Judy Champlin 
Beverly Coats 


ROW 3: 
Carole Coffie 
Jeanic Cox 
Kathy Dunagan 
Janet Elmquist 
Colleen Eisner 


ROW 4: 
Barbara Fair 
Gretta Groencveld 
Timmie Hamill 
Mary Hedges 
Jean Holland 


ROW 5: 

Dorothy Hibben 
Karen Hudkins 
Andrea Hurley 
Sally Jensen 
Abbie Jean Johnson 


ROW 6: 
Laureen Johnson 
Marjorie Keathey 
Jean Kirk 



323 






















Informal meetings breed impromptu remarks that may be recorded! 


Community Hall 




ROW 2: 

Gail Morgan 
Marlene Mylnar 
Sandra Nichols 
Sharon Price 
Sheila Rains 


ROW 3: 
Barbara Ratcliff 
Kayanne Ringo 
Diane Ross 
Donna Ross 
Barbee Scheibner 


ROW 4: 
Carol Schmidt 
Carol Schuster 
Janie Schy 
Ona Sjostrom 
Mary Smasme 


ROW 5: 
Donna Swanson 
Eleanor Swanson 
Pat Swanson 
Inez Thompson 
Nancy Urdahl 


ROW 6: 

Rose Marie Van Winkle 
Sandra Wilcox 


324 























Davis Hall 



Bcv Johnson, President 


ROW 1: 

Aaren Agee 
Dorothy Anderson 
Eva Hakkila 
Brenda Balsom 
Freddy Bates 
LaVonne Bedker 


ROW 2: 

Sara Jo Belles 
Treva Blackwell 
Bonnie Blossom 
Ann Brundage 
Janice Burke 
Gertie Burton 


ROW 3: 
Marlene Carlson 
Carol Clark 
Lynn Clark 
Nancy Clayberg 
Sandra Cleary 
Louise Conant 


ROW 4: 
Nancy Conrady 
Nancy Cotton 
Katy Crawford 
Sandy Cummins 
Kay Delany 
Ellen DuFresne 


ROW 5: 

Julie Drummond 
Mary Dunham 
Harriet Durand 
Carol Foster 
Ginger Franklin 
Karen Freter 


ROW 6: 

Judy Gasaway 
Pat Goold 
Nancy Gradwohl 
Laura Greene 
Sharon Harleman 
Catherine Hart 


ROW 7: 

Janet Hawkins 
Kay Hawks 
Shirley Heathman 
Doris Heitman 
Judy Ann Hilton 
Frances Hrdina 



325 

































The Davis Hall Trio rehearses one of their novelty tunes. 


Davis Hall 



ROW 1: 

Mary Hubman 
Margaret Hutcheson 
Beverly Johnson 
Charlene Johnson 
Linda Johnson 
Janice Kiblcr 


ROW 2: 

Judy Kirkeby 
Carolyn Koeppcn 
Leanne Korsgaard 
Eunice Larson 
Orcne Little 
Laura Lofgren 


ROW 3: 

Peggy Long 
Lois McGasland 
Marjorie McKinstry 
Laync Miller 
Lois Mitchell 
Sandy Mosby 


ROW 4: 
Janet O’Connor 
Loretta Overan 
Janice Poage 
Jan Reardon 
Sicglinde Rcgcl 
Helen Reilly 


ROW S: 

Janice Reinbold 
Margaret Rice 
Rhea Robson 
Helen Rushton 
Kaye St. Germain 
Nadine Schmauder 



ROW 6: 
Nancy Schmauder 
Carol Schumacher 
Dianne Scott 
Carole Shattuck 
Lorean Slettum 
Lorna Taylor 


ROW 7: 

Ann Tennant 
Judi Vaughan 
Nancy Warwick 
Darlene Willis 
Penni Wyse 
Nancy Ziegler 


326 

































Delta Delta Delta 



Donna Dill, President 


ROW 1: 

Dana Alsworth 
Delores Bartelheimcr 
Linda Brandt 
Sherry Brandt 
Charlene Burnell 
Sharon Christy 
Camilla Crane 


ROW 2: 
Carolyn Crews 
Diane Dietrich 
Donna Dill 
Dee Dunn 
Carin Fenton 
Jan Fickc 
Sue Flottman 


ROW 3: 

Pat Ganson 
Nancy Gcloncck 
Bonnie Harlow 
Pat Kadow 
Irene Kievat 
Mary Krause 
Kathy Krogue 


ROW 4: 

Linda Lee 
Nan Livesay 
Billie Jo Lusk 
Barbara Manville 
Sally Matilla 
Sheila Mullen 
Camille Nelson 


ROW 5: 
Nola Nold 
Pat Pirkey 
Bonnie Rochat 
Marilyn Selves 
Ann Shepherd 
Marilyn Stewart 
Nancy Stewart 


ROW 6: 
Linda Stroud 
Janet Van Vlcck 
Elizabeth Wentz 
Brenda West 
Collcne White 
Mary A. Wigcn 
Melissc Wilcox 


ROW 7: 
Sandra Wood 







327 








Delta Gamma 

Alice Richardson, President 




ROW 1: 

Sarah Aldrich 
Christina Anderson 
Jeanette Anderson 
Margit Anderson 
Penny Anderson 
Erlcnc Barnes 
Linda Bauer 


ROW 2: 
Linda Beckett 
Lois Boleraski 
Janie Booker 
Tckla Brady 
Sharon Brandt 
Carolyn Burke 
Janet Cochrane 


ROW 3: 

Janet Burrill 
Dianne Crosby 
Dahleen Dahl 
Ruth Dahlstrom 
Barbara Doutrich 
Judy Fraser 
Marilyn Fry 


ROW 4: 
lone Goetz 
B. J. Gotham 
Julia Griswold 
Deanna Hawker 
Gail Heriza 
Sally Holcomb 
LaNellc Honakcr 


ROW 5: 
Carmen Johnson 
Janet Knutson 
Connie LeGore 
Marilyn Marshall 
Suzanne Metcalf 
Dorothy Mock 
Ingrid Mundt 


ROW 6: 

Nancy Nugent 
Anne Peterson 
Colleen Pflugmacher 
Alice Richardson 
Judy Blount Sanders 
Sherran Simmons 
Sue Studebaker 


ROW 7: 
Judy Sw'anson 
Nancy Thomas 
Barbara Welch 


328 















Duncan Dunn Hal] 



Edith Arnold, President 


ROW 1: 
Janice Adams 
Annette Althoff 
Jean Anderson 
Sue Anderson 
Edith Arnold 
Georgia Backus 


ROW 2: 
Louina Belairc 
Dorothy Benson 
Pat Berg 
Patsy Bergquist 
Brenda Boardman 
Jean Bolton 


ROW 3: 

Ruth Bower 
Eleanor Brown 
Jerri lee Browning 
Linda Bruce 
Arline Budd 
Pat Chapman 


ROW 4: 

June Coffman 
Carla Cook 
Annetta Cordes 
Georgia BeBritz 
Harriet Dressier 
Lou Ann Eubanks 


ROW 5: 

Pat Flaherty 
Donna Fry 
Priscilla Fuller 
Peggy Germcau 
Margie Gill 
Andy Goad 


ROW 6: 
Gloria Goodwin 
Rose Ella Graves 
Melvcna Hair 
Janet Hamburg 
Nora Harkins 
Polly Hartman 


ROW 7: 
Cynthia Hartz 
Claire Helander 
Sara Houston 
Rose Ann Hosier 
Judy Hughes 
Brigitte Ineichen 


329 





































There’s mischief in the eyes of the two choosing the next record! 


Duncan Dunn Hall 



ROW 1: 
Jackie Jay 
Karen Johnson 
Dorcatha Jones 
Naomi Kainu 
Pat King 
Joan Kingston 


ROW 2: 

Kathleen Kreps 
Linda Lazzar 
Wilma Louden 
Elaine McCroskey 
Rosemary McDonald 
Sally MacGregor 


ROW 3: 
Mary McPeak 
Margie Martini 
Judith Masuda 
Betty Matheson 
Margo Miller 
Lillian Moir 


ROW 4: 

Charlotte Montgomery 
Erma Mowery 
Pat Nelson 
Kiyoko Nishi 
Arlene Pehrson 
Jo Perella 


ROW 5: 
Marie Ribanyi 
Marta Riddell 
Doris Ridpath 
Judy Rothstrom 
Judy Sayers 
Joyce Schell 


ROW 6: 

Joyce Sherwood 
Ann Smith 
Dixie Smith 
Karma Sowers 
Sharon Summerfield 
Linda Swanson 


ROW 7: 
Susan Torkleson 
Carolyn Unger 
Jo Ann Viele 
Elaine Widmer 
Helga Williams 
Barbara Wiswall 


330 






































Gamma Phi Beta 



Amy Lombard, President 


ROW 1: 

Ann Aldrich 
Barbara Adamson 
Judy Bart os 
Judy Buckner 
Jesslyn Burdick 
Dorothy Cameron 
Dorothy Campbell 

ROW 2: 
Gertrude Dahl 
Sandra Dyke 
Roberta Elmore 
Marlene Evans 
Margo Farrish 
Pat Feltis 
Paula Findley 

ROW 3: 

Marty Gorrill 
Nancy Griggs 
Marion Hanson 
Connie Hill 
Twila Hokanson 
Bette Hollenback 
Nancy Keith 

ROW 4: 

Sue LeFor 
Amy Lombard 
Corrine Lyle 
Sue Marsh 
Betty McCorkle 
Colleen McDermott 
Sharron McGinnis 

ROW 5: 

Patti Meves 
Joanne Meyer 
Kris Mikalson 
Sylvia Morse 
Shirley Muller 
Karen Newby 
Carol Pavlic 


ROW 6: 

Ann Pickard 
Diane Pierson 
Janice Pierson 
Priscilla Pipe 
Ann Regan 
Beverly Roberts 
Mary Ann Rygg 


ROW 7: 

Ann Schulthess 
Marty Shelhamer 
Susan Sicgner 
Vesta Simanton 
Judy Stoneroad 
Jean Svinth 
Louise Vik 


ROW 8: 

Madge Weythman 
Becky Whybark 
Donna Wieland 



331 
























Kappa Alpha Theta 



ROW 1: 

Mary Anderson 
Judy Beppler 
Lynn Brislawn 
Shirley Brizendinc 
Barbara Brunton 
Jo Bury 
Linda Cartony 


ROW 2: 

Paula Corcoran 
Annabclle Dizmang 
Kay Dodge 
Carole Eardley 
Joan Eckles 
Kay Fisher 
Sandra Gillette 


ROW 3: 
Sandra Glidden 
Joanne Henning 
Barbara Henry 
Joanne Henry 
Marilyn Johnson 
Kay Knapton 
Denise Krugel 




ROW 4: 

Carol Lemon 
Judy Lindblom 
Annie Claire Malingrc 
Grctchen Mathers 
Alycc Moore 
Barbara Morgan 
Connie Morgan 


ROW 5: 
Jean Oestreich 
Mary Oestreich 
Richi Ormsby 
Sylvia Ormsby 
Jean Parsons 
Gail Prentice 
Gene Rebillard 


ROW 6: 
Patty Salisbury 
Janet Schuster 
Nancy Sell 
Carol Shannon 
Becky Sicvcke 
Sue Sicveke 
Shannon Silzcl 


ROW 7: 

Louise Skotdal 
Marilyn Todd 
Roberta Tonn 
Beverly Wade 
Jeanne Whitchouse 
Marge Zuger 


332 


























Kappa Delta 



Marcelle Ames, President 


ROW 1: 
Betty Ackert 
Barbara Adams 
Lorraine Almy 
Marcelle Ames 
Joan Anderson 
Gwen Bendele 


ROW 2: 
Ginger Biddle 
Joanne Castle 
Doync Cottom 
Joanne Daugherty 
Pat Deal 
Janis Dean 


ROW 3: 

Lianne Dow 
Janet Dragoo 
Charlotte Fray 
Marylyn Gaiser 
Karen Getschmann 
Betsy Jones 


ROW 4: 

Linda Justice 
Sharon Konicek 
Karen Lindbloom 
Judy Long 
Carol Lucas 
Carolyn Luft 


ROW 5: 

Diane Luft 
Rosalyn McRevey 
Marge Mount 
Jackie Olmsted 
Sandra Payne 
Judy Price 


ROW 6: 
Shirley Radke 
Joan Renner 
Linda Russell 
Lynn Ryan 
Marci Shelby 
Barbara So ley 


ROW 7: 
Marilyn Trolson 
Doris Vollmer 
Carolyn Wagner 
Pat Woody 



333 



































Kappa Kappa Gamma 



Barbara Pemerl, President 



ROW 1: 
Judith Anderson 
Joyce Armstrong 
Dorothy Bergh 
Carolita Carter 
Betsy Colburn 
Luellen Dc Moisc 
Rena Dixon 


ROW 2: 

Lacey Ebbert 
Ann Faulkner 
Bev Fitzgerald 
Jeanne Fitzgerald 
Mary Forslund 
Willa Franzcn 
Nancy Freitag 


ROW 3: 
Martha Funk 
Sally Harris 
Mary Hasbrouck 
Ruth Hazlct 
Linda Hughbanks 
Idalee Hutton 
Sharon Karr 


ROW 4: 

Joanne Kauzlarich 
Karen Kennedy 
Sherry Leonard 
Patsy Linden 
Joan Lunnum 
Nancy Nalder 
Melissc Ncrland 

ROW 5: 

Helena Overhulsc 
Gloria Payne 
Barbara Pemerl 
Patty Pence 
Claudia Pcrring 
Judy Perring 
Janice Perry 


ROW 6: 
Nancy Peterson 
Sue Robbins 
Kay Ross 
Kay Ruark 
Virginia Saiter 
Nancy Shadle 
Linda Shriver 

ROW 7: 
Judy Simons 
Carol Smith 
Judy Sorensen 
Carla Troeh 


ROW 8: 
Diane Wegner 
Lorene White 
Patty Whiteman 
Carol Winslctt 


334 




























McCroskey Hall 



Gay Cox, President 


ROW 1: 
Bonnie Bartlett 
Carol Bayne 
Erma Beadles 
Delores Bettys 
Sue Bjornstad 
Diane Catling 


ROW 2: 

Carla Christianson 
Marie Churncy 
Gay Cox 
Ellen Coxon 
Susan Crampton 
Bonnie Craneficld 


ROW 3: 
Diane Cristman 
Lin Eubanks 
Kay Frydenbcrg 
Catherine Gibson 
Sarah Gill is 
Pattie J. Green 


ROW 4: 

La Verne Grcenwald 
Carol Grossman 
Gail Guggcnbicklcr 
Janet Hartling 
Sharon Haskins 
Rctta Lou Hotton 


ROW 5: 

Kay Holtzman 
Vcnita Houk 
Carol Huson 
Margaret Jenkins 
Marianne Joens 
Dianne Jolin 


ROW 6: 

Darlene Johnson 
Marjorie K. Johnson 
Marybelle Kellogg 



335 



























If this isn’t the solution, then we all 
need to take better notes tomorrow! 


McCroskey Hall 



ROW 1: 

Joan Kibbe 
Carolyn Lessig 
Christina Lloyd 
Sonja Magnuson 
Rosemary Martin 
Karen McCutchan 


ROW 2: 

Lujean Millspaugh 
Carolyn Misncr 
Roberta Morse 
Helen Nicholaisen 
Donna M. Parker 
Frances Pedersen 


ROW 3: 
Dorothy Pclagio 
Joan Peterson 
Marian Pierce 
Joan Potts 
Ann Ragle 
Vineta Rensink 


ROW 4: 
Martha Rose 
Sharon Sonnck 
Sandec Strand 
Patricia Stuckey 
Sally Swctt 
Janet Thomson 


ROW 5: 
Nancy Treider 
Dorothy Trotter 
Marcia Vercoe 
Louise Wacherle 
Rita Wahlcithner 
Rowcn Walters 


ROW 6: 
Carolyn Watson 
Janet Wolter 
Sandra Womack 


336 



















































Pi Beta Phi 



Joan Coart, President 


ROW 1: 
Barbara Allen 
Kathy Aetzel 
Joan Baken 
Holly Barker 
Jean Bergersen 
Carol Bernsten 
Kaye Buchanan 


ROW 2: 

Janice Bushnell 
Marianne Bussanich 
Alice Camp 
Joan Coart 
Diane De Witt 
Barbara Durham 
Sandy Easterly 


ROW 3: 
Lynne Ellingson 
Lucy Englund 
Diana Gibson 
Carol Gunther 
Nancy Hark ness 
Patty Haven 
Bonnie Hubbard 


ROW 4: 
Susie Hubbard 
Pat Johnson 
Mary Jett 
Barbara Lindley 
Sally Maughan 
Janet McBride 
Connie Millard 


ROW 5: 
Jacki Neill 
Betty Nelson 
Susan Ohme 
Norma Parish 
Beth Patterson 
Kathie Quick 
Jill Reed 


ROW 6: 

Judy Rogers 
Carol Roundtree 
Sharon Roundtree 
Linda Schaub 
Marijo Shannon 
Peggy Simpson 
Wanda Trotter 


ROW 7: 

Nancy Van Der Hyde 
Betty Walker 
Rochelle Walling 
Gayle Williams 
Marilyn Wolfe 
Pat Yenter 
Audrey Zicglar 



337 










Audrey Williams, President 


Regents Hill 



ROW 1: 
Connie Abrams 
Earlysc Allen 
Karen Aim 
Gari Anderson 
Barbara Angle 
Sylvia Anglin 


ROW 2: 

Judy Auvil 
Myrna Arbucklc 
Mary Ardussi 
Loretta Armstrong 
Betty Ashmun 
Marcia Baglcy 


ROW 3: 
Becky Baker 
Cherri Baker 
Betty Baldwin 
Harriet Ball 
Velva Barcus 
Vergic Barcus 


ROW 4: 
Sandy Barker 
Maryann Barlow 
Arlene Bartles 
Sharon Basey 
Carolyn Beach 
Glenda Bean 


ROW 5: 
Andrea Bennett 
Johanna Benson 
Barbara Berg 
Alice Berry 
Joan Bohlkc 
Ann Bolin 


ROW 6: 

Claudia Bolscr 
Winifred Breakey 
Cynthia Brislawn 
Sylvia Brislawn 
Ilene Brown 
Connie Buckingham 


ROW 7: 
Gerry Bunge 
Bonnie Campbell 
Shirley Cannon 
Joan Carlson 
Jean Chambers 
Sharon Chapman 


338 

























J’Ana Chew 
Anita Christiansen 
Judy Clark 
Sharon Clark 
Bonnie Coffin 
Marilyn Coppins 
Anita Cox 



Regents Hill 


ROW 1: 
Jeannette Coury 
Judy Crosc 
Joan Dade 
Donna Davidson 
Sharon Davis 
Linda Dawson 


ROW 2: 

Roberta Delaurenti 
Chris Deliganes 
Ann Doncen 
Ann Dunham 
Sharon Dunn 
Pat Durkin 


ROW 3: 
Elizabeth Dykstra 
Nellie Dykstra 
Sandra Ebert 
Judy England 
Betty Ericksen 
Darlene Estep 


ROW 4: 

Marilynn Evans 
Christine Fagerstrom 
Annette Flintoft 
Donna Foxton 
Darlene Fontana 
Carolyn Frantz 


ROW 5: 

Mary Ann Fredericks 
Sharon Frey 
Carol Gardner 
Patti Garrett 
Marie Gawne 
Sheila Gawne 


ROW 6: 
Helen Georges 
Elizaebth Giedt 
Nancy Giarde 
Patt Gibb 
Diane Gifford 
Sharon Glover 


ROW 7: 
Marjorie Gould 
Kathleen Gowlcr 
Jane Gracf 
Karen Gudmundson 
Gail Gustafson 
Marie Gustafson 


339 














Pat Hall 

Mary Lou Hander 
Phyllis Hansen 
Carolyn Hanson 
Loretta Hanson 
Judy Harder 
Sandra Harkema 


Regents Hill 



ROW 1: 

Linda Harris 
Mary Ellen Harris 
Marilyn Harvey 
Linda Hayes 
Peggy Heath 
Sally Hebei 
Margo Heiling 


ROW 2: 

Judy Hein 
Kathy Hcmmerling 
Marcia Herman 
Judie Hill 
Nancy Hogarty 
Pat Hogarty 
Beverly Holmes 


ROW 3: 
Sandra Homer 
Sherry Hopkins 
Arlyn Horton 
Neva Houston 
Marilyn Howard 
Bette Hutton 
Sherry Hutton 


ROW 4: 

Frances Ingmire 
Marjorie Ingmire 
Ilene Jacobson 
Carol James 
Ann Jarvis 
Linda Jewell 
Carol Marcia Johnson 


ROW 5: 

Carol Marie Johnson 
Lorraine Johnson 
Sally Kalhagen 
Marian Kane 
Donna Keeney 
Jeanette Kelly 
Diane Kelso 


ROW 6: 

Toni Kemp 
Margie Kcstle 
Sharon Kinder 
Julie King 
Diana Kirk 
Beverly Kirkwood 
Patsy Klokcr 


ROW 7: 
Barbara Kloth 
Bernadine Kluge 
Marilyn Knowles 
Carol Knutson 
Norma Knutzcn 
Rosalee Komp 
Ilene Koreis 


340 








































Kathy Kratzcr 
Myrna Kuhnly 
Charlotte Kipplcr 
Karen Larson 
Susan Larson 
Joanne Layman 
Louisa Liddell 



Regents Hill 


ROW 1: 

Nell Lilley 
Linda Lingbloom 
Emajean Little 
Barbara Lothrop 
Judy Lowary 
Carol Luker 
Jeanne Lynd 


ROW 2: 

Nancy Maloney 
Dorothy Manning 
Jill Manring 
Arlene Marrone 
Charlene Marrone 
Linda Mathewson 
Jo Ann Mathiscn 


ROW 3: 

Priscilla McBride 
Pat McEwcn 
Janice McKail 
Penelope McLachlan 
Louise McLencgan 
Darlene Meade 
Myrna Medcalf 


ROW 4: 

Gayle Mcili 
Marcia Mettler 
Barbara Middleton 
Janice Milcski 
Lorraine Miller 
Gerry Minear 
Judy M. Morris 


ROW 5: 
Diane Mounts 
LeAnne Murphy 
Gloria Nelson 
Elizabeth Ness 
Donna Nichols 
Sherry Nicholson 
Rei Nielsen 


ROW 6: 
Arlene Noel 
Berit Nyberg 
Virginia Nyhus 
Sandra Obrien 
Barbara Oft 
Mary Ogston 
Sunny Ogston 


ROW 7: 
Mary O’Kon 
Sharon Olsen 
Jo Ann Olson 
Judy A. Olson 
Jeannine Ott 
Jo Ann Ottmar 
Janae Parker 



341 





























Mary Kay Pearson 
Caroline A. Pedersen 
Adrean Pelczar 
Karen Peterson 
Marilyn Petter 
Helen Phillips 
Jane Plomasen 



Regents Hill 



ROW 1: 
Carole Porter 
Marilyn Porter 
Donna Postma 
Dee Poulson 
Marie Powell 
Millicent Puc 


ROW 2: 

Fay Ramsey 
Shirley Rasmor 
Jeanie Rauch 
Sherrie Rawlings 
Retse Reed 
Janet Reed 


ROW 3: 

Judy Riley 
Chris Ritland 
Patricia Rogers 
Judy Rose 
Sue Roth 

Gwen Rounsaville 


ROW 4: 
Marilyn Rupp 
Linda St. Charles 
Marilyn Sanford 
Lorena Scharer 
Linda Schatz 
Sharrie Schatz 


ROW 5: 

Sally Schmauder 
Ellen Schmella 
Karne Schmidt 
Janice Shoen 
Marva Schoessler 
Margi Schultheis 


ROW 6: 
Sharon Shelman 
Maria Shull 
Sherrill Slichter 
Cathy Smith 
Gretchen Smith 
Mary Lee Smith 


ROW 7: 
Mary Lou Smith 
Sheila Smith 
Sue Smith 
Aurelle Smoot 
Judith Solberg 
Robin Sorensen 


342 





















































Karen Sorgenfrei 
Anne Sprow 
Pat Stalder 
Beverly Stcrba 
Peggy Still 
Elaine Stolt 
Lucy Stout 



Regents Hill 


ROW 1: 
Sheila Strauss 
Ann Straycr 
Marilee Strong 
Carol Takahashi 
Nancy Tarjach 
Rosalie Taylor 


ROW 2: 
Freda Teitzcl 
Marilyn Tekel 
Gail Temple 
Pat Thomas 
Becky Thorson 
Pat Tomazin 


ROW 3: 
Geneva Topping 
June Trevithick 
Judy Trinneer 
Barbara Turner 
Thelma Underberg 
Jeannette Valli 


ROW 4: 

Janet Van Bevers 
Kay Van Ausdle 
Diane Vickery 
Donna Mae Wallace 
Kay Wallace 
Diane Warwick 


ROW 5: 
Gloria Waterman 
Susan Westcott 
Carol White 
Linda Whitbeck 
Doris Whitmore 
Lillian Whitney 


ROW 6: 



Martha Wicker 
Audrey Williams 
Audrey Willis 
Sandra Willis 
Leah Wilmarth 
Sandra Wilson 


ROW 7: 

Carol Witkowski 
Sara Lee Wizemann 
Mary Anne Wood 
Sandra Wood 
Joan Woodruff 
Jackie Yarber 




343 























































jnmm c vioif iuu 



Audie Lindberg, President 


Scott Hall 



ROW 1: 

Julie Aaring 
Mary Ann Anderson 
Norma Jean Andersen 
Linda Annibal 
Joan Bagott 
Joanne Baker 
Diana Batzle 

ROW 2: 

Judy Bauman 
Nancy Bennett 
Janice Bishop 
Betty Bontilicr 
Della Boy 
Barbara Bridges 
Virginia Brown 


ROW 3: 

Lois Camenzind 
Phyllis Cheever 
Bonnie Chisholm 
Ann Courtney 
Brenda Damon 
Joyce Dcmco 
Gerry Dickison 


ROW 4: 

Linda Domit 
Norma Doty 
Priscilla Duncan 
Donna Dungan 
Patricia Durbin 
Judy Erdahl 
DcLona Fasscro 

ROW 5: 

Judy Feicrtag 
Carolyn Fichtcr 
Lalcta Frady 
Sally Franklin 
Rose Marie Fuhriman 
Sally Gillett 
Patricia Gloyd 


ROW 6: 

Wendy Goble 
Ann Haglund 
Judy Hagman 
Mardel Hawkins 
Gretchcn Henry 
Ebeth Henson 
Sharlenc Hill 

ROW 7: 

Lola Hinde 
Janet Holmus 
Roxy Lee Huff 
Jane Hutchinson 
Doris Jacklin 
Patricia M. Johnsen 
Doris Johnson 

ROW 8: 

Judy Johnson 
Yvonne Johnson 
Phcbe King 
Karen Klement 
Carol Kricgcl 
Jean Lecndertsen 


344 


















Carolyn Lewis 
Georgia Lindsey 
Loralee Little 
Joy L. Long 
Donna Madson 
Marcia E. Magnuson 
Jane Antoinette Mason 



Scott Hall 


ROW 1: 

Janis Maylor 
Monita McClellan 
Joanne McGillivray 
Carol McWilliams 
June Mihara 
Sharon Miles 
Kathy Morgan 


ROW 2: 

Judy Morrill 
Sandra Jean Morris 
Janet Moss 
Judy Moyer 
Marcia Mu lock 
Charlotte Murray 
Jill Nelson 


ROW 3: 

Marilyn Nelson 
Marlene C. Nelson 
Walyne Niemcyke 
Razia Nur Mohammad 
Sherry Oliver 
Barbara Orr 
Linda Pardee 


ROW 4: 

Gale Pattie 
Anna Peot 
Patty Peot 
Marion M. Peterson 
Mary Jane Pixlec 
Micky Porter 
Donna Ray 


ROW S: 

Barbara Ringhoff 
Yvonne Robert 
Lurce Romain 
Rose Marie Rufcner 
Lucille Siler 
Sandy Shurtlcff 
Vangic Sjolund 


ROW 6: 

Gloria Smith 
Rogene Smith 
Pearl Sobota 
Betty Soderquist 
Julie Solem 
Marilyn Spray 
Judi M. Sutherland 


ROW 7: 

Nancy Teal 
Joanne Trimble 
Joyce Trisdale 
Mary Upham 
Carolyn Warrick 
Judy Weber 
Marie Weiss 

ROW 8: 

Mary Welsh 
Sue White 
Janice Willey 
Sharlcen Williams 
Peggy Wills 
Kathleen Young 



345 


















Marilyn Sloan, President 


Sigma Kappa 



ROW 1: 

Gail Adams 
Venice Aulcrich 
Barbara Ayrest 
Janet Baker 
Sue Blankenship 
Carolyn Brewington 
Stephanie Bruce 

ROW 2: 

Barbara Burgess 
Phyll Calkins 
Rina Cohen 
Sue Collins 
Sara Beth Cooper 
Nancy Courson 
Barbara Curtis 


ROW 3: 
Carol DcLapp 
Barbara Eyre 
Joni Falkner 
Gwen Ganus 
Judy Graham 
Joyce Greve 
Gloria Guess 


ROW 4: 

Donna Harader 
Bobbie Haynes 
Sandra Hayes 
Janet Hougen 
Anita Howard 
Donna Hultstrom 
Sandra J. Johnson 


ROW 5: 

Joan Knutson 
Maradel Krummel 
Nancy Kuhn 
Sharon Lancaster 
Pat Laurance 
Sue Little 
Effic Lowary 


ROW 6: 
Cathey McCoun 
Gail Moyer 
Sydney Myers 
Shir lee Newell 
Kathy O’Shea 
Anita Parrott 
Barby Pctricek 


ROW 7: 

Ann Prater 
Dorothy Salsbery 
Karen Shaver 
Marilyn Sloan 
Karen Smith 
Bonnie Sweet 
Betty Tegncr 


ROW 8: 
Linda Tostevin 
Kris Whiteman 
Betty Yost 


346 


































Stevens Hall 


■ 



June Hastings, President 


ROW 1: 
Karen Bailey 
Ann Barrett 
Florence Beale 
Margaret Bolds 
Mary M. Brown 
Mary Lou Burke 


ROW 2: 

Sharon Condit 
Mary Jane Dawley 
Julie Foss 
Glenda Grinnold 
Kathleen Hardy 
June Hastings 


ROW 3: 

Sue Haynes 
Joyce Hegna 
Carol Heintze 
Maxine Hillier 
Jan Hoy man 
Diane Lehman 


ROW 4: 

Jo Ann Leseberg 
Wendy Lester 
Mary Lickfold 
Leigh Lockwood 
Claudia Lowry 
Jean Montgomery 


ROW 5: 
Marilyn Nordby 
Linda Parke 
Lynn Pearson 
Lucy Pittman 
Shirley A. Proctor 
Kay Richer 


ROW 6: 
Bonnie Roberts 
Dale E. Russell 
Maureen Rygg 
Pam Schaefer 
Sandra Sugg 
Phyllis Thompson 


ROW 7: 
Stephanie Tripp 
Corky Tucker 
Carol Whittle 
Marjorie Williams 
Nancy Wright 





347 





























Deanna DeMarco, President 


Wilmer Hall 



ROW 1: 

Helen Absher 
Ruth Acorn 
Eleanor Ambrose 
Sharon Amundson 
Mary Asher 
Nancy J. Bailey 
Carol Barnes 


ROW 2: 
Marcella Bevaart 
Janis Brake 
Karen Brechner 
Nickie Bryan 
Vonna Buckner 
Phyllis Buswell 
Zana Carden 


ROW 3: 

Sonja Christensen 
Carol Clcrf 
Vicki Conway 
Carol Cox 
Kay Creighton 
Kay Delaney 
Bernice DeLano 


ROW 4: 
Deanna DeMarco 
Kathy Dennis 
Monita Engvall 
Megan Ennis 
Carol Emerson 
Linda Fleischauer 
Dianne Forsbcrg 


ROW 5: 

Nora Frizelle 
Antoinette Graham 
Bobby Greenlee 
Mary Lee Hamilton 
Julena Hanson 
Sharon Harms 
Judy Hatch 


ROW 6: 

Jo Hendrickson 
Alice Anne Herres 
Mary Hillstrom 
Jean Hofland 
Joan lies 
Gloria Jennings 
Miriam Jeswine 


ROW 7: 

Kathy Jondall 
Brenda Kale 
Anita Kanzlcr 
Birgetta Karlstrom 
Sarah Karnes 
Jo Anne Klippen 


348 


















Wilmer Hall 

Happy faces represent happy memories from a scrapbook. 



ROW 1: 

Margie Livengood 
Kathy Mahrt 
Sue Marthens 
Marian McKeirnan 
Alice Mercier 
Mickey Miller 
Darlene Mills 


ROW 2: 
Barbara Murray 
Carol Nelson 
Pamela Nelson 
Judy Noble 
Janice Nyberg 
Karen J. Olson 
Charene Pauley 


ROW 3: 

Betty Pearson 
Bonnie Pearson 
Marcia Pettibone 
Virginia Porter 
Carol Ann Powell 
Patsy Pracna 
Patricia Quist 


ROW 4: 

Jane Ridlington 
Yvonne Roark 
Lesley Ann Rohlf 
Barbara Schmidt 
Betty Schreiber 
Elaine Schultz 
Linda Schultz 


ROW 5: 
Jessie Shiratori 
Danise Simons 
Velda Siple 
Jeannie Smith 
Beverly Stolp 
Eleanor Strode 
Pat Stroops 


ROW 6: 

Elaine Sween 
Marilyn Trefren 
Donna Turner 
Carol Ullock 
Sylvia Vandcr Griend 
Dcmetra Vratskidou 
Donna Walther 


ROW 7: 
Nelda Watson 
Carol Weitz 
Judy Wicmer 
Ricna Winters 
Joan Young 
Janet Zeller 



349 












































































Paul Baines, President 


Acacia 



ROW 1: 

Craig Akishin 
Jim Angell 
Paul Baines 
Bryan Bremner 
Robert Corlew 
William H. Cousins 


ROW 2: 

Don Creekmore 
Kent Cronkhite 
Dick Dague 
Jack Ewing 
Gerald Gilbert 
Richard Gunderson 


ROW 3: 
Lee Henry 
Dennis Hill 
Lynn Johnson 
Dale Kjack 
Leif Karlsen 
Don Knowles 


ROW 4: 

Norio Kumanomidoh 
Martin Larson 
Ronald O’Kclly 
Paul Olson 
Mike Parris 
Dan Robertson 


ROW 5: 

Paul Stariha 
Fred Stout 
William Stuart, Jr. 
Victor Verling 
Frank Wcldin 
Kenneth Weldin 


ROW 6: 

Bill Wilburn 
Walter Windus 
Lyle Wulff 


352 




















Alpha Gamma Rho 



Ira Branson, President 


ROW I: 

Joseph Ackermann 
Don Almy 
James Bclshe 
Ira Branson 
Leonard Campbell 
Emory Clapp 


ROW 2: 

Dan Coonrad 
Bob Dean 
David Dickson 
J. Bart Duff 
Dale Erdelbrock 
Lee Erickson 


ROW 3: 

Roy Emtman 
Brian Finnigan 
Jim Fox 

Ernest Frydensberg 
Dwight Fullerton 
Ron George 


ROW 4: 

Kevan Kvamme 
Roger Kvamme 
Tel Kvcven 
Doyle Jacklin 
Don Lybccker 
Dave McBeth 


ROW 5: 

Darol McWilliams 
Michael Minor 
Dennis Montgomery 
Bob Penney 
Jack Power 
Darrell Ricci 


ROW 6: 
John Richter 
Monte Steiger 
Dan Stewart 
Fred Stormshak 
Mike Thorne 
Wallace Vog 


ROW 4: 

Bill Widman 
Van Youngquist 
Robert C. Zeller 
Larry Coppock 



353 








































Alpha Kappa Lambda 



Karl Allgeier and Frank Lcitz, Presidents 



ROW 1: 

Karl Allgeier 
Bradley Bokemonle 
Dan Braman 
Larry Burch 
Douglas Colley 


ROW 2: 

Sam Haun 
George Holbrook 
Haley Lake 
Franklin Leitz 
Dale Preedy 


ROW 3: 
Gene Spencer 
Gary Tye 


354 


The walls start shaking when the AKL band starts stomping. 







































I 


Alpha Tau Omega 



Gordon Sanders, President 


ROW 1: 

Bill Anderson 
Merrill Bartlett 
Joe Brand 
Burle Burkher 
Steve Clinehens 
Karl Cordes 
Frank Cranney 


ROW 2: 

Joe Davis 
Gary Dodge 
Bill Doric 
George Forbes 
John Fosberg 
Aldridge Graves 
Conrad Green 


ROW 3: 

Jim Hays 
Clark Henry 
Dick Howard 
Bill Hundley 
Allen Immcl 
Mike Irish 
Gordon Kauffman 


ROW 4: 

Donovan Kleweno 
Mike Lust 
Pat Lynch 
John Lynn 
Douglas McDonald 
Dan MacQuarrie 
Howard G. Nelson 


ROW 5: 

John Niemeyer 
Norman L. Olsen 
Gene Osborn 
Ralph Ostheller 
Leo Pcrras 
John Pctterson 
Mink Petterson 


ROW 6: 
Tom Robideaux 
Dave Rothrock 
Gordon Sanders 
Richard Smith 
Ronald Stipe 
Dan Tompkins 
Ben Wood, Jr. 


ROW 7: 
Mel Woods 



1 

f 

§1 

3l 


i 

■ 


355 

























Jack Fanning, President 


Beta Theta Pi 



ROW 1: 
John Aitken 
David Anderson 
Bill Berry 
Terry Busch 
Dave Crossland 
Dwight Damon 


ROW 2: 
Larry Dickinson 
Bruce Ellingsen 
Don Ellingsen 
Jerry E. Johnso 
Ed Joneschild 
Rick Judy 


ROW 3: 

Bob Lamp 
Bruce Lloyd 
Kerman Love 
James McFaddin 
Charles J. McGlade 
John Madsen 


ROW 4: 

Mike Mansfield 
Rich Matheny 
Melvin Melin 
Ron Millard 
Robert L. Miller 
Tim Nielsen 


ROW 5: 

Paul Peterson 
Ross Richards 
Frank Rider 
Ernesto Rodriguez 
Lee Schrocder 
Mark Shuman 


ROW 6: 
Jack Simpson 
Bern Smith 
Jack Spille 
Dick Starbuck 
Scott Stovin 
Dick Wendt 


ROW 7: 
Ernie Whatley 
Dwight Wilson 
Larry M. Young 


356 




























College Firehouse 

Marvin Nelson, President 



ROW 1: 
Edward Burgcrt 
Dcwadc Crcvcling 
James Fields 
Lawrence Kelly 
Barry Mozes 


ROW 2: 
Marvin E. Nelson 
Dale Shanholtzer 


357 



One member of the College Fire Station crew demonstrates the correct procedure to be used when jumping into a fire net. 



















Delta Chi 


ROW 1: 

Bert A. Belles 
Don G. Brown 
Marvin Carpenter 
Brian Connor 
Joe Coombs 
Charles Daniels 


ROW 2: 
Roger W. Davis 
Roger Doebke 
James Gillespie 
Greg Lewis 
James E. Loss 
John Mansperger 


ROW 3: 

Mike McDonald 
David Milne 
Donald Moe 
Rod Rhodes 
Wayne Stockdale 
Joseph H. Wilson 


358 


Wayne Stockdale, President 


Shrewd expressions suggest experience — guess who will trump! 

























Delta Sigma Phi 



Larry Garrison, President 


ROW 1: 

Erwin Blicsner 
Paul Bunnell 
Floyd Chamberlin 
Sed Englund 
Larry Garrison 


ROW 2: 
John Haldi 
John Helphrcy 
Jim Hougland 
Merwin Kelln 
Mike Kidder 


ROW 3: 

Skip Kirchner 
Dave Kostenbader 
Gerald Miller 
A1 Moser 
Dean Narancich 


ROW 4: 
George Osborn 
A1 Paulsen 
Ron Sims 
Rich Stevens 
Jim Toland 


ROW 5: 
Ed Vang 
Mark Welch 



359 





















Tom Askew, President 



ROW 1: 

John Abelson 
Tom Askew 
Bruce Bailey 
Terry Bech 
Mex Boltc 
Theodore Carratt 


ROW 2: 

Chuck Breckenridge 
Gary Chase 
Mike Durkee 
Jim Estes 
Lyle Fenske 
Steve Fitzsimmons 


ROW 3: 
George Gleason 
Fran Godding 
Ronald R. Hayes 
Curtiss E. Hedges 
Dana Hofman 
Jim Johnson 


ROW 4: 

Ray Kronquist 
Kenneth Nielson 
Bill Lind 
Charlie Lucas 
Stell Newman 
Rodney Daryl Ochs 



ROW 5: 

Bob Meenk 
Roger Milnes 
F. William Paulson 
Bill Priest 
Leroy Roach 
Steve Rodgers 


ROW 6: 

Karl Romaneschi 
John Schenk 
David Sclk 
Leonard Swanson 
Milton Thompson 


360 

















Delta Upsilon 



Paul Richardson, President 


ROW 1: 
Alan Bentz 
Karl Berntsen 
Allen Brothers 
Jack Coffland 
Mike Dickson 
Mike Edgmand 


ROW 2: 
Mason Emanuels 
Bill Gillis 
Byron Gohein 
Dick Headington 
Hans Hickstein 
Tom Ingram 


ROW 3: 
Kenneth Laird 
Jim Lambertus 
Gene Lof 
Earl Marble 
Bob McGillivray 
Bob McIntosh 


ROW 4: 
Steve Mech 
Pat Merten 
Ted Miller 
Tracy Murray 
Jack Norton 
Gary Odegaard 


ROW 5: 

Paul Richardson 
Ed Sharman 
Fred Sieger 
Mervin Sloan 
Terry F. Steiner 
Gene R. Trapp 


ROW 6: 
Brian Ummel 
Bob Warwick 
Doug Weeks 
James Wiseman 


361 



















Farm House 



Gene Bodily, President 



ROW 1: 
Paul Addis 
Pat Baldwin 
Gene Bodily 
Scott Case 
Milt David 


ROW 2: 

Mike Duncan 
Daryl Freter 
Jon Hatt 
Allen Lewis 
Michael McBride 


ROW 3: 
Mike McMackin 
Ted Potter 
John Reitmeier 
Ralph Schmidt 
Anders Scott 


ROW 4: 

Lloyd Slusser 
Russell Stephens 
Gilbert Wells 
Jerry Williamson 
Aimer Zander 


Here the Farmics pose with various animals owned by fraternity members and which will later end up eating Sigma Kappa grass. 



362 



















Ferry Hall 



ROW 1: 

Ken Bajema 
Larry Berthoff 
Bruce Bishop 
Bill Bleasner 
Jay W. Booth 
Jim Brick ell 
Ken Brink 
Thomas Brugulier 
ROW 2: 

Gary Calder 
Claude Carlson 
John Chalstrom 
Marc Choate 
Ross Christiansen 
Lloyd Coen 
Dave Cordas 
Amos Crepeau 
ROW 3: 

Walter E. Currah, Jr. 
Lloyd Dechenne 
Duane E. Deonigc 
Paul Docpkc 
David Dondero 
Bill Duchic 
Arnold Ebel 
Richard Fitzsimmons 
ROW 4: 

Jack W. Freicr 
Bill Gluth 
John Gould 
John Gray 
Gerald Harr 
Wendall Haworth 
Ward Helms 
Dick Heyman 
ROW 5: 

Arnold Hiebcrt 
Woody Hirzcl 
Jerry Ide 

R. Everett Jackman 
Gordon Jackson 
Jerry Jackson 
Jesse E. Kimm 
Cecil Johnson 
ROW 6: 

Charles Johnson 
Perry Kimplc 
Dennis King 
Gary Klefman 
Ken Kragt 
Jim Krussel 
John Malik 
John Marinshaw 
ROW 7: 

Jim Mason 
Dale May 
Walt McCamish 
Gale Nickel 
Frederick Nielsen 
Jay Nooney 
Dave Obert 
Robert Pearce 
ROW 8: 

Ralph Sasaki 
Adolph Sgambelluri 
Pat Siler 
Alex Shealy 
Vernon Lee Stone 
Ron Swanson 
Dave Taylor 
Darrell Theige 
ROW 9: 

A1 Watts 



363 










John Stewart and A1 Bahrenburg, Presidents 


Kappa Sigma 



ROW 1: 

Alan Bahrenburg 
Larry Barclay 
Alf Bergensen 
Barry Blaker 
Gil Blinn 
Leonard Blinn 
Barrie Briscoe 


ROW 2: 

Robert C. Burns 
Don Chandler 
Jack Cody 
Randy Cripe 
Floyd Damon 
Darryl Des Marteau 
Bill Delaney 


ROW 3: 

Jim Fletcher 
Bob Gifford 
David Grant 
Chuck Harrington 
Charles Herrin 
Dave Hirzel 
Bob Hoien 


ROW 4: 

Robert C. Johnson 
Richard Johnston 
Tom Johnson 
Bob Kirchner 
Conrad Knopf 
Steve Lightle 
Mike Leinweber 


ROW 5: 

Joe Loe 
Mike Lowry 
Wayne Millsap 
Gary Mertes 
Dave Morgan 
Gary Morgan 
Robert Morgan 


ROW 6: 
Gary Oldham 
Phil O’Reilly 
Roger Papineau 
Doug Peacock 
Richard Poole 
Roger Reed 
Philo Smith 


ROW 7: 



Mike Standley 
John Stewart 
Robert F. Thomas 
Bob Tinsman 
Jim Veenhuizen 
Pete Wallbridge 
Pete Wiedemann 


364 
















Kruegel Hall 



Larry Petershagen, President 


ROW 1: 

Gene Alberts 
Jim R. Anderson 
Kenneth M. Anderson 
Richard V. Anderson 
Walter Arlt 
Bob Arnold 


ROW 2: 
Dave Austin 
John Bates 
Doug Beckstrom 
Dale Birdscll 
Dan Birdscll 
Mike Blakely 


ROW 3: 

Pat Bowen 
Dudley Brown 
Jerry Browning 
Rick Budd 
Bob Burnett 
Richard K. Burnett 


ROW 4: 

John Carlson 
John Champion 
Leo Christophcrson 
Gary Copcnhavcr 
Jim Coulter 
Charlie Cox 


ROW 5: 
William E. Cox 
Dennis Crawford 
Jim Dcwinc 
Jim L. Dixon 
Sam Dunlap 
Jim Egawa 


ROW 6: 

Larry Ekstrom 
Leslie Ellis 
Bill Emert 

Paul David Engstrom 
Karl Felgenhaucr 
Truman Fcrgin 


ROW 7: 
Glen Fishcl 
James L. Flynn 
Les Foster 



365 















Looking up old friends is always an amusing pastime. 


Kruegel Hall 



ROW 1: 

Ken Freeman 
Nathan Gabbcrt, Jr. 
Jim Gicls 
Dick Ginnold 
Roger Goodrich 
Bob Gromko 


ROW 2: 
Gerald Grunwald 
Richard Hembree 
Carl Highland 
Dick Hinchliff 
Lyle Holt 
Ron Hormann 


ROW 3: 

Dan Hunsakcr 
C. Randal Johnson 
Charles R. Johnson 
Gary T. Johnson 
LeRoy A. Jones 
Ron Jones 


ROW 4: 

Dale Kakn 
Jim Kimura 
Wayne L. King 
Richard Kirihara 
Bill M. Knutscn 
Charles Krueger 


ROW S: 

Delone Krueger 
Charles R. Lampman 
Merlin Lane 
Bob Langill 
Stan Larson 
Neil Linder 


ROW 6: 

Robert Lingow 
Larry Lipp 
Leo Long 
Larry Mades 
Alan Marble 
Jack Clifford May 


ROW 7: 
Larry McTigue 
Don W. Miller 
John Monarch 


366 



















































I 


Kruegel Hall 



Aspiring stars test their talent in the lounge. 


ROW 1: 

James D. Moore 
Rawson Mordhorst 
Howard Morishige 
William E. Moses 
Robert C. Mosher 
Garry Mueller 


ROW 2: 
Bradley Munn 
Stan W. Murphy 
Ted Naff 
Dale Newland 
Stan Panko 
Larry Petershagen 


ROW 3: 

Bruce Peterson 
Lawrence Peterson 
Sig Petersen 
Kenneth Ponti 
Dick Ponti 
Frank Rains 


ROW 4: 
Howard Rayburn 
Marvin Remil lard 
Dick Rubcnser 
Dave Schindclc 
George Simchuck 
DcLee Strong 


ROW 5: 
Charles Tandy 
Jack Taylor 
Jim A. Taylor 
John Thompson 
Gary Travis 
Ed Tucker 


ROW 6: 

Oscar Undcberg 
Richard Uthmann 
Kirk Van Buskirk 
Leo Vandcrvort 
Richard Welton 
Tom Wendt 


ROW 7: 

Jack Westerman 
Craig Whitcomb 
Tom D. Wilson 



367 































Bill MacBoyle, President 


Lambda Chi Alpha 



ROW 1: 
Rodger Anderson 
Roger Amundson 
Dave Barter 
Cliff Bedell 
Dick Blombcrg 
Bill Brownson 
Ed Borseth 
Bill Coffee 
ROW 2: 

Jerry Conine 
Gary Cromer 
Doug Crow 
Doug Ditto 
Denny Dustin 
Glenn Ferguson 
Jim Fisher 
Jason Graham 
ROW 3: 

John Grant 
Mike Grummett 
Bill Gunderson 
Dave Gunderson 
Richard Gustafson 
Phil Hall 
Richard Hanner 
Larry Hayes 
ROW 4: 

Len Hudson 
David Kapp 
Dick Kilgore 
Fritz Kohne 
Dean Kraft 
Steve Knopp 
Ed LaMar 
Dave Larsen 
ROW 5: 

Denny Lcmaster 
Bill Lilliquist 
Cliff Lobaugh 
Bill MacBoyle 
Dennis McDonald 
Terry MacDonald 
Bill Michael 
Jim Miller 
ROW 6: 

Harold Mork 
Gary Morrell 
Mike Morrow 
Ron Myers 
John Nielsen 
Sid Pollack 
Alan Purdon 
Scotty Ray 
ROW 7: 

Bob Richard 
Dick Rivenes 
Chuck Robertson 
Jerry Robertson 
Joe Rockom 
Bill Smiley 
Gene Start 
Dave Stecher 
ROW 8: 

Myron Swanson 
Dave Turkington 
Carl Van Doren 
Clayton Viebrock 
Kenneth Watt 
Sam Wcne 
Bob Wilson 
Dale Wunderlich 
ROW 9: 

Roger Wyrick 


368 











McAllister Hall 


‘JMr ihpt TurnDT' 

t mnniM, m 


I 

Jl 



Lloyd Henning, President 


ROW 1: 

John Ahrens 
Lauren Aimonetto 
James D. Anderson 
Robert A. Anderson 
Ronald R. Appcrson 
Jim Ayling 


ROW 2: 
Bruce F. Baker 
Bill Belcher 
John Bemis 
Duane Brehm 
Roc Brierley 
Robert S. Brown 


ROW 3: 
Robert Bruce 
Richard Brunner 
Darrell Burton 
Louis Caldwell 
Jerry A. Carson 
Lance Colyar 


ROW 4: 
Mike Conner 
Dyan Cooper 
Roily Davis 
Claude Debord 
Perry Earley 
Dell Elliott 


ROW 5: 

Jim Felton 
Tom Gates 
Gerald Gildehaus 
John Haltorf 
Neil Hanson 
Robert L. Harp 


ROW 6: 
Edward C. Harris 
Michael Harris 
Robert Hattcn 
Lloyd Henning 
Everett Heydlauff 
Robert Hodge 


ROW 7: 
Eugene Hokanson 



369 



















































This social function ought to get 100% participation! 


McAllister Hall 



ROW 1: 

Ronald L. Johnson 
Ken Kester 
Jim C. King 
Walter King 
Gilbert Kinzcl 
Marvin Kvikeby 


ROW 2: 
Terry Kohl 
Maurice La Belle 
Henry Lammers 
James Lammers 
Fred Latendresse 
Glenn Lawty 


ROW 3: 

James Lindberg 
Jerry Liutcn 
Gary Lowe 
Bob Mac Neil 
William F. Mann 
Harry Masterson 


ROW 4: 

Jerry R. McBride 
Bruce McMillan 
Larry McRae 
Jim Miles 
Mike Millam 
Douglas A. Mong 


ROW 5: 

David E. Moore 
Joseph R. Morgan 
Jim Morely 
James M. Morris 
Robert Murphy 
Bill Myles 


ROW 6: 

Ed R. Olson 
Jack W. Perin 
Lcs Perry 
Jim Phinney 
Larry G. Powell 
Russell Rawls 


370 





























McAllister Hall 



Typical of the modern furnishings of the new dorms is this low table. 


ROW 1: 
Mike Rayton 
Richard Ries 
Earl Root 
Ronald Ross 
John Rossmcisse 
James Ryan 


ROW 2: 

Jerry M. Schroeder 
Ray Schroeder 
Marvin Seabrands 
Jim Seeley 
Fred Segrest 
Gerald Short 


ROW 3: 

Joe Sickler 
Donald Sleezak 
Allen Smith 
Clifford Sorensen 
Mike Storie 
Ed Stradling 


ROW 4: 

Michael Stroud 
Richard Tents 
Dean Temple 
Lynn Tower 
Vance Vallandigham 
Larry Vargo 


ROW 5: 

John Wackcr 
Charles Ware 
Lynn Wcisscnfels 
Bob Weller 
Craig Wellington 
DcWitt Wcstbcrg 


ROW 6: 

Tom Widdows 
Don Wile 
Don R. Williamson 
Roger Wing 
Doug Young 
Leon A.Young 



371 



















Neill Hall 


1 



Tim Seth, President 



ROW 1: 

Milton Ahola 
Sayles Albee 
Clifford Carl Allen 
Dave Annibal 
John W. Attridge 
John W. Bagott 


ROW 2: 
Roger Bailie 
Isaac Bhagat 
David Black 
Bob Blair 
Colin Bleiler 
Dean Blount 


ROW 3. 

Bob Boehm 
Bill Boettcher 
James Boyce 
Bill Buchan 
Keith Burkhart 
Kent Burnham 


ROW 4: 
Clyde Calvin 
Dee Camp 
Lee Carey 
Jim R. Carlson 
Bill Clemans 
Brian Conant 


ROW 5: 
Bruce Cook 
Bryce Cook 
Gary Craig 
Dan Danielson 
Don N. Dixon 
Ray Dunn 


ROW 6: 
David Durham 
Gary Eastep 
Richard Eller 
Tracy Eriksen 
Melvin Espe 
Gene Feenan 


ROW 7: 

Ron Fragner 
Carter French 
Jack Gilden 
Bill Gill 

C. Douglas Gorden 
Gary Grimlund 


372 







Wiard Groeneveld 
Garry Groves 
Ron Grow 
Dan P. Hansen 
Jerry Hansen 
Ron Harding 
Robert Harvic 



Neill Hall 


ROW 1: 

Don Henricksen 
John Hickman 
Jerry Hieronymus 
Dennis Hille 
Dale Hoech 
Larry Hof man 


ROW 2: 

Gil Holt 
Bill Holway 
Charles Hooser 
James Huff 
Clinton Hurd 
David Hylton 


ROW 3: 
Russel E. Irwin 
Jim Jaeger 
Blaine Jensen 
Bob L. Johnson 
Dave Jones 
Don Kachinsky 


ROW 4: 

Zahi Kamal 
Bernard Kendall 
Richard L. Keyes 
Howard Kipp 
Kerwin Knight 
Bob Koch 


ROW 5: 
John Kumpula 
Don Kurtz 
Bob Large 
Grant LaTurner 
Mike Lehmann 
Jerry Loreen 


ROW 6: 

Robert Mahn 
Jim Malinowski 
Bruce Martin 
Warren McCormick 
Gordon McDougall 
Don McKenzie 


ROW 7: 
Don McKnight 
Bill Melton 
Jerry Mills 
Curtis Mohr 
David Nanditt 
Kat Chow Ng 



373 















Buzz Nelson 
Wayne A. Nielsen 
David Noblitt 
Edward D. O’Brien 
Donald L. Olson 
Jack Otterson 


Neill Hall 



ROW 1: 

John Prescott 
Glen Puterbaugh 
Robert P. Rauch 
John Raupp 
John Reagan 
Bob Ricck 
Robert Root 


ROW 2: 
Gerald L. Sandall 
Charles Schmalz 
Tom Schrocdel 
Roger Schuck 
Roger Sears 
Tim Seth 
Bill Shaw 


ROW 3: 

Don Shelman 
Charles Smart 
Wallace A. Smith 
Rudy Soriano 
Darryl Spann 
Gary Springer 
John W. Srail 


ROW 4: 

Paul St. Clair 
Allen Stine 
E. W. Taylor 
Richard Telford 
Ross Taylor 
George Terrile 
M. Keith Thomas 


ROW 5: 

Gale K. Thompson 
George H. Thompson, Jr. 
Harold W. Thompson 
Grant Thorsett 
Rual Tigner 
David Tozer 
Don Trotter 


ROW 6: 

David C. Unger 
Don C. Walker 
Reed Weitman 
Norman L. Welch 
Lee Wescn 
James Whitehouse 
William A. Wolf, Jr. 


ROW 7: 
Ron Wood 
Wesley Yates 


374 
























Phi Delta Theta 



Dick Worthington, President 


ROW 1: 

Kent Anderson 
Jim Andrew 
Nick August 
Tom Baker 
Gary Banks 
Neil Bloom 
Bob Bolingbroke 
Randy Bracher 
ROW 2: 

Ron Bruenn 
Lewis Brunhaver 
Ed Cameron 
John Carlson 
Bill Clapham 
Jim Cline 
Ken Cooper 
Phil Davidson 
ROW 3: 

Johnny Dixon 
Dick Eastham 
Don Easton 
John Fishback 
Jerry Frazier 
Phil Fritterer 
Bob Gee 

Charles Gildersleeve 
ROW 4: 

Steve Gray 
Elwood Hahn 
Lome Holmstad 
Vic Hussey 
Walt Jellum 
Mike Johnson 
Arley Kangas 
Dick Kleinknecht 
ROW 5: 

Don Ley 

Rodney Lindstrom 
John Lonneker 
Terry A. Lonneker 
Jim Lord 
Larry Loree 
Richard Marshall 
Mike Masterson 
ROW 6: 

Mickey Mays 
Ted Millgard 
Pat Montgomery 
Ken Myklebust 
Jack Nagle 
Ordell Sukut 
Duane Pearson 
Arnic Pleasant 

ROW 7: 

Gary Ratzlaff 
Bob Rich 
Don Rodgers 
Merle Sande 
Pete Schenck 
Dave Shink 
Art Schmidt 
Roland Schoonover 
ROW 8: 

Ken Severn 
Karl Singer 
Virg Taylor 
John White 
Moe Winter 
Dick Worthington 
Gary Wyche 
Mike Yambra 

375 













Phi Gamma Delta 



ROW 1: 
Jerry Abbanat 
Rick Briggs 
John D. Combes 
Pete Dawson 
Gordon Dean 
Chuck Diesen 
Warren Doane 


ROW 2: 
Jim Donley 
Vernet Eliason 
Grant Emigh 
Gerald R. Fox 
Karl Froula 
Roycc Gorseth 
Rom Graedel 


ROW 3: 

James C. Gulliford 
Gail Gurney 
Don Hurlock 
Leigh Huseby 
David Irving 
Richard W. Jensen 
Jim Jessup 


ROW 4: 
Don Johnson 
Gary Kellard 
Don Labberton 
Loel Labberton 
Bob Markle 
Doug McEwan 
Larry Miller 


ROW 5: 

Jim Mock 
Dom Otter 
Bob Paul 
Neal Prater 
Jim Reece 
Rawlee Ridgeway 
Doug Shaul 


ROW 6: 
Chuck Slaughter 
Bob Smith 
George C. Smith 
Jerry E. Smith 
Gene Sutton 
Ron Thue 
Franklin Wiles 


ROW 7: 

Dick Wright 
Henry Wyborney 


376 
















Phi Kappa 





John Schultz and Jon Danielson, Presidents 


ROW I: 
Dale Rond 
Ron Boyd 
Harold Bucholz 
Mike Clift 
Jon Danielson 


ROW 2: 

Ray Fossuni 
Jim Greene 
Jon Jacobson 
Dan Jones 
Robert Lamborn 


ROW 3: 

Tim Lang 
Jack Nelson 
Jack Salvadalena 
Larry Schmidt 
Jerry Schultz 


ROW 4: 
John Schultz 
Jim Smith 
Jim Thummel 
Terry Trinen 
Dan C. Victor 


ROW 5: 
John Vlahovich 
Gary Vreeburg 
Alan Walby 



377 





















Roy McIntosh, President 


Phi Kappa Tau 



ROW 1: 

Tom Axling 
Richard S. Bastedo 
Jim Braden 
Ron Brady 
Bob Chariot 
Dave E. Clark 
Larry Coffman 


ROW 2: 

Ron Durkec 
Jim Ehrler 
Fabius 

Gary B. Ferguson 
James H. Fox 
David J. Glascn 
Nick Graham 


ROW 3: 

Ken E. Grant 
Gene Gribbin 
Ty Griffith 
Bob Guard 
Robert Guenther 
Robert C. Hannus 
Mike Hclman 


ROW 4: 

Walter H. Hood 
Claus Joens 
Anton C. Johanson 
John C. Kcllum 
Fred A. Kennedy 
William E. Krebs 
Robert Lcmcke 


ROW 5: 

Roy McIntosh 
William H. Murken 
Louie Nihoul 
Tony Pottratz 
George E. Ray 
Larry Richards 
Wallace Russell 



ROW 6: 

Larry Schick 
Mike R. Schwab 
Bordon Torbert 
Kirk Van Wocrden 
Dave Watson 
Mike R. Williams 
Don L. Wilson 


ROW 7: 

Jerry M. Winkle 


378 


















Phi Sigma Kappa 








Boyd Carlson and Ron Worley, Presidents 


ROW 1: 

Dorman Anderson 
Donald Bade 
Bob Barton 
Pat Beck ley 

Raymond R. Blumenschein 
Boyd Carlson 


ROW 2: 

David Cleave 
Grant Copeland 
Douglas Corey 
Jerry Costello 
Jack Cousyn 
Kenneth Davidson 


ROW 3: 

Ken R. Delk 
John Fabian 
William H. Fabian 
Larry Flodin 
Don Franconc 
Robert Fulton 


ROW 4: 

Bob V. Galbraith 
Jim Gics 
Joe Hayes 
John Hermanson 
Jim Jorgensen 
Jay Kent 


ROW 5: 

Ron McClellan 
Gary M. Mix 
Mike J. Nocula 
Dean Pope 
Dave Roberts 
Dennis Stallings 


ROW 6: 
Frank Stewart 
Frank Stillman 
Alan Sumption 
Boyd J. Swcnt 
Richard H. Sylva 
Curt Thomson 


ROW 7: 
Randy Thomson 
Glen Utzman 
Dick Waldron 
Ron Worley 



379 

































Carl Fetzcr, President 


Pi Kappa Alpha 



ROW 1: 
Cullen Baker 
Lowell Bamford 
Norman Bezona 
Ray Crowder 
Steve Davison 
Balint Denes 
Bill Eubanks 


ROW 2: 

Carl Fetzcr 
Gary Fiskcr 
David Ford 
Ken Frandscn 
Roper Frichettc 
Jerry Glendenning 
Alan Greenawalt 


ROW 3: 

Lester Hair 

Henry Heim 

Jack Horne 

Mike Horne 

Don Howlett 

John W. D. Humphreys 

John Irwin 


ROW 4: 
Curtis Jacobsen 
Leonard Johnson 
Erwin Jones 
Jim Kent 
Eugene Kisha 
Jerry Look 
Howard Krohn 


ROW 5: 
Jim Landreth 
Jack Marler 
John Meads 
Howard Moe 
John Nettleton 
Lou Richards 
Dave Ringlcr 


ROW 6: 

Paul Schmcil 
George Scott 
Steve Shade 
Larry Smith 
Jan Sovik 
Carl Sperbcr 
MerlinTwitchell 


ROW 7: 
Gerald Wood 


380 




















Pine Manor 



Dick Honsinger, President 


ROW 1: 
Ralph Baggerly 
Roy Baggerly 
George Bellamy 
Wes Bent/. 

Tom Blair 


ROW 2: 
Clarence Bolt 
Gary Bonser 
Bill Brandner 
Robert Chamberlin 
Terry Dagle 


ROW 3: 
Gene Davis 
Duke Demick 
David Ellis 
Dave Engvall 
Gary Feider 


ROW 4: 

Don Filion 
Wayne Fredeen 
Duane Freeman 
Richard Gray 
Jim Gruber 


ROW 5: 

Bob Harding 
Lennard Hendrickson 
Parker Holden 
Dick Honsinger 
Dick Huvinen 


ROW 6: 
Roy Jeremiah 
Robert Junell 
Tom Kadlec 



381 




























A fun-loving housemother often joins after-dinner recreation. 


Pine Manor 



ROW 1: 
Mike Kistler 
Larry Koller 
Loren Koller 
Howard Kraus 
Jason Kuhn 


ROW 2: 

Jan Larsen 

Ridgely James Lundwall 
Ted Lopuszynski 
Cliff Martin 
Mike McKenzie 


ROW 3: 

Gary Nelson 
Charles Oldenburg 
Dick Owens 
Irwin L. Pedersen 
Ronald Pickering 


ROW 4: 
David Ruark 
Arthur Stendal 
Jerry Stickney 
Jan Stollen 
Leslie Stone 


ROW S: 

Jim Stonebridge 
Terry Strong 
Gary Stoffer 
Ron Stoffer 
Dick Teel 


ROW 6: 

Jim Wessel 
Thomas V. Young 


382 
















































Sigma Alpha Epsilon 



Frank Zahniser and Paul Onkels, Presidents 


ROW 1: 

Len Aspinwall 
Dave Arend 
Dick Armstrong 
Gary Armstrong 
John Biggs 
Don Bennett 
Ted Boydston 


ROW 2: 

A1 Bush 
John Carriere 
James Cairns 
John Culton 
Bob Dillman 
Tom Erlandson 
John Get ties 


ROW 3: 
Roger Gorman 
Jon Hansen 
Roy Hilliard 
Brad Holt 
Pete Hohman 
Jim Jensen 
Bob Kaeser 


ROW 4: 

Myrt Kennedy 
Jesse Klinkenbcrg 
Ron Knudsen 
Bill Koidal 
Larry Lien 
Don Mackin 
Mike McLeod 


ROW 5: 
Virgil Myers 
Jim Nowak 
Robert Orser 
Paul Onkels 
Mike T. Page 
Dick Rail 
Erich Schulz 


ROW 6: 
Chuck Shoemaker 
Roger Smith 
Virgil Smith 
Dean Straley 
George Sybrant 
Orville Trapp 
William Turner 


ROW 7: 
Bruce Walton 
Al Welle 
Dick Webb 
Bruce White 
Erank Zahniser 



383 























Paul McKay, President 


Sigma Chi 



ROW 1: 

Dick Ankcom 
Glen Asbury 
Dick Barry 
Mike Bartram 
Fred Babcock 
Jim Baker 
William Bennatt 


ROW 2: 

A1 Custer 
A1 Cromer 
Gene Dal Pino 
Richard Darnell 
Bob DcAttey 
Mike Devine 
Rod Dodge 

ROW 3: 

Vce Doe Drummond 
Dean Edwards 
Mike Ellis 

Charles Fitzsimmons 
Doug Gerleman 
Matthew' Grieve 
Peter Grytness 


ROW 4: 

Bob Gilden 
Arthur S. Harms, Jr. 
Bill Hatch 
Carroll Hayden 
William Hochne 
Ralph J. Kauzlarich 
Richard Kling 


ROW 5: 

Jerry E. Lose 
Jim Lose 
Chuck Mackdanz 
Larry Martin 
Phil Mathison 
Bob McConnell 
James McKay 


ROW 6: 

Paul McKay 
Harry L. Miller 
John Mitchell 
Michael Parrott 
Dick Picatti 
Morton Romstad 
Tom Russell 


ROW 7: 

John Stephenson 
Robert Steil 
Dclroy Schwisow 
Terry Therriault 
Don Thompson 
Warren Villaescusa 
Bob Wellington 


ROW 8: 

John Wulff 
Robert W. Zuppe 




384 

























Sigma Nu 



Jerry Hook, President 


ROW 1: 
Kenneth Andrews 
Howard Armstrong 
Richard Axelson 
Barry Barrett 
Don Bea 
Gary Brevik 
Bob Burdick 


ROW 2: 
Robbie Calhoun 
Gary Costner 
Pat Crook 
Neil Dirom 
Don Daniels 
Bob Driskill 
Denny Duerden 


ROW 3: 

Jerry Enzler 
Gary Flannery 
Ken Fry 
Guy Granger 
Jack Granger 
Charles Paul Gregory 
Mike Gustin 

ROW 4: 

Stan Haase 
Robert Hatfield 
Jim Heckman 
Jim Heidenreich 
Jerry Hook 
Dick Janies 
Steve James 


ROW 5: 
Gary Larson 
Larry Largent 
Monte Levaque 
Mykc Lindsay 
Jack Malone 
Arnie Marvik 
Bill McKenzie 


ROW 6: 
Cliff Michel 
Don Miles 
Jim Nourse 
Noah Palmer 
Doug Parr 
Dave Paulson 
Ed Pool 


ROW 7: 

Dick Schaefer 
Walt Schmidt 
Bob Shaw 
Jerry Standal 
Ed Tahmazian 
Gary Tahmazian 
Lee Veith 

ROW 8: 

Fred Wexler 
Jim Woodward 
Larry Writer 



385 




















Joel Molander, President 


Sigma Phi Epsilon 



ROW 1: 

Jerry Arntson 
Leroy Babbitt 
Gary Bailey 
Doug Baker 
Ron Barber 
Kirk Bardwell 
Bob Barton 

ROW 2: 

John Bent 
Les Bryan 
Melvin G. Carlson 
Steve Chase 
Bob Colwell 
Richard Courteau 
Stuart Davis 

ROW 3: 

Larry Ehle 
Ben Ellison 
Con Eincs 
Peter Formuzis 
Jeff Godfrey 
Pat Gill 
Scott Graves 


ROW 4: 
Chuck Hcino 
Dennis Johnston 
Dave T. Jones 
Joe R. Jones 
Dave Kuenzi 
Mark Lapointe 
Andy Lewis 


ROW S: 

Chuck Maki 
Tim Manring 
Hale McPhee 
Mickey Michalson 
Jim Miller 
Joel Molander 
John Oldfield 

ROW 6: 

Ken Ormiston 
Bob Owens 
Ken Pettichord 
Phillip Priebe 
Gary Rogers 
Charles Rohrmann 
Gary Schwendiman 

ROW 7: 

Frank Shaver 
Larry Skinner 
Jeremy Smith 
Richard Smith 
Ed Sonneborn 
Jack Tranum 
Don Walther 
. 

ROW 8: 

Dale Samuelsen 
Howard Wells 
Gary Wilson 
Ken Waldup 

386 














Stimson Hall 



Richard Appel, President 


387 


ROW 1: 
Dennis P. Adams 
Clifford Akin 
Mike Angleas 
Mark Antoncich 
David Appel 
Richard Appel 


ROW 2: 

Gene Ashmore 
Frank Beckon 
Wayne Belles 
Richard Bernhardt 
John Block 
Don Breitenfcldt 


ROW 3: 

John R. Brown 
Theodore Burton 
Bernard Chaplin 
David Churness 
Charles Coddington 
Wallace Cog ley 


ROW 4: 

Christopher Comstock 
Gene Cote 
Tom Doan 
John Doncaster 
Roy Dornblaser 
Richard Dreger 


ROW 5: 

Douglas Fitzpatrick 
Don Fronek 
Dan Gadman 
Kevin Gansneder 
Shaikh M. Ghazanfar 
Jay Grinnell 


ROW 6: 

Gary Grunewald 
Alexander Gunkcl 
Jerry Hansen 
Robert Hansman 
Dick Heathman 
John Heathman 












































ROW 1: 
Leon Indahl 
Robert Jacquot 
Brian Johnson 
William Kale 
Dclmar Ketchie 


ROW 2: 
Arvids J. Kipcrts 
Bob Koch 
Larry Larson 
Erwin Lewis 
Jake Logan 


ROW 3: 

Art Losev 
A1 Marcear 
Arnold Martin 
Simon Martinez 
Ken McClure 


ROW 4: 
Michael McBride 
Dave Moe 
Jack Mokness 
Don Moore 
George Muir 


ROW 5: 
Denny Murbach 
Gene H. Nelson 
Gary Onstot 
Dennis Otter 
Don Pallies 


ROW 6: 
Gerald Pallies 
Dan Pederson 
John Peek 
David Phelps 
Tom Plankinger 




I 








388 




































Stimson Hall 



This busy volleyball court is utilized by campus champions. 


ROW 1: 
Richard Polcnskc 
Garry Ratliff 
Dennis Reeves 
Jim Rockey 
Bob Roffler 


ROW 2: 

Carl Rosenkildc 
John Rosellini 
Travis Rundcll 
Dennis Savage 
Don Schultz 


ROW 3: 
Tom Schultz 
Clark Sheridan 
Allen Shockley 
Chuck Simpson 
Dan Smith 


ROW 4: 
Douglas Smith 
Milton L. Smith 
Bill Stcil 

Michael Stephenson 
Glen Tankc 


ROW 5: 
Jerome Tierney 
John Tonnes 
Perry Triplett 
Barton Vogel 
Gary Wilgus 


ROW 6: 

Jerry Wilson 
Marvin Withcrow 
Fred Wood 
Donald W. Young 
Herbert Zackrison 









389 






















Jim Ross, President 


Tau Kappa Epsilon 



ROW 1: 

Rod Anderson 
Fred Bendix 
Jim Fox 

Gordon Freeman 
John Gallagher 
Gary Gehrmann 
Herb George 


ROW 2: 

Bob Gocttcl 
Roger Hastings 
Dag Hclgcstad 
George Henningsgard 
Gary Huber 
Tom Jackson 
Hank Jarvits 


ROW 3: 
Chisato Kawabori 
Jeff Kcllman 
Dave Kerronc 
Lucky Klopp 
Jim Lapsley 
Dave Leonard 
Richard Lindblad 


ROW 4: 

John Mathewson 
Howard S. Meek 
Dick Miller 
Don Miller 
Sterling Monroe 
Howard Morgan 
Dan Nelson 


ROW 5: 

Kay Norman 
Doug Orkney 
Perry Overstreet 
Skip Perry 
Jon A. Peterson 
Larry Phelps 
Jim E. Powell 


ROW 6: 

Gail Reed 
Chuck H. Rogers 
Jim Ross 
Bill Schwartz 
Mike Snow 
Curtis Stevenson 
Ward Taylor 


ROW 7: 

Don Tierney 
Roger Torgerson 
Richard Wagner 
Talmadgc Washington 
John Weitz 
Bill Wiecking 
Doyle Wilson 


390 










1 





















Robert Kaiser, President 


Theta Chi 



ROW 1: 
Richard Baird 
Keith Barrow 
Art Bcrgrem 
Don Boos 
Don Coates 
Roger Blue 
Dave Cordon 


ROW 2: 

A1 Hansberry 
Bob Hollingsworth 
Jim Holmdahl 
Dick Holt 
Leon Jassaud 
Robert Jensen 
Dick Kaden 


ROW 3: 
Robert Kaiser 
Joe Komp 
Miller Lembkc 
Jack Lillywhite 
Robert Mader 
Jerry McFarlane 
Don Mills 


ROW 4: 

Jack Morris 
Mike Murphy 
Gerald Neyland 
Tom Osborne 
Ox 

Charles G. Paulsen 
Ronald Pantzar 


ROW 5: 
Dave Ranger 
G. Wayne Rea 
Rod Rickard 
Doug Robison 
Dan Sandstrom 
Jim Schaff 
Bill Sliter 


ROW 6: 

Ed Sotka 
Jim Spooner 
Ralph Stambaugh 
Robert Strane 
Otto Strculi 
Jim Temples 
Joel Tremmcl 


ROW 7: 
Kenneth Webster 
Jim Woodward 
Dave Wynstra 



391 































Theta Xi 



ROW I: 
Norris Barber 
Ben Bassett 
Gerald A. Baugh 
Jim Birkland 
Gilbert C. Bodrak 
Gerald R. Bloom 


ROW 2: 

Bruce Breitcnbach 
Mike Caldwell 
Jim Cameron 
Bill Cannon 
Richard Childs 
Bob Cook 


ROW 3; 

John Cox 
David C. Crowe 
Greg Dibble 
George Falkenhagcn 
Terry Floyd 
Bill Foley 


ROW 4: 

James M. Garrison 
Tom Haggarty 
Dick Hankinson 
John Hibben 
Bob Kinney 
Wesley LeBlanc 


ROW 5: 
Bob Lemley 
Keith Miller 
Gary Neal 
Gary Ohlinger 
Ron Shields 
Roland Stahl 


ROW 6: 

Dale Strickland 
Murray Tate 
Tom Nicolino 
Tom Temple 
Evan Van Antwerp 
David Van Hersett 



392 

















Waller Hall 



Jim Anderson, President 


ROW 1: 
Gary Allen 
Jim Anderson 
Dick Becker 
Dick Bertholf 
Steve Blomgren 


ROW 2: 
Charles Blum 
Merle Braun 
Larry Charlton 
Marvin Clement 
Deane Cook 


ROW 3: 

Dave Cooley 
A1 Cordell 
Ben Corigliano 
Gordon J. Craig 
Monte Drummond 


ROW 4: 
Darrell Erb 
Bill Green 
Larry Green 
Richard Guhlke 
James Hamilton 


ROW 5: 

Rod Hanncman 
Hi Kon Oh 
Dave Holman 
Bob Jenkins 
Norman Johnson 


ROW 6: 

Clyde Jump 
Larry Kaiser 
John Karlsten 
Paul Laufman 
John Ledgerwood 



I 


393 





















Waller Hall 



A long-awaited letter gets approval from all. 



ROW 1: 

Verl Long 
Gary Lucas 
Dave Mitchell 
Fred Michel 
James D. Morgan 
Richard R. Morgan 


ROW 2: 

Richard Myhre 
Marritt K. Nash 
Carlton Nau 
Darold Niedermeyer 
Martin Niemcla 
Peter Nordeen 


ROW 3: 
Kenneth Ono 
Roger Pcwzner 
David Pettit 
Jack Pheasant 
Guy Priest 
Virgil Rayton 


ROW 4: 
Morton Robbins 
Robert Roller 
Harold Rolph 
Dennis Runisey 
Stanton Sanders 
Mario Schmidt 


ROW 5: 

Larry Shively 
Jim R. Smith 
Glenn Stocker 
Bob Terry 
Dave Van Treasc 
Jack Warkenten 


ROW 6: 
Clark Zchnder 
Don Zehndcr 


394 






















SUBJECT INDEX 


Acacia 

352 

Activities Board 

264 

Administration 

21 

Ag Engineers Society 

166 

Ag Sciences Fair 

174 

Agriculturist 

119 

Agronomy Club 

167 

AIEF.-IRE 

147 

AIMME 

147 

Air Force 

50 

Alpha Chi Omego 

316 

Alpha Epsilon Rho 

159 

Alpha Delta Pi 

317 

Alpha Gamma Delta 

318 

Alpha Gamma Rho 

353 

Alpha Kappa Lambda 

354 

Alpha Kappa Psi 

135 

Alpha Phi 

319 

Alpha Phi Omega 

134 

Alpha Tau Alpha 

169 

Alpha Tau Omega 

35< 

Alpha Zeta 

168 

Alumni Association 

47 

Angel Flight 

53 

Army 

60 

Army-Air Force Band 

56 

Army Sponsors 

66 

Arnold Air Society 

55 

Art* 

197 

ASCA 

163 

ASCE 

152 

ASME 

148 

Athletics 

211 

ASSCW 

262 

A WS 

280 

Baseball 

241 

Basketball 

231 

Beta Gamma Sigma 

153 

Beta Theta Pi 

356 

Big Ten 

96 

Board of Control 

263 

Board of Publications 

106 

Board of Regents 

23 

Bookstore Board 

266 

Boxing 

299 

Carnival Committee 

271 

Chinook 

107 

Chi Omega 

320 

Choir 

201 

College Firehouse 

357 

College 4-H 

170 

College Photo Staff 

106 

Coman Hall 

321 

Commissions 

265 

Communications 

105 

Community Hall 

323 

Community Relations 

270 

Concert Band 

198 

Cosmo Club 

138 

Cougar Boosters 

270 

Cougar Code Comm. 

269 

Cougar-Co-ordinating 

268 

Crimson Circle 

155 

Crimson W 

253 

CUB Comm. 274 

275 

Dad’s Day 

276 

Dairy Club 

169 

Davis Hall 

325 

Debate 

202 

Delta Chi 

358 

Delta Delta Delta 

327 

Delta Gamma 

328 

Delta Phi Delta 

139 

Delta Sigma Phi 

359 

Delta Tau Delta 

360 


A 


Aamot, J. 

2 

108 

285 



318 

Aaring, J. 



344 

Abbanat, J. 


153 

376 

Abelson, J. 



360 

Able, T. 


242 

244 

Abrams, C. 



338 

Absher, H. 

129 

281 

285 




348 

Ackermann, 

J. 


353 

Ackert, E. 

70 

100 

333 

Ackley, W. 


164 

165 

Acorn, H. 



348 

Actor, M. 

141 

275 

320 

Adams, B. 

111 

270 

333 

Adams, Dennis 

119 

134 


168 

171 

387 

Adams, Donald 

70 96 


262 

265 

306 

Adams, G. 

70 

285 

346 

Adams, J. 


70 

329 

Adams, M. 

70 

194 

318 

Adams, W. 

70 

100 

151 




306 

Adamson, B, 


270 

331 

Addis, P. 


291 

362 

Aetzel, K. 

S3 

201 

337 

Agee, A. 



325 

Agee, J. 

213 

215 

217 


218 

222 

Agledal, V. 


256 

321 

Ahlf, P. 



133 

Ahlf, R. 
Ahola, M. 



133 



372 

Ahrens, J. 



369 

Airnonetto, L. 


369 

Aitken, H. 
Aitkenhead, 



356 

W. 


26 

Akin, C. 

100 

146 

148 



157 

387 

Akishin, G. 



352 

Akiyama, C. 



140 


Delta Upsilon 

361 

Duncan Dunn 

329 

Election Board 

277 

Evergreen 

114 

Farm House 

362 

Ferry Hall 

36 3 

FFA 

170 

Fish Fans 

256 

Football 

215 

Foreign Films Comm. 

266 

Forestry Club 

171 

Freshman Class 

292 

Frosh-Fac. Weekend 

266 

Gamma Phi Beta 

331 

Golf 

246 

Government 

259 

GPAR 

286 

Graduate Students 

300 

Gray W 

213 

Gymnastics 

228 

Hawaiian Club 

140 

Homecoming 

278 

Hort Club 

172 

1BR 

287 

1FC 

289 

IK’s 

127 

1PAC 

287 

Instruction 

21 

International Week 

267 

IV Christian 


Fellowship 

132 

JAHEC 

150 

JAVMA 

136 

Junior Class 

Junior 1FC 

296 

291 

Junior Orchesis 

255 

lunior Panhellcnic 

290 

Kappa Alpha Theta 

332 

Kappa Delta 

333 

Kappa Kappa Gamma 

3 34 

Kappa Psi 

153 

Kappa Sigma 

364 

Kingston Trio 

209 

Kreugel Hall 

365 

KWSC 

120 

KUGR 

123 

Lambda Chi Alpha 

368 

Lambda Kappa Sigma 

139 

Lambda Tau Gamma 

130 

Lambda Delta Sigma 

132 

Lariat Club 

173 

LAS Committee 

264 

LAS Convocations 

206 

Limelight 

181 

Lutheran Students 

133 

Married Students 

305 

Marching Band 

199 

May Court 

282 

Men Students 

351 

McAllister Hall 

369 

McCroskey Hall 

335 

Military 

49 

Minor Sports 

240 

Mortar Board 

154 

Mu Beta Beta 

171 

Mu Phi Epsilon 

141 

NCP 

159 

Neill Hall 

372 

NSA 

269 

Omicron Nu 

141 

Orchestra 

200 

Organizations 

125 

Outing Club 

160 

Outstanding Seniors 

96 

Panhellcnic 

288 


Al Awar, A. 



138 

Albee, S. 


70 

372 

Alberts, G. 


70 

365 

Albro, W. 



136 

Albv, E. 



310 

Aldrich, A. 



331 

Aldrich, G. 


151 

169 

Aldrich, H. 

62 63 

65 

Adlrich, S. 


290 

328 

Allen, B. 126 

275 

337 

Allen, C. 



372 

Allen, E. 144 

292 

338 

Allen, Gordon 


63 

Allen, Gray 

70 

171 

268 




393 

Allen, H. 



170 

Allgcier, K. 

61 63 

! 65 


70 

152 

354 

Allison, D. 


134 

297 

Alnian, J. 



136 

Aim, K. 



338 

Almy, D. 


127 

353 

Almy, L. 


32 

333 

Alseth, A. 



238 

Alswurth, D. 


191 

274 




327 

Althoff, A. 



329 

Altobelli, W. 



224 

Alvcrson, W. 



62 

Alward, H. 

33 

106 

110 




143 

Ambrose, E. 


70 

348 

Ames, M. 

70 

281 

333 

Amundson, R. 


130 

131 




368 

Amundson, S. 


66 

348 

Andersen, M. 



320 

Andersen, N. 



344 

Andersen, R. 


70 

131 

Anderson, B. 



319 

Anderson, Charlene 

323 

Anderson, Christina 

328 


Pershing Rifles 62 

Personnel Committee 26S 

Phi Beta Kappa 100 

Phi Chi Theta 142 

Phi Delta Kappa 1 5 I 

Phi Delta Theta 375 

Phi Eta Sigma 158 

Phi Gamma Delta 376 

Phi Kappa 577 

Phi Kappa Phi 100 

Phi Epsilon Kappa 152 

Phi Kappa Tau 578 

Phi Sigma Kappa 379 

Phi Tau lota 142 

Pi Beta Phi 537 

Pi Kappa Alpha 380 

Pi Lambda Theta 157 

Pine Manor 381 

Production Board 269 

Public Relations 269 

Rally Squad 268 

Rifle Team 240 

Regents Hill 3 38 

RhoChi 149 

Rodeo Club 1 38 

Roger Williams 1 3 3 

SAE 149 

SAM 150 

SAME 64 

Scabbard and Blade 63 

Scarab 14 3 

Scott Hall 344 

Senior Class 298 

Seniors 21 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon 38 3 

Sigma Chi 384 

Sigma Delta Chi 143 

Sigma lota 156 

Sigma Kappa 346 

Sigma Kappa Phi 144 

Sigma Nu 385 

Sigma Phi Epsilon 386 

Sigma Tau 148 

Sigma Tau Alpha 144 

Skiing 239 

Social-Co-ordinating 158 

Social Skills Comm. 268 

Song Fest Winners 282 

Sophomore Class 294 

Spark 112 

Spurs 126 

Stevens Hall 347 

Stimson Hall 387 

Slimson Senate 157 

Swimming 2 38 

Tau Beta Pi 146 

Tau Kappa Epsilon 390 

Technometer I 1 3 

Tennis 247 

Theta Chi 391 

Theta Sigma Phi 145 

Theta Xi 392 

Track 248 

Traffic Safety Comm. 269 

Vet Medicine Grads 93 

Waller Hall 393 

Westminster 134 

Wilmer Hall 348 

Women Students 315 

WRA 252 

Wrestling 2 30 

Yell Squad 226 

Young Republicans 146 

YMCA 130 

YWCA 128 


Anderson, David 70 100 

137 356 

Anderson, Donald 139 
Anderson, Dorman 275 
379 

Anderson, Dorothy 70 

138 325 

Anderson, Gari 3 38 

Anderson, Gerald 173 
Anderson, H. 70 

Anderson, 

Janies Daniel 369 

Anderson, 

James David 393 

Anderson, James E. 40 
Anderson, James S. 50 
Anderson, Jean 329 

Anderson, Jeanette 70 
328 

Anderson, Jim 365 

Anderson, Joan 70 100 
128 157 265 333 
Anderson, Judith A. 70 


334 

Anderson, Judith K. 133 
321 

Anderson, Karen 3 142 
157 316 


Anderson, Kenneth 365 
Anderson, Kent 63 37 5 
Anderson, Margit 111 
270 328 

Anderson, Mary A. 344 
Anderson, Mary H. 332 
Anderson, P. 32 

Anderson, Penelope 290 
328 

Anderson, Ramon 160 
Anderson, Richard 365 
Anderson, Robert A. 369 
Anderson, Robert E. 70 
171 309 


Anderson, Roderick 156 

291 390 

Anderson, Rodger 269 

368 


Anderson, S. 329 

Anderson, T. 198 

Anderson, William B. 113 


146 

147 

148 

Anderson, 



William W. 


355 

Andrew, R. 61 63 

70 


266 

374 

Andrews, K. 

270 

385 

Angell, J. 


352 

Angle, B. 

53 

338 

Anglea, M. 

152 

387 

Anglin, S. 


338 

Ankcorn, R. 


384 

Annibal, D. 2 

: 70 

108 



372 

Annibal, L. 


344 

Anroncich, M. 


387 

Appel, D. 

166 

387 

Appel, R. 61 64 

70 

166 



387 

Appcll, J. 


321 

Apperson, R. 

198 

199 


200 

369 

Arbuekle, M. 


338 

Ardussi, M. 

198 

199 


200 

338 

Arcnd, D. 70 

198 

383 

Arlt, W. 248 

250 

251 



365 

Armstrong, D. 


131 

Armstrong, G. 

250 

383 

Armstrong, H. 


385 

Armstorng, Jack 


136 

Armstrong, John 

51 

52 


55 

70 

Armstrong, Joyce 


334 

Armstrong, L. 


338 

Armstrong, Richard 

383 

Armstrong, Robert 

100 



137 

Arnold, E. 

70 

329 

Arnold, R. 


365 

Arntson, J. 


386 

Asbury, G. 56 

198 

199 


201 

384 

Asher, M. 70 

199 

348 

Ashley, P. 


100 

Ashmun, E. 

150 

338 

Ashmore, G. 


387 

Ashworth, L. 


159 

Asiinus, R. 


70 

Askew, T. 70 

200 

238 



360 

A spin wall, L. 

71 

383 

Aticnza, E. 


138 

Atkinson, L. 


317 

Attridge, J. 71 

100 

372 

Aucutt, C. 


323 

August, N. 236 

237 

242 


244 

375 

Aulerich, V. 


346 

Aust, S. 


169 

Austin, D. 

62 

365 

Austin, G. 


27 

Auvil, A. 


317 

Auvil, J. 

199 

338 

Avery, A. 5 1 52 5 5 

96 

Axelson, R. 61 

63 

233 

234 235 236 

237 

385 

Axling, T. 


378 

Axtell, L. 

71 

148 

Ayers, R. 


45 

Ayling, J. 

248 

369 

Avrest, B. 


346 

B 



Babbitt, L. 

227 

270 

Babbitt, M. 

118 

320 

Babcock, F. 

270 

384 

Babcock, J. 


1 33 

Backman, S. 

198 

199 

Backus, D. 


166 

Backus, G. 


329 

Bade, D. 


379 

Baer, K. 


45 

Baggerly, Ralph 


381 

Baggerlv, Roy 

160 

381 

Bagley, F. 


132 

Bagiev, M. 


338 

Bagott, Joan 


344 

Bagott, John 

198 

199 



372 

Bahrcnburg, A. 

55 

289 



364 

Bailey, A. 


321 

Bailey, Bryce 

360 

386 

Bailey, Buck 

242 

24 3 


244 

245 

Bai'ey, K. 


347 

Bailey, N. 70 

100 

139 


149 

348 

Bailey, R. 127 

157 

266 

Bailey, W. 3 

7 59 

• 60 

Bailie, R. 


372 

Baines, J. 


321 

Baines, P. 


352 

Baird, R. 


391 

Bajeina, K. 133 

167 

363 

Bajema, S. 


133 

Baken, J. 256 

294 

337 

Baker, B. 


338 

Baker, Cherri 


338 

Baker, Cullen 


380 

Baker, D. 


386 

Baker, F. 


369 

Baker, James 29 

270 

384 

Baker, Janet 

112 

142 



346 

Baker, Joanne 


344 

Baker, M. 71 

157 

308 

Baker, Richard 

71 

152 

237 248 250 

264 

308 

Baker, Ruth 


321 


Baker, T. 


375 

Bakkila, Eva 

133 

325 

Baldwin, B. 71 

1 39 

338 

Baldwin, P. 

173 

362 

Baldwin, W. 

137 

157 



287 

Ball, B. 


321 

Ball, H. 


338 

Ball, J. 270 

290 

320 

Ball, M. 66 

288 

320 

Ballantync, M. 


71 

Ballantyne, R. 


157 

Balsom, B. 

264 

325 

Bam ford, L. 


380 

Bang, H. 

36 

149 

Banks, G. 242 

243 

374 

Banks, T. 


32! 

Barber, N. 


392 

Barber, R. 


386 

Barbo, K. 110 

256 

271 



318 

Barclay, G. 

71 

118 

Barclay, L. 2 34 

236 

237 



364 

Barcus, Velva 


3*8 

Barcus, Vergie 

275 

338 

Barden, L. 

133 

169 

Bardwell, K. 


3R6 

Bare, J. 


316 

Barker, H. 


337 

Barker, J. 


268 

Barker, S. 

71 

338 

Barlow, H. 26 

106 

289 

Barlow, M. 

270 

338 

Barmore, F. 


100 

Barmore, T. 


121 

Barner, E. 


132 

Barnes, C. 


348 

Barnes, E. 

109 

328 

Barrett, A. 


347 

Barrett, F. 215 

223 

385 

Barrow, K. 

270 

391 

Barry, R. 270 

29! 

384 

Barry, W. 


1 37 

Bar tar, D. 


368 

Bartelheimer, D. 

126 

275 



327 

Barth, C. 

93 

136 

Barthol, C. 


171 

Bartholet, J. 


62 

Bar tics, A. 

71 

338 

Bartlett, B. 


335 

Bartlett, J. 


319 

Bartlett, M. 

127 

286 



355 

Barton, J. 


106 

Barton, Robert E. 


158 



386 

Barton, Robert V. 

379 

Bartos, J. 

270 

331 

Bar tram, M. 

199 

3 84 

Basev S. 

270 

338 

Bashour, N. 


138 

Bassett, B. 


392 

Bassett, D. 


168 

Bastedo, R. 


378 

Batdorf, R. 62 

! 63 

198 

199 274 

275 

296 

Bates, F. 275 

287 

325 

Bates, J. 


365 

Bates, M. 


323 

Bates, S. 


37 

Batey, H. 


266 

Batzlc, D. 

112 

344 

Bauer, L. 


328 

Baugh, G. 


392 

Bauman, J. 


344 

Bay ley, G. 


71 

Bayne, C. 


335 

Ben, D. 

100 

385 

Beach, C. 


338 

Beadles, F.. 


335 

Beale, F. 

270 

347 

Bean, G. 

138 

338 

Beardslec, R. 71 

135 

150 

Beaslev, W. 


34 

Bech,T. 

127 

360 

Becker, R. 


393 

Beckett, L. 

126 

328 

Beckett, M. 

118 

320 

Beckett, Paul A. 

100 

265 

Beckett, Paul L. 


34 

Beckley, P. 


379 

Beckon, F. 


387 

Beckstrom, D. 

199 

365 

Bedell, C. 

248 

368 

Bedker, P. 

71 

325 

Beers, D. 


56 

Behler, H. 

71 

153 

Belairc, L. 

270 

329 

Belcher, W. 


369 

Bell, J. 


146 

Bell, L. 


316 

Bell, N. 129 

184 

275 



317 

Bell, R. 71 

173 

307 

Bellamy, G. 


381 

Belles, B. 


358 

Belles, S. 

71 

325 

Belles, W. 71 

167 

168 



387 

Belshe, J. 


353 

Belshaw, B. 

100 

136 

Bern is, J. 

71 

369 

Bendelc, G. 

275 

333 

Bendix, F. 

269 

390 

Bennatt, W. 


384 

Bennett, A. 

255 

338 

Bennett, D. 

71 

383 

Bennett, N. 


344 

Bennett, W. 


134 

Benson, C. 


321 

Benson, D. 

71 

329 

Benson, J. 

294 

338 

Bent, J. 

250 

386 

Bently, E. 

71 

148 

Bentz, A. 147 

275 

361 

Bentz, W. 


381 

Beppler, J. 

292 

322 


Berg, Barbara 


338 

Berg, Bcrge 

93 

1 36 

Berg, Patrica 

164 

173 



329 

Berg, Phillip 


156 

Bcrgcin, A. 56 

198 

199 

391 

Bergersen, A. 71 

138 

364 

Bergersen, B. 


100 

Bergersen, J. 7 1 

281 

337 

Bergcvin, J. 100 

136 

137 

Bergh, D. 226 

285 

334 

Berglund, C. 

198 

199 

319 

Bergquist, P. 


329 

Bergstrom, G. 


153 

Bernhardt, R. 

287 

387 

Berni, R. 


317 

Berntsen, C. 

158 

337 

Bemtsen, K. 

158 

361 

Berry, A. 


338 

Berry, 1. 

136 

309 

Berry, W. 213 

215 

222 


230 

356 

Bcrtholf, L. 


363 

Berholf, R. 

147 

393 

Pertoia, D. 

239 

250 

Bertramson, B. 


29 

Besser, R. 

111 

318 

Betts, A. 

27 

147 

Bettys, D. 

275 

335 

Bevaart, A. 


134 

Bevaart, M. 158 

160 

256 



348 

Bezona, N. 


380 

Bhaerat, I. 

138 

372 

Bibbins, C. 

173 

323 

Biddle, V. 


333 

Bienek, A. 71 

170 

171 



254 

Bierbower, J. 


106 

Biggs, J. 


383 

Binder, B. 

146 

147 

Birdsell, D. 

170 

36S 

Birdsell, L. 

170 

365 

Birge, R. 


71 

Birkenfeld, K. 

146 

170 

171 

264 

265 

Birkland, J. 


392 

Bishop, B. 


363 

Bishop, J. 


344 

Bishop, N. 


100 

Bissonelte, P. 


137 

Bjorklund, H. 

71 

100 



146 

Bjomson, B. 


100 

Bjornstad, S. 71 

264 

335 

Black, H. 


372 

Blackwell, J. 


95 

Blackwell, T. 

133 

325 

Blair, R. 

156 

372 

Blair, S. 


319 

Blair, T. 


381 

Rlaisdell, Raymond 

137 

Blaisdell, Richard 

228 

Blakely, M. 127 

164 

170 

365 

Rlaker, K 


364 

Blanchard, A. 


319 

Blanchett, J. 


151 

Blankenship, S. 


346 

Blauert, F. 


151 

Blcasner, W. 

133 

363 

Blciler, C. 

229 

372 

Blier, R. 

215 

22 3 

Blicsner, E. 


359 

Blinn, G. 

268 

364 

Blinn, L. 


127 

Block, J. 100 

134 

157 



387 

Blomberg, R. 


368 

Blomgren, S. 

56 

393 

Blomquist, C. 

71 

281 



321 

Bloom, Gerald 


392 

Bloom, Geraldine 


323 

Bloom, N. 


375 

Blossey, J. 121 

123 

159 

Blossom, B. 


325 

Blount, D. 


372 

Blue, R. 

136 

391 

Bluhm, G. 


166 

Blum, C. 


393 

Blumenschein, R. 


379 

Boardman, B. 


329 

Bocella, H. 


240 

Bockemohle, B. 

292 

354 

Bodine, C. Ill 

170 

318 

Bodily, G. 

137 

362 

Bodrak, G 54 

201 

392 

Boehm, R. 56 

292 

372 

Boersema, K. 


323 

Boettcher, W. 

72 

142 

155 282 298 

299 

372 

Bogar, G. 

132 

152 

Bohlke, J. 133 

150 

338 

Bois, J. 


133 

Bolds, M. 


347 

Boleraski, L. 

129 

328 

Bolin, A. 


338 

Bolingbroke, R. 

132 

213 

242 

296 

375 

Bolt, C. 


381 

Bolser, C. 


338 

Bolte, M. 


360 

Bolton, E. 


329 

Bond, D. 


377 

Boning, C 100 

146 

148 



166 

Bonser, G. 


381 

Booker, E. 146 

285 

268 



328 

Boone, R. 


72 

Boos, D. 


391 

Booth, J. 


363 

Booth, R. 

72 

228 

Borseth, E. 


368 

Boscow, R. 

72 

153 

Bosse, H. 


169 


STUDENT INDEX 


Bottcmiller, E. 

100 

Bottomly, C. 


Bouse, C. 

72 

Boutilicr, B. 


Bowen, P. 

132 

Bower, R. Ill 

132 

Bower, S. 

150 

Bowerman, S. 

118 

Boy, D. 

292 

Boyce, J. 


Boyd, J. 


Boyd, Roger 


Boyd, Ronald 

291 

Boydston, T. 


Boyer, A. 

72 

Boyington, A. 


Bracher, R. 


Bracken, D. 


Braden, J. 


Braden, N. 


Brady, R. 


Brady, T. 72 

144 

Brager, S. 


Brake, J. 72 96 

154 

Braman, D. 


Brand, J. 55 

146 


286 

Brandner, W. 


Brandt, G. 

100 

Brandt, L. 


Brandt, Sharon 

142 

Brandt, Sherry 

110 

Brannon, Thelma 


Brannon, Thomas 

Branson, 1. 164 

165 


174 

Brascl, A. 141 

201 

Braun, M. 

72 

Breakey, W. 


Brechner, K. 

201 

Brcckenridge, C 


Brehm, D. 

72 

Breitenfeldt, D. 

72 


265 

Brckhus, G. 


Brcit, B. 


Breilenbach, B. 

55 

Bremner, B. 

199 

Brenchley, D. 


Brevik, G. 


Brewington, C. 


Bricked, J. 62 64 

Bridges, B. 


Brierley, R. 

287 

Briggs, R. 

62 

Brink, K. 

248 

Briscoe, B. 


Brislawn, C. 


Brislawn, G. 


Brislawn, L. 72 96 


265 

Brislawn, S. 

255 

Bristol, W. 


Brizendine, S. 

198 

Brookes, F.. 

172 

Brothers, A. 


Brovelli, A. 

215 

Brown, C. 

292 

Brown, Don 


Brown, Dudley 

150 

Brown, E. 


Brown, F. 


Brown, G. 


Brown, 1. 

144 

Brown, J. 

292 

Brown, K. 72 

138 

Brown, M. 


Brown, P. 

72 

Brown, R. 


Brown, V. 198 

199 

Brown, W. 


Browning, Jerrilee 72 

Browning, Jerry 

287 

Brnwnson, W. 

100 

Brubaker, W. 

121 

Bruce, L. 126 

287 

Bruce, R. 72 

152 

Bruce, S. 


Brucnn, R. 


Bruguier, T. 


Brundage, A. 


Brunhaver, L. 

118 

Brunner, R. 


Brunson, J. 


Brunton, B. 157 

264 

Brust, D. 


Bryan, G. 100 

136 

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Buch,V. 


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Buchanan, B. 

296 

Buchanan, C. 

270 

Buchanan, K. 

111 

Buchanan, L. 


Buchanan, M. 


Bucholz, H. 72 

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Buckingham, C. 

150 

Buckley, A. 


Bucklin, R. 


Buckner, J. 270 

290 

Buckner, V. 264 

292 

Budd,A. 


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Buhman, N. 


Bull, E. 


Bull is, R. 


Bunge, G. 


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199 

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395 






Burdick, R. 265 

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Burgert, E. 


357 

Burgess, B. 72 

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269 

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Burgess, C. 


131 

Burgess, M. 


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Burgoync, M. 


317 

Burke, C. 128 

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Burke, J. 

53 

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Burkhart, K. 


372 

Burkher, B. 


355 

Burmcister, D 


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270 

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Burnett, Richard 


133 


294 

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Burnett, Robert 

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127 

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Burns, J. 


136 

Burns, Robert 


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Burns, Roseinary 


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Burrill, J. Ill 

292 

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Burrow, P 72 

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Burrows, 0. 


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Burton, D. 


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Burton, T. 72 

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Bury, J. 

252 

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Busch, T. 


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Bussanich, M. 

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Cairns, J. 

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Calder, G. 

160 

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Calhoun, J. 

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Caldwell, L. 


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Calkins, P. 

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Call, G. 


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Calvo, J. 


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268 

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Cameron, E. 


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Canmion, J. 115 

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Camp, A. 

226 

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Camp, D. 


372 

Campbell, B. 


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Campbell, Charles 

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Campbell, Corinne 

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Campbell, Dorothy J. 

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72 

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Campbell, Douglas 

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121 


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116 


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132 

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216 


223 

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Carden, Z 

108 

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Carey, L. 


372 

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93 

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316 

Carlson, B. 


379 

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201 

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Carlson, James 


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Carlson, Jo Anne 


438 

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365 

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375 

Carlson, Marlene 


170 



325 

Carlson, Melvin 

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264 

Cams, J. 73 

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Carpenter, D. 


317 

Carpenter, J. 


238 

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73 


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Carratt, T. 


360 

Carriere, J. 

73 

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152 

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369 

Carson, P. 


153 

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127 

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133 

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128 

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Cartony, L. 


332 

Carver, A. 


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132 

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Casali, A. 


135 

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Cass, M. 

115 

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333 

Catling, D. 


335 

Cecchi, J. 

215 

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45 

264 

268 

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281 

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363 


Chamberlin, F. 


359 

Chamberlin, R. 


381 

Chambers, J. 

138 

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365 

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56 

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199 

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Chapman, J. 7 3 

139 

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Chapman, $. 


338 

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199 

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378 

Charlton, L. 

73 

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Chase, G. 


360 

Chase, R. 


1 36 

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386 

Chalburn, J. 


151 

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270 

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316 

Cheek, B. 

148 

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Check, G. 


311 

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270 

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Chen, F. 

73 

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93 

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339 

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266 

Childress, W. 


73 

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392 

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344 

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73 

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Choate, G. 


363 

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132 

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93 

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348 

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160 

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335 

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138 

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100 

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1 37 

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365 

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271 

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321 

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138 

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73 

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335 

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375 

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3S3 

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378 

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3 7 9 

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139 

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Clark, M. 


316 

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61 

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339 

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133 

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325 

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73 

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169 

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73 

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73 


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228 

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375 

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73 

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321 

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73 

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391 

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108 


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269 

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363 

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368 

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73 

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294 

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291 

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198 


199 

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378 

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215 

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73 

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298 

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1 1 3 

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270 

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354 

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346 

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137 

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311 

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3 86 

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248 

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369 

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3 76 

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93 

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61 

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m 

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171 

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100 

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146 

147 

372 

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325 

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347 

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230 

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Conner, M. 


369 

Connor, B. 


358 

Conradus, G. 


267 

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170 

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Conway, V, 


348 

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372 

Cook, Bryce 


372 

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329 

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393 

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201 

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Cooksey, E. 

71 

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Cooley, D. 


393 

Coombs, J. 


358 

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164 

170 


173 

3 S 3 

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369 

Cooper, K. 


375 

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346 

Copeland, G. 


379 

Copenhavcr, G. 


365 

Copp, H. 


306 

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215 

224 

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198 


199 

3 39 

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1 34 

167 

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199 

35 3 

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36 

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270 

332 

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363 

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73 

393 

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73 

329 

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146 

355 

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121 

127 


159 

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71 

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Corigliano, B. 


393 

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74 

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156 

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229 

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137 

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379 

Costner, G. 


385 

Cote, G. 


387 

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111 


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333 

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Cottrell, B. 


255 

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127 

365 

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74 

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319 

Courteau, R. 


386 

Courtney, A. 


344 

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129 

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285 

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291 

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379 

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74 

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74 

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199 

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348 

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74 

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270 

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74 

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169 

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323 

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270 

392 

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365 

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335 

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321 

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316 

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56 

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268 

372 

Craig, Gordon 


393 

Cramp ton, S. 


335 

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34 

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265 

327 

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335 

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355 

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365 

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325 

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321 

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352 

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252 

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36? 

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74 

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1 12 

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294 

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201 

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50 

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384 

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250 

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291 

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385 

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339 

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321 

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356 

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368 

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113 

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392 

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138 

300 

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32 

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383 

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66 

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149 

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300 

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331 

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328 

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318 

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1 5 8 

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384 

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344 

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291 

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372 

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Dar, I. 


138 

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137 

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74 

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265 

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200 

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152 

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100 

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157 

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299 

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119 

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268 


285 

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275 

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379 

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375 

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201 

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74 

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381 

Davis, Jack 

100 

132 

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294 

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137 

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74 

358 

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369 

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100 

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3 39 

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386 

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316 

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213 



226 

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347 

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3 39 

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100 

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164 

168 

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297 

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128 

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376 

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290 

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Dean, R. 

173 

353 

De Alley, R. 


3 84 

Debord, C. 


369 

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329 

Dechenne, D. 


74 

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167 


168 

363 

Deering, J. 

285 

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Deeter, I. 


229 

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348 

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127 

364 

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348 

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346 

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294 

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339 

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74 

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344 

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198 

199 

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144 


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334 

Denes, B. 

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348 

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364 

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321 

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384 

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337 

Dibble, G. 


392 

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266 

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356 

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344 

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56 

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170 

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361 

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134 

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254 


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152 

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385 

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96 


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372 

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376 

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332 

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376 

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344 

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171 

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320 

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363 

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385 

Duff, J. 

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325 

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118 

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344 

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Dunn, S. 


339 

Dunning, M. 


172 

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213 

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250 

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344 

Durdem, D. 


246 

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337 

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199 


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360 

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270 

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Early, R. 


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372 

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132 

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375 

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334 

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169 

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378 

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215 


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365 

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201 

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376 

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372 

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218 

225 

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219 221 

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251 


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369 

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Ellison, B. 


386 

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290 

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271 


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199 

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110 

323 

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294 

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170 

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365 

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353 

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132 

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75 

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Englund, S. 


359 

Engstrom, P. 

201 

365 


Engstrom, W. 


158 

Engvall, D. 

1 34 

381 

Engvall, M. 

100 

134 


138 

348 

Ennis, M 

144 

348 

Enochs, D. 


1 39 

Ensmingcr, M. 


29 

Enzier, J. 


385 

Eppley, J. 


317 

Erb, D. 

160 

393 

Erb, R. 

164 

165 

Erdahl, J. 150 

287 

344 

Erdclbrock, D. 

61 

63 

65 92 

168 

353 

Ericksen, B. 


339 

Ericksen, D. 


156 

Erickson, D. 


133 

Erickson, E. 


120 

Erickson, Lee E. 


353 

Erickson, Lee S. 

93 

136 

Erickson, M. 


133 

Ericson, E. 

264 

286 

Eriksen, T. 


372 

Eriksson, G. 


317 

Erlandson, T. 

250 

383 

Eshiet, N. 


138 

F.slick, G. 


319 

Espe, M. 

75 

372 

Estep, D. 


339 

Estes, James C. 


198 

199 

200 

289 

Estes, James E. 

56 

265 

291 

294 

360 

Estes, June 


321 

Esvell, L. 148 

152 

157 

Eubanks, Lin 

66 

335 

Eubanks, Lou 


329 

Eubanks W. 


380 

Evans, Marilyn 


106 


110 

318 

Evans, Marilynn 

144 

339 

Evans, Marlene 


331 

Evenson, W. 


127 

Everest, L. 


41 

Ewing, J. 

127 

352 

Eyre, B. 

75 

346 

F 

Fabian, J. 


379 

Fabian, W. 

291 

379 

Fngersirom, C. 


3 39 

Fair, 3. 


323 

Fairbanks, S. 


269 


270 

316 

Faith full, R. 75 

139 

319 

Faizley, R. 


147 

Falcone, G. 


321 

Falkenhagen, G. 

292 

392 

Falkner, L. 


346 

Fallaha, A. 

1 38 

152 

Fanning, J. 61 63 

: 64 

213 

215 

216 

249 

268 

356 

Fanta, J. 


151 

Farahmnnd, S. 


300 

Farani, U. 


151 

Farlev, M. 


106 

Farley, R. 

75 

146 

Farrar, R. 

215 

219 

Farrell, M. 


321 

Farrish, J. 


137 

Farrish, M. 


331 

Fassero, D. 

268 

344 

Faulkner, A. 


75 


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334 

Faulkner, L. 


100 

Faulkner, M. 


150 

Fawcett, J. 


320 

Fecnan, F.. 


372 

Feider, G. 


381 

Feiertag, J. 


344 

Feise, J. 


40 

Felbcr, K. 

288 

316 

Fclgenhauer, K. 


62 


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365 

Feliman, W. 


92 

Fellows, D. 


201 

Felthouse, P. 


156 

Fcltis, P. 

142 

158 


297 

331 

Feltskog, E. 


100 

Felton, J. 


369 

Felton, L. 


126 

Fcnske, L. 

76 

198 


199 

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Fenton, C. 267 

270 

327 

Fcrgin, T. 

76 

365 

Ferguson, Gary 


378 

Ferguson, Glenn 

250 

368 

Ferguson, R. 76 

173 

309 

Ferguson, W. 


239 

Fcrrand, C. 


202 

Ferrell, J. 

93 

136 

Felzer, C. 76 

289 

380 

Fichter, C. 


344 

Ficke, J. 76 

139 

327 

Fieldnian, H. 


151 

Fields, J. 76 

150 

357 

Filion, D. 

133 

381 

Findley, P. 

296 

331 

Finncinan, A. 


56 

Finnigan, B. 

164 

353 

Fischer, G. 


28 

Fischer, M. 


167 

Fishback, J. 

76 

375 

Fishback, P. 


76 

Fishel, G. 

152 

365 

Fisher, J. 


365 

Fisher, K. 


332 

Fisker, G. 

76 

380 

Fitts, S. 108 

270 

318 

Fitzgerald, B. 


334 

Fitzgerald, F.. 

285 

3 34 

Fitzpatrick, D. 


387 

Fitzsimmons, C. 


384 

Fitzsimmons, F. 


76 

Fitzsimmons, J. 


76 


131 

168 

Fitzsimmons, R. 


363 


Fitzsimmons, S. 


360 

Flaherty, D. 


113 

Flaherty, P. 

285 

329 

Flannery, G. 

230 

385 

Flatt, W. 

132 

1 34 

Flechsig, A. 146 

147 

307 

Flechsig, N. 


307 

Flegenhauer, K. 


170 

Fleischauer, L. 


348 

Fleming, D. 


132 

Fleming, Ronald 


76 


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152 

Fleming, Ruth 


132 

Fletcher, James G. 

164 



173 

Fletcher, James N. 

364 

Flink, K. 117 

144 

318 

Flinn, J. 


147 

Flintoft, Y. 


339 

Flodin, L. 76 

146 

148 

248 250 

25 1 

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Flottman, S. 

76 

274 


275 

327 

Floyd, J. 51 52 

: 76 

Floyd, W. 


392 

Fluke, D. 


151 

Flynn, J. 


365 

Foley, W. 


392 

Fontana, D. 


339 

Forbes, G. 


355 

Ford, D. 

127 

380 

Formuzis, P. 

147 

386 

Forncss, N. 


133 

Forney, V. 


320 

Forrester, M. 


201 

Forsbcrg, D. 


348 

Forslund, M. 


252 


253 

334 

Forslund, W. 


100 

Forsyth, T. 


137 

Fosbcrg, J. 76 

153 

355 

Foss, J. 


347 

Fossum, R. 


377 

Foster, C. 144 

270 

325 

Foster, J. 275 

296 

316 

Foster, L. 


365 

Fountaine, L. 

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Fox, G. 76 96 

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127 


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131 

353 

Fox, Jimmy 14 3 

199 

390 

Foxton, D. 

144 

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Foy, Y. 

269 

318 

Frady, D. 


344 

Fragncr, R. 


372 

Franco, M. 


166 

Francone, D. 


379 

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Frank, W. 


250 

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7(: 

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Franklin, V. 

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275 

325 

Frantz, C. 1 29 

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339 

Franzen, W. 


264 


268 

334 

Fraser, J. 144 

270 

328 

Frasier, C. 


148 

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35 

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275 

333 

Frazer, J. 

93 

136 

Frazier, G. 

62 

375 

Fredeen, W. 

109 

113 



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Freeman, D. 


38! 

Freeman, G. 


390 

Freeman, K. 62 

270 

365 

Freese, R. 


127 

Freier, J. 


363 

Freitag, N. 


334 

Freitas, W. 


266 

French, C. C. 22 23 

: 24 

57 95 

97 

278 

French, Carter 

133 

372 

French, F.. 


172 

Fretcr, D. 

119 

167 


168 

362 

Freier, K. 


325 

Frey, S. 


339 

Frichette, R. 

52 

265 


279 

380 

Friedrichs M. 


339 

Friel, J. 


246 

Fristad, R. 


152 

Fritterer, P. 


375 

Fritts, S. 


319 

Frizelie, N. 


348 

Fronek, D. 

157 

?87 

Frost, W. 


127 

Froula, K. 


376 

Frutiger, R. 


146 

Fry, B. 


129 

Fry, D. 


329 

Fry, K. 


385 

Fry, M. 76 

146 

328 

Frydenberg, K. 

270 

335 

Frydensberg, E. 


353 

Frye, S. 

248 

249 


250 

251 

Fuhriman, R. 

144 

344 

Fulkerson, A. 


116 

Fuller, P. 


329 

Fullerton, D. 

167 

353 

Fulton, R. Ill 

292 

379 

Funk, M. 


334 

Funk, W. 


148 

Fusscll, R. 


136 

Futcnma, C. 


140 

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Gabber t, N. 


365 

Gable, W. 


270 

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270 

387 

Gaiscr, M. 76 

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333 


396 














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379 

Graham, A. 

287 

348 

Hamilton, H. 


23 

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270 

387 

Holcomb, S. 

78 

122 

Jacklin, Doyle 


353 

Johnston, Dennis 


386 

Galgan, M. 



173 

Graham, Jason 


368 

Hamilton, J. 


393 

Hcathman, S. 


325 

123 129 

159 

328 

Jacklin, J. 


321 

Johnston, Don 

215 

220 

Gallagher, J. 


242 

245 

Graham, Judith 


270 

Hamilton, M. 

77 

348 

Heaton, R. 

100 

135 

Holden, P. 

160 

381 

Jackman, R. 


138 

Johnston, J. 


316 



294 

390 


290 

346 

Hamilton, V. 


321 



153 

Holert, M. 

111 

318 


158 

363 

Johnston, Raymond 

137 

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137 

Graham, N. 

77 

378 

Hamina, P. 


77 

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78 

340 

Hollenback, B. 


331 

Jackson, G. 

158 

363 

Johnston, Richard 

153 

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133 

Granberg, S. 


135 

Hander, M. 


340 

Hecht, A. 


32 

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391 

Jackson, J. 


363 


156 

364 

Galligan, G. 


37 

152 

Grandy, L. 

160 

319 

Hanford, D. 


318 

Heck, J. 

78 

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Hollister, R. 


148 

Jackson, T. 

156 

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Jolin, D. 

126 

335 

Gamble, B. 



237 

Granger, G. 


385 

Haney, R, 


142 

Heckman, J. 


127 

Hollyoaks, Mrs. 


270 

Jacobs, G. 


321 

Jonas, R. 

133 

266 

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50 

Granger, J. 

56 

385 

Hankinson, R. 


392 


294 

385 

Holm, P. 198 

199 

201 

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380 

Jondall, K. 


348 

Gansneder, K. 


387 

Grant, D. 


364 

Hanley, M. 


316 

Hedges, C. 

56 

360 

Holmdahl, J. 

113 

391 

Jacobson, I. 


340 

Jones, A. 


79 

Ganson, P. 


126 

270 

Grant, Jack 


137 

Hanna, H. 


45 

Hedges, G. 


320 

Holman, D. 


393 

Jacobson, J. 

127 

377 

Jones, C. 


264 



294 

327 

Grant, John 

127 

368 

Hanncman, R. 

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Hedges, M. 


323 

Holmes, B. 139 

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Jacquot, R. 79 

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388 

Jones, Daniel 

158 

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138 

Grant, K. 


378 


147 

393 

Hegland, L. 


264 

Holmes, J. 

199 

344 

Jaeger, J. 


373 

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158 

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76 

254 

339 

Graves, A. 

62 

355 

Hanner, Richard 

131 

368 

Hegna, J. 


347 

Holmstad, L. 


375 

Janies, C. 

126 

287 

Jones, David D. 

51 

152 

Gardner, G. 


132 

321 

Graves, R. 


329 

Hannus, R. 


378 

Heidcnreich, J. 


127 

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383 


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136 

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391 


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373 

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308 

37 3 

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316 

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373 

Heiling, M. 


340 

Holt, L. 

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365 

James, O. 


137 

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386 

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76 

153 

Gray, G. 


321 

Hansen, G. 


373 

Heim, H. 


380 

Holt, R. 

291 

391 

James, R. 63 

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127 

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330 

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93 

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363 

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170 

340 

Holtorf, J. 


150 

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275 

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339 

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263 

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137 

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312 

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228 

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380 

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392 

Gray, Robert 77 

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132 

Holtzman, K. 


335 

Jansen, R. 


135 

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333 

Garrison, L. 

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375 

Hansen, Jon 


383 

Heiner, R. 


132 

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373 

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300 

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347 


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131 

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390 

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Homer, S. 


340 

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391 

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Hel land, J. 


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331 

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137 

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K. 


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109* 

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323 

Kachinsky, D. 

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Gettles, Jo Anne 


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Gregorv, S. 


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319 

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329 

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138 

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381 

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372 


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Henricksen, D. 


373 

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346 

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319 

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365 

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328 

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340 

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78 

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1 38 

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126 

133 

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323 

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363 

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3 39 

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332 

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Kangas, A. 213 

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375 

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63 64 

364 


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344 

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347 

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321 

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76 

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Gromko, R. 

77 

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136 

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Johnson, Arthur 


133 

Kaohi, B. 


140 

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335 

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364 

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344 

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293 

3 37 

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126 

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368 



198 

369 

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146 

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Hcriza, G. 

189 

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266 

281 

Kariscn, L. 

80 

1 33 

Gilden, J. 



372 


155 

240 

Harris, E. 


369 

Herman, M. 

287 

340 


299 

337 

Johnson, Beverly 


79 


138 

352 

Gilden, R. 


289 

384 

Grover, S. 


317 

Harris, J. 


266 

Hermanson, J. 


379 

Huber, G. 

237 

390 


281 

326 

Karls ten, J. 


392 

Gildersleeve, 

C. 

246 

375 

Grow, R. 


373 

Harris, L. 

144 

340 

Herres, A. 


348 

Hublou, C. 

79 

318 

Johnson, Brian 

79 

135 

Karlstrom, B. 


1 38 

Giles, L. 



320 

Gruber, J. 


381 

Harris, Mary 

138 

340 

Herrin, C. 

78 

364 

Hubman, M. 


326 


277 

388 


160 

348 

Giles, R. 



130 

Grummett, M. 

61 

368 

Harris, Michael 


77 

Herrold, P. 


247 

Hudkins, K. 


323 

Johnson, Carol Marcia 

Karnes, S. 

144 

348 

Gill, G. 



100 

Grunewald, G. 

99 

153 


150 

369 

Hesselman, R. 


78 

Hudson, C. 

290 

319 



340 

Karr, Sharon 

256 

334 

Gill, M. 132 

139 

329 

155 

157 

265 

Harris, Sally 


269 

Heydlauff, E. 

134 

369 

Hudson, L. 

106 

142 

Johnson, Carol Marie 


Kato, B. 


140 

Gill, P. 



386 

278 

299 

387 

Harris, Sara 

126 

334 

Heyinan, R. 


363 

155 

277 

368 


270 

340 

Katterle, Z. 


36 

Gill, W. 

56 

158 

372 

Grunwald, G. 


365 

Harrison, B. 

46 

120 

Hibben, D. 

199 

323 

Hudson, R. 


169 

Johnson, Carmen 


100 

Kauffman, C. 


355 

Gillespie, J. 


147 

358 

Grvtness, P. 


384 

Harrop, K. 


201 

Hibben, J. 

78 

392 

Huff, J. 

274 

373 


157 

328 

Kauzlarich, J. 


139 

Gillespie, R. 



23 

Guard, R. 


378 

Harshman, M. 

233 

234 

Hibbs, M. 


138 

Huff, R. 


344 

Johnson, Cecil 


363 


285 

334 

Gillctt, S. 



344 

Gudmundson, K. 


339 

235 

236 

237 

Hickey, N. 78 

150 

311 

Hughbanks, L. 


334 

Johnson, Charlene 

326 

Kauzlarich, R. 


384 

Gillette, S. 


200 

332 

Guenther, R. 


135 

Hart, C. 


325 

Hickey, S. 

129 

285 

Hughes, J. 


329 

Johnson, Charles L. 

363 

Kawabori, C. 


390 

Gillis, D. 



62 


248 

378 

Hartley, C. 

77 

’ 96 


286 

316 

Hultstroin, D. 

285 

346 

Johnson, Charles R. 

365 

Kearley, E. 


137 

Gillis, S. 



344 

Guess, G. 


346 

100 

157 

159 

Hickman, J. 


373 

Humphreys, J. 

64 

127 

Johnson, Clarden 


365 

Keatley, M. 


32 3 

Gillis, W. 266 

289 

361 

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198 

264 

269 

319 

Hicks, M. 

116 

143 


152 

380 

Johnson, Darleen 


335 

Keech, G. 

215 

2 39 

Ginnold, R. 



365 

199 200 

287 

335 

Hartley, G. 

78 

100 

Hickstein, H. 


361 

Humphries, J. 


63 

Johnson, Donald 


147 

Keene, P. 


41 

Gjestrud, T. 



239 

Guhlke, R. 

77 

393 

Hartling, J. 

78 

335 

Hiebert, A. 


363 

Hundley, W. 

274 

275 

Johnson, Donald L. 

286 

Keeney, D. 


340 

Glasen, D. 



378 

Guinouard, D. 


151 

Hartman, P. 

158 

329 

Hieronymus, J. 


373 


282 

355 



376 

Keeney, J. 

201 

317 

Glasgow, M. 



93 

Gulliford, J. 


376 

Hartz, C. 


329 

Higgins, G. 


61 

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365 

Johnson, Doris 

126 

150 

Kegel, A. 

80 

166 

Gleason, G. 



360 

Gunderson, D. 


142 

Hartzog, D. 


169 

Highland, C. 


365 

Hunt, C. 


93 


200 

344 

Keith, N. 

270 

331 

Gleason, M. 



77 


296 

368 

Harvey, M. 


340 

Hill, B. 


317 

Huovila, L. 


270 

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365 

K el lard, G. 

123 

159 

Glendenning, 

G. 


380 

Gunderson, R. 


352 

Harvie, R. 


373 

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285 

331 

Hurd, C. 158 

294 

373 

Johnson, Gerald 

63 

1 96 


286 

376 

Glidden, S. 



332 

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292 

368 

Hasbrouck, M. 


158 

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100 

264 

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198 

199 

100 

146 

356 

Kell man, J. 


390 

Glover, S. 



339 

Gunkel, A. 61 77 

387 


285 

334 

Hill, Dennis 


352 

Hurley, A. 


323 

Johnson, James 

198 

360 

Kelln, M. 


359 

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344 

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51 52 55 

Hashmi, A. 

133 

138 

Hill, E. 


137 

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376 

Johnson, Janette 


133 

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148 

Cluth, W. 



363 

Gunther, C. 


337 

Haskell, R. 


137 

Hill, J. 

126 

340 

Huseby, L. 


376 

Johnson, Jonelyn 


256 

Kellogg, K. 


1 37 

Goad, A. 



329 

Gurney, G. 


376 

Haskins, S. 


335 

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344 

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79 

335 



319 

Kellogg, M. 80 

134 

335 

Goble, W. 



344 

Gusscck, D. 

56 

158 

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137 

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149 

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375 

Johnson, Judith 


199 

Kellum, J. 


378 

Godbey, H. 



50 

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339 

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157 

347 

Hille, D. 


373 

Hutcheson, M. 

144 

326 


270 

344 

Kelly, J. 


340 

Godding, F. 


56 

360 

Gustafson, M. 


144 

Hastings, R. 


390 

Hilliard, R. 


383 

Hutchinson, J. 


344 

Johnson, Karen 


330 

Kelly, L. 


357 

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386 


158 

339 

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159 

348 

Hillier, M. 


347 

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> 96 

129 

Johnson, Kathleen 

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80 

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317 

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292 

368 

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127 

3 84 

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170 

142 

144 

340 



319 

Kelso, D. 

256 

340 

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133 

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385 

Hatfield, R. 


385 

198 

199 

348 

Hutton, I. 79 94 

l 99 

Johnson, Laureen 

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323 

Keinp, A. 


157 

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156 

390 

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100 

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319 

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127 

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277 

334 

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52 

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144 

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328 


146 

147 

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325 

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292 

340 


246 

380 


294 

340 

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56 

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290 

319 

Hatten, R. 


369 

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100 

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381 

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62 

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373 

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137 

u 



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293 

321 

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365 

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2 

106 

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326 

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378 

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361 

If 



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138 

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344 


109 

110 

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340 

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295 

334 

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77 

147 

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121 

385 

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54 

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236 

Hylton, D. 

277 

373 

Johnson, Lynn 


352 

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1 5 1 

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132 

365 

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32 

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354 


237 

248 




Johnson, Marjorie 

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2 35 

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329 

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133 

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275 

337 

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321 

1 





335 

2 36 

237 

383 

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316 

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133 

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n 

t 96 

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311 

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363 

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332 

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136 

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77 

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281 

328 

Hinrichs, J. 


311 

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133 

138 

Johnson, Marlene 


321 

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11 3 

152 

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77 

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263 

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133 

325 

Hinton, L. 


78 

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62 

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375 

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294 

380 

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23 

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392 

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112 

344 

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364 

63 

; 64 

146 

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321 

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263 

379 

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325 

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344 

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256 

325 

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78 

158 


147 

148 

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393 

Kenzy, S. 


39 

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77 

372 

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344 

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316 


159 

365 

lies, E. 

201 

348 

Johnson, Oliver 


264 

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1 35 

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265 

276 

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242 

375 

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134 

363 

Hite, J. 


78 

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355 

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281 

337 

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198 

199 

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137 

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294 

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270 

384 

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220 

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78 

388 

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100 

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249 

250 

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383 

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380 

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78 

379 

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63 

369 

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329 

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150 

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321 

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271 

331 

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329 

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368 

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373 

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316 



364 

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158 

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376 

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56 

127 

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126 

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384 

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340 

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390 

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158 

159 

198 

199 

359 

266 

281 

340 

Hofer, P. 


319 

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373 

Kester, K. 


370 



294 

328 

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250 

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361 

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340 

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135 

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198 

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346 

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Gail 

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218 

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133 


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340 

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373 

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79 

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199 

363 

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368 

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346 

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340 


152 

376 


2 56 

346 

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339 

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380 

T yl 1 V 


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383 

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jonnson, onriurti i^ynn 



274 

373 

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201 

204 

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355 

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364 

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1 7U 

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200 

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171 

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369 

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3 36 

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325 

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113 

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331 

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316 

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147 

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326 

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321 

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369 

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133 






148 

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380 

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133 

376 

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329 

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340 

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354 

J 



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359 

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339 

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323 

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387 

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321 

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344 

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397 






T 202 

265 

327 

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376 

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356 

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152 

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nievai) i. ~ 

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46 

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361 

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370 

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235 

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320 

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390 

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236 

237 

370 

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142 

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363 

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354 

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332 

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322 

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345 

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56 

363 

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324 

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349 

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384 

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341 

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140 

La Mar, E. 


368 


199 

333 

Main, J. 


292 

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126 

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370 

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336 

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365 

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324 

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334 

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331 

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337 

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361 

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337 

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316 

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370 

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370 

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330 

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356 

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365 


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373 

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330 

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345 

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324 

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320 

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341 

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365 

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100 

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375 

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322 

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262 

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324 

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341 

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331 

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365 

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333 

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270 

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368 

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326 

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357 

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359 

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386 

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171 

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364 

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345 

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169 

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137 

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Kirihara, R. 


365 

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326 

Manville, B. 


327 

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320 

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330 

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138 

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340 

Large, R. 

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Little, S. 


346 

Maras, F. 

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233 

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245 

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349 

Muir, G. 


388 

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323 

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237 

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373 

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322 

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318 

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326 

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164 

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349 

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365 

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322 

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318 

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370 

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198 

368 

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349 

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149 

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132 

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137 

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327 

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126 

129 

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164 

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327 


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361 

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132 

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137 

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331 

141 198 

199 

340 


166 

199 

Lloyd, B. 156 

289 

356 

Marcear, A. 


388 

McEwan, H. 

82 

376 


268 

356 

Mulock, M. 

84 

198 

Kistler, M. 


382 

Larsen, J. 

138 

382 

Lloyd, C. 138 

199 

336 

Margado, G. 


152 

McEwen, P. 

126 

341 

Miller, Robert S. 


151 

199 

277 

345 

Kitchel, R. 

242 

245 

Larsen, L. 13 3 

198 

199 

Lobaugh, C. 


368 

Margaretich, J. 


318 

McFadden, J, 


356 

Miller, T. 83 

139 

361 

Mundcll, D. 

118 

157 

Kjack, D. 


352 

Larsen, S. 

275 

320 

Lockwood, L. 


347 

Marinshaw, J. 

82 

363 

McFall, J. 


270 

Miller, V. 


199 


268 

311 

Klarich, C. 


80 

Larson, D. 


239 

Loe, J. 

291 

364 

Markle, B. 


376 

McFarland, VV. 


137 

Miller, VV. 


143 

Mundell, G. 


311 

Klarich, J. 

80 

256 

Larson, E. 

53 

: 54 

Loe, R. 


63 

Markley, S. 


41 

McFarlane, J. 


391 

Millcson, B. 


137 

Mundt, I. 


328 

Klavano P. 


39 


266 

326 

Lof, E. 

56 

326 

Marler, J. 


380 

McGasland, L. 


326 

Millgard, T. 


375 

Munk, C. 


133 

Klefman, G. 80 

135 

363 

Larson, G. 127 

277 

385 

Lofgren, L. 

81 

326 

Marple, K. 


134 

McGillivray, J. 


345 

Mills, C. 


135 

Munn, M. 

92 

134 

Kleinknecht, R. 


375 

Larson, Karen 


34 1 

Lofgren, R. 


100 

Marrone, A. 


341 

McGillivray, R. 

82 

361 

Mills, Darlene 

170 

349 


143 

365 

Klemcnt, K. 


344 

Larson, Kenneth 


137 

Logan, J. 


388 

Marrone, C. 


341 

McGinnis, J. 


30 

Mills, Donovan 


391 

Munn, R. 


44 

Kleweno, D. 


355 

Larson, L. VV. 


138 

Lombard, A. 81 

96 

100 

Marsh, S. 82 

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100 

McGinnis, S. 

83 

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Mills, G. 


373 

Munns, L. 


158 

Kling, R. 

80 

384 

Larson, Larry 


81 

139 

154 

226 

154 226 

288 

331 

139 

263 

331 

Millsap, VV. 


364 

Munson, H. 


151 

Klinkenburg, J. 


80 


143 

388 

264 

281 

331 

Marshall, A. 

109 

110 

McGlade, C. 52 

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356 

Millspaugh, L. 


3 36 

Murbach, D. 


388 

229 

383 

Larson, M. 


352 

Long, Joy 

1 12 

345 


133 

284 

McCough, K. 

93 

136 

Milne, D. 


358 

Murakami, P. 


140 

K1 ip pen, J. 

80 

348 

Larson, R. 


295 

Long, Judith 


270 

Marshall, M. 

45 

; 82 

McGrew, C. 


112 

Milnes, R. 

198 

199 

Murken, W. 


378 

Kloker, P. 

170 

340 

Larson, Stanley 


365 


285 

333 


274 

328 

McIntosh, Robert 

361 


275 

360 

Murison, M. 

141 

201 

Klopp, H. 


390 

Larson, Susan 


144 

Long, L. 


365 

Marshall, R. 

291 

375 

McIntosh, Roy 

135 

265 

Minard, L. 


100 

Murphy, J. 

100 

137 

Kloth, B. 


340 


285 

341 

Long, P. 


326 

Marthens, S. 

144 

349 


289 

378 

M inear, G. 


341 

Murphy, L. 


341 

Kluge, B. 

284 

340 

Latendresse, F. 

287 

370 

Long, V. 


394 

Martin, A. 82 

149 

388 

Mcjunkin, D. 

83 

146 

Minch, L. 


83 

Murphy, M. 


391 

Knapton, K. 


332 

La Turner, G. 

81 

198 

Long, VV. 

62 

133 

Martin, B. 62 

270 

373 


148 

149 

Minor, M. 


353 

Murphy, R. 


370 

Knight, K. 

80 

373 


199 

373 

Lonneker, J. 


375 

Martin, Charles 


149 

Me Kail, J. 

83 

348 

Misner, C. 


3 36 

Murphy, S. 65 

84 

365 

Knight, VV. 


26 

Laufman, P. 


393 

Lonneker, T. 

81 

375 

Martin, Clifford 

82 

382 

McKay, G. 


83 

Mitchell, D. 

148 

394 

Murray, B. 

53 

349 

Knopf, C. 

127 

364 

Laurance, P. 2 

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109 

Look, J. 

127 

380 

Martin, D. 

215 

224 

McKay, J. 

291 

384 

Mitchell, J. 

238 

384 

Murray, C. 


345 

Knopp, S. 


368 


286 

346 

Looney, N. 

169 

170 

Martin, John 


160 

McKay, P. 83 

168 

384 

Mitchell, L. 

170 

326 

Murray, T. 


361 

Knowles, D. 


352 

La Velle, S. 


320 

Lopuszynski, T. 


287 

Martin, Josephine 


100 

McKeirnan, M. 


349 

Mix, M. 


379 

Muse, R. 


34 

Knowles, M. 

80 

340 

Law, A. 


168 



382 



157 

McKenzie, D. 

266 

373 

Mock, D. 


328 

Muvdi, O. 


138 

Knox, D. 62 

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307 

Lawrence, J. 


113 

Lord, J. 

63 

375 

Martin, L. 63 

l 65 

384 

McKenzie, M. 


382 

Mock, J. 

83 

376 

Myers, D. 


169 

Knox, R. 


144 

Lawson, B. 


319 

Loree, G. 


375 

Martin, R. 


3 36 

McKenzie, VV. 


385 

Moe, David 

292 

388 

Myers, Robert 


121 

Knudsen, R. 


383 

Lawson, R. 


62 

Loreen, J. 


373 

Martini, M. 

202 

281 

McKinney, L. 

93 

136 

Moe, Donald 


358 

Myers, Ronald 


368 

Knutsen, J. 

133 

328 

Lawton, J. 

81 

100 

Loreen, N. 


120 


287 

330 

McKinstry, M. 

83 

326 

Moe, H. 


380 

Myers, S. 


346 

Knutsen, VV. 


365 

Lawty, G. 


370 

Loreen, S. 6163 

t 64 

Martinez, S. 

82 

388 

Me Lachlan, P. 


341 

Moffat, VV. 


137 

Myers, V 7 . 

63 

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Knutson, C. 


340 

Layman, J. 81 

128 

341 

82 146 

148 

152 

Marvik, A. 

138 

385 

McLaren, VV. 


149 

Mohr, C. 83 

151 

198 

168 

173 

383 

Knutson, J. 

296 

346 

Layton, N. 


320 

Lose, James 148 

296 

384 

Marx, R. 12 3 

159 

294 

McLean, D. 

93 

136 


199 

373 

Myhre, R. 


394 

Knutzen, N. 80 

133 

340 

Lazzar, L. 


3 30 

Lose, Jerry 

270 

384 

Mason, G. 


100 

McLenegan, L. 


341 

Moir, L. 


330 

Myklebusl, K. 

6l 

63 

Koch, R. B. 


373 

Leadin, L. 


51 

Losey, A. 


388 

Mason, James 


363 

McLeod, J. 


383 

Molander, J. 


386 

84 

289 

375 

Koch, R. C. 

274 

388 

Leavitt, V. 

93 

136 

Loss, J. 

123 

358 

Mason, J. Ann 


345 

McMackin, Mary 


322 

Mokness, J. 


388 

Myles, W. 

156 

198 

Koeppen, C. 


275 

Leber, R. 


56 

Lothrop, B. 


341 

Mason, M. 129 

285 

319 

McMackin, Michael 

83 

Monaghan, K. 


33 


200 

370 

287 

326 

Le Blanc, W. 


392 

Loudon, W. 

109 

111 

Masonholder, H 


133 

119 164 

167 

362 

Monarch, J. 

83 

365 

Mylnar, M. 

84 

324 

Kohl, T. 


370 

Ledgerwood, J. 


393 


277 

330 

Massie, S. 


322 

McManis, Donald 

1 83 

100 

Mong, D. 

133 

370 

M 



Kohne, F. 


368 

Lee, B. 


190 

Loughlin, R. 

215 

223 

Masson, D. 27 

113 

147 

McManis, Donna 

83 

100 

Monroe, S. 


390 

n 



Koidal, W. 


383 

Lee, D. 


100 

Lounsberry, J. 

215 

227 

Mast, P. 61 64 65 

McMillan, B. 

171 

370 

Mon tee, R. 


242 

Naff, T. 

246 

365 

Kollcr, Larry 


168 

Lee, L. 


327 

Love, C. 

82 

133 

213 

215 

219 

McMurray, M. 


83 

Monteiro, M. 

173 

319 

Nagle, J. Jr. 63 84 

1 97 


169 

382 

Lee, VV. 


81 


252 

256 

Masteller, F. 


171 

McNamar, H. 


83 

Montgomery, A. 


375 

100 242 

244 

375 

Koller, Loren 


382 

Leendertsen, J. 


344 

Love, K. 5 1 5 2 5 5 

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Masterson, H. 


370 

McKnight, D. 


373 

Montgomery, C. 

201 

330 

Nagle, J. Sr. 

29 

171 

Komp, G. 

296 

391 

Leeright, G. 


320 

97, 100 

164 

165 

Masterson, M. 


51 

McPeak, M. 


330 

Montgomery, Dennis 

56 

Nagle, R. 


142 

Komp, R. 

80 

340 

Le For, C. 

269 

331 

168 169 

170 

356 


82 

375 

McPeek, L, 


83 

170 198 

199 

353 

Naimy, B. 


200 

Konicek, S. 80 

141 

333 

Legault, R. 


30 

Love, V. 129 

158 

318 

Masuda, J. 

82 

140 

McPhee, H. 


127 

Montgomery, Dorothy 

347 

Nakamura, R. 

93 

1 36 

Konz, J. 93 

133 

136 

Le Gore, C. 

53 

328 

Love, VV. 


133 


267 

330 


296 

386 

Moobery, J. 248 

249 

250 

Nalder, N. 

284 

334 

Konz, S. 


133 

Lehman, D. 


347 

Lovelace, S. 


82 

Matheny, R. 


356 

McPherson, B. 


265 

Moore, Alyce 


83 

Narancich, L. 

137 

359 

Koreis, I. 


340 

Lehmann, M. 


373 

Lovilt, M. 

252 

254 

Mathers, G. 


332 

McQuarrie, A. 


256 


299 

332 

Narayanan, V. 


138 

Korsgaard, L. 

200 

326 

Leid, R. 


136 

Lovitt, R. 


82 

Matheson, B. 

294 

330 

McRae, L. 


370 

Moore, Angeleno 

83 

318 

Narayanan, Mrs. V. 

138 

Kosin, I. 

144 

266 

Leigh, H. 


113 

Lowary, E. 

82 

146 

Matthews, J. 


198 

McRevey, R. 

158 

333 

Moore, David 


390 



267 

Kostenbader, D. 


359 

Leinweber, M. 


364 


285 

346 

Mathewson, L. 

82 

141 

McTigue, L. 


100 

Moore, Donovan 


388 

Nash, M. 


394 

Kraft, D. 


368 

Leitz, F. 

81 

100 

Lowary, J. 

129 

341 


198 

341 


146 

365 

Moore, E. 


27 

Nassar, E. 


152 

Kraght, K. 


363 


133 

354 

Lowe, G. 


370 

Mathisen, J. 


341 

McWilliams, C. 


345 

Moore, G. 

126 

158 

Nathe, V. 


156 

Kratzer, K. 80 

100 

341 

Lernaster, D. 


368 

Lowry, C. 


347 

Mathison, P. 

247 

384 

McWilliams, D. 

291 

353 


256 

322 

Nau, C. 


394 

Kratzer, W. 


80 

Lenibke, M. 


391 

Lowry, M. 127 

295 

364 

Matsuoka, T. 

93 

136 

Mead, S. 


320 

Moore, H. 

83 

152 

Nauditt, D. 


373 

Kraus, H. 

160 

382 

Lernckc, B. 

248 

378 

Luark, S. 

158 

321 

Mathews, VV. 


170 

Meade, D. 


341 

Moore, James Dale 

215 

Neal, G. 

158 

392 

Krause, M. 


327 

Lemley, R. 


392 

Lucas, Carol 


333 

Mathewson, J. 


390 

Meads, J. 


3 80 



365 

Negland, J. 


228 

Krebs, W. 


378 

Lernmer, H, 81 

148 

309 

Lucas, Charlie 


360 

Mattila, S. 5 3 

158 

327 

Mech, S. 

275 

361 

Moore, James Donald 

92 

Neill, E. 


106 

Kreps, K. 


330 

Lemmer, J. 

81 

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Lucas, G. 


394 

Mattson, C. 82 

281 

317 

Meek, H. 


390 

Moore, M. 


318 

Neill, J. 

290 

337 

Kriebel, L. 


80 

Lemmon, M. 


137 

Ludwig, R. 198 

199 

200 

Maughan, D. 


35 

Medcalf, M. 


341 

Moore, Richard 


56 

Neilson, R. 


47 

Kriegel, C. 


344 

Lemon, C. 

158 

176 

Luft, C. 

292 

333 

Maughan, K. 

82 

154 

Meek, A. 83 

159 

318 


198 

199 

Nelson, B. 144 

285 

337 

Krogh, J. 


309 

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295 

332 

Luft, D. 

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Maughan, P. 


155 

Meek, D. 


137 

Moore, Roger 


287 

Nelson, Camille 

265 

327 

K rogue, K. 


327 

Leonard, D. 

55 

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Luhn, C. 

82 

172 

Maughan, S. 

82 

128 

Meenk, R. 


360 

Moore, S. 

274 

320 

Nelson, Carol 


349 

Krohn, H. 


380 


2 30 

390 

Luker, C. 


341 


157 

337 

Meili, G. 


341 

Mordhorst, R. 


365 

Nelson, Conley 


374 

Kronquist, R. 

289 

360 

Leonard, S. 


263 

Lundquisi, J. 


321 

Maw, D. 215 

248 

250 

Melin, M. 


356 

Morford, P. 


152 

Nelson, Daniel 

156 

390 

Kruegcl, D. 

256 

332 


265 

334 

Lund wall, R. 


382 

May, C. 

53 

129 

Mellom, R. 


83 

Morgan, B. 83 

128 

332 

Nelson, Don 


84 

Krueger, C. 


364 

Leschner, D. 


137 

Lunnum, M. 

106 

334 


188 

324 

Melrose, M. 


62 

Morgan, C. 


332 

Nelson, Gary 


382 

Krueger, D. 


365 

Leseberg, J. 


347 

Lusk, B. 126 

256 

327 

May, D. 82 

116 

133 

Melton, W. 

172 

373 

Morgan, D. 


364 

Nelson, Gene 


388 

Krununel, M. 


346 

Lessig, C. 


336 

Lust, M. 

127 

355 


171 

363 

Mercier, A. 8 3 

129 

349 

Morgan, Gail 


324 

Nelson, Gloria 


341 

Kruger, C. 

93 

136 

Lester, VV. 


347 

Lybecker, D. 


127 

May, J. 

82 

365 

Merrill, T. 


29 

Morgan, Gary 


364 

Nelson, Greg 


137 

Krusset, J. 


363 

Levaque, M. 


385 


167 

353 

Mayer, C. 

93 

136 

Merten, P. 

156 

361 

Morgan, H. 


390 

Nelson, Gw-eneth 


132 

Kuenzi, D. 

80 

386 

Lewis, Allen 

63 

119 

Lyle, C. 

288 

331 

Maylor, J. 


345 

Mertes, G. 

153 

364 

Morgan, John 


92 

Nelson, H. 


355 

Kuhn, J. 


382 

164 167 

168 

362 

Lynch, P. 


355 

Maynard, R. 


56 

Metcalf, S. 

139 

328 

Morgan, Joseph 

84 

370 

Nelson, Jack 

84 

377 

Kuhn, N. 

290 

346 

Lewis, Andrew 


386 

Lynd, J. 


341 

Mays, M. 


375 

Mettler, A. 

134 

247 

Morgan, J. P. 


136 

Nelson, Jill 


34 5 

Kuhnly, M. 

80 

341 

Lewis, C. 


345 

Lynn, J. 82 

268 

355 

McBeth, D. 


353 

Mettler, M. 


341 

Morgan, K. 

144 

345 

Nelson, Marilyn 

270 

345 

Kullenbere. F. 


136 

Lewis, E. 

157 

388 

M 



McBride, Janet 

82 

226 

Metzger, W. 


171 

Morgan, M. 

166 

264 

Nelson, Marlene 


345 

Kumanomidoh. N. 

269 

Lewis, G. 

286 

358 



268 281 

282 

337 

Meves, P. 


331 

Morgan, Richard 


394 

Nelson, Marvin D. 

213 



352 

Lewis, S. 

88 

345 

Macboyle, VV. 


135 

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370 

Meyer, J. 

270 

331 

Morgan, Robert 

84 

364 


215 

218 

Kumpula, J. 


373 

Lewis, V. 


321 


296 

368 

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Morishige, H. 

140 

365 

Nelson, Marvin E. 

63 

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165 

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375 

MacDonald, T. 


368 


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388 

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138 

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319 



357 

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341 

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330 

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51 

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Mork, H. 

158 

368 

Nelson, Pamela 


349 

Kurtz, D. 80 

153 

373 

Leyda, S. 126 

284 

316 

Maclsaac, S. 

144 

300 


137 

362 

55 

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368 

Morley, A. 


370 

Nelson, Patricia 


292 

Kvamme. K. 

158 

353 

Lickfold, M. 


347 

Mackdanz, C. 


384 

McCaffery, N. 

111 

317 

Michaelsen, S. 

129 

144 

Morrell, C. 

215 

217 



330 

Kvanune. R. 61 63 65 

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158 

341 

Mackenzie, L. 


140 

McCall, D. 


34 

Michalson, M. 


386 

219 

221 

224 

Nelson, Roger 


152 

81 

164 

165 

Lien, L. 


383 

Mack in, VV. 


383 

McCall, J. 


320 

Michel, Frank 

83 

385 

Morrell, G. 

121 

368 

Nelson, Ronald 


61 

168 

172 

353 

Lightlc, S. 


364 

MacNeil, R. 

82 

100 

McCainish, VV. 

160 

363 

Michel, Frederick 

394 

Morrill, J. 


345 

Nelson, V. 


150 

Kvevcn, T. 


353 

Lilley, N. 


341 


152 

370 

McCartan, A. 


43 

Middaugh, R. 


136 

Morris, D. 


320 

Nerland, M. 

110 

144 

Kyle, D. 

118 

150 


81 


MacQuarrie, D. 

62 

355 

McCarty, A. 


322 

Middleton, B. 


341 

Morris, H. 


317 



334 

Kyte, K. 


264 

Lilliquist, W, 

368 

MacRae, C. 


138 

McCasley, C. 


133 

Mielke, C. 


142 

Morris, Jack 


391 

Ness, E, 

285 

341 




Lilly white, J. 


142 

MacRae, K. 


137 

McCasley, VV. 


133 

Migaki, T. 


137 

Morris, James 


370 

Ncttleton, J. 

127 

380 

L 




275 

391 

Mader, R. 

294 

391 

McClellan, M. 


345 

Mihara, J. 

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Morris, Judith 


341 

Newby, G. 


322 

Labberton, D. 

63 64 

Lincoln, K. 

215 

217 

Mades, L. 


365 

McClellan, R. 

168 

169 


100 

345 

Morris, Sandra 


345 

Newby, K. 

53 

331 

81 

100 

376 

Lind, W. 81 

289 

360 

Madesen, L. 


28 


268 

379 

Mika Ison, K. 


331 

Morris, Shirley 

84 

320 

New'comb, B. 


137 


398 






Newell, S. 

116 

145 

Ornstein, P. 


138 

Perras, L. 85 

100 

355 

Prentice, G. 

290 

332 

Richter, J. 


353 

Rush ton, H. 132 

326 

Schwisow, D. 

127 

167 


288 

346 

Orr, B. 


345 

Perrine, L. 


132 

Prescott, J. 

201 

374 

Richter, M. 

198 

199 

Rush ton, V. 

274 


294 

384 

Newland, D. 

84 

365 

Orr, C. 

93 

136 

Perring, C. 13 3 

1 39 

334 

Price, G. 213 

215 

219 

Rickard, R. 


391 

Russell, D. 160 

347 

Schy, J. 

133 

324 

Newman, B. 

211 

215 

Orr, U. 


64 

Pcrring, J. 5 3 

290 

334 

Price, J. 


333 

Riddell, M. 


330 

Russell, J. 87 

152 

Scott, A. 


362 

216 217 

219 

220 

Orser, R. 


383 

Perry, C. 


215 

Price, S. 

292 

324 

Riddle, L. 


151 

Russell, L. 275 

333 

Scott, D. 


326 

Newman, Terrance 

1 37 

Ortmayer, R. 

151 

268 

Perry, E. 


317 

Prichard, W. 

93 

136 

Rider, F. 

63 

356 

Russell, T. 

384 

Scott, E. 


229 

Newman, T. S. 


360 

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285 

337 

Schultz, D. 167 170 

389 

Singer, K. 

88 

375 

Olsen, S. 

254 

341 

Pederson, D. 

157 

388 

Potter, C. 


86 

Ribanyi, M. 

86 

138 

Roundtree, S. 


337 

Schultz, Elaine 

87 

Singh, R. 


138 

Olson, D. 

84 

374 

Peek, J. 


388 

Potter, G. 


280 


201 

3 30 

Rounsaville, G. 

87 

342 

too 

349 

Singleton, VV. 


143 

Olson, E. 


370 

Pehrson, A. 85 

256 

330 

Potter, T. 


362 

Ricci, D. 


353 

Roush, J. 


171 

Schultz, Erich 

383 

Siple, V. 


349 

Olson, K. 


349 

Pelagio, D. 


335 

Potiratz, VV. 


378 

Rice, C. 


240 

Rowan, C. 


322 

Schultz, Jerome 

377 

Sitlon, J. 


137 

Olson, James 


159 

Pelczar, A. 

85 

342 

Potts, J. 

144 

3 36 

Rice, M. 


326 

Rowe, R. 


143 

Schultz, John 87 

377 

Sjolunri, F. 


345 

Olson, Jo Ann 

138 

341 

Pelton, D. 


150 

Poulsen, D. 


342 

Rich, D. 152 

24 8 

250 

Rnzcll, J. 


137 

Schultz, L. 87 

349 

Sjostrom, O. 


324 

Olson, Judith 

256 

341 

Pemerl, B. 

85 

97 

Powell, C. 


349 

Rich, R. 


375 

Ruark, J. 

166 

382 

Schultz, R. 

167 

Skeen, D. 


157 

Olson, P. 


352 

100 144 

154 

334 

Powell, J. 


390 

Richard, R. 

127 

368 

Ruark, K. 201 

285 

334 

Schultz, T. 

389 

Skinner, L. 


213 

O’Malley, P. 

110 

318 

Pence, P. 

126 

281 

Powell, L. 

152 

370 

Richards, Larry 

247 

378 

Rubcnser, R. 

248 

365 

Schumaker, C. 

87 


2 38 

386 

Onkels, P. 

289 

383 


285 

3 34 

Powell, M. 


342 

Richards, Lois 


287 

Rudd, I. 


132 

1 39 

326 

Skotdal, L. 


332 

Onlinger, G. 


56 

Penney, R. 

137 

353 

Powell, S. 


319 


292 

322 

Rudd, N. 


132 

Schuster, C. 170 

324 

Skouge, J. 


88 

Ono, K. 


394 

Penninger, B. 


143 

Power, J. 


353 

Richards, Louis 


380 

Rudd, R. 275 

294 

318 

Schuster, J. 

129 

Skowronek, T. 


202 

Onstot, G. 

56 

131 

Peot, Patricia 


345 

Powers, Lee 


229 

Richards, R. 


356 

Rudd, T. 


142 

288 

332 

Sky Is tad, M. 


172 

157 

199 

388 

Peot, Paula 


345 

Powers, Lorilee 


100 

Richardson, A. 

8<5 

* 97 

Rufener, R. 

87 

345 

Schutter, R. 

123 

Sinter S. 


144 

O’Reilly, F. 

61 

133 

Pepper, D. 


85 

Pozarich, A. 


129 

100 

154 

157 

Rumsey, D. 

166 

394 

Schuy, D. 

61 





153 

364 

Perdue, E. 

114 

116 

Pracna, P. 


349 

281 

288 

328 

Rundell, H. 

120 

264 

Schwab, M. 

378 

Slaughter, C. 


06 
11A 

Orkney, D. 


390 

Perella, J. 

133 

198 

Prater, E. 

100 

142 

Richardson, P. 

86 

361 

Rundell, T. 


389 

Schwartz, VV. 

390 


L V 1 


Orlovsky, M. 


320 


199 

330 

153 

275 

346 

Richer, K. 


347 

Running, H. 


389 

Schweers, P. 

138 

Slawson, D. 

1 \ \ 

1 J5 

Ormiston, K. 


386 

Perm, J. 

85 

370 

Prater, N. 

64 

376 

Richied, J. 


62 

Rupp, M. 


342 

Schwendiman, G. 

62 

S let turn, L. 

292 

326 

Ormsby, R. 


332 

Perkins, R. 


56 

Preedy, D. 248 

250 

354 

Richmond, F. 


86 

Ruscher, W. 

50 54 


386 

Slezak, D. 


371 


399 







Slichter, S. 88 

100 

342 

Stark, G. 


368 

Swank, E. 


62 

Tierney, D. 


370 

Vaughan, J. 


326 

Welzel, M. 

270 

322 

Wilson, James 


169 

SI iter, W. 


391 

Starkcnburg, R. 


169 

Sw-anberg, D. 


322 

Tierney, J. 56 

157 

389 

Veach, N. 


90 

Wendt, B. 


284 

Wilson, Joe 

91 

358 

Sloan, Marilyn 


88 

Start, G. 5 

55 

368 

Sw-anger, L. 


89 

Tigner, R. 

90 

374 

Veenhuizen, E. 


311 

Wendt, Richard 


356 

Wilson, Johnnie 


390 


288 

346 

Startup, W. 

89 

100 

Swanson, C. 


89 

Tinsman, R. 


364 

Veenhuizen, J. 


364 

Wendt, Robert 


63 

Wilson, K. 

132 

312 

Sloan, Mervin 

88 

361 


138 

150 

Swanson, Donald 


100 

Tinney, E. 


26 

Veith, L. 


385 

Wendt, T. 

274 

365 

Wilson, L. 


317 

Slusser, L. 

173 

362 

Stearns, C. 


89 

Swanson, Donna 

270 

324 

Tissue, W. 


92 

Vercoe, M. 

144 

336 

Wene, S. 91 

135 

368 

Wilson, M. 


322 

Smart, C. 

123 

374 

Stecher, D. 

164 

169 

Swanson, E. 


324 

Tocher, R. 


62 

Verhcy, D. 

215 

222 

Wentz, E. 


327 

Wilson, Ralcnc 


115 

Smasne, M. 


324 


275 

368 

Swanson, J. 198 

199 

328 

Todd, M. 

290 

332 

Vcrling, V. 

229 

352 

Werkau, B. 


316 

117 

132 

312 

Smiley, W. 


368 

Sled ham, M. 

93 

136 

Swanson, Leonard 

127 

Todd, N. 


156 

Vessey, J. 

90 

150 

Werner, C. 


319 

Wilson. Richard 


134 

Smith, Allan H. 


34 

Steele, J. 


316 


264 

360 

Toevs, VV. 


134 

Vickery, D. 


343 

Werner, H. 

132 

152 

Wilson, Robert B. 

137 

Smith, Allan L. 


371 

Steiger, M. 

292 

353 

Swanson, Linda 


330 

Togaw-a, P. 


HO 

Victor, D. 


377 

Werner, M. 


132 

Wilson, Robert T. 

368 

Smith, Ann 


330 

Steiger, W. 

212 

215 

Swanson, M. 


368 

Toland, J. 


359 

Viebrock, C. 


368 

Wesen, C. 170 

171 

374 

Wilson, S. 


343 

Smith, Carol 

66 

182 


216 

217 

Swanson, P. 


324 

Tomaras, B. 

230 

268 

Vide, J. 

90 

330 

Wessel, J. 


382 

Wilson, T. 


365 

278 

279 

334 

Steigner, G. 


198 

Swanson, R. 


363 

Tomazin, P. 


343 

Vik, L. 


331 

West, B. 

270 

327 

Wilson, W. 


250 

Smith, Catherine 


342 


199 

285 

Swart, J. 275 

296 

317 

Tompkins, D. 

90 

355 

Villaescusa, F. 


55 

West, C. 

129 

134 

Windus, W. 

127 

352 

Smith, Chellis 

45 

266 

Steil, R. 


384 

Swartout, K. 


152 

Tonn, R. 


332 


148 

384 

West, H. 


65 

Wing, R. 91 

199 

371 


269 

275 

Steil, W. 

89 

389 

Sw-cat, L. 


320 

Tonnes, J. 


389 

Vilnius, V. 


100 

Westberg, D. 

292 

371 

Winkle, J. 

158 

378 

Smith, Danlec 


387 

Stein, J. 141 

198 

200 

Sweatl, G. 


266 

Topping, G. 90 

100 

343 

Vlahovich, J. 


377 

Westcott, S. 

256 

343 

Winn, P. 


53 

Smith, Dixie 

88 

100 

Steiner, R. 

202 

265 

Swedberg, W. 


172 

Torbert, G. 


378 

Vockert, W. 


137 

Westerman, J. 

293 

365 

Winslett, C. 

157 

334 


157 

330 

Steiner, T. 291 

292 

361 

Sw-ecn, E. 


349 

Torchio, L. 


215 

Vog, W. 

289 

353 

Westrum, L. 


100 

Winter, B. 99 

100 

317 

Smith, Douglas 

88 

146 

Steinmetz, D. 

269 

319 

Sweet, B. 

89 

346 

Torgerson, R. 

61 

90 

Vogel, B. 


389 

Weetmore, G. 


322 

Win ter,M. 

92 

375 


157 

389 

Steinmetz, L. 

147 

148 

Swenson, M. 

44 

264 

ISO 

198 

390 

Vollmer, D. 

HI 

333 

Wexler, F. 

127 

385 

Winters, R. 


349 

Smith, G. D. 


25 

Stendal, A. 


382 

265 

274 

277 

Torkelson, S. 


330 

V rat skid ou, D. 

138 

349 

Weythman, M. 


331 

Wipper, I. 


266 

Smith, George 


270 

Stennes, G. 

61 

156 

Swent, B. 

235 

237 

Tostevin, L. 

110 

270 

Vreeburg, G. 

91 

138 

Whatley, E. 


356 

Wiseman, J. 


361 


291 

376 

Stephens, R. 


362 

242 

244 

379 


292 

246 


172 

377 

Wheaton, Barbara 

322 

Wiswall, B. 


170 

Smith, Gloria 


345 

Stephens, S. 

156 

270 

Swerin, K. 121 

122 

204 

Toth, B. 

90 

141 




Wheaton. Beverlv 

256 


171 

330 

Smith, Grctchen 


128 

Stephenson, John M. 


Swett, S. 

200 

336 


198 

320 

W 





322 

Witherow, M. 

127 

389 



28S 

158 

240 

389 

Svbrant, G. 


383 

Tousley, R. 


36 

W'acker, J. 

198 

199 

Wheeler, R. 


91 

Witkowski, C. 

133 

343 

Smith, H. 

37 

252 

Stephenson, John R. 

291 

Sylva, R. 213 

238 

379 

Tower, L. 


371 


200 

371 

Wheeler, V 


159 

Wivell, H. 

138 

267 

Smith, James 


377 



384 

Syvrud, R. 


93 

Tozer, D. 


374 

Wackerle, L. 


336 

Whipple, B. 


111 

Wizemann, S. 


343 

Smith, Jeanne 


349 

Stephenson, S. 


25 

T 



Tranum, J. 


386 

Wade, B. 


332 

Whitbeck, L. 


343 

Woerner, S. 


316 

Smith, Jeremy 


386 

Sterba, B. 


343 

I 



Trapp, E. 


361 

Waggener, C. 


137 

Whitcomb, H. 


265 

Wohld, M. 

115 

168 

Smith, Jerry 


376 

Sterling, B. 


134 

Tahmazian, E. 


89 

Trapp, O. 

55 

90 

Wagner, C. 


333 


294 

365 

Wolf, W. 


374 

Smith, Jimmy 


394 

Stevens, F.. 

215 

217 


265 

385 


198 

383 

Wagner, H. 

93 

136 

White, B. 


383 

Wolfe. Marilvn 

226 

269 

Smith, K. 


346 

Stevens, J. 


137 

Tahmazian, G. 


385 

Thavis, G. 


365 

Wagner, K. 

275 

320 

White, Carol 

133 

144 

Wolfe. Marilvn C. 

270 

Smith, Larry 


380 

Stevens, R. 


3 59 

Takahashi, C. 


34 3 

Thavis, S. 

66 

322 

Wagner, Richard 

93 

136 



343 



337 

Smith, Leonard 


308 

Stevenson, C. 


390 

Talley, C. 


89 

Treadwell, J. 


317 

Wagner, Richard E. 

264 

White,Collene, 

270 

327 

Wolhford, M. 


254 

Smith, Lynda 


201 

Stewart, D. 173 

270 

353 

Tandy, C. 

89 

365 

Trefren, M. 

270 

349 



390 

White, D. 


91 

Wolter, J. 

287 

336 

Smith, Mary Lee 


199 

Stewart, F. 


379 

Tangvald, R. 


240 

Treider, N. 


366 

Wahl, D. 


158 

White, G. 


91 

Womack, S. 

92 

336 



342 

Stewart, John M. 


63 

Tanke, G. 


389 

Trcnnnel, J. 


391 

Wahleithner, R. 


3 36 

White, John 

91 

100 

Wong, A. 

92 

HO 

Smith, Mary Lou 


342 


148 

364 

Tarbet, J. 


266 

Tresch, D. 


90 

Wakefield, Diane 


133 


274 

375 


289 

375 

Smith, Milton 


138 

Stew-art, John N. 


100 

Tarrach, N. 


343 

Trcssler, A. 

90 

157 

Wakefield, Doris 133 

322 

White, Judith 


322 

Wood, B. 

61 

355 


158 

389 

Stew-art, M. 

292 

327 

Tate, R. 


392 

Tressler, C. 


121 

Walby, A. 

91 

377 

White, L. 


334 

Wood, D. 


240 

Smith, Pep 


127 

Stewart, N. 


327 

Tate, W. 


89 

Trevithick, J. 


343 

Walden, L. 286 

296 

320 

White, S. 

150 

345 

Wood, E. 


92 

Smith, Philo 


364 

Stickney, F. 

143 

382 

Taylor, David 

287 

363 

Trimble, J. 

295 

345 

Waldron, R. 

291 

3 79 

White, R. 


151 

Wood, F. 


389 

Smith, Richard F 


88 

Stiefbold, D. 

89 

100 

Taylor, Donald 


89 

Trinen, T. 


377 

Wald up, K. 


386 

Whitener, F. 


136 

Wood, G. 


380 



386 


146 

147 

Taylor, E. 89 

156 

374 

Trinneer, J. 

90 

343 

Walford, R. 


147 

Whitehouse, James 

374 

Wood, Margaret 


159 

Smith, Richard H 


355 

Still, M. 


343 

Taylor, H. 


45 

Triplett, P. 


157 

Walker, Dale 


322 

Whitehouse. Jeanne 

126 

Wood, Mary 

92 

343 

Smith, Robert 

215 

376 

Stillman, F. 62 

130 

379 

Taylor, I. 


152 


268 

389 

Walker, Donald 


374 


281 

332 

Wood, Melanie 


322 

Smith, Rogene 


345 

Stine, J. 


374 

Taylor, Jack 


365 

Tripp, S. 


347 

Walker, E. 


337 

Whiteman, K. 


346 

Wood, R. 92 

150 

374 

Smith, Roger Harold 


Stipe, R. 

146 

355 

Taylor, James 

201 

365 

Trisdalc, J. 

292 

34 5 

Walker, F. 


118 

Whiteman, L. 


91 

Wood, Sandra 


327 


158 

383 

Stockdale, W. 

63 

133 

Taylor, Janet 


322 

Trochoulias, T. 


172 

Wallace, D. 


343 

Whiteman, P. 

290 

334 

Wood, Sandra K. 


343 

Smith, Roger Horace 

88 

289 

296 

358 

Taylor, L. 


326 

Troeh, C. 129 

294 

334 

Wallace, L. 


343 

Whitmore, Darrel 

229 

Woodbridge, C. 


172 

Smith, Sharon 


322 

Stocker, G. 

201 

394 

Taylor, M. 


319 

Trolson, M. 

90 

110 

VVallenmeyer, D. 

91 

168 

Whitmore, Doris 


91 

Woodruff, J. 

160 

34 3 

Smith, Sheila 


139 

Stoelen, J. 

138 

382 

Taylor, Rosalie 


141 


142 

333 

Wallbridge, P. 


364 


118 

343 

Woods, M. 

146 

355 


200 

342 

Stoffer, G. 


382 


201 

343 

Trotter, Donald 

63 

282 

Walling, R. 

142 

337 

Whitney, D. 


320 

Woodward. G. 

92 

316 

Smith, Susan E. 


88 

Stoffcr, R. 


382 

Taylor, Ross 

142 

374 


287 

374 

Walter, D. 


248 

Whitney, F. 91 

106 

117 

Woodward, James B 

385 


254 

342 

Stokes, W. 


152 

Taylor, Vayla 

113 

317 

Trotter, Dorothy 


3 36 

Walter, R. 

198 

322 

Whitney, L. 


343 

Woodward. lame* I 

391 

Smith, Susan Elizabeth 


S toller, S. 

192 

319 

Taylor, Virgil 


375 

Trotter, W. 


337 

VV'aIters, R. 


336 

Whittle, C. 


347 

Woodward, M. 


238 



316 

Stolp, B. 

139 

349 

Taylor, W. 


240 

Trunkey, D. 


90 

Wallher, Donald 


386 

Whybrak, B. 


331 

Woody, P. 


33 3 

Smith, Verle 

100 

309 

Stoll, E. 

201 

343 

Taylor, W. Ward 

390 

Trunkey, J. 128 

129 

1S4 

Walther, Donna 


349 

Wick, C. 


322 

Workentin, J. 


152 

Smith, Virgil 

88 

383 

Stone, F.. 


38 

Teal, N. 


345 

Tucker, E. 


365 

Walton, B. 


383 

Wicker, M. 


343 

Working, E. 


29 

Smith, Wallace 


374 

Stone, J. 


89 

Teats, R. 


371 

Tucker, J. 


347 

Walton, K. 


266 

Widman, A. 


198 

Worley, R. 

289 

379 

Smith, Ward 


356 

Stone, L. 

89 

166 

Teel, R. 90 

168 

382 

Tuerson, S. 


S3 

Ward, D. 


240 


199 

316 

Worthington, R. 

92 

155 

Smoot, A. 

292 

342 


168 

382 

Tegler, J. 

90 

316 

Tuff, D. 


138 

Ward, R. 


392 

Widman, B. 


353 

Wright, C. 


93 

Sniff, E. 

136 

137 

Stone, V. 


363 

Tegner, B. 

118 

346 

Turkington, D, 

152 

368 

Ware, C. 


371 

Widmer, E. 

150 

330 

Wright, J. 


62 

Snortutn, J. 

271 

274 

Stonebridge, J. 


382 

Teitzel, F. 

133 

343 

Turner, B. 

170 

34 3 

Warkentin, J. 

91 

394 

Widdison, C. 


137 

Wright, N. 


347 

Snow, L. 


390 

Stonenian, J. 


133 

Tekel, M. 


343 

Turner, D. 


349 

Warrick, C. 


345 

Widdows, T. 


127 

Wright, R. 

62 

376 

Snowden, J. 

100 

138 

Stoneroad, E. 

285 

331 

Telford, H. 


30 

Turner, W. 


383 

Warwick, D. 


198 


294 

371 

Writer, L. 


385 


157 

320 

Stoneroad, J. 


89 

Telford, R. 


374 

Tutland, J. 


317 


199 

343 

Wiecking, W. 

158 

390 

Wuesthoff, M. 


322 

Snyder, B. 


88 

Storie, Jerry 


228 

Temple, D. 

147 

371 

Twibell, D. 


238 

Warwick, N. 


326 

Wiedemann, P. 


127 

Wulff, J. 


384 

Snyder, J. 


61 

Storie, Jon 

198 

371 

Temple, G. 

53 

281 

Twitchell, M. 


380 

Warwick, Robert 


361 


294 

364 

Wulff, L. 


352 

Snyder, V. 


88 

Storment, G. 


167 


292 

343 

Tye, G. 


354 

Warwick, Rick 


138 

Wieland, D. 


126 

Wunderlich, D. 

92 

368 

Sobola, P. 


345 

Siornishack, F. 

89 

164 

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392 

U 



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100 


268 

331 

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199 

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126 

165 

168 

353 

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317 



Washington, T. 

91 

390 

Wiemer, J. 


349 

250 

376 


269 

318 

Stout, A. 

93 

136 

Temples, J. 

248 

391 

Ubom, I. 


138 

Waterman, G. 

292 

343 

Wigen, M. 


126 

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375 

Soderling, K. 

S6 

198 

Stout, F. 


352 

Tennant, A. 

156 

326 

Udseth, S. 


29 2 

Wathc, V. 


240 


286 

327 

Wynn, A. 


92 


199 

200 

Stout, K. 


33 

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320 

Ullah, U. 


(38 

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336 

Wilburn, W. 


352 

Wynstra, D. 


391 

Soderquist, B. 


345 

Stout, L. 


343 

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374 

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144 

349 

Watson, Cal 


120 

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122 

159 

Wyrick, R. 

63 

368 

Solberg, D. 


201 

Stovin, S. 

55 

356 

Terry, R. 


394 

Uluocak, N. 


138 

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378 


27S 

327 

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285 

326 

Solberg, J. 

133 

342 

Strada, J. 


152 

Terry, S. 269 

288 

316 

Ummel, B. 

270 

361 

Watson, M. 


322 

Wilcox, S. 

91 

324 



Soleni, J. 


345 

Stradling, E. 

201 

371 

Thayer, R. 


36 

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365 

Watson, N. 


349 

Wile, D. 


371 

Y 



Soley, B. 


333 

Straight, K. 

89 

264 

Theige, D. 

90 

148 

Undeberg, T. 


343 

Watson, S. 

85 

; 97 

Wile, J. 


322 

Yarn bra, M. 

92 

375 

Sollie, G. 


268 

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383 


149 

363 

Unger, D. 


374 

122 

159 

332 

Wiles, F. 


376 

Yarber, J. 


343 

Somnis, G. 213 

215 

220 

Strand, G. 89 

148 

149 

Therriault, T. 


384 

Unger, K. 


330 

Watt, K. 51 55 

; 9i 

Wilgus, G. 


242 

Yates, R. 


136 

Sonstelie, T 

157 

198 

Strand, S. 268 

296 

3 36 

Thomas, Mary 


343 

Upham, M. 

90 

345 


148 

368 


245 

389 

Yales, W. 

92 

374 

199 275 

284 

316 

Strane, R. 89 

100 

391 

Thomas, Melvin 


374 

Upshaw, K. 


90 

Watt, VV. 

121 

123 

Wilkins, G. 


137 

Yeend, J. 


316 

Sonneborn, E. 


3 86 

Strauss, S. 

126 

343 

Thomas, N. 126 

129 

328 

Upshaw, M. 

90 

ISO 

Watts, A. 91 

I 97 

106 

Willey, J. 


345 

Yenter, P. 92 

288 

337 

Sonnek, S. 


336 

Strausz, J. 

111 

318 

Thomas, R. 

63 90 

Urdahl, N. 


324 

115 

143 

363 

Williams, A. 91 

l 98 

HI 

Yokom, G. 

121 

122 

Sorensen, C. 


371 

Strausz, S. 


158 


100 

364 

Uthmann, R. 

56 

133 

Webb, M. 

134 

201 

154 281 

282 

34 3 


I 2 3 

I 59 

Sorensen, H. 


27 

Strayer, A. 

89 

343 

Thomason, S. 


322 

198 199 

275 

365 

Webb, R. 


383 

Williams, C. 


317 

Yonck, R. 


152 

Sorensen, J. 

26 

334 

Streeter, R. 


137 

Thompson, Alice 


287 

Utzman, G. 


379 

Weber, Jan 

294 

320 

Williams, D. 

56 

392 

Yoshiniura, N. 


140 

Sorensen, R. 

256 

342 

Streib, J. 144 

256 

319 



322 




Weber, J. 

270 

345 

Williams,E. 


146 

Yost, E. 


346 

Sorgenfrei, K. 


343 

Sireii, S. 


41 

Thompson, A. VV. 

31 

V 



Webert, D. 


137 

Williams, G. 


275 

Young, Donald 


389 

Soriano, R. 150 

275 

374 

Streuli, O. 

292 

391 

Thompson, D. 

127 

384 

Vadnais, D. 

146 

148 

Webster, J. 

252 

256 


285 

337 

Young, Douglas 


54 

Sotka, E. 


391 

Stricken, M. 


322 

Thompson, Gale 


56 



149 

Webster, K. 


391 

Williams, Harvev 

91 

55 

371 

Southworth, G. 


120 

Strickland, M. 

56 

198 


288 

374 

Valentine, R. 

93 

136 

Weeks, D. 


361 


146 

312 

Young, J. 

270 

349 

Sovik, J. 

138 

380 


199 

392 

Thompson, George 

374 

Vallandigham, V. 


134 

W'egner, D. 

91 

1 97 

Williams, Helga 


330 

Young, K. 117 

118 

345 

Sowers, K. 


330 

Strode, E. 


349 

Thompson, H. 


374 



371 

141 

204 

334 

Williams, K. 

156 

215 

Young, Larry 

55 

201 

Spaans, A. 


138 

Stroh, J. 


132 

Thompson, 1. 


126 

Valli, J. 


343 

Weher, D. 128 

268 

319 

Williams, Marilyn 

91 


289 

356 

Spann, D. 


374 

Strong, D. 

89 

365 


129 

324 

VanAntw-erp, E. 


286 

Weiger, T. 


136 

Williams, Marjory 

347 

Young, Leon 

92 

371 

Sparks, S. 

280 

281 

Strong, M. 


34 3 

Thompson, J. 


365 



392 

Weintraub, P. 

157 

269 

Williams, Michael 

378 

Young, Leonard 


134 

Spencer, G. R. 


39 

Strong, T. 

89 

382 

Thompson, M. 

62 

360 

VanAusdle, K. 


343 

Weiss, E. 


157 

Williams, R. 


93 

Young, T. 

92 

382 

Spencer, Gene 


354 ' 

Stroops, P. 


349 

Thompson, O. 

93 

136 

VanBcvers, J. 


263 

Weiss, G. 


294 

Williams, S. 


345 

Youngquist, M. 

294 

316 

Sperber, A. 


380 

Stroud, M. 


371 

Thompson, P, 


347 


296 

343 

Weiss, M. 


345 

Williamson, A. 

61 

63 

Youngquist, V. 

164 

353 

Spicer, R. 


198 

Stuart, F. 


89 

Thompson, R. 


132 

VanBuskirk, R. 


365 

Weissenfels, L. 

132 

371 

64 

135 

150 

Youngsman J. 

134 

172 

Spielman, J. 


27 

Stuart, N. 

270 

290 

Thomsen, J. 

137 

171 

VanderGriend, S. 


349 

Weitz, C. 

269 

349 

Williamson, D. 


371 



Spille, J. 

55 

356 

Stuart, W. 

89 

352 

Thomsen, M. 


90 

VanDerHyde, N. 


290 

Weitz, J. 


390 

Williamson, G. 


362 

Z 



Spitzer, L. 


63 

Stuckey, P. 


3 36 


157 

171 



337 

Weitman, R. 

138 

374 

Williamson, J. 

33 

HI 

Zabel, L. 


92 

Spooner, J. 


391 

Studebaker, R. 


156 

Thomson, C. 


no 

Vandervort, L. 


365 

Welch, B. 


328 

Willis, A. 


343 

Zackrison, H. 


92 

Spracher, R. 

118 

219 

Studebaker, S. 


328 


264 

379 

Vandeveer, A. 


126 

Welch, M. 

64 

127 

Willis, D. 

91 

326 


166 

389 

Spray, M. 

88 

34 5 

Sturza, I. 

268 

322 

Thomson, Janet 

228 

319 


129 

318 


147 

359 

Wills, P. 

112 

345 

Zahniser, F. 

92 

383 

Springer, F. 

156 

374 

Sugg, S. 

204 

347 

Thomson, Janet V. 

90 

VanDoren, C. 

250 

368 

Welch, N. 


374 

Wilmarth, L. 

270 

343 

Zander, A. 


362 

Sprow, A. 126 

287 

343 

Sukut, O. 

242 

244 



336 

VanDorcn, L. 


320 

Weldin, F. 

148 

352 

Wilson, Barbara 

91 

97 

Zehnder, C. 

160 

394 

Spry, J. 


137 


245 

375 

Thomson, R. 


228 

VanDusen, M. 

111 

318 

Weldin, K. 


352 

117 142 

145 

318 

Zehnder, D. 


394 

Srail, J. 56 

198 

199 

Sullivan, J. 


144 


269 

379 

VanDusen, VV. 


317 

Welle, A. 

91 

383 

Wilson, Bonnie 

292 

317 

Zeller, J. 

66 

129 


200 

374 

Suitimerfield, S. 


330 

Thorne, M. 


353 

Vang, E. 


359 

Weller, H. 

27 

143 

Wilson, Betty 


144 


186 

349 

Stahl, R. 


392 

Sumtion, A. 


379 

Thorsctt, G. 

134 

374 

VanHersett, D. 


392 

Weller, R. 

152 

371 


270 

319 

Zeller, R. 


353 

Stnlder, 88 97 

100 

Sunich, P. 

89 

150 

Thorson, N. 90 97 

HI 

VanHorn, G. 


90 

Wellington, P. 

198 

199 

Wilson, David 

61 

1 63 

Ziegler, A. 


337 

142 154 280 

281 

343 

Surcndranath, J. 


138 

157 

285 

343 

VanLeuven, D. 51 52 

: 55 

201 

275 

371 

91 

215 

217 

Ziegler, J. 


152 

Stallings, D. 


379 

Sutherland, Jim 


215 

Thoreinson, K. 


322 

Van Pelt, R. 


169 

Wellington, R. 

127 

384 

219 

223 

224 

Ziegler, N. 


326 

Stambaugh, R. 


391 

Sutherland, Judith 

345 

Thue, R. 


376 

VanTrease, D. 

90 

394 

Wells, D. 

34 

239 

Wilson. Donald F. 

100 

Ziegwied, G. 


55 

Slamia 1, J. 

88 

121 

Sutherland, M. 


322 

Thummel, J. 


397 

VanVleck, J. 


138 

Wells, G. 

164 

167 



158 

Zimmerman, A. 


286 


275 

385 

Sutton, H. 89 

131 

156 

Thurlow, B. 


56 


274 

327 

168 

289 

362 

Wilson. Donald L. 

378 

Zimmerman, J. 


47 

Stand ley, M. 


364 

268 

286 

376 

Tibbitts, D. 

93 

136 

Van Winkle, R. 


128 

Wells, H. 


386 

Wilson, Dwight 


356 

Zion, H. 


43 

Stanton, F. 


151 

Svinth, C. 


28 

Tibbitts, T. 

152 

228 

129 

142 

324 

Welo, V. 

242 

244 

Wilson, F. 

123 

204 

Zuger, M. 


3 32 

Starbuck, R. 


156 

Svinth, D. 

269 

331 

Tiede, T. 

90 

114 

VanWoerden, D. 


378 

Welsh, M. 

112 

266 

Wilson, Gary 

62 

386 

Zuppe, R. 


384 


201 

356 

Swan, G. 


89 

131 

213 

230 

Van Zee, J. 

61 

65 


287 

345 

Wilson, Gerald 

91 

[ 97 

Zwicker, G. 


137 

Stariha, P. 


352 

Swan, V. 


146 

Tiegs, R. 90 

149 

153 

Vargo, L. 


371 

Wclton, R. 

91 

365 

152 155 263 

265 

389 

Zwicker, M. 

110 

318 


400