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FROM WHERE WASHINGTON 
STATE STANDS TODAY ITS 
BEGINNINGS CAN HARDLY BE 
IMAGINED. AT THE SAME 
TIME THESE BEGINNINGS ARE 
A VERY CONSCIOUS PART OP 
OUR TRADITIONS. POSSIBLY IT 
WAS THE FIRST BOARD OF 
REGENTS. PICTURED HERE AT 
THE SITE OF THE ADMINIS¬ 
TRATION BUILDING, THAT 
GAVE US CUR FIRST SHOVE. 
IN ITS FIRST TWO MEETINGS, 
ON MAY AND DECEMBER OF 
1891, THE BOARD DETER¬ 
MINED OUR FOUNDATIONS BY 
ITS DECISION TO HAVE THE 
COLLEGE OFFER FOUR COURSES 
OF STUDY, AND ITS APPOINT¬ 
MENT OF GEORGE LILLEY AS 
OUR FIRST PRESIDENT. 


























































on january 26,1967 the board of regents announced the 
appointment of dr. w. glenn terrell, jr. as our seventh 
president in wsu's 78-year history, thus a lengthy search 
for a successor to dr. c. clement french ended, wsu 
begins another era this fall when the young dean of 
faculties at the university of illinois at chicago circle, takes 
over the reins, dr. terrell has been in university work 
throughout his professional life; as a college teacher for 
nineteen years and a university administrator for ten. 

in his own turn he will begin building new 
traditions from his own past and ours. 































































































































































r* 



3 











THESE ARE BUILDINGS FAMIL¬ 
IAR TO US AS THEY MUST HAVE 
BEEN TO STUDENTS WHO LIVED 
IN STEVENS AND FERRY HALLS 
IN 1895. THE FIRST BUILDING ON 
CAMPUS. THE ADMINISTRATION 
BUILDING WAS BUILT WITH 
$150,000 SET ASIDE BY THE 1893 
LEGISLATURE AND APPEARS 
EXTERNALLY NOW ALMOST AS 
IT DID THEN. IT HAS BEEN 
USED FOR EVERYTHING FROM 
A LIBRARY TO GYMNASIUM; 
AND MORE RECENTLY IT BRINGS 
TO MINDS OF STUDENTS THE 
REGISTRATION TIME. ACROSS 
THE STREET. STEVENS HALL 
STILL LODGES NEARLY 100 GIRLS 
AND WILL CONTINUE TO DO SO 
FOR A COUPLE MORE YEARS, 
THEN IT WILL BE EXTEN¬ 
SIVELY REMODELED TO SERVE 
AS A SPEECH ANNEX BUILD¬ 
ING. FERRY HALL NOW SERVES 
AS A DORMITORY FOR GRAD¬ 
UATE MEN STUDENTS. IT STANDS 
TODAY AT ITS ORIGINAL SITE. 
AFTER BEING REBUILT WHEN 
FIRE DESTROYED IT A FEW 
MONTHS AFTER THIS PICTURE 
WAS TAKEN. THESE THREE 
BUILDINGS WERE OUR CAM¬ 
PUS. AND STILL ARE. WE HAVE 
ONLY SPREAD FROM THERE. 




















1 







































V 





















TRADITION STARTED WITH 
BUILDINGS SUCH AS THE WATER 
TANK SHOWN HERE AS IT STOOD 
AS FAMILIAR A LANDMARK AS 
BRYAN HALL DOES FOR US TO¬ 
DAY. NICKNAMES SUCH AS 
AGONY HALL. FOR THE MUSIC 
BUILDING. AND THE •'CRIB'’ FOR 
THE FIRST CLASSROOM BUILD¬ 
INGS ON CAMPUS. STUCK WITH 
THEM FROM FIRST TO THE LAST 
DAY OF USE. MAYBE THESE 
BUILDINGS WERE NEW AND 
STERILE TO THE STUDENTS OF 
YESTERDAY AS SOME OF OURS 
SEEM TO BE NOW. BUT FROM 
THE CLEAN WALLS THEY FASH¬ 
IONED THEIR MARKS OF TRADI¬ 
TION TO MAKE A FAMILIAR EN- 
VIRONMENT. MORE THAN THE 
PURE IDEA. THERE WERE CIG¬ 
ARETTE BURNS. TORTURE. AND 
INVOLVEMENTS CARVED ONTO 
DESK TOPS. BANISTERS AND 
CORRIDOR WALLS. 





































today we seek, as they did before, to conform 
the empty steel shell into a home for our form or 
inspiration instead of the idea into a building 
for the hour, we mark daylight hours to the 
clocks of johnson tower, the bells of todd hall, 
and footsteps up the stairs of Cleveland, slowly 
we leave our own tradition etched in the form of 
a slow, smouldering contamination of the walls 
with an idea, an opinion or a question, when 
the walls are filled, these buildings, too, will 

be traditions. 















MANY STORIES COULD BE TOLD ABOUT THE ADVENTURES OF LIVING IN THE FIRST DORMS ON 
CAMPUS. AMONG THEM, PERHAPS THE "PANTY RAIDS" OF THE 1950'S IS ONE OF THE MOST 
FAMOUS. GROUND FLOOR WINDOWS OF STEVENS HALL PROVIDED ENTRANCE TO MALE STUDENTS 
AS THEY STILL WOULD, BUT FOR SECURELY FASTENED AND PAINTED SCREENS THAT WERE AT 
LAST PROVIDED. IN 1895 THE BOY’S DORMITORY. FERRY HALL. BURNED JUST BEFORE THANKS¬ 
GIVING. SHOWN HERE IS THE SCENE OF THE FIRE, WHICH PROVIDED ONE OF THOSE MYSTERIOUS 
OCCASIONS THAT ROUSE ANOTHER LIVING GROUP SPIRITS AGAIN. HAVING A SINGLE DORM FCR 
EACH SEX FOCUSED MOST ACTIVITIES TOWARD CO-EDUCATION ALISM--AN IDEA FCR HOUSING THAT 
HAS BEEN IN THE PLANNING FOR MANY YEARS. 













































this year, with the opening of the 
Stephenson complex, co-educational 
living became realized at the 
university, its activities, however, can 
extend over a much wider range than 
panty raids because of the combined 
lounge, study and eating facilities, but 
there are many more ways and places 
to make a home around campus, it 
may be a dormitory of hundreds, 
sorority or apartment for two or three, 
as it was in the first dorms, however, 
the idea is still the same, each person 
must live where they can remain in 
accord with others, themselves, and 
their attempts. 


14 




















and while we've found a 
little corner for ourselves and 
possessions we secure 
around us, we still must deal 
with others, this is that 
part of the most valuable 
learning which comes during 
the late hours in a room 
down the hall, at friday 
night dinner, in a football 
game on the lawn, and in 
the hundreds of other faces 
we will meet this year, 
there is no course, no 
teacher, and no grade for 
the experience of learning to 
live with others, it is the 
everyday, soap-and-water, 
coffee-and-toast environment 
of group living that is the 
class everybody always took, 
we, during our turn, take it 
now for the same reason. 


15 
























WHENEVER WE WONDER HOW WE WILL EVER 
FIND A NEW AFTERNOON DIVERSION. WE SHOULD 
TAKE A QUICK LOOK BACK. WITHOUT EVEN MOS¬ 
COW. THE STUDENTS OF EARLY 1900’s KEPT THE 
TUB USUALLY DOING FULL-TIME BUSINESS. HAD A 
FORMAL TO DRESS UP FOR, FORMED A FRESH¬ 
MAN-SOPHOMORE TUG-OF-WAR, AND TOOK THE LONG 
WAY HOME BY THE POND WHERE REGENTS HILL 
NOW STANDS. THEY STARTED THE CLUBS WE JOIN, 
THE DANCES WHICH ARE NOW OUR TRADITIONS, 
AND THE SPIRIT OF PRANKSTERISM WHOSE GHOSTS 
STILL HAUNT THE MINDS OF AN OCCASIONAL REST¬ 
LESS OR BORED YOUNG STUDENT. 


































of ungrateful demand, there is still 
time taken to wonder what Pullman 
can offer us to do. and our answer 
is still the things our parents found 
there were to do. there is always 
an hour for the cub, a weekend for 
the home game, and evening to go 
to idaho, or a group dinner and 
dance, and if there were a way to 
get out, we would repeat the cycle 
again next week. 


18 
















. . . but when next week comes there is always another 
shimmering point to focus on; possibly only a moment 
that we endured all else for, but still the reason the 
balance swings toward life, it may happen in the 
moment of void or it may happen in the moment of a 
supreme involvement, we may find ourself alone with 
no one to tell this to. we may find it among the crowds 
also celebrating their own moment with a torrent of 
scream and throb. 





isat's 


and in this unleashing, we often acciden¬ 
tally bump into ourselves, our energies, 
engaged in relief from the establishment, 
put on masks that startle even ourselves, at 
times, from war protest to ping pong, we are 
amazing, whimsical, stoical, and deadly 
serious beneath, our activity is more than a 
physical exercise; it is the answer to some 
basic question we have bumped into along 
the way. is there a way out? yes. maybe, 
probably not. but we will find it anyway. 





























then one day another answer comes to 
us. maybe it is from another voice; the 
brawling words, a blue, soft rhythm, 
we listen to these words of a soft 
spoken man telling us we can love as a 
majority of one. words of a pounding 
man tell us we must hate a minority of 
millions, the songs mix these, and the 
beat is our soul's teletype, what have 
we come up with? an evening to tap 
our foot to, clap our hands for, and 
drive deep to us our fear that we really 
can do things the words predicted. 





but the stage is not where our real entertainers perform, in the wings are the tests for 

survival of the person that one thinks one really is; that others should know, but 

never do. you are thrown together with a girl you met at a kegger, last semester's 

prof, the headlined athlete, a couple vague faces, an iranian student, and 

you are told to survive, and after a sudden water fight, the bitter 

campaign, or day at the snake, you have survived once more, those 

who fought it out with you are now your best friends, it was a bigger cast 

than you thought, this is just one act of a really bigger show. 




THEY LOST AND WON ON THE SAME 
BATTLEFIELDS WE NOW TRY. THEY 
LOOKED BLANKLY AT THE QUESTIONS 
WE GUESS AT AND MISS AGAIN. THEY 
TRIED ALL THE WAYS TO GET OUT; 
WITH MORE THAN THEY BROUGHT IN. 
WE WERE BORN OUT OF THEM. WE 
WERE BORN OUT OF THE PAST. AND 
BECAUSE OF WHAT WE CAN. OR MUST 
DO WITH WHAT'S LEFT TO US. THAT 
PAST HAD TO BE MORE THAN PEOPLE 
AROUND TO ACCIDENTALLY START 
TRADITIONS. THEY HAD TO BE PEOPLE 
WHO REALIZED THEY WERE PASSING 
ON MORE THAN OLD PICTURES, ANEC¬ 
DOTES. RIPPED TEXTBOOKS AND WORN 
GRASS. MORE THAN THEY HAD AC¬ 
COUNTED FOR AND WE CAN HANDLE 
IN OUR OWN LIVES. WE IN TIME, 
MUST ALSO PASS IT ON. 





















































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all the way, it has been a game of elimination, 
for a last answer, we listen to the only voice we 
have not listened to. it is the slowest, smallest 
and least understood to us. it is our own. now 















we have discovered our reasons for being here too 
personal for chalk and a lecturn. it comes closest to 
the mathematics of emotion, see her? third on left- 
the name doesn't matter, it's you or me. a number 
of the mass, but it doesn't matter anymore because 
we're working on that, we're getting down there; 
paring out ourselves from so many numbers to 
see who we are, and if it's who we always thought 
and when it isn't who is it really? 




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yesterday 

today and 

tomorrow will pass 

but there is an eternal arithmetic 

one from ten thousand, six hundred 

from one, me without you, minus ten 

sixteen zero ninety five 

and privacy plus time equals . . . 

and always subtracting ourself from the larger number, 
but finding in that final reduction, 
in some way, we are still a part 
of something bigger than our self. 













31 






































CHINOOK ’67 
PUBLISHED BY 
ASSOCIATED 
STUDENTS 
OP 

WASHINGTON STATE 
UNIVERSITY 
PULLMAN, 
WASHINGTON 
VOLUME 68 































TABLE OF CONTENTS 


SPORTS 37 

STUDENT GOVERNMENT AND ACTIVITIES.105 

ROYALTY AND CAMPUS LIFE.163 

COMMUNICATIONS.\.195 

ARTS .223 

GRADUATES.247 

COLLEGES AND ORGANIZATIONS.299 

GREEKS.391 

SORORITIES.395 

FRATERNITIES.423 

INDEPENDENTS . 467 

ADMINISTRATION AND INDEX.559 

INDEX.577 


DIANE MILLER LEE BROWN 

EDITOR BUSINESS MANAGER 


34 


COVER AND OPENING SECTION DESIGNED BY BRUCE HOWARD 
OPENING SECTION ESSAY BY MAURINE BARNETT 






















Probably the only tradition Washington State can not 
claim responsibility for is the one which has been here the 
longest. This is the Pullman winter. During the 
typical Pullman winter of 1892, Washington Agriculture 
College opened doors to sixteen students, who immediately 
dubbed the single campus building the “crib.” This 
began a series of traditions, each linking Washington 
State University today to its past which has created it. From 
the first class of sixteen students to the more 
than 10,000 in the fall of 1966, many of these traditions 
have evolved from the nicknames of popular campus 
haunts. While the “libe” and “bookie” have been 
gradually evolved and taken for granted over the years, 
some of the more personal campus favorites have their own 
histories. It was with President Holland, when the 
campus had only 2,000 students in 1918 that the famous 
“hello spirit” was proclaimed. The fact that students all 
seemed to know each other, and greeted even strangers 
with a friendly “hello,” was to Holland the school’s 
finest tradition. One of the earliest traditions, that of the 
TUB, or temporary union building, will return this fall. 
While the Compton Union Building, built in 1951, is 
being extensively remodeled, students will be using the 
Commons for coke breaks. The first TUB dated back to 
1901, when it had been constructed as an armory and 
gymnasium. Later it became a gym again, and stood near 
the site of the present CUB. But besides just buildings and 
nicknames, the sleepy Palouse has some spirit of protest 
as one of its traditions. In 1936 the Student Liberty 
Association headed the protest against the administration 
demanding extended closing hours, more student and 
faculty control, plus other minor social reforms on campus. 
Disagreeing with the proposal that their demands 
should be submitted to a faculty senate, the 
students struck on the morning of May 7. The majority of 
the campus did not attend classes, and the faculty 
senate met while the students were on strike. They later 
condemned the strike as unjustifiable, but met most of the 
student demands. The campus today surrounded by a 
protesting world, has not activated such a large 
percentage of students in an organized demonstration, yet 
the freedom to speak out individual feelings is even 
greater today through the media of mass communications. 
The Victory Bell, which resides on the top of College 
Hall is one of the college’s oldest traditions. Most 
old grads as well as most students listen for its familiar 
echo all over on campus. Members of the Inter-Collegiate 
Knights, a sophomore men’s service honorary are in 
charge of ringing the bell after each Cougar victory, 
whether home or away. And with every change in symbol, 
a new tradition springs from the old, without destroying 
it. In 1900 the school changed its colors from pink and 
blue to the present crimson and grey. Then five years later 
the name changed from Washington Agriculture 
College to Washington State College, after college 
boosters had protested the need of change to describe more 
accurately the educational expansion. Then again in 
1959 the school’s name dropped “college” and gained 
the more impressive label of a university. It was quite 
a distance in years and experience from the student 
body who used to yell: “Farmers! Hayseeds! Pumpkins! 
Squash! W.A.C. by gosh!” Instead, today students of 
WSU laugh at themselves when called “Moo U,” 
as they did in 1900 as an agricultural school. This is 
the tradition. This is still that “hello spirit.” 


35 





In late September after a hot summer still sizzling from events 
such as the slaying of 8 Chicago nurses in their townhouse. and the 
rampage of a Texas sniper, we began the isolated voyage through another 
academic year. Meanwhile, on the outside world open housing 
failed to pass in the Senate, astronauts Gordon and Conrad walked 850 
miles above the earth, and Vorstcr succeeded the spot left vacant by 
South Africa’s Vcrwoerd, who was assassinated earlier in the summer. 

In October as we settled down to school, the world series was 
won by the Baltimore Orioles, Ronald Reagan beat Pat Brown for the 
governorship of California, and the United Nations celebrated its 
21st birthday amid threats of U. Thant's retirement and the 
United States’ squra lings for help in the Vietnam situation. Yet all 
events happened on a larger background which seemed to envelope them 
all: the United States in Southeast .-Asia. 

November came with the off-year electiou returns. Results put 
the Republicans back on the map for the first time in years, 
w hile Germany’s Ludwig Erhardt and our own Cassius Clay 
took last stands for their titles. U.S. housewives screamed and boycotted 
rising food prices, but a louder cry was the question 
being raised on the 3rd anniversary of Kennedy's death 
over the missing links in the assassination. 

We altered the Christmas season looking forward to a break, as did 
the Americans in Vietnam when both sides announced a Christinas 
truce. But Arab-Jewish conflicts tensed up the Middle East, Jackie 
Kennedy and William Manchester fought the legalities of a book 
publication, our parents remembered Pearl Harbor. Walt Disney died 
and shoppers spent a record $32 billion for Christmas. 

Soon began a new year, while we were trying to clean up an old 
semester. The 90th session of Congress opened and could go any way. the 
national economy showed signs of slow ing down and everyone 
predicted that this was the year to hit the moon. But soon the 
far-reaching predictions had to be put aside for more immediate 
questions. Would Adam Clayton Powell have to give up his congressional 
scat? Would there be a civil war in China? And would we pass our finals? 

Finally we began a new semester in February and hoped spring 
would make it easier and lighter. But the outside world could not 
hope for such with the tragedy of three of our astronauts who were burned 
when their Apollo spaceship was preparing for take-off. The 
world discovered the Hippies, drop-outs with a mission they called 
Love, as they staged the first human Be In. For some it was a sign of hope 
for the human condition; many did not understand. But every 
town, especially San Francisco, was talking about them. 

In March old news flared up again in retrospective finality, The 
assassination doubters screamed louder than ever, Jimmy Hoffa took his 
last stand, the House ousted Adam Clayton Powell, the U.S. disclosed 
they had bases in Thailand, and President DcGaulle won by his thinnest 
margin. Nigeria seemed on the verge of war. 

But April, with spring vacation and wann weather, seemed to bring 
on a new cast of world focal points, too. People were 
suddenly talking about seeing Montreal’s World Fair. Expo ’67, about 
attorney F. L. Bailey’s first two case losses, about two new U.S. 
visitors, an English model named Twiggy and Stalin's daughter, and 
about the CIA scandals which had recently brought them under fire. 

And as the spring picked up speed, May approached and Germany’s 
Konrad Adenauer died as well as a Russian cosmonaut. Then came news 
that Cassius Clay must join the Army, which set thousands of graduating 
and undergraduate collegians uneasy thinking of themselves in the same 
immediate predicament. Along with it came talk of revamping the 
draft, which led back to the ever present background which looked as ii 
it were to remain so for a long time. It was a year during which war was 
the event, punctuated by voices of protest and dissent, 
primarily from our generation. The voyage then, was not isolated. 











ATHLETICS 



m 1906 WASHINGTON STATE HAD FOOTBALL. 
A MASCOT, AND A CROWD WAITING OUT THE 
GAME FOR THAT SUPREME, DECIDING MOMENT. 


37 











38 







... in 1966 we have football, butch, and a crowd waiting 
for that same moment, the difference is that the traditions 
have necessarily become big business, the game has 
become any number of sports, butch vi has his own fund 
drive, the audience has become thousands, and half the game 
takes place before the timer has conspicuously started its 
countdown, in the athletic department offices, in practice 
during the hottest, lonliest days of late summer, in that 
variable fate known as weather, in a bull session with a 
teammate, and in the sleepless mind of a coach, the game 
has its beginning, these and the moment remain the same. 


39 





windy afternoon . . . dust up off the track . , . where's a 
seat . . . only the aisles left. . . sack lunch, drinks . . . 
tossing boxes . . . bond , . . whistles , . . cheerleaders . . . 
the other team . . . nervous jeers . . . more waiting . . . 

then, the cougs are coming . . . explosion around the 
field , . . it's already kickoff . . . wind again . . . piles of 
thrashing bodies . . . clatter of helmets . . . wonder if it 
hurts . . . yes, yes, made it . . . touchdown! . , . butch , . . 
"this is cougar country" ... a measurement, and held 
breath . . . just inches . . . dark is signaling . . . another 
pass? ... all of a sudden, half-time . . . standing and 
stepping over . . . cards . . . colors . . . did anyone even 
see it . . . roar for cougs again . . . need two touchdowns 
. . . dead ends . . . fumbles . . . gotta fire up . . . wind 
goes unnoticed , . . pass too high ... no one open . . . 
three minutes . . . two minutes . . . interception . . . those 
cardiac kids . . . dark screaming . . . team screaming . . . 
the whole world must be screaming . . . we've pulled it 
out . . . forget the wind . . . the three hour wait . . . 





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YELL SQUAD 




Byron Hicks 


Joe Waters 


Dwight Dawson 


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Boh Dj\'cy 


Keath Paxton 



42 








Pam Chester 


Susan Knox 
Jil MacDonald 


Lynn Holcomb 


Barbie Vaughan 
Yell Queen 


Julie Stokke. 
Linda Hicks 


43 


























Washington State’s first cougar mascot was a gift of then Governor Hartley. The governor named the pet after WSU’s 
great football star of the 1920’s, Butch Meeker. According to Shorty Seevers, Butch’s trainer, Butch I lived for 
eleven years and in 1938 Governor Martin presented Butch II to Cougar fans. After the death of Butch II, WSU 
received two cougar kittens, one of which died, and the other became Butch IV. In 1955 Butch IV died and Governor 
Langlie gave WSU its fifth mascot. Our present cougar is Butch VI, and he was given to us by Governor Roscllini 
in 1964. Butch’s first cage was located at what is now the second floor entrance to Todd Hall. The cage was moved to 
the top of the hill and in 1955, upon building the CUB, the cougar’s home was moved to its present site. Students 
of the veterinary school feed Butch; his diet averages ten pounds of horse meat a day. Shorty Seevers has been with 
WSU as long as Butch has. Shorty first came to work in 1928 as grounds keeper. Shorty resides, during the day, 
in his equipment shack which was donated to WSU by Victor Dessert in 1922. The shack was first used as a dressing 
room, but then Shorty moved in. Mr. Seevers decided that a building needed naming in his honor, and hence we have 
Shorty’s Shack. Butch and his keeper, Shorty, have become good friends and both arc permanent personalities at WSU. 


Shorty 

and 

Butch 



44 






















ATHLETIC 

COUNCIL 

Throughout the year the athletic program showed more and 
more definite improvement as the Cougars continued to 
compete successfully in all types of intercollegiate sports and 
became a threat in big school athletic competition. The 
Athletic Council acted in an advisory capacity to 
the Director of Intercollegiate Athletics and the 
Council made recommendations to the President 
on matters pertaining to all sports events. 



Stan Bates 
Athletic Director 


THE ATHLETIC COUNCIL—Martin Waananen, Joe Erak, Pat Paterson, Bob Smawley, Ed Bennett, Wallace Beasley, Stan Bates, Lou Holscher, Jim “Mud- 
cat” Grant, George Nethercutt, Sr. 



45 







With most of the players sprawled all over the field Cougar Ammon McWashington fights for yardage despite effort! 


At WSU, as at most colleges and universities across the country, football 
is a major fall tradition. Almost every activity centers around the 
week-end games: Dad’s Day, Homecoming, the Battle of the Palouse, 
and, of course, the tradition of the Washington Game, Twice the 
Cougars have gone to the Rose Bowl, Last season the Cougars were the 
“Cinderella’’ team of the Northwest in that they always beat 
superior “Big Ten” teams in the last seconds of the game. It was late in 
the season before a Rose Bowl chance was seen as hopeless. This past 
spring, however, it was predicted that chances were good despite the 
loss of lettermen Foster, Gaskins, and Roth. The coaches put their 
hopes in largely inexperienced sophomores who had shown great 
promise and ability—Henderson led in passing with Flansburg receiving. 
This dynamic duo led much of the playing in the air. On defense the 
Cougars were great, but when it came to offense the story was different. 
The season started against top teams in the west , . . two weeks 
before classes began we faced a conference game with California and 25% 
of a Rose Bowl chance. With only four conference games of the season, 
the Cougs were to face six other foes as efficient as Baylor, under the 
power of Terry Southall, and the Vandals, our neighbor rivals. 

The 1966 season was to prove exciting and full of surprises 

to any predictor of glory or defeat. 































































































v a University of Oregon Defender. 

wsu 

FOOTBALL 

1966 



The second game of the season took the WSU Cougars to the 
Houston Astrodome, where they met the Cougars of the University 
of Houston. Our own Gougs wan. the toss and elected to receive. 

Upon receiving the kick, they ran to the 40-yard line. Using, short passes 
and end sweeps, we advanced towards the goal. On the 13th play 
after the kick-off, Henderson passed to Flansburg in the end zone. 
Kicking specialist Ted Gerela booted the extra point, making the. score 
7-0 in favor of the WSU Cougars'at the end of the first quarter. 

This brilliant touchdown drive apparently inspired the wrong Cougar 
team, for- the WSU Cougars made no more points. Our own Cougar 
defensive proved inadequate against the Houston Cougars’ fine passing 
game. Houston Cougar Bo Burris hit his receivers for the three 
touchdown passes. The 3 conversion points were also good. That brought 
the Washington State record to no wins and two losses. 































































































































































































































































































































The first weekend of the new school year handed the hard-lucked 
Cougars their third loss of the season. Costly defensive errors and the 
pin-point passing of Terry Southall, Baylor’s fine passing quarterback, 
were too much for the still young Cougars. Baylor jumped off to a 
quick lead and when the gun sounded the end of the first half of play 
WSU trailed by a score of 14-0. The Cougs came out fighting in the 
second half. Coach Clark made some defensive changes and the 
Cougars were able to stop Baylor’s passing attack. Midway in the 
final period WSU got its first touchdown. Bud Norris intercepted a 
Baylor pass and raced 55 yards for the score. The extra (print was good 
and WSU was back in the game, Southall again found holes in the 
Cougars’ pass defense and marched the ball 80 yards for the last 
Baylor score. Ammon McWashington stunned the fans on the next 
kickoff. Mac took the ball on the Cougar 5-yard line and sprinted 
down the side line for the second Cougar touchdown. The PAT was 
good and the Cougs were trailing by only six points. Time ran 
out before WSU could score again. The game showed 
that the Cougars had the spirit and the desire to win. 


Dad’s Weeksid broHit the Cougars their first taste of victory. The win 
was especially sweet because it brought the Cougs revenge for last 
year’s disputed loss to the Arizona State Sun Devils. The Cougars 
scored early in the first period after Dave Thomas recovered a Sun Devil 
fumble at the ASU 22-yard line. Five plays later Ted Gerela blasted 
over the right guard for the touchdown and added the extra point 
to give the Cougars a 7-0 lelll. Late in the first quarter, WSU scored 
again. Bud Norris intercepted a pass and raced 42 yards for the second 
touchdown. Washington State; left the field with a 21-0 lead after 
Jerry Henderson directed the Cougs to their third touchdown late in 
the second period. The drive was capped by a nine-yard pass to 
Ammon McWashington for the score. The Sun Devils came back strdljg 
in the third quarter. On the third play from scrimmage, Travis Williams 
broke over right tackle and slipped down the side lines for the score. 
Late in the quarter ASU scored again. Quarterback Rick Shaw 
rolled out around the right end for the TD. Shaw kept again for the 
two points and WSU led by a score of 21-15. The Cougars were never 
threatened after that and added an insurance field goal with 
three minutes to play. Henderson showed himself to be a good passer 
when he completed on 13 of 21 attempts for 124 yards. 


Sparked by their victory, the Cougs were filled with desire when they _ __ 
traveled to Salt Lake City to do battle with the Utah Redskins. 

WSU played with the desire of champions, but fumbled away their 
chances of winning. The Redskins were in control from the staff of the 


Washington State Dcfejjjjive stalwart l>av<| 
Petersen of Wenatchee is stopped cold after 
intercepting a pass during a game with the 
University of Utah in Salt Lake City. 


50 
























































































































































































































. fSMc^liiife/'Selirkej,; Utah’s -quarterback,'went through the W$U line 
iyr;;4G^pi% : « :: the .Reiiifjts 1 first pliy from scrimmage. The TD. 

apd-alriaier -ftelttigual pat Utah in IroiR-10-0 in the 
first.quarter. The Cougars came back fighting, but a fumble on the Utah 
Sfi-sfopiijfi thelAlSti march. Three plays later Utah connected 
■on'f^iipgbcrtttbj and the Cougs again 'had their backs to the wall. 

At the half-the score was 18-0 but desire was still high. WSU’s 
Henderson marched the Cougs 58 yards in 10 plays before Joe Lynn 
carried -©vter from the two for the Cougars’ first score. Henderson 
passed to Flaosburg for the 'two-point, conversion and WSU was 
back-dp; the;game. The Cougars were on the move again, but a 
fumble-stopped any hope for victory. Utah recovered and scored 
for the-teal lime"-, . .. 26-15, 



For the first time in the season the Cougs were not faced with 
misfortune. In fact, WSU was blessed with- luck, The Cougars snatched 
the victory from a strong Idaho team paced by All-American 
Ray McDonald. Things were going as usual for the Cougars, they 
were bellillti 7-0 and Idaho was again on the move, but then lightnin 
struck in the form of Bill Kennedy. He stole the ball from the Idaho 
backfieid and swam through the mud and rain for the first 
Cougar score. WSU tried a Henderson to Flansburg pass for the 
two-point conversion, but it failed and Idaho still led 7-6. 

The Vandals were on the move again late in the final period whet 
fortune again smiled at the Cougs. Steve Bartelle and J. R. Edington 
knocked; the,ball out of Ray McDonald’! arms and WSU recovered on 
their own 16-yard line. On the next play sophomore quarterback 
Hank Grenda called a pitch-out to Glen: Shaw. Shaw took the ball, 
ripped-through the Idaho line, bounced off a would-be tackier on the 
25 and raced: 84 yards for the Cougars’ second touchdown. 

WSU faked a kick and Dave Petersen carried the ball over for the 
two-point play. The Cougars held on for the 14-7 "victory and it was 
a happy hunch of Cougars that left the field, Coach Clark was 
pleased- with the new-found quarterback. Hank Grenda. He 
handled the team with great ability. This was Coach Clark’s 
first victory over Idaho, and a well-deserved one, too. 





































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































Three key interceptions by sophomore defensive back Rick Reed 
paved the way for a WSU win. Reed’s first interception came in the 
first quarter of play. From there the Cougars sustained a fifty-yard 
drive with fullback Del Carmichael spritSing the last t«i yards for 
the touchdown. Oregon scored just before the end of the first half. 

In the fourth period Reed snared his third interception of the day, 
giving the Cougars good field position on the Oregon forty-yard line. 
WSU moved the ball to the one-yard line with Carmichael 
again scoring on a one-yard power play over center. Ted Gcreia 
converted both Cougar extra points. Oregon scored again but failed to 
make the extra point conversion, giving the Cougars a 14-13 victory. 


Ted Gerela scored on a 33-yard field goal conversion, and on a 
35-yard run to put WSU ahead 10 points by the Half. But Arizona 
came back in the second half scoring on two separate 80-yard 
drives directed by quarterback Mark Reed. That gave the 
Arizonians enough momentum to down the Cougars. 


The annual cross-state battle between the Cougars and the Huskies 
ended in a 19-7 loss for WSU. It all started with a complete reversal of 
the outcome. The Cougars took the opening kickoff arid fan 73 yards 
for a fairly easy touchdown. Inspired, the Cougars headed for their 
second touchdown, but a handoif from Henderson to parmichagl 
misfired and the Huskies recovered. Thirteen plays took the Huskies to 
their first points. Another Cougar fumble, and seven more UW plafs 
brought Jeff Jordan to score the only Husky touchdown of the game. 
The conversion brought the halftime score to 13-7. A Cougar punt, 
WSU’s holding, a 60-yard Martin punt, and another Cougar fumble 
showed WSU doomed for misfortune. Four plays later, Martin kicked 
his third field goal. The big Cougar furpble however, came in tjic 
fourth quarter. The Cougs had made it to the Huskies' four-yard 
line when a fumble on the 6-inch line was lost. The final 
field goal for Martin showed sure signs of a Husky victory, t|jp , . | 

eighth in as many years. The answer to the end of the ’66 
season was field goal and fumble. 


Top: Diving past a mud-covered Univer¬ 
sity of Idaho opponent for a first down is 
Cougar halfback Ammon Me Washing ton. 
Bo Horn: A University of Washington" 
Husky is stopped for a little or no gain a% 
Cougars Burgess Bander ( 72) ? Rich Shrron 
(88), and j. R. Edmgton (79) move in for 
the kill during the last game of the season 
iPSpokane, M 

























va*mmmOK.: 




•{; 


...... 











































































































































































































































































































































































































Front Row : Mike Anderson, Garry Christensen, Gary Branson, John Okert, Jim Hellyer, Jim Holland, Randy Hadlock, Ernh Thomas, Steve 
Simpson, Jim Smith, Steve Smith, Bruce Marines, Steve Myrwang, Brad Cleveland, Dick Lecndertsen, Bruce Abbott. Second R< w : Coach Gene 
Baker, Fred Lrnnox, Steve Shoun, Steve Hanson, Dave Chambers, Gary Gamer, Bill Preston, Larry Brandenburg, Rick Parker, Dave Mahnke, 
Jim Fry, Ed Chatoian, Craig Schncckloth, Jim Clark, Greg Gardner, Jim Wedam, Mel Burrell, Gene Boyd, Dick Warwick, John Williams, 
Coach Sam Adams. Back Row : Coach Red Smith, Coach Lauri Niemi, Tom Solberg, Ari Mills, Elling Petersen, Jon Aarstad, Tim Olson, Tom 
Lees, Gerry Herron, Dave Howard, Jim Petersen, Foy Cornett, Greg Bemis, Nick Frederick, Chris Geyer, Dick Myers, Terry Todd, Randy Tysor, 
Alan Luher, Grant Martin, Gary Wood, Coach Nelson, Coach Shanley, Coach Block. 


FROSH FOOTBALL 


56 





Freshman football gave the incoming players valuable experience in the 
fundamentals of football. They spent the season learning Coach 
Clark’s methods from Coach Smith and applying it to the games in 
which they participated. This year’s team stressed formations, 
blocking, tackling, and working together as a unit. The idea was 
to expose them, to the unique Cougar football system and prepare 
them for a future of football at Washington State. Several 
practice games with Cougar Varsity gave the Coubabes valuable 
experience. The coaches felt that the team worked well together 
and showed a lot of improvement as the season went by. 




























































































































































































































































































































































































































































Front Row: Coach Clark, Mark Williams, Ammon McWashington, Glen Shaw, Randy Simmons, Jim Engstrom, Bill Mansfield, Burgess Bauder, 
Bill McCain, Jim Grant, Robin Larson, Rich Sheron, Dick Vandervoort, Trainer. Second Row: Coach Jim Shanley, Dave Petersen, Dave Golinsky, 
J. R. Edington, Jerry Anderson, Craig Goodwin, Bob Spears, Steve Boots, John Thompson, Jim Remington, Steve Bartelle, Bill Kennedy, Coach “Red” 
Smith. Third Row: Coach King Block, Curt Long, Larry Griffith, Lee Omlid, Dave Harris, Doug Flansburg, Ron Orr, Larry Wogman, Ted Gerela, 
Bud Norris, Ron Vrlicak, Bob Trygstad, Bill Broeker, Hank Grenda, Coach John Nelson. Fourth Row: Coach Gene Baker, Jack McTaggart, Bill 
Mehrten, Hank Bendix, Fred Schultz, Bill Alexander, Jerry Henderson, Del Carmichael, Gregg Field, Larry Thatcher, Mike Cadigan, Rick Reed, 
Mike Price, Joe Lynn, Coach Lauri Niemi. Back Row : Tom Roth, Mark Wicks, Steve VanSinderen, Dick Baird, Bob Simpson, Dave Middendorf, 
Greg Elliot, Neil Anderson, Jim Guinn, Chris Dyre, Ty Hansel!, Mike Gimbol, Walt Friersen, Coach Sam Adams. 


VARSITY 


In only his third year, Cougar Head Coach Bert Clark has 
built WSU into a contender in conference play, a task that 
appeared virtually impossible in that space of time. 

After a rough 3-6-1 season in ’64, Clark put together a 
winner from a whole flock of sophomores and juniors. The 
’65 club had a 7-3 season and was a contender for the 
Rose Bowl until two weeks before the season’s end. 

The ’66 team, suffering from a loss of returning lettermen 
again forced Clark to put most of his strength into 
sophomores and although the season was a reversal of last 
season’s efforts, they did not let him down. The fall of ’67 
should prove successful. The Cougars have gained 
experience and strengthened their weaknesses, mainly in 
offense. Coach Clark is optimistic in his appraisal of the 
team. The frosh squad is promising to be greatly beneficial 
in Varsity play. All in all, the season was not too 
disappointing with the knowledge gained both by 
the team and Clark. 


59 




















Front Row: John Perkins, Don Wright, Emmett Eldred, Mike Coleman, Jim Kolva, Dick Schreck, Jim Doyle, Tom Katyrniuk, Dave Petersen, Hank 
Grenda. Second Row : Dave Kessler, Allen Keith, Bob Dally, Gary Benson, Glen Shaw, Larry Griffith, Bill Kennedy, Ray Stein, Alan Peterson. Back Row : 
Don Sandberg, Rod Dahl, John Nebel, Darrell Peeples, Jim Precht, Mike Hanavan, Doug Flansburg, Ron Orr, Dave Harris, Dave Golinsky. 


The WSU lettermen, formed into the Grey W Club, repeated most 
of last year’s fund-raising and public service functions. Selling 
programs at all home football games raised enough money to 
engage in several philanthropic projects. The Club was the 
first $250 contributor to Cougar Campus Chest, and put on a 
Christmas party for children at the Shriners’ Hospital in Spokane. 
Other activities included a gift honoring retiring boxing coach 
“IKE” Deter, financial aid to various athletes, and special 
recognition to the yell staff that did such an outstanding job. 


GREY 

60 


W 



















Outstanding contributions in major sports resulted in wide 
recognition for those involved. Above left: Dale “the Whale” Ford 
receives the All-American award for his effort in Baseball. Dale was 
chosen for the All-American team of 1966. Gerry Lindgren, our 
outstanding two-miler, received the Cross Country All-American 
award at the Oregon game. Gerry also received NCAA Track 
three-mile and six-mile trophies. 


ATHLETIC 

HONORS 





WSU defensive halfback Dave Petersen displays the 
Bohler Award given yearly to the Cougar player who 
was most inspirational to his team mates. Dave, a 
senior, also was the only member of the ’66 squad to 
be invited to post season play. He went to the 
Hula Bowl in Honolulu, Hawaii, where he made several 
outstanding plays. 


61 





: v 


Isaac Ferguson Deeter was born at Hartline, 
Washington, July 18,. 1902, and attended public schools 
in Bellingham and Spokane, Washington, where he 
lettered in football, boxing, wrestling and water polo. 
Ike’s favorite sport was boxing and as a WSU 
student he won a Golden Glove middleweight title and 
took the Northwest middleweight crown in 1927 
and 1928. In 1930 Ike joined the faculty at WSU and 
coached several nationally-ranked teams. From 1930 to 
1960, Deeter headed the Cougar’s Intercollegiate 
boxing program and became one of the foremost men in 
college boxing. By 1932 Deeter had coached the 
Cougars to the Pacific Coast title and by 1937 WSU 
was atop the NCAA ratings. Throughout his coaching 
career Ike acquired eight Pacific Coast titles and 
led fourteen men to NCAA individual titles. WSU 
had become one of the top boxing schools in the 
nation. Intercollegiate boxing was discontinued in 
1960, but Deeter remained on the WSU faculty as 
associate professor in physical education, and of 
course he still taught boxing. Ike has taken an 
occasional entry to the Northwest Golden Glove 
Tournament and has also conducted boxing clinics 
for branches of the armed forces at the request of 
the government. After thirty-seven years at WSU 
Ike Deeter will retire. Ike is sixty-five years 
old and he has spent half of those years at WSU. 
Like his friends “Doc” Bohler and a Buck” Bailey, 
Ike is a legendary figure around the campus. 


From inside and outside the ring, 
Ike Deeter has done a lot for the 
sport of boxing. 


Ike Deeter 


Dutchmen 


Back) : Joe Hutsell, Kevin Keiler, Bruce Devereaux, Second Row: Bob Iverson, Terry Snow, Dave Cardwell, Bob McClendon, Mike 
er. Third Row: Read Smith, Tim Davidson, President; Frank Krook, Vice President; Rob Abramson, Howie Neill, Bob Bock, Curt 
; Rick Thomson, Bill Kring, Yell Leader; Craig Calloway, Jerry Mills, Historian, Fifth Row: Jim Arvidson, Harold Brookins. Sixth Row: 
■; Dave Bishop, Jim Jacobs, Dave Loomis, Rob Wallace. Seventh Row: Marc Mutz, Roy Breckenridge, Tim Volzer, Ted Wert, John 
Dick Paulson, Greg Plummer, Bruce Grim, Dennis Woodward, Secretary. Right Row: Ernie Kegel, Tom Fitzsimmons. 


m. 
























































































































Ann Rudrauff, Crimson “IV” Representative; Barb Francisco, Intramural Director; Barb Bushnell, Secretary; Ellen Fogg, Vice President; Judy 
Eichhorn, President; Page Ward, Performing Arts Representative; Linda Bergesen, Treasurer; Miss Joanne Washburn, Advisor. 


The sale of coffee and doughnuts at Registration was WRA Council 

a service sponsored by WRA, the Women s Recreation 

Association. WRA’s eight members sent two members 

to the council of the National Athlete and Recreation 

Federation of College Women Conference in Madison, 

Wisconsin in March. WRA is a National organization 
and the Washington State University members 
coordinated activities for intramurals and women’s 
intercollegiate sports such as basketball and baseball. 



WRA Board and 
Intramural Managers 


Seated: Carla Erb, Mary Wright, Barb Francisco, Sharon Williams. Back Row : Judy Risse, 
Gail Shafer, Marilyn McBride, Dixie Boyle. 


63 




























Front Row : Elaine Salisbury, Penny Woodard, Elaine Weston. Second Row : Kenna Lagerquist, Betty Lovett, Sheri Wallingford, Darlene Cartwright, Sylvia 
Ellefson, Becky Strange, Kathy Hall. Back Row : Sally Greenwood, Jeneen Calkins, Karen Agnew, Diane Flowers, Kathy Bacon, Sharynn Freiheit. 


WRA Representatives 


Orchesis, the modem dance 
honorary, gave a spectacular 
traditional Mother’s Day 
exhibition in the Festival of 
Dance and Gymnastics. They, 
also, put on a children’s show 
and sponsored Daniel Nagrin, a 
dance interpreter from New York. 
Orchesis traveled to the University 
of Vancouver for the Northwest 
Dance Symposium and arranged a 
dance “Happening in the Fall.” 


Orchesis 


Front Row : Pixie Harris, Jil MacDonald, Antoinette Fairhart. Second Row : Mike Le Clerc, Pamela 
Beatty, Judy Eichhorn, Kathy Davidson, Susan Knox, Pamela Checki. Third Row : Snooky Hadden, Jill 
Rolfe, Pigeon Wingert, Carol Odell. Back Row : Brooke Doyle, Swannee Beck, Flo Sogaard, Nancy Keil. 














Since the beginning of second semester the girls 
chosen for fish fans worked diligently to present 
“Voice of Imagination” for Mothers’ Weekend. This 
group of precision swimmers worked many hours a 
week to prepare for their show which portrayed a sort 
of envisioning, a theme quite different from any seen 
at WSU for quite some time. President Pam Austin 
presented a solo number for the audience. Her 
performance was complemented by routines from 
large and small groups, duets, coed quartets, and coed 
numbers. The members created all of the numbers 
themselves, writing the acts and finding the music. 
The act directors planned the costumes and arranged 
and coordinated the performance. 


Fish Fans 


Coed quartet of Andrea Nygren, 
Mike Inouye, Pam Austin, and Mo 
Youngs goes through a routine. 


Front Row : Marilyn Endslow, Pat Burmeister, Bonnie Brebner, Karen Ryan, Anna Hoey, Linda Logan, Sarah Ringness, Peggy Richards, Kristi Morrish, 
Sue Brown, Pam Austin, Sue Durrant, Advisor. Second Row : Andrea Nygren, Carie Keaton, Mary Ann Moffatt, Judi Gustafson, Nancy Rogers, Linda Rogers, 
Lucretia Herr, Janice Matheson, Ann Foster, Julie Maxey, Sandy Swett. Third Row : Gaylor Bolton, Kristi Boettcher, Kay Steininger, Kathy Sattler, Ellen 
Fogg, Julie Brandt, Margaret Kilpatrick, Pat Kern, Cosy Baker, Janis Brown, Chris Hickey, Sharon Williams. Back Row : Maurice Youngs, Ron Mat¬ 
thews, Roxy Stevens, Kathy Engstrom, Sandy Lemcke, Cuppy Long, Pam Keller, Janyce Engelland, Erica Honeywell, Kathy Bacon, Alan Clayton, Mike Inouye. 



65 



















































































































67 








The tradition of sports at Washington State University is carried over 
into the second semester with an equal amount of enthusiasm. 

The rites of spring bring with them the clash that football did 
in the fall. From basketball to track, through swimming, 
volleyball, and gymnastics, the tradition of sports is a lively and 
exciting one. A young man’s fancy may lightly turn, but in sports it 
is usually to the excellent range of Intramural athletics offered 
here. The golf course is busy both night and day in the spring 
and Rogers field is full of the fans that have exchanged blankets 
for bermudas to watch the track events. 


























































SPORTS 


69 




COUGAR 

BASKETBALL 


70 



, » .# 

Not since 1950 or perhaps 1942 did 
Washington State basketball fans look forward 
to a season with as much enthusiastic 
anticipation as they did for the 1966-1967 
campaign. The Cougars had a starting front 
line averaging six feet, eight inches in height. 
Returning for WSU were all-conference center 
Jim McKean along with veterans Ted Werner, 
Randy Stoll, Ray Stein, Dick Waters and 
Doug Klokc. Coach Man’ Harshman also 
expressed confidence in his new sophomore 
crew, especially six-foot, eight-inch forward, 
Ted Wierman. Other sophomores up from 
Jud Hcathecote’s frosh squad were 
Lou Hobson and Mike Fcls. Prospects 
looked good for WSU’s first season 
in the AAWU conference. 




The Washington State basketball team opened the season against 
Gonzaga at Bohler gym. Both teams played a scrappy game, typical of 
the season’s opener. Gonzaga had twenty-two turnovers and WSU 
twenty. Poor shooting and rebounding hurt the Cougar attack. 
Gonzaga led 70 to 69 with twenty-five seconds of playing time 
remaining. A Bulldog fouled guard Ray Stein, who made both free 
throws and collected on a technical foul shot to give the Cougars a 
narrow 72-70 victory. Montana State came to Cougar country only to 
be defeated 115-79. This score tied the WSU non-conference record 
of the most points scored in one game. Two more records were also 
made in the Montana game. Field goals reached 45 and rebounds 
numbered 74, both setting new WSU non-conference records. WSU 
completely outclassed the Bobcats, leading by a 55 to 30 score at 
halftime. Coach Harshman used thirteen players and all five starters 
scored in double figures. WSU completed 69.5% of its field goals in 
winning. The Cougars traveled east and suffered their first defeat at the 


72 









Jim McKean was on top of the final WSU basketball statistics with an 
average of 18.6 points per game. He scored his highest in the Nebraska 
game with 35 points. McKean’s playing ability was rewarded when he 
was picked for the PAC-8 team by the Conference coaches. The WSU 
star was named the most valuable player of the Far West Classic and 
also set a WSU non-conference record with 27 rebounds against West 
Virginia and later against Oregon State, he set a Cougar season record 
with eleven free throws in a game. 


hands of Ohio State. WSU led 17 to 7 after 
seven minutes of play, but the Buckeyes roared 
back to a 38 to 28 halftime lead. In the second 
half WSU never captured the lead again. 

Ohio State scored 25 points from the free throw 
line and won by a 73 to 63 margin. The 
Cougars ended their short, disappointing 
Midwest tour with two games at Nebraska. 

In the first game the Cornhuskers started at a 
fast pace and kept it up throughout the game. 
Nebraska led 47 to 36 by the end of the half 
and came back in the last half to score 53 points. 
The Cougars’ 6 ’ 9 " junior center, Jim McKean, 
scored 35 points in the 100 to 75 Cougar loss. 
Nebraska also squeezed out a victory in the 
second meeting of the two teams. The lead 
changed hands many times and Cougar guards 
Doug Kloke and Ray Stein did a fine job of 
defense. In the closing minutes of play the 
Cornhuskers connected on seven field goals and 
a pair of foul shots to win by an 80 to 78 
margin. Returning home the Cougars played the 
University of Montana. WSU scored a 
relatively easy 78 to 58 win, with Montana 
never coming close to the leading score. 

The Cougars excelled in rebounding strength 
and ball control. Forward Randy Stoll made 
twenty-two of the Cougars’ points. During 
Christmas vacation the Cougars played 
neighboring Idaho. WSU didn’t play their 
regular “fast” brand of basketball. A poor 
shooting percentage added with few basket 
attempts resulted in a 49 to 47 loss to the 
Vandals. Also during vacation WSU 
participated in The Far West Classic at 
Portland with a second place finish in the 
tournament. The Cougars won their opening 
game, upsetting West Virginia 92-86. The 
season Team Best for free throws numbering 
26 occurred in this tournament game. In 
semi-final competition WSU blasted Oregon 
by a stunning 77 to 56 score. The Cougars lost 
their final game to the Washington Huskies. 
The loss was a result of poor shooting and bad 
defensive play. The scoreboard read Huskies 80, 
Cougars 72 at the final buzzer. In WSU’s first 
conference game the Cougars faced number one 
ranked UCLA. Playing an outstanding game 
defensively and offensively, the Cougars lost 
76 to 67. UCLA had a field goal percentage of 
51% of their attempts. WSU held the Bruins 
twenty points behind their game average and 
twice took the lead. Center Jim McKean held 
All-American Lew Alcindor to twenty-two 
points. It was a sad loss, but the finest Cougar 
game played all season. Washington State, 
using a zone defense, led Southern California 
40-30 at halftime. However, the Trojans 
secured a 57 to 56 edge with eight minutes to 
play. During those final eight minutes, the lead 
changed eleven times. Ray Stein came through 
in another clutch situation and completed two 
free throws to give WSU a 76 to 74 victory. 
WSU lost its second conference game to Oregon 
State. The Beavers played a slow, ball control 
game, frustrating the Cougars’ fast-moving 


73 



offense. Trailing by IB points at 
halftime, WSU came back with a full 
court press and lost only by a 63 to 61 
margin. Strong performances by 
Cougar center Jim McKean and 
guard Ray Stein, collecting 26 and 
16 points respectively, gave WSU a 
75 to 71 victory over the University of 
Oregon Ducks. The Ducks led only 
once throughout the entire game. 

The Oregon win gave the Cougars 
a two and two conference win-loss 
record. The Cougars defeated their 
cross-state rivals, the University of 
Washington Huskies, in the teams’ 
second meeting of the year. WSU 
trailed 35-34 at intermission, but 
pulled away to a commanding twenty- 

point lead in the second half. K 
Husky center, Gordy Harris, fouled *' 
out and WSU won by a 78 to 69 final 
score. Gonzaga never conceded 
victory to the Cougars until after the 
game ended. Three WSU starters, 

McKean, Stein, and Wierman, fouled 
out. Coach Harshman’s reserves 
played a conservative game to hold 
WSU’s lead. It was the second 
defeat WSU handed Gonzaga this 
season. WSU’s Palouse rival, Idaho, 
kept pace with the Cougars in the first 
two periods to end the half with a 
31 to 31 tie. The Cougars came back 
on the court to take the lead 
with sophomore Ted Wierman scoring 
ten straight points. The final 
score read WSU 78, Idaho 60. The 
Cougars had little difficulty in 
defeating the Stanford Indians 82 to 
58. WSU shot 50% from the field and 
made 18 free throws. The Cougars 
led 38 to 27 by halftime. However, 

WSU committed 34 fouls. The win 
boosted the Cougars to a 4 to 2 record 
in conference play. Ray Stein made the first Cougar basket with a fast break lay-in and WSU never relinquished the 
lead in defeating California. All five starters once again scored in double figures and WSU had a 52.4 
shooting percentage. Ted Wierman set the Cougar Season Record of 15 field goals in this game. California came 
within 7 points in the second half, but the Cougars contained the Golden Bears and posted a 75 to 67 win. 
Again playing California, the Cougars came back, after a slow start, to defeat the Golden Bears. At one time in the 
first quarter, California led 22 to 13. By halftime the Cougars had narrowed the margin to 40 to 39. During 
the second half, the Cougars, after having the lead change hands several times, behind Ted Wierman’s 31- 
point performance, managed an 85 to 81 victory. The Cougars narrowly missed a win, bowing to Stanford 71 
to 70, The Cougars had a halftime lead of 42 to 37, but the Indians pressed hard in the second half. Throughout 
the entire game Stanford used only five men. The Cougars out rebounded the Indians and had a higher field goal 
percentage, but didn’t attempt enough shots. WSU now had w'on six and had lost three in conference play. 
Journeying to Los Angeles, WSU defeated the University of Southern California by a 10-point margin, 86 to 76. The 
Cougars displayed a balanced scoring attack coupled with superior rebounding strength. Once again all five 
starters scored in double figures. The Trojans tried to stop the Cougar attack by double-covering center 
McKean, but then Cougar guards Stein and Allen hit well from the outside. After a halftime lead of 39-32 USC 
never again came within five points of the Cougars. For the second time WSU lost to UCLA. UCLA led 39 to 32 at 
halftime, but the Cougars stayed within range of the Bruins, until the final period. Then Alcindor started hitting. 


74 























































































His game total was 61 points. Numerous fouls also hurt WSU. However, Cougar guards Stein and Allen did pick 
up 18 points each. UCLA won by a 100 to 78 score. Against the University of Oregon, the Cougars never got 
started. Oregon led throughout the game, as the 40 to 28 halftime score indicates. But, in the last six minutes of 
play, the Cougars picked up 10 points and with 18 seconds left to play the Ducks led by only two. Oregon missed a 
free throw; McKean grabbed the rebound and quickly relayed the ball to reserve Lou Hobson. Hobson, in turn, 
threw the ball down court to another reserve, Mel Fels. Fels shot on the run from 25 feet out and tied the game 
as the buzzer sounded. Fels went on to score 8 points in overtime to lead the Cougars to a 82 to 79 victory. 

In another last minute win, Oregon State defeated WSU for the second time. Again playing their slow, deliberate 
game, the Cougars were held to a 27 to 26 lead at the half. In the final half the lead changed hands three times 
and the game ended in a 44 to 44 tie. In overtime the Beavers played for the last shot and made it with two seconds 
left. WSU lost 51 to 49. In the season’s final game, the Cougars lost to the University of Washington. The Cougars 
held a 43 to 41 halftime lead but during the last eight minutes of play four of the five Cougar starters fouled out 
and the reserves couldn’t keep pace with the Huskies. The Huskies made 40 to 55 free throws while WSU 
connected on only 23 of 44. The Cougars lost 86 to 75. The Cougars ended the season with an overall 
won-lost record of 15 and 11. In conference play WSU had an 8 to 6 record to tie for second place 
in the AAWU standings. 


75 








Clockwise: Doug Kloke, Junior Guard from Burlington; Ray Stein, Junior Guard from Richland; Lou Hobson, Sophomore Guard from Everett; Mike Wer¬ 
ner, Senior Center from Chewelah; Blaine Ellis, Sophomore Forward from Everett; Dick Schultz, Junior Guard from Rathdrum , Idaho; Jim McKean, Junior 
Center from Tacoma; Randy Stoll, Junior Forward from Bellevue; Dick Jacobs, Sophomore Forward from La Mesa , California; Ted YVierman, Sophomore 
Forward from Yakima; Lenny Allen, Sophomore Guard from Yakima; Mike Fels, Sophomore Guard from Spokane. 

1966-67 

BASKETBALL 

SQUAD 




In Marv Harshman’s ninth season as WSU head basketball coach, he 
led the Cougars to a second place tie in Conference play behind 
number one ranked UCLA. Harshman is a spirited coach and doesn’t 
hesitate to inform his players or the referees of their mistakes. This 
resulted in at least one technical foul per game, a record in PAC-8 play. 





COACH HARSHMAN 


77 




WSU 75 
WSU 73 
WSU 83 
WSU 75 
WSU 78 
WSU 70 
WSU 70 
WSU 72 
WSU 79 
WSU 67 
WSU 87 
WSU 76 
WSU 85 
WSU 57 
WSU 69 
WSU 83 
WSU 91 
WSU 75 
WSU 79 
WSU 114 
WSU 70 


.. tzonzaga bZ 

.. Wenatchee JC 58 
..... .... Spokane CC 59 

..Yakima JC 48 

.... . .. Spokane CC 73 
. .. Wenatchee JC 47 

. .. Idaho 61 

. CBC 56 

... .Yakima JC 58 

.. Clark JC 61 

__ Idaho 56 

.. Washington 68 

.. Idaho 60 

. Gonzaga 56 

.. CBC 66 

. Everett JC 56 

. North Idaho JC 64 

North Idaho JC 68 

. EWSC Jayvees 55 

Whitworth Jayvees 89 
. Washington 76 


Coach Jud Heathcote 


Freshman basketball at WSU posted 20 wins and 
1 loss this year. The Coubabes 24-game winning streak 
carrying over 2 seasons was broken by a 76-70 loss 
at the hands of the University of Washington. Coach 
Heathcote was pleased with the fine efforts put forth by 
this year’s Frosh basketball team. Gary Elliot, top 
scorer and star rebounder inspired the Coubabes to 
drive forward for a tremendous season. Cougar 
basketball techniques and fundamentals which were 
stressed during the season also helped make it such a 
success. The experience which the Frosh team 
members gained will be very beneficial as they look 
ahead to play Varsity ball. WSU basketball has a 
bright future with the upcoming Cougar 
hopefuls of the Frosh team. 
























































































































































































































































































Front Row: Steve Orme, Rickey Erickson, Gary Elliot, Greg Powell. Second Row: Assistant Trainer Dick Melhart, Jim Freer, Coach Jud Heathcote. Third 
Row: Paul Miller, Jack Cooper, Gerry Arlington, Dick Niemeyer, Phil Timpke, Larry Christensen, Assistant Coach Dennis Kloke. Back Row : Jim 
Morris, George Gain. 


79 



















WRESTLir 

Cougar wrestling this year showed much spirit as evidenced 
by their third place standing in the AAWU tournament. Six 
Cougars placed within the three top positions. Ralph Kunkel and 
Fred Fairbanks wrestled their way to first place positions in their 
respective weight classes: Kunkel—137 pounds, Fairbanks— 
167 pounds. Paul Adams moved up four weight classes to wrestle 
heavyweight to win the meet 17 to 12. Adams received the 
Inland Empire Athlete of the Week award for his efforts. 
Coach Roger James felt that this season went well. He added 
that we had tough competition which was proven by the fact that 
Oregon State University, who defeated the Cougars 
twice by only a small margin in regional meets, had five first place 
winners in the AAWU tournament. Many teams in our league 
made large improvements in their wrestling ability. In the NCAA 
finals at Kent State University, Ohio, Fred Fairbanks finished 
fifth and received the All-American award for wrestling. 




Above: Irv Roller puts an Oregon Duck on his bill. Lejt: 
Cougar Fred Fairbanks waits to start a take down. Bottom : 
Senior “Harlow” Paul Adams in serious contemplation with 
his opponent. Right : Jim Yamamoto tries to make a take 
down while an Oregon Duck tries to get out from his 
bottom position. 



































































































































Front Row: Fred McGinnis, Craig Calloway, Jim Yamamoto. Back Row: Dan Hanson, Coach Roger James, Hank Lees, Harold Surplus, Irv Roller, 
Fred Fairbanks, John Glenn, Ralph Kunkel, Dick Abell, Allen Peterson. 



81 










With Seniors Jay Shaw and Mike Hanavan leading the way the WSU 
gymnastics team compiled a successful record of four wins and two 
losses in dual meet competition. Shaw was the Cougars’ leading 
scorer for the season, placing in all the meets with high standing in 
all-around (this consists of free exercise, side horse, high bar, long 
horse vaulting, parallel bars, and still rings). Shaw placed third in 
Pacific Northwest, and fifth in the Pacific Eight. Hanavan also 
scored well in several meets in all-around besides being undefeated in 
his specialty, the still rings. He placed second in the Pacific 
Northwest for the third year in a row. This year’s trampoline team of 
Seniors Jon Warren and Steve Blair, and Junior Toby Elliot was 
the strongest in several years. They scored WSU’s highest place in 
Conference with a third and finished tenth, eleventh, and twelfth, 
respectively. Hank Asmussen, another senior, earned some needed 
points on the still rings in several of the close dual meets. Elliot on the 
trampoline and parallel bars, Larry Amos and Aaron Holloway 
on highbar, and Mark Siks in free exercise will be the seniors to form 
the nucleus for next year’s team. This year’s sophomores Chuck 
Barrett on still rings, Dean Weathers on trampoline, and Rob 
Smallwood on side horse showed much promise. The only freshman 
this year, Alan Meyers, aided in free exercise and side horse. This was 
Rex Davis’ first year of coaching at WSU after returning to his 
alma mater from Columbia High School in Richland. With the able 
help of assistant coach Doug Bartz, the team lost only to the 
strong University of Washington and to Eastern, the latter score 
being 165.55 to 164.55. A third place finish in 
PNW and a fifth in the Conference meet completed the 66-67 

season for the WSU gymnastics team. 




Above: The 1905 Gymnastic Team poses 
precariously against one of WSU’s early buildings. 
Left: Gymnastic Captain Mike Hanavan perform¬ 
ing the “L” Cross. Below. Toby Elliott 
demonstrates coordination and strength on the 
parallel bars. 


82 

























































VARSITY GYMNASTIC TEAM Front Row: Mark Siks, Aaron Holloway, L. Michael Hanavan, Captain; Larry Amos, Dean Weathers. Back Row: 
Toby Elliot, Coach Rex Davis, Rob Smallwood, Jay Shaw, Assistant Coach Doug tiartz, Chuck Barrett, Rod Beamguard, Manager; Hank Asmussen, Steve 
Blair. 


wsu 

GYMNASTICS 

1967 


83 





FOOTBALL 


Intramural sports afford the student of Washington State the 
opportunity to enjoy playing a variety of sports and still spend the 
majority of his time in scholastic efforts. WSU Intramural sports have 
had increased support in the past few years as both men’s and women’s 
living groups participate in the various activities offered in the 
program. Flag football drew much attention this year when the Student 
Health Director, Dr. Ralph Buttermore, requested that this activity 
be eliminated because serious injuries out-weighed the recreational 
value of the sport. College of Education Dean George Brain refused 
the request on the basis that the increase in injuries was due to more 
participation than in previous years. Final play-offs proved to be very' 
exciting in every activity which intramurals presented. 


84 






























































































yi * 


SWIMMING — Phi Kappa Tau 


Gannon 


TURKEY TROT — Sigma Phi Epsilon 


85 
































I 


PING PONG — FarmHouse 


TRACK — Apartment Dwellers 


BADMINTON ... 

BASKETBALL FREE THROWS 
CROSS COUNTRY 
DECATHELON 

GOLF. 

SKIING. 

SOFTBALL_ _ 

VOLLEYBALL .. 

WEIGHTLIFTING. . 
WRESTLING .. 

MOST POINTS — 748 . 


... Kappa Sigma 

.Sigma Alpha Epsilon 

.Rogers 

.... .. ...Rogers 

Phi Sigma Kappa 

_ Phi Gamma Delta 

Education Department 

..Ferry 

. Stimson 

__Stimson 

.Phi Delta Theta 






























































































































VARSITY SWIM TEAM — Front Row : Jack Ayres, George Dinstel, Gene Krattli, Ken Martin. Second Row: Mark Pedersen, Ron Szabo, Hugh Mac- 
Kenzie, Rick Neale, Gay Bolton. Back Row: Fred Danes, Gary Burkhartsmeier, Tom Baumann, Don Sandberg, Steve Gibb, Paul Reeff, Emmett Eldred, 
Coach Doug Gibb. 


Opposite Top : WSU diver, Ken Martin, 
plunges during the YVSU-Washington meet. 
Opposite Middle : A Husky opponent jack¬ 
knifes into the Bohler pool. Opposite Bottom : 
Rick Neale races towards the finish line in the 
butterfly stroke. Above : A Cougar backstrokes 
across to a victory. 



88 



The season ended with a 6-5 record for the varsity 
swim team and a 12-4 record for the frosh team. 

Against the other teams in the Far West Meet 
(Central Washington State, Idaho State, Eastern 
Washington State, and Gonzaga), WSU came out 
ahead with a score of 92, Central being their closest 
challenger with 84. In the Intercollegiate Relays, the 
WSU Frosh beat the University of Idaho with 
a score of 46-23, respectively. 


WSU 73. Montana 31 

WSU 90. Idaho 12 

WSU 27 UCLA 77 

WSU 29. USC 75 

WSU 20.Stanford 84 

WSU 56. California 48 

WSU 25,. .U. of Washington 75 

WSU 61 Oregon State 43 

WSU 36 ... . Oregon 68 

WSU 76.UPS 26 




89 























I 



With a returning Coach and many returning team members, the outlook for the 1967 track season was completely 
optimistic. Coach Mooberry was especially eager to start his 22nd season with much new knowledge gained in 
Australia. Of course the story of 1967 started with Gerry Lindgren. He was considered one of America’s greatest 
distance runners and looked forward to the ’67 season as his proving ground. After missing all but two meets last year 
with repeated bouts with influenza, he came back in the winter of ’66 to gain nearly every title there was. 
Unfortunately, no one else was of Lindgren’s caliber although there were many good men; Sandy O’Donnell was best 
in javelin last season with a 238' 8” and sure to improve. Jim Precht did 15-6 in the indoor season this year and pole 
vault hopes rested with him. Paul Adams, a recruit from the mats and a senior, promised to win after his broken 
foot of last year. In runners, of course there was Lindgren, but also sophomores Larry Almberg, Mike Hubbard, and 
Darwyn Batway. Cross country captain Don Wright also added to the distance stars. Mike Brice and Harry James 
Kolva were high jump hopefuls. With a weakness in hurdles, sophomore A1 Karlberg appeared to be the best 




































TRACK 

* 


along with Junior Bob Dally and Dave Kessler. The first 
weekend of competition saw the Cougars win the 25th 
annual WSU Invitational Indoor Track Meet. The next 
weekend they won in the Banana Belt Relays, but from 
that point, injuries plagued the Cougars, and by mid¬ 
season, Gerry Lindgren was ailing and out were Jim 
Precht, triple jumper Barrie Johnson, Rich Lapham, 
and Sandy O’Donnell with a hole through his right 
hand. With an injury list like that, the 1967 season 
hopes were dashed and the Cougars were not 
considered a threat to the Pacific 8. 


91 





wsu 

45 

. UCLA 

100 

wsu 

41. 

Oregon State 

104 

wsu 

44. 

. California 

101 

wsu 

54. 

Oregon 

91 

wsu 

57. 

.. Washington 

88 




Far Left : It was close, but Bob Clark 
clears the vault bar at 14'. Left: Barry 
Johnson flies through the air with the 
greatest of skill in his specialty, the triple 
jump. Above : Determination led stars 
like Gerry Lindgren to victory after vic¬ 
tory in distance events like the mile and a 
half. Far Upper Right : In a photo fin¬ 
ish Rod Dahl turns on in the 880. Op¬ 
posite: Jimmy Kolva aimed for the bags 
in a successful high jump. 


Front Row : Jim Hoppe, Jim Precht, Rod Dahl, Alan Keith, Bill Henry, Rich Lapham, Jim Johnson, Gary Benson, Wilson Kerns, Gerry Lindgren. Back 
Row: Barry Johnson, Bob Nishimura, Bob Clark, A1 Karlberg, Bob Dally, Coach Mooberry, Keith Dalluge, Darrel Cronk, George Ferguson, John Cog- 
dill, Larry Almberg, Roger Long, Library Hoover, Carl O’Donnell, Mike Hubbard, Don Batway. 



92 















Injuries and sickness plagued Cougar cindermen throughout 
most of this year’s season. Trackmen from 21 northwest 
colleges and junior colleges were in attendance at WSU’s first 
meet of the season, their 25th indoor track meet. Three WSU 
frosh track stars out-shone their upperclass teammates and 
competitors. WSU trackmen made an impressive showing for 
the second week in a row as they ran off with 11 of 17 varsity 
event victories in the Banana Belt relays at Lewiston, the first 
outdoor meet of the year for WSU cindermen. The Cougars’ 
first NCAA sanctioned meet was with UCLA at Pullman. 
Besides losing to UCLA, Cougar trackmen also sustained 
several injuries. Most important injuries were to jumper 
Barrie Johnson, sprinter Rich Lapham, and pole vaulter Jim 
Precht. All three of these men missed the meet with Oregon 
State University the following week, which Cougar cindermen 
lost. An undermanned Washington State track team traveled 
to Berkeley for a meet with the California trackmen. Carl 
O'Donnell and jumping star Barrie Johnson did not even 
make the trip. Lindgren scored two wins, the mile and two- 
mile. The only other first was Keith Dalluge in the high jump. 
Half-miler Rod Dahl, out with a virus, was added to the 
growing list of casualties the week before the meet with 
Oregon. Oregon dominated the running events except for 
Lindgren’s win and meet record in the two-mile. 

Surprisingly, WSU dominated all the jumping events. 

Keith Dalluge, a consistent high jumper, again took first. 

The loss to Oregon marked the 14th victory in a row for 
Oregon over WSU. The last dual meet of the season 
pitted WSU against the University of Washington. Lindgren 
was the star of the meet, winning the two mile and narrowly 
losing the one-mile, giving him the best two-mile of the 
outdoor campaign. Rod Dahl in the 880 was the only other 
win in running events for WSU. The Cougars’ points were 
largely accumulated in the field competition. Cougars, 
plagued throughout most of the season with injuries, 
began to get back into shape, losing to the U of W by 
only 88 to 57. At the Northern Divisional, the Cougar 
performances were fairly good but sporadic. Barrie Johnson 
won in his specialty, the triple jump. Carl O’Donnell 
was back to defend his javelin title. Gerry 
Lindgren also placed first in the three-mile. Though 
the Cougars placed many times, they 
came in fourth out of four with a total of 3734- 



93 











This season’s frosh track team promises to give the varsity team a 
big boost next year. The team woh three and lost one meet. They beat 
the University of Washington twice, Columbia Basin, and Spokane C 
College. They also won at the GBO invitational meet and the Yakima 
Fruit: Bowl Meet. Jan Van Rccnen added much to the success of the 
Cougar team. His shot put record is 59' 9"; discus, 185' 7"; he 
held a second in the University Division West Coast Relay in shot 
put and a third in discus. Rick Riley holds a 9:01 in the two-mile and 
Rick Goode 23:8 in the broad jump. Art Sandison, Park Eng, Stu 
Hunnirtgs, Bill Harsh, Jack Cooper, Wayne Bratz, and Ken Snodgrass 
also contributed a lot to the season, Rick Riley 
and Rick Goode were in jured for most of the season, accounting 
for the loss f§ Shoreline Community College. 


’k Riley, and Art Sandison, 
:rs, anchored the frosh team 





















































































































































Mooberrv 


ioach Mooberry’s cross-country team had a great spirit and hard workers 
to go along with it this year. The outstanding team member, Gerry 
Lindgren holds a new NCAA record; he did a tremendous job this year. 

Sophomores Larry Almberg, Darwyn Batway, Mike Hubbard, Dale 
Robertson, George Ferguson with junior Gary Swenson and senior Don 
Wright, Captain, also made this year's team a .success. One setback 
came to the team when Darwyn Batway was lost to the squad before 
some meets of importance because of a bad arch. Team spirit, 
maintaining an admirable high, carried the WSU team to place 
fifth in the NCAA. The Cougar team was N.D. Champ and has been 


undefeated in two years in Northwest Competition 



































































































































































































































































































































































































Head Baseball Coach, Chuck Bray ton. has proven his ability as an 
outstanding coach in his last six successful years at Washington 
State University. His winnings have made new records for the 
Cougars. In 1965, the Cougars were District Eight NCAA Champions 
and went on to finish third in the College World Series in Omaha. 
Last year the Cougars also went to the NCAA Tournament but were 
halted by Southern California. Predictions before this year's season 
began were hesitant to say whether Coach Bray ton would produce a 
winning team as outstanding as his last two teams. Many of last year’s 
starters graduated or signed pro contracts. Dale Ford, who led the 
nation in home runs and set a new record of 331, graduated along with 
Hal Bmnstad- first baseman; Gary Strom—second baseman; and 
Fred Sackett -shortstop, Dan Frisella and Ed Fiskland, the top 
pitchers for 1966, both signed pro contracts. Six of last year’s 
starters were lost and Coach Bravton had to do a ma jor rebuilding 
job for this year's team. Many of the teams in the league had shown 
much improvement this season and the Cougs had to keep pace 
with the others. The Cougars got off to a much better start than had 
been expected, however, and it looked as though Coach Brayton 
had again produced a record breaking team of almost entirely 
new men in the starting positions, but by the time 
the main conference games began, the Cougs had a losing streak. 


BASEBALL 









































































































friend 


he in-ttamr .mom near tagout, 


;x■ .; 


v 




































































































































































































































































































m 


Left: A cautious Greg Schubert eyes the home plate 
for a fast run in from third. Above Left: Cougar 
Butch Dunlap prepares for a grounder. Above: As 
ball hits glove ? boy backs bat — ball two . . . 


wsu 

i 

_Oregon State 

3 

wsu 

0 ...... . 

..... . Oregon State 

1 

wsu 

13. 

.... Oregon State 

0 

wsu 

4. 

. . Washington 

3 

wsu 

12.. 

. California 

i 

wsu 

2 .. ... 

California 

0 

wsu 

4. 

.......... Washington 

3 

wsu 

7. 

.. Washington 

2 






















































































































How could you win six straight conference games and finish sixth in an 
eight-team race? The answer is to lose six out of your first seven 
games, and that’s exactly what happened to the road-weary Cougars this 
year. Washington State ended its season by completing a sweep of its 
three-game series with the Washington Huskies. The Cougars added 4-3 
and 7-2 victories to an earlier 4-3 win in Seattle. That gave WSU a 
PAC-8 record of seven wins and six losses and left the Cougars in 
sixth place ahead of California and Washington. Cougar righthander Tom 
Brown lost the earned-run title of the league on the final weekend to 
Stanford’s Rod Poteet. Brown gave up two earned runs in 36-1 innings 
for a spectacular 0.50 ERA, and he had a season mark of 0.47 on three 
earned runs in 57-1 innings. Senior shortstop Dale Scilley, of Billings, 
Montana won the individual batting title at WSU this spring with a .316 
average and was second in runs batted in with 18. Third baseman Butch 
Dunlap, of Tacoma, led in runs batted in with 20. Junior second baseman 
Gary Johnson, of Randle, was runnerup in batting with a .305 mark. 

Scilley also topped the Cougars in batting in conference play with a 
.288 average. Steve Dickerson, Richland, hit .350 in the PAC-8 but 
did not qualify officially because he had only 20 at-bats and 39 were 
required. Scilley was at-bat 52 times in conference play. Washington 
State was undefeated at home this year. The Cougars played only five 
games on Bailey Field and won them all. WSU was 17-10 on the road for 
an overall record of 22-10. Brayton will lose some good talent from 
this year’s club. Graduating seniors are Scilley, outfielders Jim Doyle 
and Jim Lance and pitcher Joe MacLean. Third baseman 
Butch Dunlap has another year of eligibility due to a season of 
inactivity in his sophomore year, but has chosen to graduate and accept 
a scholarship for advanced study in civil engineering. Next year however, 
incoming players from the frosh team and transfer students 
from junior colleges will help offset these losses. 


Left: Bcnchwarmcrs Greg 'Garrett, Mike 
Beauchamp, Russ Smith and “Power-Play” 
Robinson watch a game with mixed emo¬ 
tions. Below : Denny Birney keeps a close 
eye on home plate as he leads off from 
first base. 



99 










Front Row: Manager Bob Coppock, LeRoy Miller, Joe Karp, Rick Austin, Russ Smith, Tom Brown, Dennis Birney. Second Row: Coach Chuck Brayton, 
Greg Garrett, Jim Lance, Terry Jones, Dale Scilley, Steve Dickerson, Jim Robinson, Dave Harshman, Don Schacht. Back Row: Mike Beauchamp, Skip 
Gillis, Gary Johnson, Jim Doyle, Jim Pelander, Butch Dunlap, Jim Hannah, Joe MacLean, Dick Sehreck, Greg Schubert. 











































































Boyle bites the dust. 


FROSH 

BASEBALL 


wsu 

8 

.Columbia Basin 

9 

wsu 

3. 

..Columbia Basin 

0 

wsu 

3 Spolcane Community 

5 

wsu 

6 Spokane Community 

4 

wsu 

6 

_ Idaho 

3 

wsu 

5... 

. ... Idaho 

2 

wsu 

3.. 

Wenatchee Valley 

2 

wsu 

4 . 

. Wenatchee Valley 

3 

wsu 

2 

.Columbia Basin 

3 

wsu 

4 

.Columbia Basin 

15 

wsu 

4 . 

Wenatchee Valley 

0 

wsu 

5... 

Wenatchee Valley 

4 

wsu 

5... 

.North Idaho JC 

0 

wsu 

6 

.North Idaho JC 

2 

wsu 

5... 

Idaho 

0 

wsu 

14 

. Idaho 

1 



The Coubabe baseballers started this season with a double-header victory over 
the Idaho Frosh and John Miller and Jeff Clark as starting pitchers. 

To back them up were Jim Carter and Steve Pare. Later in the season Roger 
Aldrich and DeMack Atkinson added to the pitching staff with a shut-out 
against North Idaho Junior College, 5-0 and 6-2. The rest of the starting 
line-up at the first of the season consisted of Bob Williams, catcher; Dennis 
Pemberton, first base; Eddie Hendrickson, second base; Ron Cey, third base; 
Tim Gilles, short stop; and Kerry Garbe, Dennis DuPuis, and Lee Foreman 
in the outfield. Cey, Hendrickson, Pemberton, and Garbe led the Coubabes 
in batting throughout the season. With the combination of their excellent 
pitching line-up and their batting ability, the Coubabes put a 12 win, 

4 loss season in the books. 


Front Row: John Miller, De Mack Atkinson, Fred Wedeberg, Tim Gilles, Roger Aldrich, Greg Bemis, Ed Hendrickson, Dennis DuPris. Back Row : George 
Cain, Bob Williams, Dennis Pemberton, Jim Carter, Jeff Clarke, John Sousley, Russell Paul, Paul Taylor, Coach . Not Pictured: Kerry Garbe, Lee Foreman, 
Ron Cey, Tom Owings, Pat McFarlan, Phil Johnston, A1 Gomez, Steve Pare. 



fj 

















Front Row : Dave Oliver, Jeff Boston, Larry Kurtz. 
Voget, Tom Wilson. 


Back Row: Coach Rex Davis, 


This year’s tennis team was a young team but with good ability. They 
demonstrated one of the better efforts seen at WSU in spite of the 
season which they had. The top four men on the squad, Rik Williams, 
Mike Richer, Rich Voget, and Tom Wilson are all of equal experience. 

There were no injuries to the team, but the weather conditions 
handicapped team practice. Practice began in January with the first 
match held on April 6. But weather, mostly rain, kept the Cougars 
indoors, except for matches near the end of the season. With many 
returning team members and better weather conditions, the 1967 team 
should be a good base on which to place high hopes for a first rate team. 


TENNIS 


; Richer, 

Rich 

Mike Richer, number one 
man on the team, returns the 
ball for a victory. 

WSU 

7 

.... Idaho 

2 

WSU 

6. 

... Eastern Washington 

3 

WSU 

4. 

University of Montana 

5 

WSU 

0. 

_Oregon State 

9 

WSU 

2. 

....University of Oregon 

7 

WSU 

5. 

... Gonzaga 

1 

WSU 

5..... 

..... Idaho 

4 

WSU 

!. 

_ Seattle University 

8 

WSU 

CL 

...Univ, of Washington 

9 

WSU 

3. 

... Idaho 

6 

WSU 

6 ..... 

_ Gonzaga 

3 

WSU 

3. 

_____ Idaho 

6 


102 




































































































Front Row : John Groshell, Pat Welch, Mike Coleman, Ran Smethers. Back Row. E. G. Patterson, Coach; Jay Hendler, Bill Pirie, Craig Lee, John Perkins. 
Not Pictured : Bill Sutton. 


This year’s Cougar golf team won 19 matches and lost 14. WSU golfers 
played in the Pac-8 conference with UCLA, Stanford, Washington and 
other larger schools. Cougar golfers, sparked by the fine play of John 
Groshell won the Banana Belt tourney against five other college teams at the 
Clarkston Golf and Country Club. Groshell led the team with a 149 stroke 
total, followed by fellow Cougar golfers Pat Welch and John Perkins 
with 152 each. Craig Lee and Ran Smethers were the other team members. 
The teams played 36 holes on the par 71 course. WSU’s five man team 
total was 777. Competition in the Pac-8 conference is with 6 man teams 
Due to sickness, injuries, and hard luck, WSU came in last in AAWU 
competition at Corvallis. The number one man on this year’s team was 
Pat Welch, a sophomore from Spokane. John Groshell, number two 
man and captain of the team, was a senior. The Coug’s home course is the 
Clarkston Golf and Country Club which is open year round for practice. 


GOLF 


103 







Soccer 


WSU I. Gonzaga 

WSU 5. Reed College 

WSU 4. Portland 

WSU I. Oregon 

WSU I. OSU 

WSU 2 .. Gonzaga 

WSU 5. OSU 

WSU I.. Montana 


Rugby 


i 

4 

1 

9 

7 

0 

2 
I 


Front Row : Jack St. Clair, Munir Daud, Bob Van Hersett, Fabio Escobar, Jim Stro- 
schiem. Second Row : Mano Ignatiadis, Dan N'orseth, Craig Condron, Charlie Russel, 
Manuel Babayan. Back Row\ Coach George Carmichael, Steve Akers, Ray Grunzinger, 
Wali Muna, Dhimitrios Takas, Dano Ignatiadis, Gary Collins, Nick Botaitis. 


WSU 0. Washington 10 

WSU 0 U. of Oregon 6 
WSU 6 ... Oregon State 0 
WSU 5. Brigham Young 12 


A solid defense and a strong forward line are the 
main assets of this year’s soccer team. Composed 
of students representing 17 countries, the WSU team 
has received consistently good performances from 
left wing Fabio Escobar and right wing Mano 
Ignatiadis in compiling a record of 6 wins, 3 
losses and 1 tie. Washington State began 
intercollegiate rugby play in 1965 when Coach 
Dale Toohey’s rugby clinic produced a competitive 
team. Toohey and Jim Patton lead the team in 
total points scored. The Cougar team 
won two and lost two conference games. 



Front Row : Don Niece, Roy Musgrove, Dennis Peterson, Dale Toohey, Coach; James Paton, Graeme Bassett, Bert Taylor. Second Row: Carl Baker,Ted Shaw, 
Ron Bruce, Dave Edman, Robin Larson, Jim Kahl, John Taylor, Bob McGinnis. Back Row: Ken Dodson, Ron Schillinger, Peter Brockway, Bill Fink- 
beiner, Steve Wagner, Bob Dickinson, Dave Thomas, Bob Weaver, Tim Ford. 


104 













STUDENT 
GOVERNMENT 
AND ACTIVITIES 



STUDENTS HAVE ALWAYS DEMANDED 
THEIR OWN WAY TO LIVE, TO WORK, 
AND TO SPEND THEIR FREE TIME. 


105 














m 



























in this time our important learning 
is acquired while we rest, 
coke in hand, to talk 
a more intangible language. 









how much do we have to start with? , . . precinct voting might 
change all that . . . what did last year's evaluation say? . . . 
that wasn't on the agenda! . . . i just don't understand your 
conclusions . . . cub committees without a cub? , . . maybe he's 
too philosophical . . . there wasn't enough publicity . . . point of 
order! . . . would it be easier if we just cancelled homecoming? 
* . . we might be endorsing their other candidate this year . . . 
are there any other reports? . . . we aren't getting anywhere 
. . . women's hours what? . . . discussion tabled till next week 
♦ • * doesn't anybody care? . . , but that's if we can get through 
caucus . , . cigarette? . . . we won't be done before midnight 
again ... is it on the agenda? . . . but if we hadn't started it 
. . . can you get me someone who's really involved? 


















ASWSU President 
Tom Glover 



A soaring undergraduate enrollment, rapidly expanding 
graduate programs, the ever-present construction of 
new buildings on campus, increased research facilities, 
and the further extension of WSU services throughout 
Washington State are the outward indicators of a 
university with growing pains. As WSU students of 1967, 
we stand squarely in the middle of this period of 
transition of WSU from a tiny school of agriculture and 
applied sciences to a large institution providing a vast 
array of services to the people of Washington and hosting 
a large number of diverse academic disciplines of study 
and research. As WSU grows, a former concept of a 
“university family” must be cast aside as increasing size 
makes for impersonalization. The student can no longer 
establish close associations with faculty or 
administrators without a struggle with his fellows for 
attention. Needed financing has forced the university to 
rely more on research grants from the federal government 
and private enterprises. Such research services sometimes 
tend to place instructional goals in the background. 
Student activities and student government have been 
greatly affected. Students demand more entertainment— 
from rock and roll dances to contemporary theatre, to 
intercollegiate rugby competition, and more facilities for 
students, including more seating for athletic events and an 
indoor facility for all types of entertainment. There is 
also the huge problem of merely keeping a student 
informed concerning student activities. Board of Control, 
elected to represent the students of WSU, finds it literally 
impossible to sense student opinion. Student government 
could conceivably spend all of its time in communications, 
excluding work on new activities and student needs in 
other segments of the university. A new type of student 
is appearing on the WSU campus. He is an active 
individual interested in participating in the operations of 
WSU as well as gleaning from its services, in expressing 
himself on academic policies, and in meeting with his 
faculty to discuss the problems of today and the events 
of history. The new student at WSU is individualistic. 

He desires to practice citizenship and act in accordance 
with standards set by the society, not by special codes 
created for the sheltered atmosphere of a university. 
Student government must turn more toward the needs 
and demands of active students, who will one day 
constitute the majority, not the minority, of this student 
body. Student government must keep pace with a 
willingness to experiment with the new and different. 



ASWSU President 


109 













Board of 

Control Members 


On Ground: 

Andy Riches 

P'ye.shman Representative 
Linda Williams 
. V o p h o m ore W o m a ? 

Sharon Jensen 
Junior Woman 
Steve Kikuchl 
Junior Man 
Gretchen Hawley 
Senior Woman 

On Steps: 

Rich Weaver 
S op ho more M an 
Lexy MacDonald 
Ju nior Woman 
Chuck Cantrell 
Senior Man 
Roger Rudke 
Senior Man 
Jan Moyer 
Fre s h m a n Rep rose n f ati v e 
Aden Fowler 
Graduate Student Representative 
Marlenc Wickstrom 
Senior Woman 
R ich Burns 
Junior Man 

Not Pictured .: 

Nancy Savory 
$ I p h o m o re Wo m an 
Tom Kingen 
Sopho mo re M a n 


























































































Ill 




- * if 
























































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































BOC Members 




Jim Camp 
ASWSU Vice President 

Camp Easterseal was the scene of an early fall retreat 
for Board of Control members, ASWSU officers, and 
university deans to discuss objectives for the year. 
During the year many issues came before the board for 
consideration. A course critique pilot project was 
carried out, and the course critique program was given 
the “go ahead” for an extensive project in hopes that 
it will be ready for use spring semester of 1968. BOC 
passed the ASWSU Bill of Rights and Responsibilities, 
which will go to the Board of Regents this summer for 
approval. If it is passed, it will be added to the 
ASWSU Constitution. Precinct voting was tested in the 
spring elections, and will be continued next year on 
a conditional basis. A project is on the drawing board 
to move work on a central campus mall to the 1967-69 
biennium. A banquet was held with the University of 
Idaho student government and class leaders. The year 
was concluded by an old-new BOC banquet in the spring. 


Paula Edmondson 
ASWSU Secretary 


Kim Herman 
BOC Administrative Assistant 













Roger Budke, Nancy Savory, and Chuck Cantrell talk over 
one of the many issues that came before the Board this year. 


Sharon J ensen, Jim Camp and Lexy MacDonald relax during a break at a 
weekly BOC meeting. 


BOC ADVISORS: Dr. Littlewood, Dr. Me- 
Elroy, Dr. Carey. 










































































































COURSE EVALUATION COMMITTEE—James E. El¬ 
liott, Robert Coppock, Chairman; Pam Buob, Sandy Nisson, 


Each year, thousands of students 
take part in many of the social and 
educational activities on the 
campus. Unknown to the majority 
of the students are those people 
behind these events. Whether it be 
hearing Chad and Jeremy or going 
to an international Coffee Hour, or 
learning how to make Christmas 
decorations or hearing George 
Lincoln Rockwell, somebody had to 
plan these events. On the following 
few pages are those students who 
spent a considerable amount of 
their time working on ASWSU 
Committees seeing that you, the 
student, received what you wanted. 


DAD’S DAY COMMITTEE — Ron Spellecy, Howard Neill, 
Susie Mackenroth, Janice Smith, Keith Rieckers, Sue Jenkins, 
Bill Babcock, Carol Baker, Linda Barker, Caron Lantz, Carol 
Cocher, Gilda Hutchinson, Mary Ann Dill, Nancy Small, 
Carol Quinn. 






















































































































PROGRAM EVALUATION COMMITTEE — Front Row: Kristi 
Lewis, Patty Ryan, Candy Mahan, James Crow, Advisor . Second Row: 
Don Magnuson, President; Linda Cotant, Kathy Davidson, Gary Eu- 
scher, Ken Hirst. Back Row : Bill Peters, Eric Thorn, Dick Fallquist, 


ASWSU Committees 


CUB SPECIAL EVENTS 
COMMITTEE — Front 
Row: Keith Anderson, 
Bob Jeter, Lynn Jubie, 
Margie Leonard, Artagene 
Johnson, Judy Wood, 
Ruth Allan, Carol Mc¬ 
Kenzie, Peggy Shoemaker, 
Jim Crow. Back Row : 
Rich Brown, Terry Pos¬ 
ner, R. Bruce Smith. 


nrnar 


ASSOCIATED STUDENT GOV 
ERNMENT COMMITTEE — Pal 
Ingalls, Andrea Bonnicksen, Dun¬ 
can Carter, Chairman; Phil Bolin. 
Barry Hayes. 





CUB UNION BOARD— 
Front Row: Joseph T. 
Bradley, Chairman; Grace 
Sweatt, Paulette Martin, 
Wilmer Baer, Claud Lo¬ 
max, C. L. Hix. Back Row : 
Mike Armstrong, John J. 
Gluck, Rick Meinig, Mat¬ 
thew Carey, Jane Zimmer¬ 
man, Jeff Boston, Norman 
Meyers. 


CUB CARNIVAL COMMITTEE — Front Row: 
Cynthia Holm, Dave Rayner, Sandy Wells, Mary 
Back, Gloria Tommervik. Back Row : Don Phillips, 
Kris Karch, Joy Whittaker, Georgia Bunten, Pam 
Ulrich, Chairman; Lee Brown, Nancy Keatts. 



CUB GAMES COMMIT¬ 
TEE—Linda Lewis, Jane 
Preston, Brian Thompson, 
Roy Jones, Steve Speer, Dee 
Schwendiman. 



116 













PERSONNEL COMMITTEE— Front Row: 
Gordy Davis, Carolyn Buckley, Patti Ander¬ 
son, Sandy Eggert, Vice Chairman; Julie 
Maxey, Lynda Stone, Terry Snow. Back Row: 
Duane Jacklin, Chairman; Pam Dilley, Irene 
Chabre, Jim Bachert. 



ASWSU 

Committees 


CUB DANCE COMMITTEE— Front Row: 
Ralph Tew, Chairman; Bill Parker, Becky 
Spence, Cheryl Bartlett, Arleen Paulson, Ron 
Peterson. Second Row: Orman Johnson, Don 
Lewis, Thom Gamble. Back Row: Joann Bas¬ 
sett, Chris Vadnais, Susan Hayes, James Crow. 


ACTIVITIES BOARD — 
Front Row: Paul Meyer, 
Kathy Loggan, Barbara Har¬ 
rison. Second Row: Oliver 
Johnson, Michael Schestopol, 
Jim Stender. Third Row: 
Darrell Bienz, Trude Smith, 
E. Anne Winchester, Cal 
Souther. Fourth Row: LeRoy 
Johnson, Jeff Boston, Chris 
Johnson. Back Row: Tom 
Roberts, Robert Ewalt, 
Thomas Wright. 



117 



ASWSU Committees 









r * ‘ 


—Mary Beth Gaffney, Melin¬ 
da Daugherty, John W. Hough, 
Kathryn Kawula, Fred Moun- 
cer, Deborah Pooek, Tom 
Wolfendale, Chairman; Dr. 
Fred Dumin, Advisor; Bobbie 
E. Davis, Carla Christiansen, 
Charles Shaw III, Marilyn Mi- 
sich, Scott Parrish. Not Pic¬ 
tured: Robert Hansons, Paul 
Lauren, Gary Lowe. 


RALLY SQUAD— Front Row: Sue Hedlund, 
Jan Reitmeier. Back Row: Judy Kjargaard, Cyn- 
die Busch, Dave Ayling, Mick Brzoska, Bruce 
Howard, Bob Baldwin, Lonnie Olson, Denny 
Odman, Greg Taylor, Kathleen Boothe, Susie 
Appleby. 


INTERNATIONAL RELA¬ 
TIONS COMMITTEE — 
Front Row: Mrs. Laura Lou 
Buchanan, Advisor; R. L. 
Hausenbuiller, Advisor; Barney 
Fine, Vice Chairman; Dick 
Pease, Chairman ; Liz Winskill, 
Secretary-Treasurer; Willis B. 
Merriam, Advisor; Beryl Rob¬ 
erts, Advisor, Second Row: Sue 
Salget, Doug Kimball, Lee 
Edlefsen, Bunnis Bond, Patti 
Nielson, Chris Laybourn, Lin¬ 
da Erickson, Joan Moltke, Gi- 
sela Rimke. Back Row : Louise 
Houghton, Kim Esterberg, Ella 
Frank, Marguerite Touze, A. 
Joyce Yorozu, Leslie Rowe, 
Toni Ward, Margaret Pendle- 
bury. 


118 
































































































































HOMECOMING COMMITTEE— 
Front Row : Carol Foster, Betty Lov¬ 
ett, Kathy Nikko, Linda Clark, Sally 
Staley, Karen Peters, Vicki Selhaver, 
Mary Ann Sewell, Margot Westfall. 
Back Row : Mike Comin, Jeanne Mc¬ 
Arthur, Judy Klug, Chairman; Patty 
Maffit, Peggy Kemp, Bruce Collins, 
Dick Buss, Jeff Boston, Gale Rett- 
kowski. 



CRIMSON BLOCK COMMITTEE — Front 
Row : Jim Matthews, Chairman; Steve Benine, 
Frank Nance, Bill Hart, Ed Latham. Back Row: 
Connie Casady, Pam Brown, Candy Diehl, Peggy 
Newschwander, Linda Lord, Helen Larson. 



CUB CRAFTS COMMITTEE 
—Jennifer Schatz, Judy Botteen, 
Darryl Dutke, Chairman; Mrs. 
Griesse, Andy Thompson, Helen 
High. 


119 







The annual ASWSU Carnival was planned and 
carried out by the Carnival Committee. The 
card stunts performed at all this year’s home 
football games were organized and coordinated 
by Crimson Block. Cougarettes performed 
organized drills at school events and various 
other functions. Part of the freshman class 
had the opportunity to become better 
acquainted with the university and the faculty 
at the Frosh-Faculty Weekend held last fall 
under the direction of the Frosh-Faculty 
Weekend Committee. The Rally Committee 
helped promote school spirit through planning 
and conducting of the rallies and serpentines. 
Representing WSU at all games was the Yell 
Squad, who directed organized cheering sections 
at games. The special Christmas workshops were 
directed by CUB Crafts Committee as a special 
feature this year. The CUB Dance Committee 
provided students with a number of free or 
inexpensive dances. Last fall’s Homecoming 
activities were coordinated by the Homecoming 
Committee. WSU Dads came into closer contact 
with the campus last October during Dad’s 
Weekend, under the direction of Dad’s Day 
Committee. ASWSU and Class elections were 
under the coordination of the Election Board 
which also planned “Watch Night.” WSU 
students were given the opportunity to 
exchange views with each other and faculty 
members at Hostel Retreats planned by the 
Hostel Committee. The delegates of the Model 
United Nations prepared themselves to 
represent a selected nation in the workings of the 
United Nations and attended the West Coast 
MUN Assembly in the late spring. 


CUB ARTS COMMITTEE— 
Barry Watson, Connie Smith, 
Jane Zimmerman, Chairman; 
Carleen Johnson, John Jesse La- 
Rue, Juli Stockman. 


CURRICULUM EVALUATION 
COMMITTEE — Diane Rooks, 
Kennie Lamming, Chairman; Diane 
Maben. 


STUDENT COMMUNITY RELATIONS COMMITTEE — Nayda Schlien, Tom Baenen, Sue Phipps, Bob Parton, 
Shirley Kleven, Roger Celius, Don Riedel, Donna Hansen, Norman H. Shoup, Bill Vermillion, Wesley D. Calvert, Erva 
Mosher, Jim Reavis, Ed Bond, Carol Quinn, J. Harold Healy. 




120 












CUB MUSIC COMMITTEE— Front Row : Steve Mathison, Dave Clark, Dave Smith, Roger Bugbee, Dennis Hassel, Mike Holland. Back Row: Bob 
Bartell, Carole Hansen, Dan Davis, Jane Mottishaw, Darrel Peeples, Bill Tryon, Chuck Doland, Jim Crow, Judy Evans, Cindy Wells, Addy Adkinson, 
Cherie Mitchell, Sue Sanderson. 



ELECTION BOARD—Tom Curry, Rick Ostrander, Chairman; Rod Dean, 
Jill Reese, Candee Lange, Sandi Kates, Bill Stevens, Bruce Devereaux, Bob 
Nelson. 


ASWSU Committees 


CUB PROGRAM COMMITTEE— 
Jeff Boston, James Crow, Bob Layton, 
Donn Bury, Darryl Dutke, Lynn Ju- 
bie, Jane Zimmerman, Janice Gibson, 
David Smith, Jane Preston. 



j 


121 




















































































FROSH-FACULTY WEEKEND COMMITTEE 
—Meg Pendlebury, Steve Llewellyn, Sharon Jen¬ 
sen, Kathy Robbins, Dennis Sevier, Chairman; 
Dave Bishop, Vince Dayot, Bob Fleer, Greg Clark, 
Martha Gustavson. 


HOSTEL COMMITTEE —Front Row : Peggy Powell, Kathleen 
Gormley, Sue James,.Mark Kirk. Back Row : Larry Kurtz, Don 
Primrose, Chairman; Peg Campbell. 


FOREIGN FILMS COMMITTEE—George 
Schulenburg, Marilyn Donaldson, John Was¬ 
son, Donna Johnson, Ronald Meldrum, R. A. 
Littlewood. 









Senior Class 


It was a healthy recovery from the Junior Class Blood Drive, but a 
weak recovery from the Commencement struggle. Although the 
Senior Class successfully participated in the Senior-Faculty 
Retreat and generously contributed to the Senior Class Project 
(the funds of which were donated to the WSU Memorial High 
School in the Congo), our struggle for a traditional 
commencement failed. We graduated after final examinations had 
been taken, without the support of the underclassmen, without 
recognition from our living groups and, at a date later than any 
other college or university in the area. We failed in our fight for 
recognition from the faculty for a traditional commencement—a 
tradition which will hopefully be regained by the classes to follow. 


Rick Robertson 
President 


Howie Neill 
Vice President 


Pam Taylor 
Secretary 



















EXPANDED EXECUTIVE COUNCIL —Front Row : Susie Nussbaum, Roger Budke, Pam Taylor, Judy Jansen, Howard Neill. 
Second Row : Donna Kirkwood, Julie Jarrett, Patti Neihart, Kathleen Case, Sandy Pappas, Marilyn Gullidge, Michael LeClerc, 
Mary Raichle, Linda Wade, Genie Strommer, Kaye Cummins, Linda Hemingway, Diane Myers. Back Row\ Robert Blain, Rod 
King, Rod Dean, Duane Jacklin, Rick Robertson, Chuck Cantrell, James McDonald, John Childs, Terry Schiller, Mike Coleman, 
Jerry Mills, Larry Ogg. 














Junior Class 


The Junior Class Blood Drive started off the year’s activities for 
the Class of 1968. In December the class participated in 
“Christmas at the CUB” by giving a party for the children of 
WSU married students and faculty. They conducted several 
investigations and drew up two reports concerning 
Commencement. These reports pertained not only to a change in 
the graduation date, but also to the policies and regulations 
associated with Commencement. The reports were presented at 
two forums with a panel of faculty and students leading the 
discussions and answering questions. In the spring, the junior 
Class held a very successful Cougar Campus Chest drive and the 
funds collected were given to Cystinosis Research. The Junior 
Class w r as also an active participant on the 
Class Government Council. 


Pam Buob 
Secretary 


Dave Cardwell 
Vice President 
















































































































































































Barney Fine 
Executive Council 


Steve Fuller 
Executive Council 


Jamie Osgard 
Executive Council 


EXPANDED EXECUTIVE COUNCIL — Front Row : Marcia Meyers, Barbie Bennett, Eugene Gurney, Roger Bugbee, Barney Fine, Dave Cardwell. Back 
Row: Marc Mutz, Colleen Appel, Lexy MacDonald, Addy Adkinson, Jim Lilje, Greg Deer. 



127 
























Sophomore Class 


EXPANDED EXECUTIVE COUNCIL — Front Row : Barbara Jacobsen, Lexy MacDonald, James Smith, 
Marc Mutz, Ray Crabbs, Peg Wilkinson, Pam McClintock, Barb Peterson. Second Row : Cathy Duenwald, 
Kathy Antich, Pattie Hollister, Liz Alexander, Pat Casteel, Peggy Kemp, Sandy Larson, Sue Forcier, Marilyn 
Shapton, Kris Olson. Back Row: Dick Lien, Mary Ann Dill, Sue Newfield, Eric Thorn, Jim Cobb, Nancy 
Kreuger, Keith Trafton, Myron Metcalf. 

The Sophomore Class worked 
toward making their feelings 
known in class government this 
year. The results of their efforts 
were installed in the Activities 
Center of the CUB—a desk 
and file to be used for the 
purpose of improving 
communications between the 
classes. February was the 
month for the Sophomore Class 
first all-campus dance at the 
CUB; the Wailers played. 

They also held a Leadership 
Conference for the first time 
for all freshmen interested in 
leadership and class 
government. The Sophomore 
Class also sponsored the 
Sophomore Tolo Dance to 
which the whole campus 
was invited. 



Ray Crabbs Cathy Duenwald Terry Whiteside 

President Secretary Vice President 











Nancy Kreuger 
Executive Council 


Eric Thom 
Executive Council 


Sylvia Ellefsen 
Executive Council 






Tom Kingen 
Executive Council 


Peg Wilkinson 
Executive Council 


Marc Mutz 
Executive Council 


Pam McClintock 
Executive Council 


129 










Dave Reynolds 
President 


Freshman Class 



EXPANDED EXECUTIVE COUNCIL —Front Row: Irene Driscoll, Sue Slichter, 
Sandy Brown, Suzette Russell, Carol Poggi. Second Row : Georgine Mills, Robin Brock¬ 
way. Third Row : Pam Brown, Kathy Loggan, Cynthia Sherrow, Jan Hyslop, Gail Van 
Hees, Randi Turner. Fourth Row: Robert Collison, Jack Wilson, Barry Vasboe, Rog 
Clement, Darrell Gray, Jim Huntamer, Sybil Weber, Joyce Bowen, Jo Husbands, Marjorie 
Gill. Back Row : Skip Mooring, Tom Rybus, Mike Mittge, Pete Schock, Mark Stritmatter, 
Kevin Brechner. 








u< rt 


A training period for those who 
participate in student 
government this year 
represented a building block for 
the rebuilding of class 
government at WSU as a new 
milestone was reached in 
Freshman Class government. A 
minimum of twenty-five living 
groups were represented at each 
executive council meeting. 
Another accomplishment was 
the addition of a free student 
phone in Holland Library. 




Cheryl Knighton 
Secretary 


Frank Yohannan 
Vice President 


130 











Cynthia Sherrow 
Executive Council 




Tom Rybus 
Executive Council 


Gary Romjue 
Executive Council 



Clark Rice 
Executive Council 



131 







AWS FRESHMAN HONORARY COMMITTEE—Karen Klumb, Chairman; 
Cindy Hupe, Susie Jones. 


AWS 



AWS EXECUTIVE COUNCIL—Maria Wagstaff, 1AWS Contact; Gretchen 
Edler, Treasurer; Penny Tyler, Secretary; Donna Appel, First Vice President; 
Sandy Wright, President. 



Sandy Wright 
President 



AWS COLLEGE DAY COMMITTEE—Barb Harrison, Marcia New 
ton. Sue Harris, Diana Williams, Charlene Real, Kathy Strasheim. No 
Pictured : Donna Brunni, Pat Donohoe, Jan Blacklaw. 


132 









AWS HOUSE — Front 
Row: Marla Pollock, 

Sandy Wright, Penny Ty¬ 
ler, Donna Appel, Phyllis 
Jensen, Sue Holbrook. 
Second Row : Emily Pad- 
dock, June Remboldt, 
Linda Hurd, Ann Lindh, 
Sally Kuehl, Sandy Finch, 
Cindy Hupe. Back Row: 
Linda O’Neal, Johanna 
Slind, Pat Bell, Becky 
Vatne, Mary Ann Keller, 
Marlene Wickstrom, Kar¬ 
en Kunz. 



AWS FRESHMAN CONVOCATION COMMITTEE—Linda Rogers, Jean Millikan, Nancy Wallace, Candy Olson, 
Rosemary Groves, Erin Hopkins. 



Activity and controversy centered 
around the proposal for changing 
women’s closing hours. Also, 
highlighting the year were four 
famous lecturers. The first of 
these was Dr. Drake, who spoke 
on “VD and You.” Profits made 
from the cakewalk at the WSU 
Cub Carnival were contributed 
to Camp Easterseal. A College 
Day Committee served the high 
schools in the area, and the 
Freshman Women’s Scholastic 
Honorary was founded. 

AWS COMMUNICATIONS AND PUBLI¬ 
CITY COMMITTEE — Susan Appleby, 
Chairman; Lynda Stone, Sherry Turner, Joy 
Bratton, Dorothy Eaton, Ginna Doland, 
Kathy Meurer, Faris Dearborn, Cathy Woods, 
Donna Rome. 


133 



















AWS SENATE— Front Row: Sue Wayen- 
berg, Freshman Greek Senator; Donna Ap¬ 
pel, First Vice President; Mary Miller, 
Sophomore Greek Senator; Sandy Wright, 
President; Pat Lindsey, Freshman Inde¬ 
pendent Senator, Back Row: Maria Wag- 
staff, I AWS Contact; Susan Jones, Junior 
Independent Senator; Janet Henning, Sen¬ 
ior Independent Senator; Penny Tyler, 
Secretary. 


AWS MOTHER'S WEEKEND COMMITTEE— 
Front Row: Kathy Valentine, Kay Herda, Coleen 
LaLonde, Priss O’Banion, Patty Parker, Second Row: 
Janis Gibb, Norma Jo Scott, Julie Zarelli, Patti Long, 
Mary Rothgeb. Back Row: Gina Dillaway, Cathy 
Giles, Sue Salget, Jane Haskell, Sue Daiger, Jan Dorn* 
broski, Ruth Ann Harms, Debby Coleman, 


m phc m 


AWS SPECIAL EVENTS COMMIT¬ 
TEE—Michele Jensen, Judi Hunziker, 
Margaret May, Donna Dunlap, Chair¬ 
man; Jane Haskell, Donna Johnson, 





































































































REPRESENTATIVES — Front Row. Craig Olson, Rick Myers, Buz Joao, G. Duane Denny, Gary Clark, Bill Hart. Second Row: Robin Rohwer, Bob Moss, 
Frank Krook, Ralph Riden, Bill Isaacson, Fred Kegel. Third Row: Patrick Wright, Duane Jacklin, Lee Graham, Terry Snow, Larry Frice. Back Row: Ray 
MacCulloch, Darrel Peeples, Jack Hulsay, Neil Cabbage, Rick Robertson, Irv Roller. 


The Interfraternity Council coordinated and directed the 
activities of the inter-fraternity system. Studies were made of 
conditions in houses which tended to produce good scholarship and 
of the past scholastic records of the houses. A complete 
evaluation of rush was made with suggestions submitted to rush 
chairmen and two bands competed at a street dance sponsored after 


Ivan Peterson 
President 


IFC 


I 




rush by IFC. 


EXECUTIVE COUNCIL —Front Row : Neil Jennings, First Vice President; Steve Ros- 
bach, Secretary; Howard Neill, Treasurer. Back Row : Robert Ewalt, Advisor; Jim Hendrey, 
Executive Vice President; Bruce Grim, Second Vice President. 




Bob LeClair 
President 


EXECUTIVE 
COUNCIL—Bob Le¬ 
Clair, President; Mari- 
lynn Wilson, Vice Pres - 
ident; Bill Eckman, 
Treasurer; Joyce Ran¬ 
dall, Secretary. 



The largest organization on campus, consisting of the 5,200 
students of WSU dormitories, is the Residence Hall Association. 
Events of the past year included a “Build for Butch” campaign, 
an Honors Banquet in the spring, a workshop for newly elected 
residence hall presidents, the selection of the outstanding 
Independent Man and Woman, and the awarding of trophies to 
the men’s and women’s halls with the highest grade point average. 
A new event organized this year was RHA Week, which 
proclaimed April as National Residence Hall Month. 


RHA 


REPRESENTATIVES— Front Row : Gail Puryear, Donald Ferrel, Robert C. Bodmer, Eric Oien, Jim Bennet. Second Row : 
Joyce Randall, Sandy Panasuk, A. E. McCartan, Ginny James, Karen Kunz, Jennifer Pangle, Patty MafTit, Penny Tyler, Laurie 
Niven, Kay Widman, Marla Pollock, Jim Coolidge. Third Row : Margaret Pendlebury, Marilyn Raugust, Susan Woods, Mary 
Small, Linda Hurd, Darrell Watkins, Bill Eckmann, Marilynn Wilson, Joyce Code, Julie Engelson, Ann Lindh, Kris Bjur, Holly 
Peru. Back Row : George Allan, Gary Youngman, John Hough, Carl Anderson, Kim Taylor, Dan Douglas, Rich Taylor, Art 
Kidman, Ray Eldridge, Carole French, Warren Kirk, Bob LeClair, Richard Meinig, Robb Menaul, Milt Emerson, Carol Krug. 



136 









In recognition of national RHA month, the 
Washington State Residence Hall Association 
held its first RHA week. During the week 
students were invited to a free movie in 
Todd Hall, a dance in the CUB Junior 
Ballroom, and to a Sunday supper held at the 
Koinonia House. At the RHA workshop, 
dorm presidents were provided leadership 
training, while the RHA representatives 
were briefed on the goals, methods and 
functions of RHA. Presidents and 
representatives then attended a banquet 
to honor the outstanding independents of 
1966-67. In conjunction with RHA week, the 
independents joined the Greeks in “Life for 
Little Joe Week.” Joe Stone, a little boy from 
Moscow, Idaho, is afflicted with Cystinosis, 
a disease that is often fatal before age 
ten. To help save the life of little 
Joe, the RHA co-sponsored the Greek 
vs. Independent Super Bowl game and 
collected donations at the campus movie. 


During the school year RHA sponsored two dances to raise money for Butch’s 
new home. 



RHA Weekend 


Independents watch anxiously 
the last minutes of the Greek vs. 
Independent Super Bowl game 
sponsored by the IFG and RHA 
to raise funds for the Cystinosis 
Drive. 



Outstanding Inde¬ 
pendent Woman 
Donna Appel, and 
Outstanding 
Independent Man 
Bob LeClair, were 
honored at the 
annual RHA 
honors banquet. 

137 






OFFICERS—Susie Nussbaum, Rush Chairman; Candy Beatty, Vice President; Fran 
Cavanaugh, Publicity; Diane Harrison, Treasurer; Miss Winchester, Advisor. 


1967 was a year of change for WSU Senior Panhellenic. 

This year emphasis was placed on the completely 
reorganized sorority mid-year rush program. Final plans 
were formalized for Alpha Xi Delta, the new sorority 
which will colonize on the WSU campus in the fall of 
1967. Ideas and programs of WSU’s fourteen sororities 
were exchanged at the Annual Panhellenic Workshop 
held on March 4 in the CUB. A new method of 
representation was inaugurated this year. There are two 
delegates from each sorority—one is an elected 
Panhellenic delegate and the other is 
specified for each meeting. 


Senior 

Panhellenic 


Kathy Immel Wogman 
President 


REPRESENTATIVES — Front Row: Linda O’Neal, Kay Herda Second Row : Sharon Templeton, Melinda Merrill, Carolyn Herres, Liz Winskill, Candee 
Lange. Third Row: Phyllis Jensen, Ann Coonradl, Sally Kuehl, Vicki Sharpies, Paula Edmondson, Karen Anderson, Patti Mead, Barb Bumgardner. Back 
Row: Pat Bell, Ann Gebert, Mary Ann Keller, Stephanie Maas, Donna Downard, Cindy Hupe, Elaine Wierman, Janet Judy, Parn Dilley, Sandy Finch. 



































































































































































































































REPRESENTATIVES — Front Row: a Meredith Morton, Bette Bohler, Georgine Mills, Sandy Lemcke. Second Row: Sharynn Freiheit, Carol Depner, Cathy 
Woods, Pam Jones, Barb Ranous, Nancy Rogers, Sally Lokken, Jane Iddings, Chris Adelman. Back Row : Carol Lorenzo, Earlene Boyle, Jan Frederickson, Sue 
Wayenberg, Janet Zimmerman, Pam Samuelson, Jeanne Hathaway, Linda Otten, Bette Kinsfather. 






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Barb Bumgardner 
President 


EXECUTIVE COUNCIL —Front Row : Sally Adams, Advisor; Nancy 
Baurichter, Songleader. Second Row: Janet Millar, Treasurer; Anne 
Lager, Program Chairman. Back Row: Sara Adams, Secretary; Candy 
Beatty, Senior Panhellenic Advisor. 


Junior Panhellenic 


Sorority pledges were given a better understanding 
of campus life and Greek life through Junior 
Panhellenic. A representative was chosen from each 
pledge class and they were guided by an advisor and 
upperclass president. Serenading, putting on a 
style show for Fall rush, a pledge class brunch, and 
an all-campus cystinosis drive with the 
Inter-Fraternity Council kept the girls 
busy during the past year. 



139 


















YMCA 

The YMCA raised money for its many projects by 
publishing the Sneak Preview, the Fusser’s Guide, 
and by sponsoring campus movies. Along with 
the YWCA it sponsored trips to and programs 
with the Job Corps Center and the Lapwai 
Indian Reservation. Speakers at the Popcorn 
Forum included Hank Maiden who spoke on 
“Conscientious Objectors,” Leslie Benet on 
LSD, Jon Deason and Andy Anderson on the 
Peace Corps, and Dr. K. B. Rao, who spoke on 
“India’s March into the Twentieth Century.” 
The YMCA also had Faculty-Student Firesides, a 
New Student Camp, and a major symposium. 


Stan Rheiner 
Advisor 


Bob Kline 
President 


YMCA-YWCA CABINET—Bob Kline, President; Jim 
Coolidge, Steve Cossalman, Gil Cohen, Gale Hill, Tom 
Nihoul, Carole Franks, Ron Sakuma, Vice President; Bill 
Bliven, Chuck Henderson, Clark Rice, Jim Stegin. 




























































































































































Ron Sakuma 
Vice President 




Y NEW STUDENT CAMP COMMITTEE—Gale Hill, Dan Barrom, Stephen De Motts, 
Jan McLaughlin, Co-Chairman; Chuck Henderson, Co-Chairman; Jean Martin, Clark Rice, 
Robert Kline, Dave Johnson, Allen Wicklund. 



Allen Peterson 
Secretary 


141 










; vil; 


Barbara Oberg 
President 


Ann Pettichord 
Secretary 

Becky Brown 
Regional Representative 


Karen Wilke 
Vice President 

Renee Garceau 
Treasurer 


The YWCA sponsored the Popcorn 
Forum, which featured speakers on 
such topics as “Youth and 
Communism in Russia Today,” and 
“What is LSD Like.” Community 
service projects involved students in 
tutoring programs in Pullman 
schools, a nursery program, working 
with children from the Lapwai 
Indian Center, and having fun with 
students from and learning about the 
Job Corps Center in Cottonwood, 
Idaho. The organization held an 
International Bazaar in December 
with gift items available from many 
different countries. International 
students shared the traditions 
of their country through 
entertainment, costume, and custom. 


142 


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YWCA CABINET — Front Row: Sue Rutherford, Peggy Pettigrew, Merilee Tombari. Second Row: Lynn Schmidt, Mary Jane Coulthard, Cynthia Wright, 
Marie Walls. Back Row : Judy Johnson, Maria Wagstaff, Carole Franks, Pam Jeakins, Barb Oberg. 



YWCA EXPANDED CABINET — Front Row: Kris Pederson, Hannah Fuhrmeister, Carole Franks, Bev Squire. Second Row: Kelly Curts, Christie Mor¬ 
rison, Peggy Beach, Ruth Ann Harms, Charlene Tichy. Back Row: Kathy Hoover, Donna Johnson, Sarah Magelssen, Pam Jeakins, Marie Walls. 


143 




Front Row Seated: Gene Voiland, James Swanson, Thomas E. Draggoo, Ron Kingsbury, Larry Weaver, Barry Watson, Bill Eslick, Larry Clow, Tom 
Beyersdorf. Second Row Seated: Steve Peterson, Bruce Davies, Chuck Barrett, Brian Buntain, Ric Tobia, Larry Rued. Front Row Standing: Larry Wid- 
man, Richard Bayer, David Hata, Richard Cox, Steve Bates, Bill Parker, Dana Madsen, Bruce Mann, Orman Johnson, Bob Kipe, Dave Thompson, Rich 
Weaver, Dennis Luiten, Meyers Mjelde, Rich Krebs. Front Row Stairs: Bob LeClair, Davey Bishop, Craig Monaghan, Dennis Cummings, Bob Clark, 
George Velis, Ray Crabbs, Doug Nichols, Ralph Charlton, Joe Turon, Henry Gratrix, Don Ferrel, Jack Amos, Don Leach. Second Row Stairs: Gary 
Gower, Don Houck, J. C. Hewett, Bruce Wicklund, Nick Lippert, Mick Green, Jim Sorrels, Terry Stratton, Dick Bond, John Ruppert, Gerald Smith, 
Rodney Gadd, Jerry Duris. Back Row Stairs: Dan Rothrock, Wes Franklin, Dave Fenner, Mike Riches, Tim Burt, Larry Owens, Eric Thorn, Denny Weit- 
kamp, Richard Voget. 


Intercollegiate Knights 


Ushering at such concerts as Ferrante 
and Teicher and Roger Williams, and 
at the WSU football and basketball 
games was a valuable service performed 
by the Intercollegiate Knights. Money 
from their mum sale for Homecoming 
was donated to the building of a 
new cage for Butch. For the first 
time at WSU, precinct voting was 
instituted and the precincts were 
supervised by IK members. This 
organization saw to it that the WSU 
mothers had charter bus transportation 
for Mother’s Weekend. The highlight 
of their social year was the IK 
Ball, at which time Teddy Travis 
was crowned IK Royal Ball Duchess. 



OFFICERS— Front Row: Jerry Duris, Larry Clow, Keith B. Anderson, Rodney Gadd, 
Walt Anderson, Larry Owens. Back Row: Doug Nichols, Gregg Munro, Mike Gallagher. 


144 








Front Row: Dr. Gordon, Advisor; Connie Casady, Teddy Travis, Linda Anderson, Patti Goodman, Pam Gorley, Joyce McCutchan, Diane Sayonc, Nancy 
Kelley, Judi Gustafson, Patty Wong, Gayle Gibbons, Joan Molke. Second Row: Cathie Loomis, Rosemary Groves, Susan Cudd, Mary Pat Keller, Judy Eide, 
Suellyn Koontz, Barb Kiem, Gail Ghirardo, Lynn Lemcke. Third Row: Nicki Sevier, Dodie Norman, Norma Jo Scott, Sandi Kates, Charlene Huntley, Karen 
Langland, Lynda Nule, Kris Kuehnle, Janis King, Sue Johnson, Pat Emigh, Janis Lucke. Back Row: Diana Maben, Pam Brown, Junior Advisor; Trish Schnebly, 
Paula Batt, Karen Peters, Bev Switzer, Jane Gembolis, Pattie Hollister, Judy Kjargaard, Nancy Burd, Mary Miller, Patti Neilson, Linda Williams, Rhea Raiton, 
Sue Bicklehaupt, Judy Wood, Junior Advisor. 


Spurs 

A national service honorary for 
sophomore women which has served 
the WSU campus and the 
community for 44 years is SPURS. 
Together with the University of Idaho 
Spurs we made Christmas gifts for 
our adopted child, Im Ik Soon, in 
Seoul, Korea. Our campus activities 
and projects this year included the 
Registration Ball, Scroll Breakfast 
honoring the top 10 freshmen women 
scholastically, Songfest and ushering. 
Some social activities included IK-Spur 
exchanges and WSU-U of I Spur 
chapter exchanges. Our 50 members, 
tapped in the spring, were very 
noticeable all over campus by the 
jangling of the spurs they wore. 



OFFICERS—Suellyn Koontz, Historian; Linda Karen Anderson, Secretary; Nancy Burd, 
Songleader; Norma Jo Scott, Editor; Janis Lucke, Treasurer; Rosemary Groves, Vice Presi¬ 
dent; Janice King, President. 


145 





Front Row : Denny Davis, Bruce Eickhoff, Duane Jacklin, Thomas Steele, Bill Kring. Back Row: Dan Godfrey, Roger Budke, Bill Peters, 
Lee Pendergrass, Gary J. LeClair, John R. Hess. 


Crimson Circle 

An honorary created to recognize men who 
have attained a high standard of efficiency 
in collegiate activities, Crimson Circle 
members met each month with their 
advisors, A. E. McCarten, Dean of Men, 
and J. C. Clevenger, Dean of Students. They 
discussed issues concerning and affecting 
campus life at Washington State University, 
including the commencement issue. 



OFFICERS— Front Row : Gary J. LeClair, Treasurer, Second Semester; Bruce Eickhoff, 
Treasurer, First Semester; Bill Peters, Vice President, First Semester; John Hess, President , 
First Semester. Back Row : Roger Budke, President, Second Semester; Thomas Steele, Vice 
President, Second Semestr. 


146 













Front Row : Carolyn Ofstad, Penny Parmenter, Phyllis Jensen, Sandy Wright, June Rembolt, Donna Appel, Linda O’Neal, Barb Oberg. 
Back Row: Rose Eng, Melinda Merrill, Kathy Edmonds, Margie Moore, Barb Schaeffer, Cindy Hupe, Jean Van Dyk, Gretchen Ashe. 



Mortar Board 

For their excellence in scholarship, leadership, 
and service, juniors were tapped this spring for 
membership in Mortar Board. The activities this 
year included hostessing discussion groups 
following Gabriel Fielding’s lectures, sponsoring a 
breakfast for representatives of international 
students, working to sponsor a new scholastic 
honorary on campus, and holding several informal 
discussions to get acquainted with staff and 
administrators. Mortar Board is the only 
national honorary for women students. 


OFFICERS—Phyllis Jensen, Kathy Edmonds, Joy Broom, Rose Eng, Gretchen Ashe. 


147 



Dick Rolfs 
President 


Fall elections produced victories in 
all but two offices, and in the 
spring five were elected to BOC 
member positions. The platform was 
concerned with making Closed 
Week a closed week, arranging the 
school calendar so that school 
would start as soon after Labor Day 
as possible, and the students’ rights 
and responsibilities as a 
governing body at WSU. 


Secretarial notes of a caucus are necessary for future reference. 
































































































































John Herres 
President 



C-CAP swept all the Board of 
Control executive positions and took 
seven out of twelve BOC member 
positions in the ASWSU spring 
elections. Members took polls on the 
student body and the issues of 
concern to the students for 
presentations to BOC. The year 
was concluded with a 
Spring Victory Party. 


OFFICERS—Eric Thorn, Platform Committee Chairman /Bill Parker, Vice Chairman; Jim Bachert, Execu¬ 
tive Council; Erin Hopkins, Secretary; Read Smith, Activities Chairman. 


149 





Committee To End 
The War In Vietnam 


The Committee to End the \\ ar in \ ietnam is an autonomous organization of 
concerned students and faculty members at WSU. The CEWV's function is 
educational: to present guest lecturers, to sponsor discussions. The committee 
campaigned for Richard Lord, congressional peace candidate, during the first 
semester. It has sponsored four nationally prominent speakers: Edward 
Keating, Ammon Hennecy. Russell Johnson, and Father Barrigan. The 
committee distributed over thirty thousand pieces of literature at Homecoming, 
Mothers’ Weekend, the peace table in the CUB. during Lord's campaign, and 
prior to the guest speaker programs. A march and demonstration were held in 
downtown Pullman led by the committee, and members marched in San 
Francisco as representatives of,WSU at the Spring Mobilization. They also 
distributed material relevant to thewar. 


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11 






















































Cosmo Club 



Dr. Koch, Marie Catherine Sales, Marguerite Tauge, Chris Laybourn, Muff Langtry, Dave Hamel, Shahab Sa- 
digh-Eseandiary, Mrs. Koch. 


Having held Friday evening 
meetings, weekly since 1910, 
the Cosmopolitan Club 
gives foreign exchange 
students on campus the 
opportunity to disseminate 
information on the 
cultures of their homelands, 
to promote friendship and 
international fellowship, 
and to guide and assist each 
other in adjusting to the 
WSU campus. From 
the almost 200 members 
and seventeen-odd 
nationalities this year, 
cultural programs were 
presented by the various 
ethnic groups, followed by 
visiting and dancing. The 
Third International Ball 
and the sell-out 
International Review 
during Mothers’ Weekend 
focused campus 
attention on the 
pulsating “Cosmo Club.” 


, 



Retiring president Sam 
Reed was awarded a merit 
for his active participation 
in every legislative race 
in the 4th Congressional 
District by the State 
Republican Committee. 
The WSU Young 
Republicans hosted a 
conference of the Eastern 
Washington Young 
Republican Clubs in 
March. Twenty-six 
delegates went to the 
Young Republican State 
Convention in Spokane at 
the end of the 
spring semester. 


Sue Batten, Secretary; Bob Doull, Executive; R. Craig Wilkie, Second Vice President; Jay Leipham, President; 
Bruce D. Kirkpatrick, First Vice President; Sue Cook, Executive; Fred Mouncer, Treasurer. Not Pictured'. Carolyn 
Judd, State Committee Woman; Dick Rolfs, State Committee Man. 


Young Republicans 


151 



PHI KAPPA PHI OFFICERS 
Margaret M. Hard, President 
Paul L. Beckett, Vice President 
George W. Bruehl, Treasurer 
Yola L. Mills, Secretary 
Florence M. Diesman, Reporter 

PHI KAPPA PHI 
INITIATES — 1967 
U ndergraduates 
Barbara Jean Akins 
Donald Lee Amen 
Kieth B. Anderson 
Nancy M. Anderson 
Walter Lee Anderson 
Gretchen Lee Ashe 
Wilson James Barnard 
Janet Kay Barnes 
Terry Noel Barr 
Ronald Bendschneider 
James Earl Benson 
Pamela Ann Bequette 
Marcus Cooper Bevens 
Nancy Jo Biddle 
Linda Lee Boomer 
Diane Anita Born 
William R. Borton 
David Blaine Bowles 
Margaret Jean Boyd 
Joy Broom 
Nancey C. Carter 
Romelle I. Castle 
Wei Kuo Chang 
Sharon Alice Chapman 
Edith Louise Chatters 
Janice C. Chenaur 
Carla E. Christiansen 
Donald Dean Corkrum 
Arthur Edgar Crate 
Barbara Ann Croft 
Roberta Earlene Davis 
Burdena G. DeWaard 
David Jay Distler 
William Jay Doyle 
Thomas Mervin Eastep 
Sandra Kay Eggert 
Eric Marion Eliason 


Neil A. Felgenhauer 
Sandra Sue Ferguson 
Ronald Wayne Feryn 
Dennis Udell Fisher 
Douglas Flansburg 
Gary Duane Fletcher 
Elaine Frederickson 
John Carl Fredrickson 
Elizabeth K. Fritz 
Robert Lee Fritz 
Linda D. Gerleman 
Susanne E. Gresham 
Jere N. Hagen 
David Ramsay Hall 
Marjorie Ann Hamilton 
Gerald Wayne Harteloo 
Gretchen Diane Hawley 
Carol Lee Haynes 
Robert Neil Higbee 
Rosemary Elaine Hill 
Ernest George Hinck 
Kathryn Ann Hoover 
Rhol H. Hove 
Robert Edward Hull 
Duane Arden Jacklin 
Murray M. Jacobson 
Richard R. Jacobson 
Virginia Louise James 
Jack Wahl Jennings 
Gregory Dean Johnson 
Celia Maria Jones 
Janice Faye Jorgenson 
Mary Ann Keller 
Darlene Gai Kelly 
Stephen A. Kikuchi 
David Glen Kincaid 
Marlene Frances King 
Robert Wayne Kuhn 
Greg Lee Ledgerwood 
Gordon Craig Lee 
Charles A. Lenard 
Richard Llewellyn 
Leroy David Lui 
Roy Harvey Magnuson 
Robert A. Marcelynas 
John William Marker 
Arnold Lee Martin 


k*' ,( 1 It- ? £'4 ri 



Rosemary Hill, the outstanding junior, receiving a full 
tuition scholarship for the coming year from Mrs. Mar¬ 
garet Hard, President of local chapter of Phi Kappa Phi. 


Pestana L. Martinez 
Marcus Jeff rey Mayall 
James F. McClelland 
Patrick R. McDougal 
Linda Ruth McElhaney 
Marlys M. McGrath 
Carol Jean McKenzie 
Maxine Jean McKune 
Sally Meddaugh 
Gloria Mendenhall 
Norman Arness Meyers 
Cheryl D. Miller 
Susan Winifred Minor 
Shirley Jean Moe 
David Donald Moore 
Patricia W. Murphy 
Larry Emerson Nutting 
Barbara Willene Oberg 
Carolyn Louise Ofstad 
William Allen Okazaki 
Linda Rae O’Neal 
John Wynn Onstad 
Jamie Anne Osgard 
Sylvia L. Perkins 
John Charles Phillips 
Deborah Anne Poock 
Robert Poon 
Jane Lee Preston 
Donald Louis Rhode 
Sharon Kay Riley 
Pamela Irene Rio 
Richard T. Robertson 
Henry Clinton Rogel 
Jacqueline Y. Rowley 
Patricia Claire Sands 
Lynn S. Schmidt 
Larry Eugene Schnebly 
Emery M. Shrock 
Terrence W. Simon 
Janice K. Sloan 
Joe Lloyd Snyder 
Gail Eileen Sollid 
Dorothy E. Sorensen 
Diane Margaret Stone 
Darleen Kay Stoner 
Donna Gladys Systad 
Karen Louise Thom 


Marilyn Jeanne Thomas 
William Albert Tryon 
Jean Ann Van Dyk 
Joanne Sue Wanamaker 
Mary Susan Webb 
June Elizabeth Wells 
Reid Clyde Wheeler 
Sandra E. Wright 
Timothy Jon Yale 
Joanna Ming Yee Ying 
Kathlene R. Zimmerly 

Graduates 
Hennas J. Bergman 
Douglas R. Bohi 
Billy B. Brunton 
Dixie Ann Canfield 
John W. Christian 
Warren Wilson Church 
William Robert Davis 
Richard G. Engeln 
Mary Dianne Fahselt 
Van Dale Holladay 
Robert A. Henderson 
Kirby C. Holte 
Janice Ann Hooyer 
David William Kammer 
Claudia Knutson 
Eric Duncan MacPherson 
Monte Maxwell McKee 
Avon Jack Murphy 
Dusan Charles Pecka 
Gerlad Dewane Pike 
Merle H. Schulte 
Max M. Snyder 
Leon Albert Young 
Nail Cengiz Yucel 

Faculty 

James R. King 
Alumni 

Phillip M. Lighty 
Harold R. Weingarten 

Retiring Member to receive 
Life Membership 
Inez Eckblad 


Phi Kappa Phi 



President Emeritus C. CJement French accepting the plaque for being the 
National Distinguished Member of Phi Kappa Phi. The award was pre¬ 
sented by Dr. Lawrence R. Guild, National Secretary-Treasurer of the 
honor society. 


152 




Front Row: Gayle Drobnack, Marva Howes, Leslie Mincks, Gretchen Baker, John Swenson, Barbara Gebert, Barbara Miller, Advisor; Susan Hoop. 
Second Row : Bev Pflugmacher, Shirley Potter, Rick Lentz, Donna Hansen, Margie Hart, Cindy Wells, Barbie Bennett, Julie Jarrett, Barb Bailor, Vicki 
Hammond. Third Row : Gary Blankers, Jex Bjorn, Bart Wilson, Bob Cunningham, Bill Voiland, Markie Garrity, Mary Ellen Hemingway, Pam Dubigk, Judy 
Sporleder, Joe Barrett. Back Row: Sandi Thaut, Doug Neil, J. Lofberg, Bruce Collins, Mike Anderson, Tom Curry, George Rugg, Bob Dally, Thom 
Gamble, Rod Freed. 



Markie Garrity 
President 


Social Coordinating 
Council 

The Social Coordinating Council, composed of 
the Social Chairman from each living group, 
arranged this year’s rally exchanges for the 
Homecoming Rally, the truck rally, and a 
welcoming rally for the WSU Dads. 

It met at the beginning of the year to arrange 
all living group exchanges. Also sent out 
to each living group were lists telling with 
whom they were to attend certain functions. 



EXECUTIVE COUNCIL—Margie Hart, Joe Barrett, Markie Garrity, John P. Swenson. 


153 





Organization of Arab Students 


THE ORGANIZATION OF ARAB 
STUDENTS assisted newly arrived 
students in adjusting to their new 
environments at WSU. A coffee hour 
and an Arabian night were held, 
during which Arabian articles, slides, 
and films were shown. Members were 
invited to speak at various on and off 
campus meetings, and representatives 
were sent to attend the annual 
convention of the Organization of Arab 
Students. THE PAKISTAN 
STUDENTS ASSOCIATION 
introduced new arrivals to the 
American people and to the 
international students at WSU. The 
Pakistani students held a celebration of 
Pakistan Day on March 23. 
Distinguished speakers were invited to 
talk on national and international 
issues. Both organizations 
got together and invited 
various faculty members and speakers 
on and off campus to speak. 


Pakistan Students 



Front Row : Manuel Babayan, Ghazi H. GeYidan y Vice President ; Salah Balegh, Treasurer; Bassam 
Kahaleh, President. Second Row : Mokhtar Atallah, Medhat Bakri, Amin Kahaleh. Back Row: H. 
Paul Castleberry, Ibrahm Al-Shaheen, Munir A. Daud. 

Front Row: Qadir B. Mahr, Shafqat R. Qureshi, Waheed Ahmed, Salima Ahmed, Rukhsana Ghaz- 
anfar, S. M. Ghazanfar, Abdul Basit, Ejaz Rasul. Second Row: Muhammad Ashraf, Fasil ud Din Ah¬ 
med, Jafar Ali Shah, Ibn R. Khan, Ashiq H. Cheema, Sajjad Ali Haider, Zahoor Ahmed, Mushtaq A. 
Khan. Back Row: Bilal Hashmi, Nusrat Chaudhry, Muhammad A. Quayyoom, Mohammad Aslam 
Shah, M. Sharif Chaudhry, M. Zubair Siddiqi, M. Asghar Toor, Chaudhry Sekandar Hayat. 



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Christian 

Science 

Organization 

To unite the Christian 
Scientists at WSU in close 
bonds of Christian Fellowship, 
to promote the spiritual and 
moral growth of the individual, 
and to afford those of the 
university an opportunity to 
learn the facts about Christian 
Science, the WSU Christian 
Science Organization held 
Tuesday night meetings 
at 901 Stadium Way where 
readings from the Bible 
and the Christian Science 
Textbook were delivered. 
The annual lecture by a 
member of the Board of 
Lectureship of the First Church 
of Christ, Scientist, in Boston, 
Mass., was well received as 
was the new workshop, 
headed by a district 
college representative. 



Front Row : Mrs. Phyllis Dietsch, Advisor; Jane Nylin, Candy Gregson. Second Row: Kit Curtis, Merri- 
lee Zellner, Annette Hardinger, Joan Frese. Back Row: George Goss, Jim Curtis, Rich Bowie, David Schultz. 


Front Row. Jackie Jacobsen, Linda Steenbergen. Second Row: Sue Van Voorhis, Carrie Thomas, 
Linda Flatt. Third Row: Brian Barrett, Martha Youngs, Mary Lu Bond, John Devereaux. Fourth 
Row : John Espen, Sally Brake, Kathy Freeborg, Mary Jane Rapakko. Fifth Row: Dr. Norm Lu¬ 
ther, Larry Neufeld, Janet Moberg, Bill Vermillion. Back Row: Chuck Dunham, Bob Harrold, Hal 
Campbell, Maggie McIntosh. 



Inter-Varsity 

Christian 

Fellowship 

Much of the energy of Inter- 
Varsity Christian Fellowship was 
directed towards small group 
Bible studies that presented their 
claim of Jesus Christ to the 
student. Inter-Varsity Christian 
Fellowship is an inter¬ 
denominational student operated 
organization which held weekly 
meetings at the homes of 
professors as well as regular prayer 
meetings to help spread spiritual 
strength and help foreign students 
with their religious beliefs. Socially 
the fellowship was also active 
going caroling and holding 
sing-ins. There were promotions 
of fellowship among members 
and friends of the group. 
Interesting speakers were 
presented to the group for 
their enjoyment. 


155 














Front Row : Cathy Olerud, Becky Follmer, Evelyn Mitchell, Angela Fitzgerald, Sponsor President; Jean 
Millikan, Sally Burcham. Second Row : John Callenback, John Penny, John Whitehouse, Starla Larson, 
Marnie Jones, Mike Coleman, Jack Fuller, Advisor. Third Row : Terry Hulin, Ray Eldridge, Greg Good¬ 
rich, President; Randy Walter, Treasurer; Ken Riley, Corresponding Secretary; Fred Bonar, Warren 
Kirk. Back Row : John Andersen, Jack Clark, Dean Hutchinson, Second Vice President; Bill L. 
Armstrong, Bruce Bond, Ralph Olsen, First Vice President; James Caton. 


Alpha Phi Omega 

At the start of the year Auzie 
won the title of Handsome Harry 
and Jackie Snyder won the title 
of Sweet Sue. Alpha Phi Omega 
was responsible for maintaining 
the magazine subscriptions at the 
Student Health Center and 
donating money for the trophy case 
in the CUB and for a tent donated 
to the Boy Scout Camp. The 
members spent time working at 
Camp Easterseal in the fall and 
during the winter took the Lewiston 
orphans to a WSU basketball 
game. The WSU chapter played 
the University of Idaho chapter in 
basketball. Other events included 
the National Convention in 
Minneapolis and the Regional 
Convention in Ellensburg. 



Sigma Tau Alpha 

The opportunity was provided by 
the WSU chapter of Sigma Tau 
Alpha for college girls to continue 
their interest and activity in 
Rainbow. Among varied activities 
the members of this national 
honorary planned were their annual 
candy cane sale which began before 
Christmas and a tea honoring 
present and past Grand Officers 
of Rainbow. As a service project, 
Rainbow girls made favors for the 
hospital on Christmas and 
Easter. Other service projects 
of Sigma Tau Alpha this year 
included collecting cancelled 
stamps and writing letters to 
servicemen in Vietnam. 



Front Row. Mary Hougland, Marie Gruber, Joanna Fowler, Martha Lee, Darlene Wright, Elaine Dun¬ 
lop, Marge Fox. Second Row. Texas Ann Robinson, Elaine Oswald, Wanda McMillan, Cheryl Gisselberg, 
Lolita Lemon, Marilyn Carlson, Sally Cameron. Back Row : Sharon Cox, Marylou Ozbolt, Dorothy Hol¬ 
loway, Marg Kilpatrick, Karyn Dennis, Rachel Blackhurst, Ardean Fordyce. 


156 






LDS Student Association 



Front Row : Karen Schwendiman, Daren Schwendiman, Jerry Cochran, Douglas Nielson, George Stecker, Sarah Jensen. Second Row: Ann Gegoux, Iva- 
deen Deo, Marcia Flake, Sherry Olson, Vicki Clark, Cherie Burley, Woodrrw Fowler, Marilyn Lindesmith. Third Row: Jerry Williams, Connie Hall, Jo 
Anne Bucholz, Karen Baker, Sunny Nelson, Ralph Kunkel, ReNae Larsen. Sack Row: Dee Schwendiman, Doug England, Dick Van Buskirk, Steve Orme, 
Graig Smith, Robert C. Bodmer, Phillip G. Redd, Director; Fenton E. Larsen, Bishop. 



Banana splits, milkshakes, and sodas heralded 
the opening social of the LDS Student 
Association as members and friends put the 
trimmings on their personal soda fountain 
creations. Following this get-acquainted 
function was a Halloween Barn Dance and 
Hayride held with LDS members from the 
University of Idaho. Two hundred students 
and guests clamored to the annual Thanksgiving 
Dinner which featured turkey, yams, and 
pumpkin pie. Other events held by the 
co-educational fraternity based on 
Latter-day Saint ideals included a Christmas 
Party complete with Santa Claus, a skiing 
party, an international night centered 
around a foreign country, and various 
fireside chats on cultural and spiritual themes. 
These activities, plus regular worship, were 
designed to instill in each student the ideals of 
fellowship, leadership, intellectuality, 
cultural life, and religion. 


OFFICERS — Dick Van Buskirk, Vice President; Vicki Clark, Secretary; Graig Smith, 
President; and Phillip G. Redd, Director; move out the old TV set to make room for 
the new color TV set expected this year. 


157 


















Outing Club members on the slopes at Banff during 
their semester break trip. 


WSU Outing Club 

The Outing Club organized and sponsored 
hiking and climbing parties, “Little 
Olympics” and a cruise in the spring. The 
club charged admission to a Jim Rice ski 
film and the money was used to cover the 
expenses of lodging and tickets for races 
at the Schweitzer Basin Winter Carnival 
and the Bend Winter Carnival. The 
meetings were held in the 
Moscow Mountains, at Schweitzer 
Basin, or at Mt. Spokane, with the 
largest response to an event being the 
semester break trip to Banff, B.C. 



OFFICERS — Dave Sears, Executive Vice President; Julie Jarrett, Secretary; Lee Ward, 
Treasurer; Bruce Bargmeyer, President. 


158 












For a change from skiing, some 
members “tubed it” down the 
slopes at Banff. 


In their rafts at the Clearwater 
River, members float with the 
river. 


i 




Members roasting lunch at the 
spring Clearwater River outing. 

At Banff, Linda Gray was chosen from 
ten candidates as “Miss Norquay.” 





















Ski Team 



Front Row : Jim Llewellyn, Co-Captain ; Bob Lucas, Co-Captain. Second Row : Bill Beach, Arne Thorgerson, 
Jerry Baysinger, Bruce McWhirter, Mark Lundquist. Back Row : Jim Greene, Leonard Hegland, Coach. 


After practices at Schweitzer 
Basin, Tamarack and Banff, the 
newly organized ski team 
copped the top four places at 
the Schweitzer Basin meet; 
they then went ahead to grab 
the top team award at the 
Bend, Oregon, Intercollegiate, 
where they competed with 16 
Northwest teams, including 
Oregon, Oregon State, 
Stanford, Pacific Lutheran, 
and Mount Hood. With such a 
promising beginning, the Ski 
Team gained official 
recognition and joined the 
Recreational Sports 
Federation, thereby obtaining 
a budget for next year. 
Retiring coach Leonard 
Hegland and Arthur Coffin, 
a former racer and next year’s 
coach, were responsible for 
the success of the Ski 
Team’s first year. 


Perched on his skis in the snows of Banfif is 
°at Mclntire. 



The first-place form belongs to Co-Captain 
Bob Lucas in the Schweitzer Basin meet. 


Jim Llewellyn, also Co-Captain of the Ski 
Team, brought in the second place ribbon at 
Schweitzer. 




161 



>'<■ 


IU 


Front Row: Amy Shiroma, Cheryl Smith, Priscilla Kai, June Fujinaga, Marcia Azevedo, Violet Iwamoto. Second Row: Louise Greenfield, Leroy Naka 
mura, Guy Hayashi, Treasurer; David Nishimoto, Melvin Seo, Lynne Okada, Secretary; Mrs. J. W. Hendrix. Back Row: Dr. E. W. Greenfield, Advisor 
Carolyn Saiki, Lynette Hiyakumoto, Gerald Hiyakumoto, Richard Lum, Pam Hollister, Leroy Lui, President; Dr. J. Walter Hendrix, Advisor. 



Queen Patty Wong entertains the audience with 
a hula. 

Hui Hauoli O' Hawaii 


Aloha, the Hawaiian word meaning friendship, is the 
idea behind the Hui Hauoli O’Hawaii. This idea was 
expressed in a luau in the fall and an orchid sale during 
Mother’s Weekend. Friendship within the club was 
accomplished by picnics, a semester break outing, and 
sports activities. Proceeds from the orchid sale enabled 
the club to offer four scholarships to Hawaiian students. 

162 



Above : An ancient Hawaiian chant adds some action to the luai 
Below : Mel Seo livens up the luau with some Hawaiian jokes. 




















EVEN LONGER 
THAN FIFTY 
YEARS. THERE 
HAS BEEN 
FASCINATION 
IN A BEAUTIFUL 
GIRL. ..I 



































M 1 

* 

A 

naair 





























166 





nominations ore now open . . . didn't she run last 
year? . . . somehow this always seems the same 
. . . but she knows everybody . . . this form has to 
be in by tomorrow, you guys! . , . just go ahead 
and run her . . . people will remember her . . . 
visitations are for two weeks?! . . . what house do 
we go to next? . . . rain just doesn't pack it on the 
hair . . . oh, my feet! . . . you'd think they hadn't 
seen a girl before . . . nobody is even scared . . . 
tomorrow it will all be over . . , you look beautiful 
. . . but i don't even care who gets it . , . the girls 
have been great . . . are you really my escort? . , . 
it'll be a riot . . . keep smiling . . . but what if i trip? 
, , . congratulations, we knew all along . . . i can't 
believe it!! . . . she is really surprised! 

















It wasn’t a dull year ... It was a year of the irregular, 
the unexpected, and the different. It was Cougar 
Country, U.S.A. from the end of the summer in 1966 
until the start of that season in 1967. Activities of 
the 1966-67 school year began long before the campus 
became populated in September, and continued after most 
had departed in June. The interim saw the appointment 
of a new president, great success on the basketball 
court, a year’s benefit from author-in-residence 
Dr. Gabriel Fielding, and a lot of fun in Pullman — our 
other home town. As the fall semester started some of us 
searched for a place in our university. There were 
those who found it through pledging a Greek house or 
perhaps joining the extra-curricular organization of 
their choice. Others took up where they had left off 


167 














the year before, doing the many things they did daily for their 
university. Fall had its highlights at WSU. Dads’ Weekend 
happened right off the bat, and pappy got to see WSU win a 
football game against Arizona. That wasn’t the really big one, 
though. The big one was played in the mud in Moscow. For 
the first time in three years we beat the U. of I. Chad and 
Jeremy found Pullman for Homecoming. Unfortunately, so did 
the Oregon State football team. Because we now number over 10,000, 
the campus is continually expanding. Two new buildings 
were dedicated — Johnson Tower, a social sciences office wing to 
Todd Hall, and Stephenson living complex, WSU’s first coed 
dormitory. The Junior Class Blood Drive, the Harvest Ball, and 
various living group functions sparked interest and response in the 
fall. Before we knew it, our first vacation was upon us. 
For freshmen, Thanksgiving brought mid-term grades. Smiles 
for some and vows to work harder from others. The holiday 
spirit hit campus after Thanksgiving vacation with winter 
formals, and living group activities. Pre-vacation exams 
kept many from thinking about it however, and the weather 
didn’t help any; it was so mild for Pullman in December. 

While we were gone our basketball team came through with a 




168 
















169 






















■■ 



170 


















second place finish at the Far West Classic in Portland. 

The only thing wrong with second in this tournament was that 
Washington was first. Social life slowed down quite a bit 
after vacation . . . after all, finals were only three weeks 
off. We did get one treat during that time however. UCLA 
hit town for a game with the Cougars and we were given the 
opportunity to watch their much-publicized giant Lew Alcindor 
in action. The library was filled all the time, coffee sales 
were up in the CUB, and the No-Doz people started doing more 
business than usual during finals week. When it was over, 
some went home, some went on the ski trip to Banff, and 
some just went anywhere to get away for awhile. The beginning 
of the second semester brought renewed spirit and social life 
back to campus. The dances were on again and as Valentine’s 
Day approached we bought Spurograms. Second semester 
brought good and bad news. Best of course was when we awoke 
one morning to be told a president had finally been selected 
to replace Dr. C. Clement French. He was a 45-year-old 
dean at the University of Illinois, W. Glenn Terrell, Jr. 


171 



































He promised WSU students “his prime attention” when he 
assumes his position next fall. Later in the semester 
word was received that Wilson Compton, a former 
president of the university, had died. Second semester 
brought the Bellhop, Military Ball, Military Brawl, 
and Casino Royale, an evening of Las Vegas at the CUB. 
It also brought very uncooperative weather which 
slowed or completely halted many activities. The 
baseball team was forced to sit back and watch as all but 
five of their home games were rained out. For music 
lovers, both Fred Waring and the Pennsylvanians and 
Ferrante and Teicher performed in Bohler Gym. Just as 



173 














174 


V*. m 











the routine was getting old, spring 
break came, and students emptied the 
campus. Some went to look for 
summer jobs; others just to relax. 

The campus was still here when we 
returned and so was the rain. Finally 
by Mothers’ Weekend it seemed we 
might have a nice day or tw.o. There 
was lots to do that weekend, for 
those who suffered through the ticket 
lines at the CUB the week before. 

A1 Hirt performed in Bohler Gym 
Saturday night; an opera, “The 
Magic Flute” was presented and a 
play, “Ring Around the Moon.” For 
the others there was a movie or 
Moscow. Then came a rush of spring 
formals, some here, some in Spokane. 
Finals came again, and the summer 
which has seemed so far off was upon 
us. We laughed at the seniors who 
were forced to spend an extra weekend 
on campus because of a late 
graduation. As we loaded down cars 
with all our things and headed past 
Burgerville for the last time for over 
3 months, workers were busy moving 
things out of the CUB. More 
expansion, and no CUB for a year. 
Workmen also kept busy on the new 
administration building scheduled to 
be ready second semester next year. 
Next year we will be back for more of 
the same: arguments about 
graduation dates, and final exams, 
course critique, problems with drugs 
on campus, dances, parties . . . but for 
now, we just remember last year. 

It wasn’t a dull year .. . 


175 














Homecoming Queen 




176 
































Homecoming Court and their escorts lead a dance at the Homecoming Dance 
Saturday night. 


ASWSU informal dance preceding Homecom¬ 
ing Weekend where Queen Joan Mills and her 
court were announced. 



HOMECOMING QUEEN FINALISTS: Wendy Bradbury, Gwen Jackson, Joan Mills (Queen), Patti 
Anderson, Barbara Vaughan. 


177 































SWEETHEART OF SIGMA CHI 
FINALISTS: Connie Moore, Trish 
Cook, Shiranne Davis, Cathy Woods. 


179 








































Sig Ep Queen of Hearts 





SIG EP QUEEN OF HEARTS FINALISTS: Randi Ed- 
wardsen, Jackie Garrett, Patty Farrell, Janet Faulk. 












PI KAPPA ALPHA DREAM GIRL FINAL¬ 
ISTS: Sue Calkins, Nancy Quinn, Linda Gray. 
Not Pictured: Pam Blackwell. 


Pi Kappa Alpha Dream Girl 

















THETA CHI DREAM GIRL FINALISTS: Bottom to Top : 
Margy Neace, Sue Lemcke, Kathy Logsdon, Peggy Kern. 


Theta Chi Dream Girl 












Phi Tau Pledge Princess 




PHI TAU PLEDGE 
PRINCESS FINAL- 
ISTS: Franci Tanner, 
Betty Tomich, Sue 
Skule, Patty Parker. 

183 







Gannon-Goldsworthy Playmate 

Guffaw { Qfadm G^e/m^uy 

Q%a/t 



GANNON-GOLDSWORTHY PLAYMATE FINALISTS: 
Sue Clawson, Signe Olausen, Debby Tannehill, Becky Gehr. 












LITTLE ORTON ANNIE FINALISTS: Diane Fletcher, 
Patty Mc.Elroy, Betsy Rowan, Lyla Crawford. 










MAY QUEEN FINALISTS: Bottom to Top-. Donna Appel, June 
Remboldt, Shelby Carpenter, Marlene Wickstrom, Gretchen Hawley. 




May Queen 












































IK Royal Ball Duchess 



IK ROYAL BALL DUCHESS FINALISTS: Gail Dalquist, Pam Browning, 
Nita Ditmars, Toni Shepard. 


187 















Delta Tau Delta 
Sally Sunshine 


DELTA TAU DELTA SALLY 
SUNSHINE FINALISTS: Susan 
Hoop, Marie McKellar, Sheila 
Ryan, Sonja Call. 











SOPHOMORE KING FINAL¬ 
ISTS: Bruce Wicklund, Read Smith, 
Brand Griffin, Charlie Bordner. 









Spur of the Moment and Knight of Knights 






SPUR OF THE MOMENT AND 
KNIGHT OF KNIGHTS FINALISTS: 
Janice King, Ray Crabbs, Cathie Loomis, 
Jerry Duris, Pam Gorley, Rod Gadd, Karen 
Peters, Larry Clow. 




























Independent Man and Woman 





* aw/ O' 


'oma 


INDEPENDENT MAN AND WOMAN 
FINALISTS: Carolyn Ofstad, Art Kidman, 
June Remboldt, Janet Henning, Joe Snyder, 
Tom Kingen, Erika Kuplis. 









Front Row: Cathy Brown, Janis Brown. Second Row : Carol Hogan, Nancy Baker. Third Row : Sue Cokeley, Merilee Tombari. Fourth Row : Barb Smith, 
Barbara Kiem. Back Row : Julie Stockman, Pam Poe, Jan Tucker. 


Chi Delphia 


192 










SAE Little Sisters of Minerva 



front Row: Mary Looysen, Marcia Millar, Jan Williams, President; Sandy Cummins, Mary Erlandson. Second Row: Chris Liss, Jeani Tommcrvik, Pam 
Dilley, Susie Nussbaum, Bev Barclay, Bonnie Black, Kristin Kayler, Cynda McPherson. Back Row: JoAnne Burklund, Carie Jones, Carol Coleman, Barbie 
/aughan, -Wendy Bradbury, Teddi Travis, Linda Anderson, Susie Leatha, Cindy Busch, Kim Hildebrand, Charlene Shipley, Barb Asaph. Not Pictured : 
iharon Williams, Dolores Downward. 


193 













Alpha Phi Omegas Handsome Harry and Sweet Sue 




194 


































COMMUNICATIONS 


COMMUNICATIONS ON THE CAMPUS 
CONSISTED OF MORE THAN "JUST 
A RADIO.” THE OFFICIAL 
BROADCASTING ORCHESTRA OF KWSC 
QUIETED A TIRED STUDENT BODY 
TO SLEEP WITH MUSIC. 



195 






















s 

§■ 





while pullman sleeps, more 
radios, television, the press, 
and the film industry send 
our student voice beyond the 
rolling palouse, to be heard a 
little louder than before. 






next time we'll hove to start sooner . . . they oil want their stories 
on page one . . . who took all the picture captions? . . . it's my 
section so i'll do it my way! . . . does anyone have a free hand? 

, . . three hundred pages are due next thursday . . , this is the 
voice of wsu . . . who says we never have things to protest? . . . 
you can't do that, he's on the air . . . someone misspelled her 
name three ways . . . would you play that song again? . . . 
someone just asked me if we get paid . . . would you like to buy a 
two-page ad, sir? . , . sleeping just doesn't fit into my schedule . . . 

when is the last deadline? . . . i know, i 
ask myself the same question. 


198 






Evergreen and Chinook staffs 
“make the scene” at the Fresh¬ 
man Orientation Camp at Camp 
Lutherhaven on Lake Coeur 
d’Alene. 




The 1966 Chinooks were distributed after students returned to campus 
last fall and students massed outside the Chinook office waiting to 
pick up their annuals. 



Linda Foster labors diligently over one of her many tasks as Student 
Publications receptionist. 



The 1966-67 Student Publications Retreat at Camp Easter Seal 
afforded student photographers many opportunities to practice 
their skills. 


199 














Bruce takes a coke break while writing copy. 


Chinook Informals 


Midge prepares photographs for living group pages. 











Board of 
Publications 



The student publications under the policy 
jurisdiction of the Board of Publications are: 
The Daily Evergreen, the campus newspaper; 
Chinook, the yearbook; and Gamut, a literary 
magazine. Technometer, a quarterly 
magazine for students in engineering, is also 
attached to the Student Publications program 
for services, advice, and assistance. Publications 
Board sets all policy for the entire program. 

It appoints and approves all key staff 
members for the three ASWSU publications. 
Student Publications at WSU have made 
tremendous progress during the 
1966-1967 school year. Over 100 extra pages 
were added to the Daily Evergreen. The 
Chinook will be one of the largest yearbooks, 
both in the number of copies and the 
total number of pages printed, in the entire 
United States. Gamut used more creative 
material, printed more copies, and in general 
offered more literary outlets than ever before. 


Wesley D. Calvert 
Student Publications Advisor 


Front Row: Wesley D. Calvert, Advisor ; Richard S. Thornton, Julie Doland, Chairman; Patty Clark. Second Row: Allen Miller, Eldon S. Hendriksen, 
Robert Mott, Diane Miller, Lee Brown, Sallie Hudson. Back Row : Herbert Wood, Steven Keeler, Robert Dzurick, Tom Glover, Walter Jaroszynski. 





Dave Miller 


Student 
Photographers 

Bill Mackey 
Fall Head Photographer 



Jim Luthy 





Steve Menard 
Spring Head F 















Diane Miller 
Editor 


Chinook 

Editor 

In the fall, an almost completely 
“green” staff began the creation 
of the 1967 Chinook’s “new look” 
during a retreat to Camp Easter 
Seal. After many headaches, late 
nights, and the hard work of 
shooting pictures, writing reams 
of copy, drawing layouts with 
architectural precision, indexing 
the thousands of active WSU 
students and faculty, and editing 
each of the 590 pages, the ideas 
of Easter Seal became reality. 

This year’s Chinook is the largest 
book (by 100 pages) ever produced 
by WSU and contains more color 
than any of its predecessors. 

The format has also been completely 
reorganized under this year’s theme 
“The Old and the New.” The 
addition of research projects, more 
copy, and a section to honor 10 men 
and 10 women as outstanding 
senior students was added to create 
a more effective yearbook in 
portraying an entire year 
of college life. 


203 










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205 










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PAULETTE’S LAYOUT STAFF—Nancy 
Johnson, Juli Stockman, Sue Siverling. 


CHARLENE’S DIVISION STAFF- 
Gail Dalquist 


Sue Ebbert, Barb Hedlund, Cherie Totten, Sarah Snyder, 


BEV’S DIVISION STAFF—Darlene Wright, Linda Jacobson, Barbara 
Cressey, Betti Jo Snow. 


MARGOT'S COPY STAFF —Front Row\ Sue Cawley, Linda Franzen, 
Barbara Matthews. Back Row: Lyla Crawford, Marilyn Ewing, Bev Sherry. 












































































































































































CHUCK’S SPORTS STAFF—Gary Schell, Mich Repanich, Kathy Erickson, Bonnie Gallagher, 
Todd Gay. Not Pictured : Harlan Mayer. 


Chinook 

Staffs 




JOHN’S PHOTO STAFF— Seated'. Karen Harvey, Carol Coleman. Standing: Becky Lang, Sandi Kates, 
Susan Snow, Bev Leaton. 


207 






Chinook Staffs 




CAROL’S DIVISION STAFF —Front Row: Barb Jamison, Kathy Dahl, 
Judy Haase, Kelly Curts. Back Row: Janis Robbin, Nancy Small. 


MIDGE’S PHOTO STAFF—Carol Lorentz, Cindy Wells, Tina Foley, Linda 
Nelson, Kristin Kaylor. Not Pictured: Bonnie Guthman, Sue Daiger. 


LEE’S BUSINESS STAFF —Front Row: Patty Parker, Linda Payne, Sherrie 
Terry. Back Row: Sue Steele, Jani Smith. 



208 



The WSU Daily Evergreen published its biggest first - 
issue-of-the-year in September, a 20-page registration 
edition. The CUB-based newspaper serving 13,700 students, 
faculty and subscribers finished the year’s three-quarter 
mark well over 100 pages above the number of pages 
published during the same period last year. 
The editorial staff increased to thirteen with the addition of 
a campus editor in the fall. This action by the Board 
of Publications at the request of the Evergreen 
editor was intended to increase coverage of campus news. 
A campus cartoonist, in addition to three columnists, was 
added to help stimulate student opinion and interest 
in local and national issues. A weekend retreat 
in the fall with other student publications staffs provided a 
chance for the Evergreen staff to discuss editorial problems 
and seek corresponding solutions. The Department 
of Communications arranged for co-ordinate use of 
copy from the reporting and editorial classes. This was in 
preparation of the merger of Student 
Publications and the Department of Communications in the 
fall of 1967. A microfilm file of previous Evergreen 
issues was installed in the spring, further expanding 
the research facilities of the news room. 


Patty Clark 
Fall Editor 


Evergreen 


Claudia Bushman 
Fall Managing Editor 
Spring Editor 

209 












Candy Olson 
Fall Assistant News Editor 
Spring Society Editor 


Jeff Clausen 

Fall Assistant News Editor 
Spring Sports Editor 







































































Sam Benowitz 

Fall Assistant Sports Editor 

Spring News Editor 



Evergreen 

Editorial 

Staff 



Diane Hintz 

Fall Assistant News Editor 
Spring News Editor 





Barb Coon 

Fall Entertainment and Society 
Editor 


211 








. ^ tt . 


1 


5 ft fll-iiic 


Spring Assistant News Editors : Lynn Henshaw, Tom Curry, Mark Reese. 


Evergreen 

Editorial 

Staff 


/ 

Jack Orchard 

Spring Assistant Sports 

Editor 


Neil Felgenhauer 
Fall News Editor 
Spring Managing Editor 


Jean Rosenbaum 
Spring Assistant Society 
and Entertainment Editor 




Evergreen 

Business 

Staff 


FALL AND SPRING ADVER¬ 
TISING STAFF — Thomas 
King, Ad Salesman; Ran Smeth- 
ers, Ad Manager; Rick Lentz, 
Route Man; Ron Tracy, Ad 
Salesman; Gary Emerson, Ad 
Salesman; Gary Ken Bruce, Ad 
Salesman; Tom S. Sperline, Ad 
Salesman; Garwin Bruce, Ass't. 
Ad Manager. 



Pat Johnson 

Fall Business Manager 




Nan Fry 

Fall and Spring 

Classified Ad Manager 


213 







Fall Advertising Manager 
Spring Business Manager 


Business Staff 


John Morris 
Fall and Spring 
Circulation Manager 

































































Radio-Television Informals 



Broadcasting KUGR top ten music from KUGR main control are Jim 
Fox and Ken Stevens. 



In the KYVSC-AM newsroom, Craig Gable edits news for a 
broadcast. 



Camera man M. Davis Lacy is getting ready to “shoot” Vicki Petersen and Michael Graham in the KWSC-TV studio. 


215 












111(11 II 

min m 

mill i 

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KWSC 

Radio-TV 




KWSC-AM ANNOUNCING CREW—John 
Lindsay, Operations Chief; Ted Neuen- 
schwander, Joe Stanosch, Steve Keeler, Randy 
Pugh, Jeff Rounce. 



KWSC-TV FILM CREW—Steve Pep- 
pard, Norman Olsen, Michael McNamee, 
Faculty Film Director; Ben Kluge, Stu¬ 
dent Film Room Supervisor; Mike 
Bentley, Marty Ellison. 



KWSC-TV ENGINEERS—Mike Graham, 
TV Crew Chief; George Wise, Staff Engineer; 
Harold Beckham, Staff Engineer; Forrest 
Johnson, Dale Harrison, Terry McColeman, 
Bill Johnson, Announcer. 



KWSC-AM OFFICE STAFF — Ron 
Spellecy, Owen Johnson, Sports Chief; 
Rick Simon, Dale Bobbitt, Chief Engi¬ 
neer; Gil Gildemann, Engineer. 


217 














KWSC radio began its 45th year of 
broadcasting this year with an 
increased emphasis on news. Major 
news events in the area and around the 
nation were recorded for airing by a 
staff of newsmen comprised of 
Radio/Television students in the 
Department of Communications. Live 
opera from the Metropolitan in New 
York, Shakespeare’s plays, European 
concerts, lectures, and athletic 
events were all ably covered by KWSC. 


KWSC MANAGER AND STAFF—Mary Ann Rihm, Receptionist; Bea Fry, Information Editor 
Sharon Jordan, Secretary; Robert Mott, Manager. 


KWSC Radio-TV 


KWSC DIRECTORS—James Dunne, Faculty News Director; Dave Fenner, Cormac Thomp¬ 
son, Bill Hardy, Sally Hudson, Harry Watkins, Student News Chief. 


KWSC-AM OFFICE STA) 
Naumehik, Radio Traffle 
Traffic Clerk; Elmer Erick 





































































































































































































KYVSC TAPE NETWORK—Robert Gese, Manager; Pat Scott, Student TV 
Librarian. 


KWSC-AM STUDENT STAFF — 
Front Row\ Nancy Stack, Radio Traf¬ 
fic Clerk; John Lindsay, Operations 
Chief; Sherry Morrison, Story Lady; 
Don Pitzer, Mr. Record Man; Sandy 
Flaller, Music Librarian, Back Row : 
John Wada, Radio Continuity; Mark 
Reese, Announcer; Leigh Hess, An¬ 
nouncer; Doug Andrews, Announcer. 


Live telecasts from location became a 
reality this year from KWSC-TV 
as the Channel 10 remote van was put 
into operation. Equiped with 
cameras and production equipment, 
the van carried a transmitter 
“dish” that beamed the picture by 
micro wave length back to the studios 
in Arts Hall. One of the “firsts” 
for KWSC-TV’s remote live 
telecasting was the 1967 World Affairs 
Institute which also was videotaped 
for distribution to other 
educational stations in the United 
States. Two KWSC-TV high points 
during the past year were the 
distribution of a locally-produced 
documentary to National Educational 
Television’s 100 affiliates and the 
addition of a seventh day 
(Saturday) of telecasting. 



KWSC-TV STAFF—Dave Lacy, Student TV Continuity Chief; Cal Watson, Manager; Joyce Me¬ 
dina, TV Traffic Clerk; Dave Hayward, Student TV Traffic Clerk. 


219 












KUGR ANNOUNCING CREW— Front Row : Rick RuidI, Jerry 
Fisher, Vicky Hemphill, John Smoots, Bill Stanley. Second Row: 
Doug Kimball, Craig Johnston. Third Row: Mike Ernesti, Bill 
Howard. Back Row: Jim Myers. 


KUGR MANAGERS—Fred Hintz, Salesman; Bob Brunkow, Sales Manager; Hugh 
Rundell, Faculty Supervisor . 


KUGR 

KUGR, the campus-wired radio station, 
expanded its broadcast day by two hours this 
year, established a new “Top 50” format 
and initiated a “Campus Billboard” program 
to publicize university events. Adopting 
the theme “All American—Spirit of 
’67,” KUGR signed on at 2:00 p.m. each 
weekday (9:00 a.m. to 12 on Saturday and 
Sunday) with music to please the 
student, news and sports headlines, and 
editorials on campus topics. It also provided 
live coverage of Watch Night, the 
Homecoming Rally, and some freshman 
athletic events. A staff of approximately 30, 
primarily from the Department of 
Communications, operated the commercial 
station from Arts Hall in a control room that 
was remodeled and equipped with 
new machines this year. 


KUGR OFFICE STAFF— Front Row : Rick Simon, Sports Chief; Charlotte Lower, Promo¬ 
tion; Jerry Isenhart, Manager. Back Row: Dave Gellatly, News and Special Events; Dick 
Shreves, Program Assistant; John Wada, Program Director. 







Jerry Click 
Editor 


Technometer 

Circulated to 1200 firms and industries in 
the Northwest this magazine provided a look 
at the Engineering Open House with 
points of interest ranging from “Ozzie,” the 
electrical mascot, to the operation of a 
chemical engineering pilot plant. Also, 
included was a special commemoration to 
Professor Weller, retired from 
the Department of Agriculture. 



Bob Layton, Cormac Thompson, Michael A. Johnson, Don McCammond, Jerry Click, Editor. 


221 













Seated : Walter Jaroszynski, Editor. Standing : Suzanne Bump, Donna Buckingham, Ralph Philbrook, Greg Priestley, Sherry Olson. 


Gamut 

From far and near places literary material was 
submitted to the Gamut, WSU’s vent for 
creative ability. Confronted with this 
abundant and varied supply of writing, the 
editor and his staff spent many hours evaluating 
and criticizing these works. After much 
perusal and discussion, the material 
appearing in this year’s Gamut was chosen. 
Then came the task of getting ready for 
publication—deciding on a format, arranging 
the material, and taking care of all the other 
details associated with publishing a magazine. 
The Gamut represented the combined forces of 
the editor, his staff, and all the contributors, 
whether their works were published or not. 



222 


Walter Jaroszynski 
Editor 











THE IDEA CALLED THOSE 
WHO WERE WAITING TO 
ACT OUT THE THOUGHT 
IN THEIR OWN MEDIUM. 


































now a richer color 
speaks for those who 
endure the longest nights 
to say that idea in a new way. 


225 







take a deep breath before you plunge . . . 
because he wants to wear a beard . . . did 
someone begin a note off-key? . . . she 
must really know what's happening . . . 
how about painting that fence in the cub 
parking lot? . . . i didn't agree with him, 
but at least he's involved . . . what does 
the dancer have to say? . . . the flute's as 
important as the drum . . . damn, i'm out 
of paint again . . , sure, it's easy to get 
hung up around here . . . but you never run 
out of ideas . . , rehearsals again this 
week? . . . that's really good, i could never 
do anything like that . . . why? . . . you 
have to feel this part a little more ... look 
at the way those shapes move together! 
, . . another late night . . . like the man 
said: "because it's the life i do best." 








Concerts 



The University Orchestra presented the Young People’s Concert during Christmas. 



Ronald Langlo, Trombone; Rosemary Groves, French Horn; and George Aetzel, Trumpet—giving a student recital. 



The Philadelphia Quartet performing at YVSU with two YVSU string faculty members: 
Veda Reynolds, Violin; Irwin Eisenberg, Violin; Charles Brennand, Cello; Barton 
Frank (YVSU), Cello; Samuel Spinak (WSU), Viola; and Allen Iglitzin, Viola. 


Members of the Philadelphia String 
Quartet took part in the first year of a 
unique three-year program as “Artists-in- 
Residence to the state universities and 
colleges of Washington.” The quartet 
spent time at the campuses of WSU, 
Eastern Washington State College, 

Central Washington State College, and the 
University of Washington, approximately 
once each month, giving concerts 
and master classes with students on each 
campus. They gave many concerts in 
Pullman during the 1966-67 series both as 
a group and in combination with members 
of the WSU string faculty. Many solo 
recitals are presented each year in 
Kimbrough Concert Hall by advanced 
music students under the sponsorship of 
the Department of Music. The recitalists, 
whether singers, instrumentalists, or 
pianists, have an opportunity to 
demonstrate material studied and to 
receive valuable stage experience. 


227 













Fred Waring 


Monday, January 16, Fred Waring and his famed Pennsylvanians 
appeared in concert at Bohler Gym for the third time, having 
performed here previously in 1953 and 1955. Obtained through 
the auspices of the CUB music committee, Waring and his cast of 
fifty featured classical, choral, and patriotic music, in addition to 
Broadway hits and folk songs. 


Chad and Jeremy 


Following the Homecoming rally on October 28, Chad and Jeremy, 
the groovy, long-haired, British singing duo, rocked the rafters of 
Bohler gym with their hit songs, “Yesterday’s Gone,” arranged and 
written by Chad, “Summer Song,” “Sticks and Stones and Things,” 
“Before and After,” and their satiric “Long Hair.” 






Ferrante and Teicher 


Canadian Opera 


Donizetti’s comic opera “Don Pasquale,” presented in English by 
the Canadian Opera Company on March 10 and 11, revolved 
around an old bachelor, Don Pasquale and the people who tried 
to make a fool of him: Ernesto, his nephew; Norina, a young 
widow; and Doctor Mai a testa, a physician and notary. 


February 17th marked the performance of the outstanding con¬ 
cert pianists, Arthur Ferrante and Louis Teicher. On their twin 
“Concert Grand” pianos, the two let loose with a medley of 
Broadway selections and their own unique, best-selling arrange¬ 
ments of “Exodus” and “West Side Story,” in addition to their 
initial hit, “Theme from the Apartment.” 

























































































Baja Marimba Band 

Baja Marimba Band entertained at the Casino Royalc 


Daniel Nag 


A1 Hirt, presented by Cub Music, played 
for Mothers* Weekend. 


Noburko Shimazaki 


A Kabuki dancer was presented by the Lecture-Artist Scries 
showing this ancient Japanese art. 

Marat Sade 

Lecture-Artist Series brought Marat- 
Sade which was presented by Whitman 
Players in an exchange with the Univer¬ 
sity Theatre. 


















































































































































'1 



‘ Slow Dance on the 
Killing Ground ’ 



Left: Storekeeper Lloyd Busch protests Bob 
Williams’ violent entreaties against Connie Pot¬ 
ter's intended abortion. Right: Two lovers who 
have committed suicide, Janice Schauss and 
Ken Bostock, wait fearfully for their final 
judgment. 


June ’66 was past, one school year was done, one season of theatre finished. Ordinarily the University 
Theatre could pause, let out its breath, and look forward to three months of preparation for another season in 
the fall. In June, 1966, however, under the direction of Dr. Paul Wadleigh, artistic director of the University 
Theatre, the Pullman Summer Palace was inaugurated. Converting the University Livestock Pavilion into a 
showcase stage, the University players presented in repertory three melodramas from the latter half of the 
nineteenth century. The plays, East Lynne, My Partner, and Ten Nights in a Barroom were treated with 
sincerity and authenticity; the staging and style were not a twentieth-century looking-backward-in-amuscment, 
but a vivid and exuberant re-creation of nineteenth-century acting and attitudes. An overflowing 
house every show, and the nightly “Sorry, Sold Out” sign proved the wisdom of 


230 








‘ Servant of 
Two Masters” 


The Caretaker” 


Above: The servant, Ken Hosic, is confronted by his master-mistress Cassandra 
Ronning. Below: The two brothers, Bob Ronning and Mitch Mattson, play a 
taunting game with their derelict guest, Andy Bhan. 


this approach, The Summer Palace, in its first experimental season, proved an entertaining, educational, 
profitable, highly successful venture. East Lynne, a heart-rending tale of the plight of Lady Isobel—played by 
Sheri Chastain—who abandoned husband and child for the love of a heartless wretch, and My Partner, 
a thrilling adventure of two lovers—Richard Robinson and Patricia Williams—greed, and murder, were held 
over from the summer season to be the first productions in the fall. The performances were again greeted by 
capacity crowds, students getting their first introduction to the University Theatre. Subsequently East Lynne was 
filmed by KWSC for television viewing. Oldest of the plays was Ten Nights in a Barroom. It is a temperance 
play produced in 1858 and induces fights, suffering, and stabbings. The first regular-season show was 
Sutton Vane’s Outward Bound. Written at the turn of the century, it is the story of several 


231 






Ring Around the Moon’ 


Above: Aunt Dee Michener sits by as her 
nephew Mike Olufson hires Dee Snider to en¬ 
tice his shy twin brother. Right: Mike Oluf¬ 
son “persuades” Ken Hosie not to reveal the 
above scheme. 


characters on a mysterious boat to an unknown destination, soon discovered to be their judgment after death. 

Directed by Dr. Paul Wadleigh, with setting by graduate student Charles Cline, the inaugural production 
featured Mitch Mattson, John Groshell, Nancy Cloe, Cassandra Ronning, Thomas Nelson, Janice Schauss, and 
Kenneth Bostock. From the main stage the University Theatre moved upstairs to Arena staging for its second 
show, William Hanley’s Slow Dance on the Killing Ground, directed by Dr. C. A. Jones. It ran November 11, 12, 
17-20. Hanley’s play weaves the searchings for love and forgiveness of three disparate characters: Glas 
(played by Lloyd Busch), who abandoned his wife and son to the Nazis; Rosie (Constance Potter), seeking an 
abortion for the unwanted child of an aborted affair; and Randall (Robert Williams), running from the 
“butcher shop” of reality — and the police, who want him for stabbing his mother to death with an icepick. An 


232 














Above : Ten victims-to-be of an unseen murderer listen 
to a mysterious voice. Left: Rick Robinson shows anxiety 
and fear of discovery and Julie Goehring will not go 
home after their one night affair. 


Ten Little Indians’ 


"Bedtime Story” 


example of many contemporary social problem plays, Slow Dance, unlike most is a strongly reaffirming one. 
Meanwhile, downstairs on the mainstage, the University Theatre’s annual musical was being readied; on 
December 15-18, director D. L. Carlson lifted the curtain on his production of Frank Loesser’s Guys and Dolls. 
With settings by Edgar Vandervort, and costumes designed and built by Mildred Hegrenes, the brassy, colorful 
adaptation of Damon Runyan’s stories proved the most popular production of the regular season, playing to 
near-capacity houses every night. Starring as Adelaide was Gwen Jackson, who after many years induces 
David Pollart, as Nathan Detroit, to marry her. Also in the cast w'erc Steve Hanson as Sky Masterson, Nancy 
Haining as Miss Sarah Brown, and A1 Boyer as Nicely-Nicely Johnson. From a venerable musical to the best of 
the Theatre of the Absurd; from the main stage back to the arena; the University Theatre abruptly 


233 








The Commedians 
and 

Taming of the Shrew” 


Above: The new 
touring group played 
Taming of the Shrew 
to twenty-four high 
schools in the spring. 

Sets and costumes 
were all carried with 
the troupe. Right: 

Petruchio (Roger 
McCracken) begins 
his taming and his 
courtship of Kate 
(Cheryl Eskelson). 


changed its pace with Harold Pinter’s award-winning The Caretaker. Directed by Dr. Kent Gallagher and 
designed by Lloyd Busch, this story of a shabby, talkative derelict taken into and then cast out of a 
cluttered attic by its two brother-owners features Andrew Bhan as Davies, Mitch Mattson as Mick, and 
Robert Ronning as Aston. The highly-praised show ran February 17, 18, 23-26, and in April followed East 
Lynne as the second production of the season filmed for television viewing. Raymond R. Jones directed 
The Servant of Two Masters which featured the servant, Truffaldino, played by Ken Hosie, who undertook to 
serve two masters, and to collect his pay and a sumptuous meal from both. Unknown to him, however, 
was the fact that one of his “masters” was a woman. Beatrice, played by Cassandra Ronning, masqueraded as 
her own brother so that she might find her lover, Florindo, played by Jarold Knispel, who was in truth 


234 







Truffaldino's other master. The production traveled to Whitman College in April for a second run. The 
season closed with Jean Anouilh's delightful Ring Round the Moon, directed by Edgar P. Yanelevort 
With a striking set by Kenneth Hosie, the show centered about Mike Olufson, in his dual role as twin biotin i 
Dee Snyder. Robert Parks, and Dee Mitchner; it played Mothers’ Weekend, May 1-7, to sell-out crowds Vn 
confining itself to the three melodramas of the Summer Palace and the six major productions, the l ’nisei ^it s 
Theatre inaugurated ThcCommcdians, to provide with simple' settings, eye-catching costumes, and th< 
flowing Elizabethan style, Shakespearean productions for outlying schools. Under the direction of l.ditni 
Vandcvort and Dr. Paul Wadleigh, the traveling troupe' presente'd during April and Ma\ over 
twenty productions of The Taming of the Shrew, starring Roger McCrackt'n (as Pctruehio), Chcixl l.skeb.m 


235 


























Top: Adelaide, the well-known fiancee educates Nathan De¬ 
troit on the causes and cures of the common cold. Left: a few 
minutes relaxation before Servant of Two Masters. Right: 
Pat Coppedge transforms herself into a maid servant in 
Servant of Two Masters. 


(as Kate), Libby Harper, and Bart Smith. The newly formed Studio Theatre had its share of activity 
throughout the season as well. Under its guidance and protection the graduate students presented a 
wide spectrum of plays that included from Agatha Christie’s mystery thriller Ten Little Indians which 
was directed by Charles Cline, to Mildred Hegrene’s adaptation and staging of the children’s play Many 
Moons. Included in the Studio Scries repertory w'erc an evening of three contemporary one act plays, under 
the direction of Robert Ronning and Lloyd Busch, and David Pollart’s staging of Muriel Resnik’s Any 
Wednesday. Looking back over the year, a total of fourteen productions: a year marked, for the 
University Theatre, with activity, diversity, and innovation with memorable theatrical entertainment. 















The faculty in the department of fine arts are both teachers and f|ri0 Al*tS 
professional artists who exhibit widely in the United States. 

Their participation with their artistic work provides inspiration to 
their students for creative activity in the contemporary arts. 

The above photograph and the ones on the following pages typify 
the involvement of faculty members in their particular forms 
of the arts. Above is Professor Gaylen Hansen working on 
one of a series of recent acrylic paintings in his studio. 


237 












y 


Fine Arts 

This series of photographs are of 
professors George Laisner and James 
Balyeat in the process of casting a 
bronze sculpture. They show the 
molten bronze being poured in a 
plaster mould that has been fired 
to remove the wax form. A 
result of this process, held by 
Professor Laisner, is his piece 
titled “Castle with Prisoner.” 


238 















Professor Robert Ecker is shown here in the process 
of pulling a proof from one of the etching presses 
in the printmaking area of the department. 












Marching and 
Symphonic Band 


The WSU Symphony Orchestra began early in the year with a “pop” program in 
Bohler Gym featuring “Doc” Severinsen. The group, now a full Symphony 
Orchestra of seventy-five members, also presented, for the first time in Pullman, 
two Young People’s Concerts on Saturday, November 5. These were the 
first in a series and were followed second semester by several more concerts. The 
WSU Symphony season closed the first semester with the Orchestra presenting 
a concert January 11, featuring faculty member Samuel Spinak as viola 
soloist, Beethoven’s Third Symphony, and Richard Strauss’ Tone Poem “Till 
Eulenspiegel.” The overture was by WSU’s own Professor William Brandt. The 
Orchestra also participated in WSU’s music department’s presentation 

of the opera “The Magic Flute” by Mozart. 


240 


















Concert Band 



Flutes : Norman Taflinger, Alice Moore, Ann Hay, Nancy King, Pattie Hollister, Michele Satterthwaite. Oboes : Ted Deusner, Karen Kraatz, Kathee 
Vancil. Clarinets : Keith Anderson, Peter Jacquot, Marilu Bond, Kristina Johnson, Nancy Verstrate, Louanne Syria, Pat Ingalls, David Todnem, Yvonne 
DuPuis, Linda Richards, Donna Adams, Cynthia Villegas. Bass Clarinets : Jane Erickson, Pam Hollister. Bassoons'. David Farnsworth, Judy Branvold. 
Alto Saxophones: Joyce Adkinson, Linda Clem, Susan Woods, Mary Hougland. Tenor Saxophone : Monte McKeehan. Cornets: John Balyeat, Janine 
Hendrickson, Ron Bafus, Norman Baer, David Baker, Jim Putnam, Bob Crocker, Mary Robson, Gerald Bafus, Steffen Jacobson. Trumpets : Dan Dolan, David 
Barnard. French Horns: Jim Bagley, Joyce Hoines, Shirley Williams, Rosemary Groves, Barbara Williams, Fritzi Legg. Trombones: Don DeChenne, Rick Wig¬ 
gins, Ken Elder, Bill Sutton, Judy Hill, Carlton Baker. Baritones: Robert Menaul, Gene Peterson, Robert Rosenkranz. Tubas: John Verstrate, Dan Snider. 
Percussion: Peg Wilkinson, Greg Newman, Maureen Bligh, Bill McGuire, Fred Freeman. 



Violins: Alfred Boyington, Concertmaster ; Sherry Asikainen, Becky Barnes, Florence Davis, Christine DeVries, Kathleen Jones, Marnis Jones, Margaret 
Koehler, Mildred Liebel, Robert Mabee, Judy Marcuse, Marge McFaul, Sue McWalters, Margaret Ruth Nogle, Mark Schlichting, Resi Yvonne Schneider, 
Susan Tonani, Sylvia Spinak, Katherine Smith. Flutes: Marla Cumming, Patricia Hollister, Barbara Wainwright. Oboes : Michael Holland, Ann Wake¬ 
field. Clarinets: Barbara Green, Richard Whitney, Katherine Vancil. Bass Clarinet: Pamela Hollister. Bassoons: Sharon Huhtala, James Sparling. Tuba: 
James Lundgren. Violas: Robert Donn Anderson, Gretchen Schmidt, Sandra Semerad, Samuel Spinak, Marian Stronach. Cellos : Lynda Kay Benshoof, 
Gina Dillaway, Maureen Frank, Susan Minor, Lance Roberts, William Rougle, Dave Socolofsky, Merilyn Smith. Bass: Swanee Beck, Curtiss Stovall. French 
Horns: Rosemary Groves, Fritzi Legg, Mary Torrence, Barbara Williams, Randy Henderson. Trumpets: Louis Larson, Larry Wilhelm. Trombones: Carl 
Baker, Judy Hill, Ron Langlo. Percussion: Maureen Bligh, William McGuire, Gregory Newman. Piano: Sally Riggers. 


WSU Symphony Orchestra 


241 




















«& 


University 
Concert Choir 



University 

Chorus 



CONCERT CHOIR —Soprano /: Susan Chase, Nancy Haining, Jane 
Mengedoht, Sharon Schafer, Marcia Stiltner, Judy Titus. Soprano II: 
Kathleen Almaas, Catherine Brown, Robin Barrett, Susan Davis, Ardith 
Hadden, Ellen Hoffmann, Sue Anne Sims, Katherine Smith. Alto /: Carol 
Brady, Nancy Dickau, Pam Fry, Rosemary Groves, Polli Hamlin, Julie 
Hunsinger, Joan Moltke, Sandra Stephenson, Ann Wakefield. Alto II: Judith 
Edwards, Kathleen Elkins, Jeanne Hathaway, Diane Roloff, Susan Sander¬ 
son, Paulette Willson. Tenor /: Charles Adams, Allen Boyer, Earl Burdette, 
Lloyd Copeland, Charles Kalin, Earl Small, James Wetherald. Tenor II: 
Sigurd Anderson, Alan Buratto, Robert Harrold, Keith Peterson, Craig 
Smith. Baritone: Daniel Davis, Gary Gower, Richard Lamma, Jerry May, 
Jerry McVay, Scott Taylor, Michael Buchmeier, Norman Davis, Jarold 
Knispel, Mark Schlichting. Bass: William Ashworth, David Callihan, Tim 
Jochim, George Kloeppel, Ronald Langlo, Dana Madsen, Norman Weddle. 


The University Chorus, numbering one hundred 
and fifty singers, performed major choral works and 
appeared in concert at Kimbrough Hall at 
the close of the first semester and again at the 
choral festival held in May. The chorus also 
appeared at the Mother’s Weekend festivities with 
the University Symphonic Band. The WSU Concert 
Choir, made up of approximately sixty to seventy 
select voices chosen on the basis of voice quality 
and musicianship, completed a successful tour of 
eastern Washington and Idaho and in the spring 
presented concerts in nine eastern Washington high 
schools. The formal concerts on campus 
included the annual Christmas Vespers program 
and the choral festival in May. Also, various 
recordings of the WSU Concert Choir were broadcast 
over fifty radio stations from Hawaii to Florida. 


242 















Brass Choir 

Ron Langlo, Judy Hill, Carl Baker, Russ Wakefield, Fritzi Legg, Director Howard Deming, Barbara Williams, Jim Lundgren, Rose¬ 
mary Groves, Bill McCaw, Neil Wittrock, Everett Nelson, Judd Aetzel. 



Madrigals 

The University Madrigal 
Singers, a group of twelve to 
sixteen voices chosen from 
among students currently 
studying private voice, 
performed music from the 
Renaissance and Baroque 
periods of music history. They 
also performed contemporary 
music for small audiences on 
occasion. The group made two 
appearances with the 
University Brass Choir and the 
highlight of the year was 
working with Alfred Deller, 
world-renowned counter-tenor 
and authority on the 
performance of madrigals. 



Front Row : Nancy Dickau, Sue Davis, Jane Mengedoht, Ellen Hoffmann, Kathie Edmonds. Second Row: 
Earl Small, Rick Tobia, Dan Davis, Allan Boyer, Jerry McVay, Director Frank Green. 


243 























Mozart’s “The Magic Flute” was staged in Kimbrough 
Concert Hall the first two weekends in May. Margaret 
Davis was the general director of this opera presented by the 
Washington State University Department of Music. The 
first act is concerned with the quest of Prince Tamino 
and the bird-catcher Papageno for Pamina, the lovely 
daughter of the Queen of the Night. The second act is 
concerned with the initiation of Tamino and Papageno 
into the mysteries of Isis and Osiris, Tamino being 
actuated by a love of wisdom, Papageno merely by a 
desire for a wife — for his long-wished-for Papagena. 


Upper Right : Clair McNeal and Susan Davis as 
Tamino and Pamina begin their journey toward the 
temple. Right : Dana Madsen as Sarastro deters 
Earl Small as the Moor from killing Pamina. 
Above : The lecherous Moor, Lloyd Copeland, at¬ 
tempts to seduce Pamina, Nancy Davidson. 







Speakers 



Richard Hofstadter 



Leslie Benet 


Controversial and informative 
speakers were sponsored by many 
student committees this year. In 
November the Lecture-Artist Series 
sponsored Richard Hofstadter, a 
Pulitzer Prize winning historian 
from Columbia, who spoke on “The 
Paranoid Style in American 
Politics.” Also, in November, Leslie 
Benet, an assistant professor of 
pharmacy at WSU, spoke at a 
widely attended Popcorn Forum on 
LSD — its uses and effects. Benet 
made the point that with LSD 
one’s sensitivity is intensely 
magnified. The Political Union 
brought C. Eric Lincoln to campus 
to speak on “Black Power, Black 
Nationalism, and Negritude.” He 
defined “black power” as “the 
control over decision-making by 
black people.” The Political Union 
also sponsored U.S. Senator Birch 
Bayh from Indiana, who is chairman 
of the Senate subcommittee on 
constitutional amendments. Huston 
C. Smith of MIT spoke at the 
annual Frank Fraser Poetter 
Memorial Lecture in December 
on “The Nature of Man: Some 
Recent Evidence from Science.” 


C. Eric. Lincoln 




Senator Birch Bayh 


245 




Senator Warren Magnuson 
commented on the fiscal problems of 
the government and the 89th 
Congress, stating that approximately 
fifty percent of the tax dollar goes 
for direct military spending. George 
Lincoln Rockwell, self-appointed 
leader of the American Nazi Party, 
came on the campus in January. 

John Howard Griffin, author of 
Black Like Me, spoke in March on 
his experiences when he darkened 
the color of his skin and traveled 
as a Negro through the Deep South. 
Russell Johnson, who had recently 
returned from a month tour of 
North Vietnam, spoke in April. He 
stated that “bombing planes are the 
major symbol of American presence 
in Asia.” Mark Lane, whose book, 
Rush to Judgment, touched off the 
furor over the Warren Commission’s 
report of the Kennedy assassination, 
lectured at the campus during the 
week of the Fine Arts Festival. 

He stated that he believed 
the whole assassination was planned 
by a powerful American force and 
that Oswald fired none of the shots. 



Senator Warren Magnuson 



George Lincoln Rockwell 


Speakers 


John Howard Griffin 


Russell Johnson 


Mark Lane 





246 























• * 


GRADUATES 



OUR CLASS WAS SMALL ENOUGH 
TO FEEL A UNITY TO WHERE 
WE WERE GOING. 


247 














pi* 1 
1 

1 

>' 

♦ 

i 

r* i 

r 

s 

W ■ 

i ■" 

•1 ] 

! i 

, M 

i/ 1 

A 


r 1 

1 

11 

mm. 

[ 


and our class is still small enough 
to feel, in the division of our 
ways, that common ground 
on which we are to specialize. 


249 










if you can believe that four years ago . . . i just don't know, it 
still depends on that one course . . . who will even notice how 
many there are ... is that what i looked like? . . . oh, to step out 
into the big wide— army? . . . some of us still have summer school 
, , . there just wasn't time to do it all . . . then the wedding the 
day after . . . don't remember seeing you at suds at sunrise . . . 
they told me i forgot to fill out a form somewhere ... of 
course i haven't changed . . . where do i know you from? . . . oh, 
only four more days!! ... my contract finally came today! ... do i 
regret what? . . . you guys look pretty happy — and it's only noon! 

. . . they wouldn't miss it for the world . . . don't you feel kinda 
funny? . . . gee, thanks, it's not that big . . . next? 














Hilltoppers 

This year the Chinook revived an old campus custom of selecting from the graduating class outstanding 
seniors. Nominations were solicited from all living groups, and final selections were made by the Chinook 
staff and a student-faculty committee on the basis of scholarship, campus and living group activities. As a 
Freshman Executive Council member to a member of Crimson Circle, LEE PENDERGRASS has 
participated in many activities while maintaining a 3.2 gpa. Political activities dominated as Lee took part in 
the 1964 mock political convention, belonged to the Young Democrats, and was chairman of the Political 
Union. A political science major, Lee was a member of Pi Sigma Alpha political science honorary. As a 
sophomore he was a member of Intercollegiate Knights. He was also active in the military program. He was a 
cadet colonel and secretary of AUSA and the president of Scabbard and Blade. Past Mortar Board President, 
KATHIE EDMONDS, has distinguished herself in the field of music. She was a member of Madrigals, 
the Concert Choir, Brass Choir, and Orchestra, as well as an assistant in the music department. As a Spur she 
was chairman of Songfest. She served her living group as a dorm sponsor and graduated with 3.56 gpa. 

A 3.4 gpa and membership in Crimson Circle and Phi Kappa Phi scholastic honoraries contributed to BILL 
PETER’s being named an outstanding senior. He was active on the “hill” in the YMCA and Program 
Evaluation Committee. Bill served his fraternity, Alpha Kappa Lambda as house manager, rush chairman, 
pledge trainer, and IFC representative. He was a member of IK his sophomore year. A pharmacy major, 
he is a member of Kappa Psi honorary. A WSU Honors Program student, JEAN VAN DYKE was recipient 
of the Ernest O. Holland Scholarship, Alumni Opportunity Awards, and a Fullbright 
Scholarship for study abroad. She was selected as one of the Top Fifty Freshman Women and 
participated in the 1964 mock political convention. As a sophomore she was Spur Editor, a class 
officer, and chairman of the Sophomore Leadership Conference. A member of Mortar Board and Sigma 
Kappa Phi foreign language honorary, Jean was tapped into Phi Beta Kappa with a gpa of 3.71. 









Hilltoppers 

A member of Mortar Board, Phi Kappa Phi and Phi Beta Kappa scholastic honoraries, DONNA DOWNARD 
has distinguished herself academically achieving a 3.89 gpa. As a sophomore she was a member of Spurs. On 
the “hill” Donna was active in NSA, the AWS Key Committee and the BOC Commission for Job Corps. Her 
sorority, Gamma Phi Beta, recognized her leadership abilities by electing her vice president and president. She 
received honorable mention for the Wilson Fellowship, a national scholarship for graduate study. A 
political science major, she was a member and secretary of the political science honorary, Pi Sigma Alpha. A 
transfer student from Montana State, CHUCK CANTRELL was senior man on Board of Control. He was a 
member of both junior and senior executive councils. A fine arts major, he graduated with a 3.15 gpa. 
He was president of Delta Phi Delta fine arts honorary. Chuck was sports editor of the 1967 Chinook, 
arid attended the Senior-Faculty Retreat this past year. On the “hill” he was on Personnel Committee and 
the Fraternity Welfare Advisory Board. He also served his fraternity, Sigma Nu, as second vice president and 
house manager. A mathematics major graduating with a 3.01 gpa, DIANE MILLER has distinguished 
herself as copy editor, divisions editor, and this past year, editor of the Chinook. She has participated in the 
1964 mock political convention and in the Honors Program. She was chairman and vice chairman of Program 
Evaluation Committee and a member of AWS Women’s Day Committee, Sophomore Expanded Executive 
Council, Outing Club, and Bookstore Board. She has served as an ex officio member of ASWSU Board of 
Publications this past year. Diane’s sorority, Pi Beta Phi, elected her pledge class historian, assistant scholarship 
chairman, activities chairman, and treasurer. Past Senior Class President, RICK ROBERTSON is a 
member of Phi Kappa Phi and appeared on the President’s list. A psychology major maintaining a 3.5 gpa, 
Rick is a member of Psi Chi psychology honorary, and a teaching assistant in psychology. Rick’s fraternity, 
Delta Upsilon, for which he served as president, named him the outstanding member. 


252 




Hilltoppers 

Past president of Sigma Phi Epsilon, EMMETT ELDRED has lent his abilities to a varied number of campus 
activities, maintaining a 3.25 gpa. Emmett’s activities ranged from chairman of Rally Squad to teaching 
assistant in chemistry. His outstanding scholarship was noted by his membership in Phi Eta Sigma freshman 
men’s honorary, Crimson Circle, Alpha Chi Sigma, and his placement on the President’s list. He was recipient 
of the Debach Scholarship Key and a WSF Research Grant. Emmett was also captain of the swim team and 
active in Grey W and CCC. He served his fraternity as pledge class president, activities chairman, 
scholarship chairman, and social chairman, and received the outstanding pledge award. Phi Beta Kappa 
SUSAN WEBB distinguished herself in theater productions and her sorority, Alpha Omicron Pi. She appeared 
in such WSU productions as “West Side Story,” “Tales of Hoffman,” and “Servant of Two Masters.” She 
has been pledge class secretary-treasurer, assistant house manager, delegate to national convention, and 
president of her house. With a gpa of 3.52, Susan was a member of Mortar Board and Phi Kappa Phi scholastic 
honoraries, and Pi Lambda Theta educational honorary. She has been active on the “hill’ in the AWS 
House, Senior Panhellenic, and Orchesis. Civil engineering major DAN GODFREY kept his high standards 
throughout his college career, maintaining a 3.66 gpa. He was a member of Phi Eta Sigma and went on to be 
tapped into Phi Kappa Phi, Crimson Circle, and Stimson Senate Scholastic honoraries. He served as vice 
president of WSU’s two engineering honoraries, Sigma Tau and Tau Beta Pi. Dan’s living group, Stimson Hall, 
elected him as secretary, vice president, and president, and he served as a sponsor. On campus he was 
active in RHA, class government, and intramurals. A member of the Honors Program, JUNE REMBOLDT 
excelled scholastically, graduating with a 3.67 gpa. She was a member of Phi Kappa Phi, Phi Beta Kappa, 
Mortar Board, and Pi Lambda Theta. June was a teaching assistant in zoology and also recipient of the NSF 
Undergraduate Research Fellowship. She was a sponsor, head sponsor, and president of Scott Hall, and 
co-chairman of the WSU Sponsor’s Workshop. She was a member of Crimson W, secretary 
of WRA, and participated in intramurals and intercollegiate sports. 


253 










Hilltoppers 

Recipient of the Bohler Award and the Di Gioranna Award for the outstanding senior in Physical Education, 
JAY SHAW graduated with distinction with a 3.12 gpa. He was a member of Grey W, Cougar Club and the 
American Association of Health, Physical Education and Recreation. Excelling in gymnastics, Jay advanced 
to be captain of the team. He was vice president and secretary of Phi Epsilon Kappa physical education 
honorary. He participated in Outing Club activities and served as a counselor at Camp Easterseal. The 
physical education department benefited from Jay’s services as a teaching assistant. Past vice president 
of Mortar Board, GRETCHEN ASHE graduated in the Honors Program with a 3.58 gpa. She served the 
YWCA as a freshman group leader, chairman of the YM-YW symposium, and vice president. As a sophomore, 
Gretchen was elected to the Executive Council. She served as secretary for the Foreign Film Committee and 
general chairman of the 1965 Junior Class Blood Drive. In recognition of her high scholastic achievement, she 
was tapped into Phi Kappa Phi and Phi Beta Kappa. Her sorority, Delta Delta Delta, elected her as assistant 
scholarship chairman, pledge song leader and Trident correspondent. Chosen as one of the Top Fifty 
Freshman Women, SUSIE NUSSBAUM continued to be tapped by Spurs. She added pep to the Cougarettes 
marching unit. She served as president of Phi Chi Theta, a professional organization for women in business, 
economics, or business education, and as vice president of Sigma Alpha Epsilon’s Little Sisters of Minerva. 
Chairmanship of Senior Panhellenic rush, Hello Day and Greek Man and Woman selections contributed to her 
selection as one of the outstanding seniors. She was Junior and Senior Panhellenic representative and first vice 
president for her sorority, Kappa Kappa Gamma. She was selected as finalist for IK Duchess and for Pi 
Kap Dream Girl. Past ASWSU President, TOM GLOVER achieved distinction through his work in 
WSU’s student government while maintaining a 3.0 gpa. He was junior man on Board of Control and served 
on the Sophomore Executive Council. He was a member of Intercollegiate Knights and was tapped 
into Crimson Circle. He served his fraternity, Theta Chi, as chaplain and pledge trainer. 


254 





Hilltoppers 

An agricultural economics major, DUANE JACKLIN was president of the Associated Students of the College 
of Agriculture. He belonged to the Agronomy Club and the Agricultural Economics Club and is a member of 
Alpha Zeta agricultural honorary. Scholastically, Duane achieved a 3.34 overall gpa and is a member of 
Crimson Circle and Phi Kappa Phi scholastic honoraries. His fraternity, Alpha Gamma Rho, benefited from 
his abilities by electing him president. He had previously served as vice president, pledge president, and 
rush chairman. He was chairman of ASWSU Personnel Committee a member of Senior Class Executive 
Council, and rush chairman for IFC. The reigning May Queen, SANDY WRIGHT, distinguished herself in 
AWS activities. During her four years at WSU she worked on the Mothers’ Weekend Committee, was AWS 
Personnel Chairman, Sophomore Greek Senator, secretary, president, and IAWS Regional Convention 
Representative. As a freshman, she participated in the YWCA freshman group program and was tapped by 
Spurs. Kappa Kappa Gamma, her sorority, elected her as house manager, membership and rush chairman, and 
pledge class vice president. Maintaining a 3.47 gpa, Sandy was a member of Mortar Board and Phi Kappa 
Phi scholastic honoraries and Pi Lambda Theta educational honorary. With a 3.14 overall gpa, DAVE 
SMITH was recipient of a National Science Foundation Grant. A chemistry major, Dave was a teaching 
assistant in chemistry, and is a member of Alpha Chi Sigma and Phi Lambda Upsilon chemistry majors’ 
honorary. He was an IK and active in IFC. He served his fraternity, Acacia, as song leader, chaplain, rush 
chairman, and secretary. He was chairman of CUB Music Committee. His interest in music is also exhibited 
by his membership in the WSU Concert Choir, and on the Community Concert Board. Wilmer Hall, 
DONNA APPEL’s campus residence, elected her as social chairman, secretary, and president. A home 
economics major, Donna was a member of the Home Economics Council, and co-chairman of the Home 
Economics Chapter’s Camp Easterseal Committee. She was a representative 
to the AWS House and on the AWS Women’s Hours Committee. Scholastically, Donna 
achieved a 3.6 gpa and was a member of Mortar Board and Pi Lambda Theta. 


255 







Lance R. Aamot 
Burlington, Pharmacy 
Robert B. Abrams 
Richland, Civil Engineering 
H. Paul Adams, Jr, 
Yakima, Physical Education 
George R. Aetzel 
Olympia, Music 
Waheed Ahmed 
W. Pakistan, Animal Science 


Paul D. Ahrens 
Spokane, Veterinary Medicine 
George M. Akers 
Kennewick, Physics 
Russell T. Akiyama 
Cheney, Bacteriology 
Thomas A. Alberts 
Richland, Mechanical Engineering 
Kenneth L. Alexander 
Spokane, Mechanical Engineering 


Sally Ann Allward t 
Moxee, Office Administration 
Gerald B, Almy 
Pullman, Civil Engineering 
Talal Anabtawi 
Tulkarm, Jordan, Civil Engineering 
Dean A, Anderson 
Anacorles, Hotel Administration 
Ellen V. Anderson 
Tacoma, English 


Karen R. Anderson 
Spokane, Bacteriology 
Nancy M,Anderson 
Bellevue, History 
Norman D, Anderson 
Pullman, Veterinary Medicine 
Sally Ann Anderson 
Blaine, Home Economics 
Vigo E, Anderson 
Bellevue, Business Administration 


William D, Anderson 
Pullman, Electrical Engineering 
Douglas F. Andrews 
Bremerton, Communications 
Michael S, Andrews 
Vancouver, General Mathematics 
Donna M. Appel 
Endicoit, Home Economics 
Janet K. Armstrong 
Cusick, General Social Science 


Michael J. Armstrong 
pokane, Hotel Administration 
Ralph F, Arney 
Edmonds, Pharmacy 
Jonathan A, Arp 
Bonneville, Forestry 
Barbara M. Asaph 
Ketchikan, Alaska, Education 
Gretchen L, Ashe 
Castle Rock, English 


Charles T. Ashton 
Longview, Mathematics 
Henry L. Asmussen 
Tacoma, Chemical Engineering 
A. Lynne Atherton 
Carmichael, Calif,, General Humanities 
Stanley E. August 
Elma, Civil Engineering 
John L, Augustine 
Las Cruces, NM., Veterinary Medicine 


Keith E, Ausman 
Asotin, Agricultural Economics 
Richard B, Austill 
Walla Walla, Mathematics 
John C. Austin 
Spokane, Mechanical Engineering 
Pamela j. Austin 
North Bend, Physical Education 
Michael J. Avey 
Pullman, Speech 


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four years is a 
long time to spend 
at a university, 
the time provides 
memories of 
people, 
weather, 
buildings, 
and traditions. 


it also produces change . . . 



David L. Ayling 

Spokane, General Social Science 
Ralph S. Baarslag 
Tacoma, Anthropology 
Robert R. Bachelder 
Camas, Pharmacy 


Robert R. Badertscher 
Salt Lake City, Utah 
Veterinary Medicine 
James A. Baer 
Everett, Psychology 
Lawana E. Bailey 
Pullman, Foreign Language 


William R. Bain 

Seattle, Business Administration 

Carol Ann Bair 

Pullman , Education 

Patricia A. Bair 

Walla Walla, Sociology 


Raymond E. Bair 

Pullman, Electrical Engineering 

Betsie B. Baker 

Bremerton, Home Economics 

Donna L. Baker 

Kennewick, Education 


Katherine I. Baker 
Auburn, Mathematics 
Robert W. Baker 
Tacoma, General Mathematics 
Walter Balinski 

Spokane , Mechanical Engineering 


Margaret A. Ball 
Pullman , Fine Arts 
Dave L. Banning 
Vancouver, Geology 
Marilyn E. Barber 
Seattle, English 


Beverly A. Barclay 

Bellevue, Clothing and Textiles 

Bruce E. Bargmeyer 

Puyallup, Premedicine 

Larry D. Bargmeyer 

Puyallup, Business Administration 


Peter Barker 

Kansas City, Missouri, Geology 
Ronald B. Barker 
Longview, Civil Engineering 
Barbara J. Barlow 
Olympia, Education 


257 






Terry A. Barnard 
Seattle, Physical Education 
Wilson J. Barnard 
Oroville, Electrical Engineering 
Martha E. Barnes 
Seattle, Education 
Nancy A. Barnett 
Bellevue, General Physical Education 
Brian B. Barrett 
Wanapum Village Beverly, 
Electrical Engineering 

Joseph S. Barrett 
Kent, Psychology 
Curtis R. Bartz 
Ryegate, Mont., Veterinary Medicine 
Larry A. Bast 
Opportunity, Metallurgy 
Robert Bates 
Portland, Oregon, Public Health 
Alan Battenburg 
Pullman, Economics 

Mary Ann Bays 
Wawawai, Business Administration 
Rodney C. Beamguard 
Bellevue, General Mathematics 
Candace C. Beatty 
Wenatchee , Education 
Fredrick L. Beck 
Bremerton, Horticulture 
Dale L. Bedlington 
Lynden, Agricultural Education 

Bonnie M. Beeks 
Roosevelt, English 
James D. Beeks 
Roosevelt, Agriculture 
Robert H. Belknap 
Tacoma, Political Science 
Joyce E. Bell 
Pomeroy, Institutional Economics 
Patricia L. Bell 
Bellevue, Sociology 

Gary C. Belsby 
Amber, Agriculture 
Mary M. Belvail 
Yuba City, Calif., Education 
Richard J. Bender 
Seattle, General Mathematics 
Ronald Bendschneider 
Seattle, Psychology 
Carole A. Bennett 
San Francisco, Calif., English 

James A. Bennett 
Tacoma, Agricultural Education 
Marcus J. Berry 
Pullman, Mechanical Engineering 
Robert M. Bergdahl 
Richland, Mechanical Engineering 
Janet S. Berger 
Seattle , Education 
Michael E. Bernath 
Yakima, Business Administration 

Richard L. Best 
Yakima, Agricultural Economics 
Laura M. Bestor 
Pullman, Mathematics 
Jack R. Bettesworth 
Longview, Pharmacy 
J. David Bible 
Seattle, General Social Sciences 
Nancy J. Biddle 
Loon Lake, Social Studies 

Judith A. Biggs 
Olympia, English 
Gorm Bjercke 
Norway, Business Administration 
Richard H. Bjurberg 
Wayward, Calif. 
General Social Sciences 
Brendan P. Blackwell 
Pullman, Business Administration 
Gerald L. Blair 
Mesa, History 



258 













Betsy A. Blake 
Spokane, Home Economics 
Sara L. Blake 

Sequim, General Social Science 

James N. Blalock 

Pullman, General Mathematics 

Gerrit G. Blankers 

Lynden, Soils 

Rosalie M. Blomberg 

Pullman, History 



ky Jr 

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JmJtiL 

■f 


Liene Blums 

Longview, Communications 

Robert S. Bock 

Spokane, Political Science 

Mary L. Boehmer 

Bremerton, Foreign Language 

Robert W. Boerner 

Raymond, General Mathematics 

Duane M. Bogen 

Ferndale, Electrical Engineering 

Gaylor M. Bolton 
Richland, Psychology 
Bunnie E. Bond 
Tacoma, Bacteriology 
Daniel R. Bonogofski 
Pullman, Pharmacy 
Linda L. Boomer 
Edmonds, General Humanities 
Margot Borgen 
Seattle, Foreign Language 

Diane A. Born 
Seattle, Bacteriology 
William R. Borton 
Yakima, Horticulture 
James L. Botko 

Sumner, Electrical Engineering 
Apostolos J. Botaitis 
Pullman, Architecture 
Robert A. Bowen 
Spokane, Agricultural Economics 


David B. Bowles 
Toppenish, Agronomy 
Lawrence A. Boyd 
Pullman, Architecture 
Margaret J. Boyd 
Pullman, English 




as freshmen we were the first here in 1963, and with a later 
graduation were the last to leave in 1967. we came to 
Dullman in search of an education, and while preparing for this 
earning we watched changes and we watched progress. 

259 


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Nancy A. Boyd 
Gig Harbor, Sociology 
Mike j. Bragg 
Prosser, Speech 
M. Ann Bratrud 
Tacoma, Education 
John C. Brattain 
Tonasket, Education 
Gary G. Brazeau 
Tacoma, Social Studies 

Roy M. Breckenridge 
Opportunity, Geology 
Patricia L, Breeden 
Endicott, Home Economics 
Gary" Brinson 
Renton, Business Administration 
Dennis R. Briscoe 
Spokane, Business Administration 
Eileen F. Bro 
Spokane, General Humanities 

Barbara J, Brohaugh 
Seattle, Education 
Joanne E. Broms 
Tacoma, Education 
Joy L. Broom 
Waitsburg, Fine Arts 
David H, Brown 
Olympia, Political Science 
James R. Brown 
Wenatchee , Prelaw 

James W. Brown 
Yakima, Business Administration 
Leland K. Brown 
Lake Forest, III. 
Business Administration 
Robert E. Brown 
Grand Coulee, Soils 
Ronald J. Brown 
Seattle, Business Administration 
Thomas H. Brown 
Wenatchee, Political Science 

Victoria J. Brown 
Pullman, Home Economics 
Gary K. Bruce 
Redmond , Ore., General Social Science 
Ronald L. Brulotte 
Toppenish, Agronomy 
Michael A. Brzoska 
Yakima, Mechanical Engineering 
Paul 

Yakima, Physical 


Robert F, J. Buchman 
Aberdeen, Wildlife Biology 
William A. Buckles 
Tie ton. Sociology 
Roger J. Budke 
Olympia, Civil Engineering 
Nancy L. Burkhalter 
ML Vernon, Education 
Marian L, Burnett 
Camas, Education 

Carolyn A, Burnite 
Redmond, Sociology 
Helen C. Burns 
Kalis pell, Mont . 
Institutional Economics 
Robert W. Bushey 
Spokane, Chemistry 
Richard F. Buss 
Seattle, Business Administration 
Larry L. Basse 
Moses Lake, Social Studies 

Nancy M. Butler 
Bremerton, Education 
Virginia Butterworth 
Seattle, Home Economics 
Janet L. Bye 
Pomeroy, Education 
Clifford H. Byrd 
Omak, Agronomy 
Roger K, Calhoun 
Pullman, Business Administration 















































































































































































James D. Camp 
Cle Elum, Prelaw 
Judith L. Campbell 
Spokane, Home Economics 
Lee R. Cannon 
Deming, Forestry 
Charles D. Cantrell 
Spokane, Fine Arts 


Dean W. Carlson 
Tacoma, Hotel Administration 
Mary Lou Carlson 
Pullman, Home Economics 
Morrine L. Carlson 
Gig Harbor, Interior Design 
Norma J. Carlson 
Tacoma, Education 


Thomas H. Carlson 

Pullman, Veterinary Medicine 

George Carmichael 

Kinsman, Ohio, Physical Education 

Shelby S. Carpenter 

Bellevue, Education 

Frederick G. Carr 

Washougal, Psychology 


Richard L. Carroll 

Seattle, Political Science 

Nancey C. Carter 

Tieton, General Biological Studies 

Judith K. Caruthers 

Yakima, English 

James D. Case 

Seattle, Police Science 


Alan F. Catey 

Seattle, Mechanical Engineering 
Janet L. Cavalero 
Bremerton, Education 
M. Fran Cavanaugh 
Pullman, Bacteriology 
Lynne L. Chambers 
Boise, Idaho, English 


Wei Kuo Chang 
Taiwan, China, Police Science 
John S. Chapman 
Seattle, English 
Janice C. Chenaur 
Vancouver, Education 
Mary Ann Chenaur 
Z illah, Education 


we watched 
the old 
and the new. 









John S. Childs 
White Salmon, Agricultural Economics 
Harry C. Christensen 
Pullman, Veterinary Medicine 
John E. Christensen 
Everett, Business Administration 
Carla E. Christiansen 
Walla Walla, Foreign Languages 
Gary M. Clark 
Tacoma, Mathematics 

Patricia B. Clark 
Longview, Communications 
Sharon L. Clarke 
Pullman, Education 
Jeffrey F. Clausen 
Spokane, Communications 
Alan B. Clayton 
lone, Business Administration 
William H. Clevenger 
Port Angeles, Hotel Administration 

Gerald D. Click 
Vancouver, Chemical Engineering 
Holly L. Clifford 
Seattle, General Mathematics 
Charles Cline 
Pullman, Speech 
Alan W. Clough 
Monroe, Sociology 
Christina R. Coats 
Prosser, Botany 

Roger O. Cockerline 
Walla Walla, Social Studies 
Joyce M. Code 
Spokane, Education 
Michael W. Coleman 
Yakima, Mathematics 
Susan J. Coleman 
Kennewick, Psychology 
Marlin T. Collier 
Rockford, Business Administration 

Judith A. Conrath 
Spokane, Education 
Jack D. Conway 
Walla Walla, Economics 
Diane L. Cook 
Seattle, Business Administration 
Donald R. Cook 
Snohomish, Chemistry 
Jim L. Cook 
Palouse, Veterinary Medicine 


David J. Coombs 
Spokane, Electrical Engineering 
Ann E. Coonradt 
Pullman, Education 
Bruce W. Cooper 
Moses Lake, English 
Raymond L. Cooper 
Z illah, Agricultural Education 
Richard L. Cooper 
Z illah, Agricultural Education 

Douglas S. Coplen 
Longview, Business Administration 
Janice E. Copp 
Hooper, Business Administration 
Robert A. Coppock 
Pullman, General Physical Sciences 
Leona W. Corbin 
Pullman, Education 
James L. Corliss 
Tacoma, Business Administration 


Ann Corneil 
Seattle, Education 
R. Maria Cortes 
Pullman, Communications 
Frederick Coson 
Yakima, Speech 
Norma J. Coulter 
Othello, Education 
Susan C. Coyne 
Seattle, Education 



262 











William M. Crawford 
Grandview, Prelaw 
Merle A. Creel 

Anacortes, Veterinary Medicine 
Gerald F. Crinklaw 
Concrete, Pharmacy 
David R. Crocker 
Seattle, Electrical Engineering 
Jean L. Croker 

Walla Walla, Home Economics 

Judy A. Croston 
Cook, Home Economics 
Caroline J. Cumming 
Gig Harbor, Home Economics 
Kathryn K. Cumming 
Touchet, Home Economics 
James L. Cunningham 
Enumclaw, Forestry 
Judith D. Currie 
Seattle, Education 

James W. Curtis 

Spokane, Business Administration 
John J. Curtis 
Great Falls, Mont., 

Veterinary Medicine 
Carole S. Custer 

Twin Falls, Idaho, Interior Design 
M. Theanne Dahl 
Silver dale, Interior Design 
Shirley A. Dahlberg 
Seattle, General Humanities 

Nancy R. Dahlquist 

Vancouver, Bacteriology 

Robert R. Dahmen 

Seattle, Business Administration 

C. William Dailey 

Garfield, Education 

Susan O. Danekas 

Ritzville, General Studies 

Robert E. Daniel 

Seattle, Architecture 


Robert E. Danielson 

Bothell, Business Administration 

Ross C. Darling 

Twisp, General Social Science 

Munir Daud 

Aleppo, Syria, Civil Engineering 


we were the first class to live in rogers hall 
and the last to use the old administration building. 
















Timothy L. Davidson 
Seattle, Business Administration 
Maureen S. Davies 
Alberta, Canada, Recreation 
Bertys J. Davis 
Walla Walla, Foreign Language 
Denny C, Davis 
Toppenish, Agricultural Economics 
Marie F, Davis 
Spokane, Education 


Golda M, Davis 
Tacoma , General Mathematics 
Jerry D, Davis 
Pasco, Geology 
Robert J. Davis 
Spokane , Psychology 
Robert S. Davis 
Pullman, General Social Science 
Roberta E. Davis 
Olympia j Foreign Language 


Trigg T, Davis 
Burlingame, Calif., Prelaw 
William E, Davis 
Pullman, Police Science 
Roderick M„ Dean 
Tacoma, History 
Victor L. De Blasio 
Yakima, General Social Science 
Duane G. Denny 
Pomeroy, Architecture 


Kathleen D. Denny 
Spokane , Education 
William H. Denton 
Pullman, Entomology 
Gene M. Derig 
Tacoma, Forestry 
Kathleen A. De$ Jardin 
Longview, Physical Education 
Burdena G, De Waard 
Lynden, Police Science 


David L, Distler 
'usiness Administration 


Guy W. Doan 
Bellevue, Political Science 
Pamela R. Dodd 
Bellevue, Education 
Charles W. Doland 
Bellevue, Chemical Engineering 
Dean T, Doneen 
Farmington, Agricultural Economics 
Kenneth W. Donihue 
Seattle, General Social Science 

Kenneth L. Doop 
Wenatchee, English 
Michael C. Doran 
Spokane, English 
George L. Dosser 
Greenacres, Animal Science 
Donna J. Downard 
Olympia, Political Science 
James P, Doyle 
San Diego, Calif, 
General Social Science 


William J, Doyle 
Centralia, Interior Design 
Pamela A. Dubigk 
Port Angeles, Social Studies 
DevereG. Duby 
Centralia , Bacteriology 
Edwin A. Dumas 
Pullman, Architecture 
Darrel R. Duncan 
Camas, Metallurgy 





Usilll 1 

. 

I 

\ fiffi J 































































































































































































































































we had three great 
years under president 
french, and then 
awaited the news 
that dr. terrell 
would take over. 




Kalian Dunn 

Wapato, Office Education 

Patrick J. Dunn 

Oak Harbor, Prelaw 

K. Wayne Dunning 

Pullman, Business Administration 


Tore Dybfest 

Everett, Hotel Administration 
Richard E. Dyer 

Vancouver, Electrical Engineering 
James C. Easley 

Bend, Oregon, Veterinary Medicine 


Thomas M. Eastep 
Colfax, Mathematics 
Melvin V. Eaton 
Pullman, Music 
William R. Eckmann 
Tacoma, Mathematics 


R. Doug Edgerton 
Spokane, Social Studies 
Katharine L. Edmonds 
Bothell, Music 
Stewart R. Edwards 
Auburn, Civil Engineering 


Joanne E. Ehrlich 
Tacoma, Communications 
G. Bruce Eickhoff 
Pullman, Prelaw 
Joanne B. Ekenes 
Everett, Home Economics 


Emmett W. Eldred 

Olympia, Biological Chemistry 

Diane L. Ellestad 

Everett, English 

Robert G. Ellingwood 

Aberdeen, Electrical Engineering 


Barbara J. Ell iott 

Sedro Woolley, Office Administration 
Michael D. Ells 
Pullman, Bacteriology 
Susan A. Eltrich 
Tacoma, Horticulture 


William H. Eltz 
Seattle, Prelaw 
Marvin D. Emerson 
Pullman, Architecture 
Rozann N. Emrick 
Issaquah, Bacteriology 


265 







Rose Eng 

Spokane, General Biological Studies 
Julie C, Engelson 
Skamokawa, Sociology 
Kay L. England 
Manson, English 
G. Caroline Engle 
Pullman, Veterinary Medicine 
Douglas D, Erbes 
Whitejish, Mont., Animal Science 


Sharon R. Erikson 
Clinton, Home Economics 
Willis J, Erickson 
Arlington, Agricultural Education 
Richard G. Eslick 
Dayton, Architecture 
Vicki L. Eslick 
Dayton, Education 
Harold Euler 
Roetigen, W. Germany, Psychology 


Charles L, Eyer 
Longview, Pharmacy 
Richard J. Fallquist 
Spokane, Business Administration 
Richard J, Farman 
Seattle, Business Administration 
Ann E. Farmer 
Spokane, Physical Education 
Linda M. Farrar 
Seattle, Education 


Grandview, Horticulture 
Robert F, Felton 
ichland. Mechanical Engineering 
Sandra S. Ferguson 


Sandra A. Finch 
Spokane, Speech 


Larry D. Finnestad 
Seattle, Botany 
Pennie J. Firestone 
Spokane, Education 
Jeffra L. Fishback 
Washougal, Education 
Dennis U. Fisher 
Pullman, Agricultural Economics 


Margaret L, Fleming 
Monroe, English 
William H. Flint 
Renton, English 
Mary Ellen Floyd 
Montesano, Education 
Donna L. Flynn 
Spokane, Education 
Richard M. Fogarty 
Walla Walla, Social Studies 


Earle G. Foote 
Tacoma, Animal Science 
Kenneth L. Fortner 
Pullman, Business Administration 
Michael D. Forzley 
Seattle, General Social Science 
A rlen Fowler 
Pullman, History 
Barbara J. Francisco 
Pern dale, Physical Education 


Glenna M. Franklin 
Kennewick, Sociology 
Lawrance A. Franson 
Port Angeles, Predentistry 
John G. Fredrickson 
Tacoma, General Social Science 
Kathryn L, Freeborg 
Mead, Sociology 
Frederic J. Freeman 
Spokane, General Social Science 
























































































Jon V. French 

Burlington, Electrical Engineering 
Joan L. Frese 
Wenatchee , Recreation 
Lawrence A. Frice 

Vancouver, General Physical Science 
Walter S. Frierson 
Stockton, Calif., Psychology 


Elizabeth K. Fritz 
Orchards, Sociology 
Nan J. Fry 

Pullman, Clothing and Textiles 
Orin L. Funk 

Redmond, Hotel Administration 
Peggy L. Fussell 
Gig Harbor, English 


Patricia A. Gallagher 
Tacoma, Sociology 
Ralph E. Gamon 

Spokane, Business Administration 

Fred R. Ganders 

Tacoma, Prelaw 

Richard B. Gappa 

Tacoma, General Social Science 


Jade E. Garner 
Pullman, English 
John M. Garner 
Everett, Civil Engineering 
Patricia L. Garnett 
Tacoma, English 
Terry L. Garrison 
Renton, Police Science 


Bonnie L. Gasaway 
Camas, Education 
Robert B. Gaston 
Everett, Communications 
Janet K. Gaugl 

Wapato, Clothing and Textiles 
Loren W. Gee 
Winlock, Forestry 


Robert R. Gehres 
Lind, Business Administration 
Linda D. Gerleman 
Seattle, Sociology 
Susan S. Gerritsen 
Tacoma, Education 
Daniel G. Gettman 
Odessa, Pharmacy 



the butchmen originated 
in our freshmen year, 
and we hired 
a new football coach, too. 









Leslie A. Getz 
BrcuuUer, Agricultural Education 
Carol K. Gies 
Spokane, Fine Arts 
Sandra L. Gillings 
Omak, Home Economics 
Marilyn K. Gish 
Everett, Education 
Beverly A. Gladder 
Spokane, Office Administration 

Kip A. Gladder 
Spokane, Education 
Lome E. Glaim 
Pullman, History 
Marilyn S. Glaim 
Pullman, English 
Thomas T. Glover 
Monroe, Prelaw 
John J. Gluck 
Ferndale, Business Administration 

Daniel G. Godfrey 
Northport, Civil Engineering 
Lawrence J. Golicz 
Detroit, Mich., History 
Thomas H. Goold 
Sacramento, Calif., Physical Education 
John R. Goos 
Rockford, Electrical Engineering 
Don R. Gordon 
Seattle, Civil Engineering 


George E. Goss 
Spokane, General Social Science 
Michael D. Gould 
Colfax, Mechanical Engineering 
Sharron L. Gragg 
Metaline, Bacteriology 
Barry W. Graham 
Pullman, Architecture 
Edward L. Graham 
Oak Harbor, Horticulture 

j 

William G. Graham 
Spokane, Social Studies 
Donald T. Grahn 
Seattle, General Biological Studies 
Barrie D. Grant 
Arroyo Grande, Calif. 
Veterinary Medicine 
Norman E. Green 
Pullman, Range Management 
William S. Gregory 
Pullman, Business Administration 

Patricia E. Greiner 
Walla Walla, Education 
James T. Gresham 
Prosser, English 
Susanne E. Gresham 
Pullman, Business Administration 
Anne M. Grier 
Port Orchard, Education 
Larry C. Griffith 
College, Alaska, Psychology 

Douglas R. Grim 
Entiat, Psychology 
Gerry K. Grimstead 
Quincy , Education 
Richard F. Grimstead 
Ephrata, History 
John P. Groshell 
Seattle, Speech 
Dennis W. Gross 
Tacoma, Zoology 

David S. Grosso 
Grand Coulee, Chemistry 
Kenneth M. Grunwald 
Oak Harbor, General Social Science 
Marilyn J. Gullidgc 
Seattle , Education 
Sandra J. Gundstrom 
Tacoma, English 
Milton C. Gustafson 
Kirkland, Business Administration 



268 




























Jere N. Hagen 

Spokane, History 

Karol L. Hagman 

Seattle, Business Administration 

Philip O. Haines 

Pullman, Premedicine 

Kathleen A. Hakola 

Winlock, English 

David B. Hamel 

Bellevue, Physics 

Elizabeth J. Hamilton 
Vancouver, Home Economics 
Marjorie A. Hamilton 
Seattle, English 
L. Michael Hanavan 
Martinez, Calif., Police Science 
Terrance D. Hannan 
Raymond, General Mathematics 
Annabelle L. Hansen 
Spokane, Home Economics 

Carole A. Hansen 

Monroe, Institution Economics 

Chester K. Hansen 

Nine Mile Falls, Agriculture 

Joan L. Hansen 

Walla Walla, History 

Larry M. Hansen 

Burlington, Animal Science 

Roger A. Hansen 

Morton, Architecture 

Laurie E. Hansct 
Seattle, Foreign Language 
Betty J. Hanson 
Tacoma, General Humanities 
Richard L. Hanson 
Puyallup, General Mathematics 
R. Georgene Harber 
Spokane, Sociology 
William J. Hardman 
Prosser, Horticulture 


Ardis P. Haring 

Wenatchee, General Social Science 
Richard A. Harp 
Tekoa, Pre-Physical Therapy 
Wilson L. Harper 
Vancouver, Political Science 



cougar basketball 
showed tremendous 
improvement during 
our stay, and the 
bohler gym crowd 
became one of the 
wildest in the west. 


269 




Michael G. Harrington 
Pullman, Mechanical Engineering 
Wendell E. Harris 
Okanogan, Forestry 
Cynthia M. Harrison 
Sunnyside, English 
S. Diane Harrison 
Seattle, Education 
Janice C. Hartman 
Kent, English 

R. Gordon Harvey 
Mesa, Agronomy 
James C. Harvison 
Seattle, Pharmacy 
Duane P. Hasko 
Arlington, Agricultural Economics 
Dennis E. Hassell 
Yakima, Electrical Engineering 
Sandra R. Hassell 
Yakima, General Social Science 

Robert W. Hatt 
Puyallup, Electrical Engineering 
David L. Hauler 
Seattle, Architecture 
A. Kay Hawkins 
Mt. Vernon, Education 
Gretchen D. Hawley 
Everett, Institution Economics 
G. Takao Hayashi 
Hawaii, Business Administration 

Allen L. Haynes 
Bothell, English 
David S. Hayward 
Longview, Communications 
Robert D. Hayward 
Pullman, Forestry 
Bruce Hedderly-Smith 
Bainbridge Island, Animal Science 
Nancy T. Hedges 
Ephrata, General Social Science 

John D. Hedlund 
Kent, Wildlife Biology 
Peter A. Hedlund 
Tacoma, Hotel Administration 
Douglas L. Heimgartner 
Pullman, Business Administration 
Byron R. Heinemann 
Rosalia, Psychology 
Lawrence L. Heintz 
Clarkston, Philosophy 

Patsy L. Heisig 
Pullman, Home Economics 
William A. Helbig 
Spokane, Business Administration 
James H. Helm 
Pullman, Agricultural Education 
Michael F. Helm 
Monroe, Psychology 
David T. Helsby 
Spokane, Electrical Engineering 

Linda A. Hemingway 
Seattle, Education 
J. Robert Henderson 
Pullman, History 
James R. Hendrey 
Seattle, Geography 
Janet H. Henning 
Stanwood, Foods and Nutrition 
Larry K. Henry 
Sedro Woolley, Business Administration 

Marjorie A. Henson 
Prosser, Education 
Donald G. Heppenstall 
Seattle, Economics 
Marjorie Herford 
Tacoma, History 
M. Kim Herman 
Spokane, Political Science 
John P. Herrcs 
Pomeroy, Agricultural Economics 



270 








several fraternities and 
sororities constructed new 
houses while we were in 
cougarville, and two large 
dormitories were added 
to the face of the campus. 



William L. Herrington 
Spokane, Economics 
John R Hess 
Spokane, Prcmedicine 
T. Leigh Hess 
Pullman, Communications 
Jackie R. Hickman 
Walla Walla, Education 


Larry C. Hicks 
Tenino, English 
V. Ann Hicks 
Tacoma, English 
Ronald L. Higginbotham 
Wilbur, Veterinary' Medicine 
Kathleen A. Hildebrand 
Wenatchee, Speech 


Glenn T. Hill 

Pullman, Speech 

Richard A. Hill 

Pullman, Veterinary Medicine 

Thomas J. Hill 

Anacortes, Mechanical Engineering 
Ernest G. Hinck 

Tacoma, Business Administration 


Ronald W. Hoffman 

Yakima, General Social Science 

Mary I. Holbrook 

Centralia, Home Economics 

Daniel M. Holder 

Tacoma, Business Administration 

Patricia L. Holland 

Spokane, Foreign Language 


Pamela S. Hollister 

Anacortes, Music 

A. Pher Holmberg 

Kirkland, General Social Science 

Jack R. Honsowetz 

Pullman, Electrical Engineering 

William W. Hostetler 

Pullman, Business Administration 


Norman A. Howard 
St. John . Hotel Administration 
Vicki L. Howard 
Tacoma, Political Science 
Sallie A. Hudson 
Seattle, Communications 
Karen C. Humphrey 
Camarillo, Calif., Fine Arts 


271 













i 






Samuel W. Hunt 
Yakima, English 
Milton Hunter 
Canton, Ohio, Architecture 
Cynthia A. Hupe 
Olympia, Education 
Charles B, Hutchens 
Davenport, Geology 
William 0, Hutchinson 


John A. Hutton 
Spokane, Psychology 
David B. Hyslop 
Spokane, Mathematics 
Daniel A. Iddins 
Spokane, History 
Linda E. Idler 
Vancouver, Home Economics 
Timothy P. Irvin 


William M. Isaacson 
Everett, Business Administration 
Wayne T. I vary 
Pullman, Architecture 
Duane A, Jacklin 
Spokane, Agricultural Economics 
Gwen Jackson 
Medical Lake, Speech 
Jerry W< Jackson 
Kimberly, Idaho, Veterinary Medicine 


Susan A. Jackson 
Tacoma , English 
Jacquelyn L. Jacobsen 
Spokane, Office Administration 
Gary A. Jacobson 
Longview, Music 
Richard R, Jacobson 
Seattle, Business Administration 


Mont., Veterinary Medicine 
Vicki D. Jenkins 
Richland, Education 
Jan G, Jensen 
Raymond, Fine Arts 


Jerald 5. Jensen 
Vancouver, Education 
Judith A. Jensen 
Wateruille, Botany 
Phyllis K. Jensen 
Goldendale, Home Economics 
Christine L. Jepsen 
Tacoma, English 
Sanford P. Jetton 
Yakima, English 


Hong Kyu Jo 
Wenatchee, Chemical Engineering 
Artagene Johnson 
Cunningham, Home Economics 
Carol B. Johnson 
Sunnynde, Interior Design 
Bill Johnson 
Osakis, Minn., Physical Education 
Bradford P, Johnson 
Kent, Electrical Engineering 


iS 

. j mt*. 

m 

ip:, li 8 " 




f 









































































































































































































































































































































'■I 



Carleen S. Johnson 
Seattle, Interior Design 
Dan P. Johnson 

Prosser, Business Administration 

Doris K. Johnson 

Spokane, General Mathematics 

Faith S. Johnson 

Skamania, Education 

Forrest D. Johnson 

Sequim, Communications 

Gayle E. Johnson 

Bow, Physical Education 

Gregory D. Johnson 

Mt. Vernon, Agricultural Economics 

Janet R. Johnson 

Vancouver, General Social Science 
Jeffrey W. Johnson 

Yakima, Building Theory and Practice 

Melodye A. Johnson 

Walla Walla, Political Science 

Michael A. Johnson 

Olympia, Electrical Engineering 

Nancy J. Johnson 

Davenport, Education 

Patrick D. Johnson 

Walla Walla, Communications 

Penelope L. Johnson 

Tacoma, Education 

Roger A. Johnson 

Tacoma, Mechanical Engineering 


Stephen F. Johnson 
Tacoma, Political Science 
Steven W. Johnson 
Mt. Vernon, Industrial Arts 
Von Dell Jolliffe 
Ephrata, Sociology 
Celia M. Jones 

Spokane, General Mathematics 
David Jones 

Armour, S. Dak., Mathematics 

David L. Jones 
Garden Grove, Calif., 

General Physical Science 
H. Earl Jones 
Alberta, Canada, 

Business Administration 
Marcia L. Jones 
Tacoma, Education 
Martha J. Jones 
Spokane, Sociology 


. . . and elsewhere on campus 
johnson tower, kimbrough hall, 
and the new administration building arose. 























Rodney M. Jones 
Spokane, Mechanical Engineering 
Thomas G. Jones 
Wahkiacus, Architecture 
Janice F. Jorgenson 
Tacoma, Education 
David E. Jubb 
Shelton, Social Studies 


Lynn C. Jubie 
Everett, Bacteriology 
Thomas R. Judy 
Pullman, Hotel Administration 
Gary L. Jurgensen 
Davenport, Agricultural Economics 
James J. Kahl 
Pullman, Forestry 


Tatsuhiko Kasho 
Fukuoka, Japan 
Business Administration 
Jerry J. Kasinger 
Pullman, General Social Sciences 
Nancy E. Kauffman 
Veradale, Education 
Alta J. Kavanaugh 
Auburn, Speech 


Charles A. Kaysner 
Bothell, Bacteriology 
Edward L. Kazinsky 
Shelton, Music 
Norman D. Keck 
Richland, Mechanical Engineering 
Steven D. Keeler 
Spokane, Communications 


Rick I. Keene 
Hooper, Animal Science 
Frederick A. Kegel 
Bremerton, Civil Engineering 
Judith D. Kellam 
Everett, Office Administration 
Gary D. Kellogg 
Pullman, Business Administration 


Ottis Kelly 
Yakima, Sociology 
F. Wayne Kelly 
Lamont, Electrical Engineering 
Raymond C. Kelly 
Richland, Biological Chemistry 
William L. Kelly 
Tacoma, Prelaw 


butch v passed away 
in our first year, and 
soon we welcomed 
butch vi, a gentle cougar 
who was kidnapped by 
gonzaga, and painted 
pink by idaho. 



274 






















Paul W. Kelso 

Pullman, Mechanical Engineering 

Michael L. Kemp 

Montesano, Pharmacy 

Cheryl L. Kemper 

Pullman, Education 

Robert R. Kemper 

Pullman, Chemical Engineering 

George A. Kennedy 

Albuquerque, N.M., 

Veterinary Medicine 

Jean C. Kennedy 

Yakima, Education 

Rebecca J. Kenworthy 

Tacoma, Education 

Patricia A. Kern 

Vancouver, Home Economics 

Wilson G. Kerns 

Walla Walla, Physical Education 

Michael C. Kesl 

Port Angeles, Pre-Physical Therapy 
Ibn Khan 

Lyallpur, W. Pakistan, 

Veterinary Medicine 
Judith E. Kieffer 
Seattle, Home Economics 
Alan P. Kilian 
Puyallup, Civil Engineering 
Robert Killingstad 
Sunnyside, Mathematics 
Edwin C. Kim 

South Prairie, Civil Engineering 

Patrick L. Kimzey 

Pullman, Business Administration 

Marlene F. King 

Clarkston, Education 

Mary E. King 

Grandview, Political Science 

Rodney L. King 

Wapato, General Social Science 

Ronald R. King 

Grandview , Communications 


Sandra F. King 
Clarkston , Education 
Anne V. Kingston 
Olalla, English 
Robert L. Kinney 
Wenatchee, Metallurgy 
Michael C. Kinyon 
Spokane, Civil Engineering 



we were faced 
with other deaths 
as well — s. town 
Stephenson, our 
respected vice- 
president, passed 
away as did world 
leaders, john f. 
kennedy and 
winston churchill. 


275 





George W, Kipper 
Seattle, Architecture 
Donna R. Kirkwood 
Davenport, Child Development 
Larry L. Kistler 
Pullman, Botany 
Susan D, Klapstein 
Gresham., Oregon, Zoology 
Betty L. Klattenhoff 
Battleground, Home Economics 

Larry O, Klossner 
Vancouver, Prelaw 
Larry D. Kloster 
Harrington, Agricultural Economics 
Judy A, Klug 
Medical Lake, Education 
Bernard M, Kluge 
Tacoma, Communications 
Jerry A. Klundt 
Walla Walla, Business Administration 

Richard W. Kneipp 
Hoquiam, Business Administration 
David L. Knobel 
Walla Walla, Psychology 
James M. Knotts 
Carswell A.F.B., Texas, English 
Douglas A. Knowles 
Spokane, Electrical Engineering 
Susan D, Kollmar 
Edmonds, Office Administration 

Melvin B. Kolstad 
Ferndale, Industrial Arts 
Delbert W. Konschu 
St, John, Agriculture 
Patricia J. Korsberg 
Dayton, Business Administration 
Nancy L. Kowall 
Albion, Veterinary Medicine 
David L. Koyama 
Baltimore , Maryland, English 

Darrel P. Kramer 
Ritzville, Anthropology 
Errol V. Kramer 
Ritzville, Geology 
Diane M. Kramlick 
Colfax, Foreign Language 
Andrew E. Kranz 
Olympia, Business Administration 
Lynda L, Kraus 
Davenport, Home Economics 

Paul S. Kreager 
Pullman, Mathematics 
Roger E. Kreis 
Des Moines, Police Science 
Robert E. Kresge 
Renton, Civil Engineering 
William K, Kring 
Yakima, Mathematics 
Carl G. Kroll 
Seattle, Agricultural Engineering 

Franklin D. Krook 
Kennewick, History 
Katharine Yu-Vee Ku 
Moscow, Idaho, Pharmacy 
Kathleen D. Kuder 
Spokane, Social Studies 
Sally L. Kuehl 
Spokane, Education 
Karen V. Kunz 
Wilbur, General Social Science 

Donald W. Kurth 
Grand Coulee, Business Administration 
Mary Ellen Kutchera 
Aberdeen, Sociology 
Philip Lai 

Taiwan, China, Plant Pathology 
W. Thomas Lamb 
Seattle, Forestry 
Barbara J, Lane 
Tonasket, Education 






























































Jerry E. Lane 

Tonasket, Police Science 

Kenneth VV. Lane 

Hoquiam, Electrical Engineering 

Kommer A. Langendoen 

Washougal, Veterinary Medicine 

Mary K. Langlitz 

Spokane, English 

Ronald I. Langlo 

Pullman, Music 

Richard A. Lanker 
Seattle, Civil Engineering 
Richard L. Lapham 
Solana Beach, Calif., 

General Biological Studies 
Thor E. Larsen 
Pullman, Civil Engineering 
Raoul E. Larson 

Colfax, Mechanical Engineering 
Susan K. Lathrop 
Walla Walla, English 
Charles M. Lawell 

Richland, Building Theory & Practice 

Susan F. Lawson 

Selah, Institution Economics 

Gary J. Le Clair 

Richland, Premedicine 

Michael D. Le Clerc 

Olympia, General Humanities 

Barbara A. Ledeman 

Moscow, Idaho 

Business Administration 

Greg L. Ledgerwood 
Okanogan, Premedicinc 
Robert E. Lee 

Goldendale, Business Administration 
Bob D. Leeds 

Shelton, Hotel Administration 
Ronald D. Lehr 
Spokane, Chemistry 
Linda J. Leith 
Tacoma, English 


John K. Le Master 

Pullman, Architecture 

Elizabeth A. Le May 

Seattle, Education 

Charles A. Lenard 

Bothell, Business Administration 



women moved to the southern 
side of campus— first to 
neill and then to kruegel-mcallister 
before Stephenson was completed 
in time for our senior year. 


• 1 


277 





Barbara Lentz 
Pullman, Spanish 
M. Kay Leonard 
Pullman, General Humanities 
Sally J. Lester 
British Columbia, Canada 
Veterinary Medicine 
Lawrence F. Levien 
Ferndale, Wildlife Biology 
Jack L. Lilja 
Tieton , Bacteriology 

Ann L. Lindh 
Seattle, Education 
John N. Lindsay 
Wenatchee, Communications 
Kathleen L. Lindsey 
Bellevue, Education 
Kent W. Lindsey 
Pullman, Veterinary Medicine 
Edward S. Linsc 
Selah, Entomology 

William P. Liu 
San Jose, Calif., Pharmacy 
Richard J. Llewellyn 
Trentwood, Prelaw 
Edward H. Lloyd 
Pullman, Plant Pathology 
Richard G. Logar 
Tacoma, Architecture 
John P. Loney 
Tacoma, Pharmacy 

Curtis W. Long 
Prescott, Premedicine 
Richard F. Long 
Seattle, Business Administration 
William E. Long 
Walla Walla, Economics 
Mark E. Longmeier 
Lind, Electrical Engineering 
Suzanne D. Lorain 
Pasco, Education 

Susan H. Loreen 
Pullman, Foreign Language 
Curtis B. Lovins 
Moses Lake, Agricultural Economics 
Willard D. Lowe 
Colfax, Forestry 
Elizabeth A. Lucas 
Aberdeen, Education 
Karen M. Lucas 
Selah, Home Economics 

Richard A. Luhr 
Pullman, Mechanical Engineering 
Michael F. Luiten 
Seattle, Economics 
Alan E. Lybecker 
Harrington, Geology 
Roger S. Lybecker 
Harrington, Soils 
Janet L. Lyford 
Walla Walla, Education 

Caroline M. Lynch 
Tacoma, Psychology 
Stephanie J. Maas 
Seattle, Social Studies 
Robert L. Maasen 
Richland, Business Administration 
F. Walter MacFarlane 
Tacoma, Physical Education 
Susan R. Mackenroth 
Seattle, Education 

John W. MacLaren 
Seattle, History 
Donald J. MacLean 
Puyallup, Physical Education 
Joyce MacWilliamson 
Redwood City, Calif., 
Foreign Language 
R. Thomas Madlener 
Pullman, Veterinary Medicine 
Linda J. Madsen 
Seattle, Sociology 



278 











the female students made 
other progress: senior 
keys, longer hours for 
Sundays and weeknights; 
and now, doing away with 
hours altogether. 



Wayne H. Madson 

East Wenatchee, Animal Science 

Patricia E. Maffit 

Great Falls, Mont., Economics 

Leslie M. Magnussen 

Colfax, Education 

Garry D. Mahan 

Kennewick, Metallurgy 

Qadir B. Mahr 

W. Pakistan, Civil Engineering 

Michael L. Marshall 
Pullman, General Social Science 
Arnold L. Martin 

Sunnyside, Agricultural Mechanization 

Diane L. Martin 

Blaine, General Humanities 

Paul A. Martin 

Blaine, Pharmacy 

Sharon A. Martinelli 

Spokane, Psychology 

Jim Martinez 

Ault, Colo., Business Administration 

Larry Martinez-Pestana 

Pullman, Music 

John Martinsen 

Puyallup, Sanitary Engineering 

David R. Marvel 

Goldendale, History 

Stephen A. Mathison 

Seattle, Architecture 

James R. Matthews 

Spokane. Business Administration 

John Mattson 

Everett, Anthropology 

Otto K. Mattson 

Brush Prairie, Political Science 

Roberta C. Mattson 

Renton, Education 

Terry A. Mattson 

Bellingham, Bacteriology 


Elizabeth A. Maupin 
Pleasanton, Calif., 

Foreign Language 
Janet E. Maxfield 
Port Angeles, English 
James May 
Seattle, English 
Nancy J. May 

Port Orchard, Social Studies 


279 















Julia E. Mayeda 
Tacoma, Institution Economics 
Bruce F. McBurney 
Seattle, Industrial Arts 
Dwight A, McCain 
Melaline Falls, Pre-Physical Therapy 
John A. McCallum 
Bremerton, General Social Science 
Sheila D. McCamant 
Tacoma, Education 

Donald L, McCammond 
Spokane, Communications 
Patricia A, McCarrick 
Bremerton, Sociology 
Cheryl L. McCarter 
Pasco, Home Economics 
James F. McClelland 
Pullman, Agricultural Economics 
Terry R. McColman 
Olympia, Communications 

Mary D. McCoy 
Tekoa, English 
Susan L. McDaniel 
Tonasket, Foreign Language 
James T. McDonald 
Toppenish, Psychology 
Richard McDrew 
Santa Rosa, Calif., Police Science 
Richard D, McEachern 
Puyallup, Electrical Engineering 

Marlys M. McGrath 
Mansfield , Education 
Donald McHargue 
Tekoa, Business Administration 
Kathleen L. Mclnerny 
Colfax, Child Development 
Carol V. McKee 
Mountlake Terrace, Home Economics 
Carol J, McKenzie 
Richland , Education 

Danne R, McKim 
Nelson, British Columbia, 
Animal Science 
Bonita R. McLean 
Coulee City, Office Administration 
Gordon C, McLean 
Walla Walla, Agricultural Economics 
Philip E. Meddaugh 
Vancouver, General Mathematics 
Sally Meddaugh 
Tacoma, Music 

Patrick J. Meiners 
Walla Walla, General Social Science 
Richard A. Meinig 
Evanston, 111 ., Hotel Administration 
George D. Melander 
Wenatchee, Electrical Engineering 
Steve J. Menard 
Spokane, Electrical Engineering 
Robert K. Menaul 
Centralia, Business Administration 

Gloria J, Mendenhall 
Olympia, English 
Gunar Meneks 
Tacoma, Mechanical Engineering 
Sally G. Mentzer 
Palo Alio, Calif,, Education 
Paul Merana 

Pittsburgh, Pa., Electrical Engineering 
Melinda J. Merrill 
Belfair, Psychology 

Darlene P. Merriman 
Alberta, Canada, Sociology 
Roger W, Merritt 
Seattle, Economics 
Gerald G. Mertl 
Seattle, Horticulture 
Ronald L, Metcalf 
Pullman, Civil Engineering 
Thomas L. Meyer 
Sumner, Civil Engineering 
































































































































































































































































































































Michael H. Meyerle 

Bothell, Economics 

Henry C, Michael 

Pullman, Agriculture 

Karen R. Mickey 

Olympia, Education 

Duane L. Middlebusher 

Centralia, Mechanical Engineering 

Karen A. Mikkelsen 

Palo Alto, Calif., Home Economics 


C. Diane Miller 

Redlands, Calif,, Mathematics 

Cheryl D. Miller 

Federal Way, Education 

Daniel T. Miller 

Castle Rock, Forestry 

David W. Miller 

Seattle, Forestry 

Dennis W. Miller 

Palouse, Civil Engineering 


Frederick J, Miller 

Mans on. Business Administration 

Gary L. Miller 

Pullman, Veterinary Medicine 
Jerry B. Miller 

Palouse, Business Administration 
LeRoy W, Miller 
Spokane, Business Administration 
Merrely S. Miller 
Seattle, Education 


Gerald B. Mills 
Kent, Mathematics 
Marilyn K. Mills 
Tacoma, Education 
Susan A. Mills 
Spokane, Education 
Michael Mitchell 
Naselle, Physical Science 
Shirley j. Moe 
Yakima } Foreign Language 


Curtis M. Moeller 
Ritzvtlle, Animal Science 
James C. Mogush 
Colorado Springs, Colo., 
Hotel Administration 
Molly B, Molchan 
Spokane, English 


there were countless 
queen contests during our 
brief stay in cougar country . . 
but who will ever forget the 
time ox was named sweet sue 
or when auzzie was crowned 
handsome harry. 



























































































































Mary Ann Moll 
Vancouver, Education 
George T. Monticone 
New York, N.Y., Philosophy 
Marian L. Monty 
Seattle, Education 
Wai Ann W. Mon 
Yakima, Physical Education 
Sandra J. Mooney 
Pullman, Physical Education 

Margaret A. Moore 
Spokane, Foreign Language 
Nancy A. Moore 
Vancouver, Sociology 
Ronald L. Moore 
Pullman, General Biological Studies 
Carol J. Morasch 
St. John, Education 
Patricia A. Moreman 
Clarkston, English 

Arlo C. Morgenweck 
Longview, Psychology 
Tim D. Morley 
Coulee Dam, Civil Engineering 
Ann H. Morris 
Hoquiam, General Humanities 
David M. Morris 
Wenatchee, Geology 
Gerald R. Morrow 
Oakesdale, Communications 

Suzan Mortensen 
Pullman, Education 
Robert J. Morton 
British Columbia, Canada, 
Architecture 
Cora K. Moseley 
Friday Harbor, Child Development 
John T. Moss 
Pullman, Business Administration 
Peggy L. Moss 
Seattle, English 

Rose Mary Moulton 
Olympia, Foods and Nutrition 
Linda D. Mueller 
Pullman, Physical Education 
Marden E. Mull 
Kent, Psychology 
Patricia W. Murphy 
Vancouver, Bacteriology 
Deanna M. Mushlitz 
Dayton, Sociology 

Diane M. Myers 
Yakima, Education 
Eric R. Myers 
Seattle, Speech 
Robert P. Myers 
Pullman, Veterinary Medicine 
Kenneth R. Neal 
Kennewick, Business Administration 
Sally J. Neal 
Vancouver, Education 

Britt Nederhood 
Sunnyside, General Humanities 
Patricia C. Neihart 
Coulee City, Education 
Howard M. Neill 
Pullman, Business Administration 
Corydon J. Nelsen 
Vancouver, Business Administration 
Dale A. Nelson 
Curlew, Civil Engineering 

Everett D. Nelson 
Vancouver, Music 
Gary L. Nelson 
Spokane, Electrical Engineering 
Gregory W. Nelson 
Soap Lake, Business Administration 
Larry A. Nelson 
Spokane, Electrical Engineering 
Lawrence E. Nelson 
Kennewick, General Physical Science 



282 



































fc. 

% 



Phillip C. Nelson 

Aberdeen, Business Administration 
Joe I. Nessel 

Everett, Biological Chemistry 
George R. Nethercutt 
Spokane, English 
Larrimore W. Neufeld 
Tacoma, Mathematics 


Myron W. Neuschwanger 
Vancouver, Economics 
Cinda R. Newby 
Spokane, Recreation 
Larry A. Nielsen 
Tacoma, Physics 
Gunter Nitsche 

Graz, Austria, Political Science 


Richard A. Norberg 
Spokane, Industrial Arts 
Susan D. Nussbaum 
Richland, Office Administration 
Larry E. Nutting 
Spokane, Electrical Engineering 
Joe E. Nye 
Seattle, English 


Kathleen A. Nyman 

Aberdeen, Education 

Barbara W. Oberg 

Spokane, Education 

Larry W. Oberholtzer 

Walla Walla, Electrical Engineering 

Michelle M. O’Brien 

Prosser, Home Economics 


Robert F. O’Brien 
Seattle, Electrical Engineering 
Carol A. Odell 
Davenport, Police Science 
Dennis M. Odman 
Zenith, English 
Carol L. O’Donnell 
Quincy, Bacteriology 


Carolyn L. Ofstad 
Seattle, Foreign Language 
Larry B. Ogg 

Seattle, Business Administration 

Thomas C. O’Hara 

Pullman, Police Science 

Alexander D. Ojerio 

Waianae, Hawaii , Veterinary Medicine 



politics gave us changes . . . 
a new president, a new 
governor, and on campus, 
the formation of c-cap 
and up instead of the ipac 
and gpar. with our wsu 
elections there came 
those signs. 


283 
















Robert B. Olds 
Sierra Madre, Calif., 
Veterinary Medicine 
Patricia A. Olsen 
Spokane, Social Studies 
Craig A. Olson 
Spokane, Premedicine 
Daneil C, Olson 
Union Gap, Animal Science 
Donna M. Olson 
Mi. Vernon, Sociology 

Judith A. Olson 
Puyallup, Education 
Ronald D. Olson 
Othello, Electrical Engineering 
Thomas R, Olson 
Seattle, General Mathematics 
John W. Onstad 
Seattle , Premedicine 
Michael R, O’Rear 
Bellevue, Business Administration 

Richard B. Ostrander 
Kirkland, Economics 
Frances M. Otsuki 
Spokane, Sociology 
Emily S. Paddock 
Spokane, History 
Diane L. Palmer 
Tacoma, Interior Design 
La Mar A. Palmer 
Pullman, History 

Sandra M, Pappas 
Soap Lake, Social Studies 
Drew P, Paris 
Tacoma, Psychology 
Penny L. Pannenter 
Enumclaw, Psychology 
W, Scott Parrish 
Pullman, Geology 
Cathy B, Parrott 
Seattle, Education 

Ruth E. Patterson 
Seattle, Education 
Adele M. Paulsen 
Richland, Education 
John L. Paulson 
Seattle, Police Science 
Robert B. Paulson 
Seattle, Business Administration 
Karen S. Peacock 
Garfield, English 

C, Blaine Pearman 
Port Angeles, Mathematics 
Charles A, Pearson 
Tacoma, Civil Engineering 
Gordon A, Pearson 
British Columbia, Canada, 
Business Administration 
Gaylord R. Pease 
Bremerton, Business Administration 
P, Michael Pease 
Woodinville, Forestry 

Richard E, Pease 
Tacoma, Social Studies 
Darrel L. Peeples 
Seattle, History 
Franklin L. Pendell 
Almira, Forestry 
G. Lee Pendergrass 
Endicott, Prelaw 
Judy F. Penwell 
Evans, Home Economics 

Jerry E. Pepin 
Walla Walla, Business Administration 
Jon F, Peppard 
Seattle, Communications 
Steven G. Peppard 
Seattle, General Humanities 
Sylvia L, Perkins 
Palouse, Home Economics 
Robert K. Perrine 
Bremerton, Industrial Arts 









































































Holly L. Peru 

Longview, Physical Education 
Frank V. Peters 
Wapato, Predentistry 
William E. Peters 
Spokane, Economics 
Arlo L. Petersen 

Pullman, Business Administration 
David G. Petersen 
Wenatchee, Predentistry 

Vicki A. Petersen 
Wenatchee, Communications 
Allen W. Peterson 
Pullman, History 
Ivan A. Peterson 
Pullman, English 
Kenneth L. Peterson 
Tacoma, Pharmacy 
Jeanne M. Peterson 
Bow, Home Economics 

J. David Peterson 

Seattle, Business Administration 

Rodney L. Peterson 

Richland, Police Science 

Sandra A. Peterson 

Seattle, Fine Arts 

Susan C. Peterson 

Coulee City, Bacteriology 

Teresa A. Phaneuf 

Vashon, Education 

John C. Phillips 
Mica, Agronomy 
Michael Phillips 

Cut Bank, Mont., Foreign Language 

Michael J. Phipps 

Pullman, Veterinary Medicine 

Marilyn L. Pidcock 

Tacoma, Education 

Donna M. Pierce 

Pullman, Physical Education 


Kenneth C. Pietz 
Spokane, Mathematics 
John Pill 

Hoquiam, Education 

Charles Pinkerton 

Oklahoma City, Okla., Economics 


wsu increased in size from 8,000 to 10,000 students, 
and there are still more looking to cougar country for 
future years. 



285 









Georgeann E. Platt 
Camas, Education 
Martin H. Plone 
Pullman, Veterinary Medicine 
Stephen K. Pohlman 
Seattle, General Social Science 
David G. Pollart 
Seattle, General Humanities 
David A. Pomerinke 
Pullman, Forestry 

Margaret J. Pomeroy 
Seattle, General Social Science 
Michel A. Pontius 
Othello, Civil Engineering 
Robert Poon 

Alberta, Canada, Hotel Administration 
David C. Port 
Moscow, Idaho, Sociology 
Lawrence W. Porter 
Deer Park, Animal Science 

Tresa L. Pounders 
Cashmere, Fine Arts 
Birgit M. Povlsen 
Seattle, Sociology 
Gregory H. Pratt 
Tacoma, History 
Betty A. Presten 
Spokane, General Social Science 
James E. Presten 
Spokane, Building Theory and Practice 

David L. Price 
Aberdeen, Business Administration 
Katherine K. Price 
Seattle, History 
Wayne D. Price 
Canada, Building Theory and Practice 
Richard P. Princ 
Olympia, Architecture 
Regina Proedrou 
Medical Lake, Education 

Patricia K. Pruden 
Spokane , Education 
William Purves 
Pasadena, Calif., Geology 
Noel A. Questad 
Pullman, Clothing and Textiles 
Cecelia J. Quirk 
Wilbur, Home Economics 
Richard N. Radovich 
Everett, Geology 

Mary M. Raichle 
Seattle, Sociology 
Michael Rainbolt 
Pasco, Civil Engineering 
Norman W. Rantanen 
Pullman, Veterinary Medicine 
Raymond Rantanen 
Spokane, Physics 
Nagabhushana Rao 
Mysore, India, Sociology 

Morgan H. Rapp 
Pullman, Veterinary Medicine 
Farhad Rassoulian 
Pullman, Civil Engineering 
Robert A. Rathwell 
Saskatchewan, Canada, Animal Science 
Lynn M. Ratliff 
Everett, Mathematics 
James J. Raupp 
Toledo, Animal Science 

Candace J. Rawlings 
Tekoa, Education 
Dorothy Ray 
Pullman, Special Student 
Jeanne C. Ray 
Sedro Woolley, Psychology 
Marcia A. Ray 
Menlo Park, Calif., Political Science 
Richard E. Raymond 
Spokane, Civil Engineering 

































we introduced machine 
registration, the lines 
became shorter at 
registration but a new 
line was created— one 
for switching sections. 



Richard L. Reams 

Longview, Business Administration 

Richard W. Recob 

Tacoma, Business Administration 

Janet S. Reed 

Spokane , Education 

Phillip Reed 

Pullman, Education 

Jill A. Reese 

Bellevue, Political Science 

Stephan T. Regan 
Seattle, Mathematics 
Kathleen L. Reinell 
Everett, Animal Science 
Janice E. Reitmeier 
Selah, Sociology 
Pamela S. Reitz 
Wenatchee, Education 
June V. Remboldt 
Everett, Zoology 

Mary L. Remsberg 
Ferndale, Child Development 
Fritz U. Rennebaum 
Soap Lake, Range Management 
William M. Resler 
Seattle, Business Administration 
Gale F. Rettkowski 
Wilbur, Agriculture 
Thomas R. Reynolds 
Tacoma, Social Studies 

R. Jon Rhoads 

Seattle, Hotel Administration 
Donald L. Rhode 
Tacoma, Political Science 
Ursula R. Riccius 
Spokane, Foreign Language 
Glenn K. Rice 
Selah, Political Science 
Verlie A. Rice 

Pullman , Household Equipment 


Ronald N. Richards 

Richland, Chemical Engineering 

Anthony W. Richter 

Kennewick, Electrical Engineering 

Duane L. Riggle 

Springdale, Agriculture 

Pamela I. Rio 

Vancouver, Bacteriology 


287 















. 



Richard F. Roach 
Pullman, Hotel Administration 
Kenneth M. Roberts 
Joseph, Oregon, Zoology 
Mary Jane Roberts 
Wenatchee, Sociology 
Richard T. Robertson 
Spokane, Psychology 
Robert L. Robeson 
Asotin, Agronomy 


D. Ardith Robinson 
Seattle , Home Economics 
Gail G. Robinson 
Tacoma, Education 
R. Ross Rodgers 
Long Beach, Calif., Wildlife Biology 
Harriet K. Roelfs 
Vancouver, Bacteriology 
Alfred R. Roesler 
Seattle, Veterinary Medicine 


Mark L. Rogan 
Selah, Political Science 
H. Clinton Rogel 
Spokane, Business Administration 
Jill E. Rolfe 
Yakima, Recreation 
Irvin O. Roller 
Burbank, Calif., Psychology 
Robert C. Rollins 
Marysville, Agricultural Education 

Stephen W. Romjue 
Othello, Electrical Engineering 
Robert A. Ronfeld 
Pullman, Pharmacy 
Gerald R. Root 
Spokane , Business Administration 
Ronald J. Rosenberger 
Spokane, Civil Engineering 
Thomas R, Rowe 
Mercer Island, Business Administration 

Gordon G, Rowell 
Mesa, Business Administration 
Jacqueline Y, Rowley 
Burlington, Biological Chemistry 
Susan M. Rubicam 
Tacoma, English 
William S. Rudd 
Seattle, General Physical Science 
Ann A, Rudrauff 
Bellevue, Physical Education 

Dennis L. Runolfson 
Spokane, Electrical Engineering 
William F. Russell 
Battleground, General Physical Science 
Connie M. Ryan 
Wapato, History 
Patricia A, Ryan 
Bellevue, Education 
Roger D. Ryan 
Wapato, Horticulture 

Thelma L. Ryder 
Yakima, Fine Arts 
E, Daphne Rylander 
T a coma. Office Administration 
A. Sack ville-West 
Spokane, Architecture 
Patricia N, Sado 
Renton, Bacteriology 
Sandra K. Saffeli 
T acoma, Recreation 


^ Ronald D, Sakuma 
Mt. Vernon, Mathematics 
Janis E, Salisbury 
Seattle, Education 
John E. Salisbury 
Chewelah, Psychology 
Sheila A, Sampson 
Albion, Range Management 
Chris A. Sandstrom 
Vancouver, Music 






































































































































































































































































Linnea Sanford 

Seattle, Office Administration 

Mary L. Sanford 

Seattle, Anthropology 

Steven C. Sanford 

Seattle, Prelaw 

Phillip D. Sargent 

Pasco, Electrical Engineering 

Nancy J. Satterwhite 

Yakima, Education 

Judith A. Sauer 

Yakima, English 

Joseph I. Sauve 

Moxee, Entomology 

David W. Savage 

Spokane, Prelaw 

Sandra A. Seaman 

Yakima, Education 

Allen L. Schaefer 

Quincy, Business Administration 

Barbara M. Schaeffer 
Metaline Falls, Sociology 
Richard F. Schalo 
Sultan, Agricultural Education 
Michael B. Schestopol 
Tacoma, Anthropology 
Jerry L. Schiller 
Sunnyside, General Studies 
Nayda K. Schlien 
Mabton, Education 

John A. Schmid 

Pullman, Business Administration 
Judith A. Schmidt 
Spokane, Bacteriology 
Laurence J. Schmidt 
Pullman, Civil Engineering 
Lynn S. Schmidt 

Woodinville, Pre-Physical Therapy 
Edwin L. Schneider 
Yakima , Pharmacy 


Hildegarde Schneider 

Seattle, English 

William R. Schneider 

Spokane, Business Administration 

Stephen Schnellhardt 

Walla Walla, Pre-Physical Therapy 


a new scoreboard went up on rogers field, but the old, 
ancient, basketball ticker remained in bohler gym. 



289 









Mace J. Schram 
Ontario, Oregon, Veterinary Medicine 
PaulH. Schroeder 
Edmonds, General Physical Science 
Mike E. Schu 
Rosalia, Agricultural Economics 
Janis R. Schultz 
Harrington, Bacteriology 
Kathye A. Schwartz 
Colville, Pre-Physical Therapy 


Richard H, Schweiger 
ne, Mechanical Engineering 
William L. Schwerin 
Walla Walla, Agriculture 
Diane L. Scollard 
Seattle, Education 
Edward A, Scott 
Bow, Veterinary Medicine 
Bette A, Scranton 
Pullman, Education 


Thomas R. Scranton 
Seattle, Physical Education 
Houston E. Scrudder 
Erie, Pa., Prelaw 
David B, Sears 
Everett, Civil Engineering 
William J. Sebright 
Clayton, Education 
Juleen A. Seese 
Snohomish, Interior Design 

Vicki J, Selhaver 
Bellingham, Mathematics 
Sherill J, Senn 
Sunny side. Home Economics 
Rhoda L, Setterberg 
Seattle, Foreign Language 
Sylvia J, Setzer 
Tacoma, Bacteriology 
Mary Ann Sewell 
Newport, General Mathematics 

Steven P, Shade 
Naselle, Forestry 
Harshuardah Shah 
Cij, India, Mechanical Engineering 
Jafar Shah 
Lyallpur, Pakistan, 
Agricultural Education 
Mohammad Shah 
Campbell Pur, Pakistan, 
Agricultural Economics 
John H. Shaw 
Renton, Physical Education 

David E. Shefner 
Auburn, Social Studies 
Nancy L. Shepard 
Mi. Vernon, Physical Education 
Larry F. Shields 
Lament, Agricultural Economics 
Sally J. ShintafFer 
Tacoma, Speech 
Richard L, Shreves 
Tacoma, Communications 

John S. Shumway 
Pullman, Forestry 
Richard M. Shute 
Tacoma, General Social Science 
John W, Sieveke 
Tekoa, Agriculture 
Gary L, Signs 
Spokane, Architecture 
Ginny L, Sikonia 
Bozeman, Mont., Mathematics 


Jan K, Siks 
Seattle, Veterinary Medicine 
Elliott G. Simkins 
Tacoma, Animal Production 
Jane L. Simmons 
Richland, Business Administration 
Margaret L, Simons 
Kent, Anthropology 
G. Douglas Simpson 
Mabton, Agricultural Economics 



















































































even the wsu 
computer was 
replaced with 
a new model. 



Robert L. Simpson 

Pasco, Anthropology 

Bonnie J. Sinclair 

Wenatchee, Fine Arts 

Susan A. Sisson 

Spokane, Education 

Lawrence D. Skovborg 

Milwaukie, Ore., Veterinary Medicine 


Gary L Slee 

Boise, Idaho, Recreation 

Patricia M. Sloan 

Federal Way, Education 

Lloyd A. Slusser 

Pullman, Horticulture 

Wayne H. Smathers 

Longview, Business Administration 


James R. Smethers 
Othello, Predentistry 
Carol D. Smith 
Tacoma, Foreign Language 
Cheryl S. Smith 

Curlew, Business Administration 
Cynthia A. Smith 
St. John, Education 


Daniel W. Smith 

Kent, Entomology 

David L. Smith 

Walla Walla, Chemistry 

Donald Smith 

Missoula, Mont., Chemistry 

Marian L. Smith 

Longview, Institution Economics 


Philip H. Smith 
Yakima, Civil Engineering 
Arthur J. Snoey 

Washougal, General Mathematics 
Terry L. Snow 

Espanola, Business Administration 
Etna J. Snyder 

Vancouver , Office Administration 


Jacqueline C. Snyder 
Toppenish, Anthropology 
Ron H. Snyder 

Seattle, Business Administration 
Mun K. Song 

Seoul, Korea, Physical Education 
Dorothy E. Sorensen 
Goldendale, Office Administration 


291 














Sigurd M. Sorensen 
Spokane, Metallurgy 
Denise C. Spalding 
Walla Walla , Sociology 
Janet M. Spatz 
Edmonds, Fine Arts 
Julie A. Sperline 
Federal Way , Education 
Jane E. Spiller 
Abilene, Texas, English 

Ralph S. Spillinger 
Bellevue , Civil Engineering 
Frederick W. Springer 
Pullman, Agricultural Education 
Joan M. Sprow 
Spokane, Veterinary Medicine 
Kathleen R. Stahly 
Colville, Office Administration 
Frederick A. Stanley 
Spokane, Bacteriology 

Thomas R. Stapleton 
Everett, General Social Science 
Howard I. Stearns 
Quincy, Forestry 
Thomas W. Steele 
Spokane, Agricultural Economics 
Robert S. Steen 
Seattle, General Social Science 
Stephen R. Steiner 
Seattle , Business Administration 

M. Ann Stenson 
Burbank, Calif., History 
Margaret A. Stenson 
Billings, Mont., History 
Ronald W. Stephens 
Tacoma, English 
Jane M. Stinchfield 
Pollock Pines, Calif,, Home Economics 
Thomas R. Stine 
Ridgefield , General Mathematics 

Kirk R, Stines 
Seattle, Sociology 
Ronald L. Stipe 
Sequim, Agronomy 
Gary W. Stitzinger 
Spokane , Forestry 
Mary Jane Stoakes 
Richland, Foreign Language 
Julienne J. Stokke 
Spokane, Education 

James Strode 
Richland, Chemistry 
Darleen K. Stoner 
Pullman, Education 
Camille Storey 
Longview, Home Economics 
Thomas E. Streit 
Opportunity , Business Administration 
Thomas J. Strickler 
Joseph, Oregon, Agriculture 

Gerry A. Stroh 
Tacoma , Fine Arts 
Gary M. Strom 
Enumclaw, Business Administration 
Eugenie L. Strommer 
Longview, Bacteriology 
William V. Strouse 
Pullman, Architecture 
Robert T. Strum 
Alberta, Canada, Veterinary Medicine 

Deidre M. Sturrock 
Tacoma, Education 
David S. Suckow 
Walla Walla, Mechanical Engineering 
Kenneth A. Sugden 
Chelan, Electrical Engineering 
Susan W. Sugden 
Chelan, Foreign Language 
Patricia D. Summers 
Kelso, Sociology 


292 





































































































































































































































the weather was funny, 
it was terribly cold 
in december of our 
sophomore year, but 
what happened 
to the snow when 
we were seniors? 



William R. Sund 

Longview, General Physical Science 

Diane L. Sundt 

Seattle, English 

Richard L. Suryan 

Seattle, Business Adiministration 


William M. Sutton 
Seattle, Predentistry 
Patricia R. Suwyn 
Pullman, Education 
Judy K. Swanson 
Tacoma, Interior Design 


Rodney L. D. Swanson 

Vancouver, Chemistry 

Don K. Swarner 

Fairbanks, Alaska, Architecture 

Willa J. Swartz 

Coulee Dam, Education 


Paul W. Sweet 
Centralia, Horticulture 
Donna G. Systad 
Seattle, Clothing and Textiles 
Gary W. Tabasinske 
Richland , Architecture 


Lynette A. Taipalc 
Seattle, Education 
Ellen K. Tanck 
Odessa, Pharmacy 
David C. Taylor 
Okanogan, Police Science 


Pamela J. Taylor 

Spokane, English 

Steven J. Taylor 

Ritzville, Hotel Administration 

Toni C. Taylor 

Steilacoom, Education 


A. Faruk Taysi 
Pullman, Architecture 
Sharon E. Templeton 
Bellevue, Pharmacy 
Hans H. Thaulow 

Oslo, Norway, Business Administration 


Sharon L. Theige 
Everett, English 
Karen L. Thom 
Ritzville, Education 


293 








David D. Thomas 
Culver City, Calif., Animal Science 
James E. Thomas 
Spokane, Prelaw 
Joseph Thomas 
Pullman, Chemistry 
Larry E. Thomas 
Grand Coulee, Chemical Engineering 
Marilyn J. Thomas 
Pullman, Education 

Kenneth H. Thompson 
Spokane, Physics 
Salli Jo Thompson 
Seattle, Physical Education 
David W. Thorne 
Seattle, Mathematics 
J. Dale Thorsen 
Vancouver, Conservation 
Clifford A. Threlkeld 
Naches, Civil Engineering 

Mary Lou Tomlin 
Walla Walla, Education 
Larry D. Tommervik 
Tacoma, General Mathematics 
Dale P. Toohey 
Pullman, Physical Education 
Carol F. Townsend 
Spokane, Education 
Sharon K. Transeth 
Walla Walla, Office Administration 

David W. Treat 
Pullman, Electrical Engineering 
Marcia E. Tressler 
Pullman, Veterinary Medicine 
John T. Trowbridge 
Spokane, Forestry 
William A. Tryon 
Spokane, Mathematics 
H. Jim Tubbs, Jr. 
Snoqualmie, Architecture 

Robert D. Tuch 
Vancouver, Bacteriology 
David G. Tucker 
Spangle, General Physical Sciences 
Gail L. Tustin 
Spokane, English 
Ronald W. Tuttle 
Grandview, Horticulture 
Barbara D. Twardus 
Seattle, Physical Education 

Yoshio Uchida 
Wapato, Agricultural Economics 
Michael J. Ulrich 
Enumclaw, Electrical Engineering 
Lee J. Umstattd 
Seattle, Sociology 
Joy G. Underwood 
Davenport, Education 
Allen D. Vaa 
Poulsbo, Mathematics 

Patricia Vallandigham 
Pullman, Physical Education 
Vance V. Vallandigham 
Pullman, General Physical Sciences 
Donald L. Van Blaricom 
Shelton, Music 
Ward M. Vander Griend 
Lynden, Hotel Administration 
Jean A. Van Dyk 
Lynden, Political Science 

Richard B. Van Zandt 
Portland, Ore., Physical Education 
Gary D. Varner 
Graham, Forestry 
Noel Vaughn 
Medical Lake, Sociology 
Victoria C. Veium 
Spokane, Anthropology 
Ralph D. Velie 
Liberty Lake, History 



294 








Kareen K. Verdick 
Fairfield, Physical Education 
Virginia L. Vevea 
Greenbank, Speech 
Sidney O. Viebrock 
Douglas, Animal Production 
Jerry M. Vlahovich 
Spokane, Fine Arts 


Susan C. Volkmann 

Pullman, Education 

Gretchen M. Von Pein 

Yakima, Education 

Ronald E. Vrlicak 

Beaverton, Ore., Physical Education 

Robin K. Wachiira 

Pullman, Botany 


John C. VVada 

Lihue, Hawaii, Communications 
James H. Waddle 
Ephrata, Architecture 
Barbara J. Wade 
Ellensburg, Education 
Linda A. Wade 
Seattle, Sociology 


Suzanne D. Wadell 
Minot, N. Dak., Education 
Michael R. Wager 
Tacoma, Architecture 
Jeanette A. Wagner 
Grandview, Home Economics 
Ray L. Wainscott 
Seattle, General Humanities 


Christine M. Walker 

Tacoma, Clothing and Textiles 

D. Richard Walker 

Kent, General Physical Sciences 

Harvey C. Walker 

Tacoma, Social Studies 

Linda L. Walker 

Colfax, Clothing and Textiles 


Ronald M. Wallway 
Vancouver, Physical Education 
Patricia A. Walmer 
Spokane, Sociology 
Judy M. Walsh 
Everett, Speech 
Noel L. Walter 
Odessa, Geography 


our night life had bright spots as shakeys became the 
rathaus, the smoke house became ricos, and berry's, the alley. 



295 










Zale K. Wampler 
Spokane , Mathematics 
Joanne S. Wanamaker 
Spokane, General Biological Studies 
Francis C. H, Wang 
Pullman, Electrical Engineering 
Richard L, Warberg 
Aberdeen, Mechanical Engineering 
A. Page Ward 
Tacoma, Physical Education 


Samuel S. Wardle 
Longview, History 
Bruce L. Warman 
Peshastin, Agricultural Engineering 
James E, Wartchow 
Anacortes, Hotel Administration 
Arthur K. Washburn 
Longview, Mechanical Engineering 
Cheryl A. Watson 
Tacoma, Education 


LeRoy A. Watson 
Lind, Animal Science 
Roger D. Wayman 
Seattle, Predentistry 
Kathy A. Weaver 
Pullman, Political Science 
Nancy J, Weaver 
Mercer Island, Home Economics 
Robert H, Weaver 
Mercer Island, Physical Education 


M, Susan Webb 
Ritzville, English 
R. Bruce Webb 
Gentralia, Mathematics 
Cheryl B, Webber 
Eltopia, Education 
Elizabeth L. Weber 
Seattle, Education 
Gordon A, Weber 
Gentralia, Pharmacy 


David E. Wedin 
Battleground, Civil Engineering 
Galen R. Wedin 
Che halls, Veterinary Medicine 
Catherine A. Weeks 
Everett , Education 
Joan F. Weinbrecht 
Kent, General Physical Sciences 
Cheryl D, Welch 
Yakima, Education 


Bonnie L. Wendt 
Pullman, Education 
Charles B. Wendt 
Pullman , Forestry 
Michael P. Werner 
Chewelah, Forestry 
Gerald W. Wernz 
usiness Administration 
. James C. Wernz 
Fairfield, Pharmacy 


Roger E. Wert 
Pullman , Bacteriology 
Allen G, Wesseiius 
Pullman, Veterinary Medicine 
Sallyann Wetzbarger 
Spokane, Education 
Robert E, Wheaton 
Tacoma, Metallurgy 
Jerry D. Wheeler 
Pullman, Building Theory and Practice 


Loyce D. Wheeler 
Grandview, Pharmacy 
Bruce L„ Wherry 
Wapato, Pharmacy 
Margaret L. White 
Longview, English 
Robert W. Whitford 
Everett, Police Science 
Bernadette D. Whitmore 
Seattle, Police Science 


fr' 1 

;• I!™ H 































































































































































































































































































































































































• ft 



we laughed at the "evergreen" 
as our four-day paper dropped 
to a twice weekly publication, 
and later was printed three 
times a week, we liked hurtin' 
hunt and we bought the "borderline 
when he was with it. 



Jon S. Whitmore 

Minot, N. Dak., Speech 

Cecelia A. Whitney 

Pullman, Fine Arts 

Marlene A. Wickstrom 

Bonners Ferry, Idaho, Bacteriology 

Elaine N. Wierman 

Yakima, General Mathematics 

Gary D. Wight 

Everson, Horticulture 

Katherine Wildermuth 
Seattle, Fine Arts 
Karen R. Wilke 
Spokane, English 
Marilyn M. Wilkins 
Coldendale, Home Economics 
Cheryl A. Wilkinson 
Moses Lake, Education 
Carol J. Williams 
Toledo, General Humanities 

Gregory W. Williams 

Centralia, Business Administration 

Jerry L. Williams 

Walla Walla, Veterinary Medicine 

Sharon D. Williams 

Wenatchee, Physical Education 

Robert W. Williamson 

Vancouver, Electrical Engineering 

Janet K. Willson 

San Mateo, Calif., Education 



Bruce J. Wilson 

Seattle, Hotel Administration 

David D. Wilson 

Seattle, English 

John W. Wilson 

Davis, Calif., Economics 

Richard W. Wilson 

Camas, Electrical Engineering 

Robert M. Winchell 

British Columbia, Canada, 

Police Science 


M, Kent Winschell 

Renton, Building Theory and Practice 
Donald J. Witten 
Cashmere, Pharmacy 
Kathryn E. Immel Wogman 
Spokane, English 


297 










Shirley A. Wolff 
Washougal, Home Economics 
Gerald D. Wolsborn 
Pullman, Hotel Administration 
Carole A. Wood 
Tacoma, Civil Engineering 
Aleeta L. Wright 
Tacoma, Physical Education 


Donald K. Wright 
British Columbia, Canada, 
Communications 
Sandra E. Wright 
Olympia, Education 
Chin-Wen Wu 
Pullman, Mechanical Engineering 
John L. Wunderlick 
Port Angeles, Pharmacy 


Ronald W. Yates 
Puyallup, Business Administration 
Joyce E. Yost 
Wenatchee, Social Studies 
L. A. Young 
Spokane, Police Science 
Roger Young 
San Francisco, Calif., 
Busines Administration 


Rose Young 
Pullman, Business Administration 
Stephen D. Young 
Sumner, Industrial Arts 
Martha A. Youngs 
Tacoma, English 
Ann L. Youngstrom 
Everett , Agricultural Economics 


Laurel M. Zander 
Bellingham, Home Economics 
Diana Zee 

Pullman, Business Administration 
Diane P. Zelley 
Richland, Zoology 
Kathlene R. Zimmerly 
Ridgefield, Anthropology 


Robert M. Zimrnerly 
Ridgefield, Agricultural Economics 
Donald Zimmerman 
Port Orchard, Speech 
Frederick Zitterkopf 
Walla Walla, Civil Engineering 
Benedict J. Zlateff 
Coulee Dam, Electrical Engineering 



298 


we welcomed the alumni 
back for homecoming with 
athletics, dances, and signs, 
now we are part of the 
alumni, and it is our turn 
to come back to our 
alma mater. 
















COLLEGES AND 
ORGANIZATIONS 



FOR THE UNDERGRADUATE, 
IT WAS ALWAYS TIME 
FOR THE QUESTION 
OF WHAT TO BE. 




































-A' 



















what's your reason? . , . you 
need three more hours to 
graduate ... but i've changed 
my major since last semester 
... too bod he can't teach 
here next year... they say 
ed is a good thing to fall back 
on ... who's your advisor? 

. . . you have to have 421 for 
some reason ... all he re¬ 
quires is three papers ... the 
class is already filled ... it 
was something to do with 
tenure ... it's one class you 
can't fake... you me majors 
are all alike! .. . i don't know, 
i was kind of forced into it 
... i'm repeating econ next 
semester ... but have you 
ever been in to talk with 
him?... my parents would 
like me to major in ... they 
say he's switched from math 
to english ... but what do 
you want? ... my draft board 
says ... twenty-one hours for 
a major? ... i'll take it... 
is it too late to switch to 
general humanities? 










Louis L. Madsen 
Dean 

College of Agriculture 


College of 
Agriculture 


The College of Agriculture was responsible for resident 
instruction, research and extension associated with the 
broad field of agriculture. Undergraduate and 
graduate work, including a newly instituted graduate 
program in forestry, was conducted on campus, but basic 
and applied research and extension work was carried 
out at Pullman and at other locations in Washington. 
Through the College of Agriculture, the campus of WSU 
extended to secondary locations at Lind, Long Beach, 
Mount Vernon, Prosser, Puyallup, and Vancouver, 
where comprehensive research programs were under 
way. Responsibility for WSU’s Cooperative Extension 
program in agriculture and home economics was also a 
College of Agriculture function, conducted with the 
Commissioners of our 39 counties and with the Federal 
Extension Service of the U.S. Department of Agriculture. 


303 














COLLEGE OF 


.. • the International Agricultural Student's Conference 


June Roberts 
Chairman 
Agricultural Engineering 


James M. Nielson 
Chairman 
Agricultural Economics 


Mark T. Buchanan 
Director 
Agricultural Research 
























...Duane Jacklin was chosen “Aggie of the Year” for 1966-67 


George W. Fischer 
Director 
Agriculture Resident 
Instruction 


B. R. Bertramson 
Chairman 
Agronomy 


T. H. Blosscr 
Chairman 
Animal Sciences 



305 
















































COLLEGE OF 


... Dr. W. A. Rehberg spoke on Farmer Cooperatives 


John P. Miller 
Director 

Cooperative Extension Service 


H. S. Telford 
Chairman 
Entomology 


John P. Nagle 
Chairman 
Forestry and 
Range Managt ment 






























































































































Agriculture Informals 

The Department of Animal Science played a part in the 
filming of a CBS television documentary this year. The 
show, “Mystery of Life,” was televised in February and 
featured research work of the department. The program 
dealt with work in genetics conducted at various 
universities around the country. Film shot at Pullman 
shows Dr. E. S. E. Hafez transplanting live embryos 
between species from a goat to a rabbit. This is a 
demonstration of the ability of keeping unborn offspring 
alive outside the body of a natural mother. 


Workmen in the Department of 
Animal Science prepare a car¬ 
cass for examination. 



308 


Edmund B. Gerrard, CBS cameraman; Mel Ferber, CBS Director; William Bentley, CBS Equip¬ 
ment; Dr. E. S. E. Hafez, Professor of Animal Science. 









ASCA 


OFFICERS—Paul Smith, Treasurer; Eric Thorn, Reporter; Duane Jacklin, President; Nancy 
Johnson, Secretary. 


The Associated Students of the College of 
Agriculture offered its students a 
opportunity to develop and 
demonstrate leadership and organizational 
abilities. The Agriculture students elected 
officers who, along with representatives 
from the departmental clubs, 
governed and promoted club activities. 
ASCA coordinated and supervised the 
Harvest Ball, the Agricultural Awards 
Banquet, and selected the Aggie of 
the Year. The year’s biggest activity 
involved the sponsoring of the International 
Agricultural Student’s Conference, a 
convention of forty-three students from 
Canada and the United States, which 
discussed the general theme, “Agriculture 
Tomorrow.” The program of speakers, 
panel discussions, and tours were 
directed toward the challenge and new 
developments agriculture faces 
in the near future. 





Duane Jacklin. Front Row : R. L. Hausenbuiller, Advisor; Don Phillips, Eric Thorn, Nancy Johnson, Paul Smith, Martin Waananen, Advisor. Second Row: 
Kennie.Lamming, Gary Burkhartsmeier, Dwaine McIntosh, Tom Lamb, Sid Viebrock, Rick Keene. Third Row : Terry Logan, Richard E. Anderson, 
Calvin Ek, John W. Flerchinger, Dale Taylor, Jim Peterson. Fourth Row: Stephen DeMotts, Myrle Foster, John Verstrate, Richard Meyer, Dale Bedling- 
ton, Gordon Jurgensen. Back Row : John McLean, Tom Poole, Ray William, Lee Graham, Leon Zweegman, Grant Jurgensen. 


309 







OFFICERS — Eric Thorn, Treasurer; Grant Jurgensen, ASCA Representative; Don Phillips, 
President; John Phillips, Secretary; Jon Gibson, Vice President. 


Agronomy Club 

A major project of the Agronomy 
Club was the production of the 
journal “Agronomy and Man.” In 
it the members stressed the supreme 
economic importance of fish and 
its purpose was to encourage 
adherence to the principles and 
practice of the science. Meetings 
were highlighted by an interchange 
of ideas between faculty members 
and students. Some social activities 
included the WSU Crop Grading 
team, the participation in speech 
and essay contests, a picnic with 
the Idaho club and a hayride. 




Front: Don Phillips. First Row : Jon Gibson, Eric Thorn, Grant Jurgensen, John Phillips, Gordon Jurgensen. Second Row: Read 
Smith, Don Underhill, Jim Jacobs, John McLean, Robert Longtain, Doug Blosser. Third Row: Dwight Ditty, Bill Tuttle, John 
Lawrence, Rick Turner, Tom Poole. Fourth Row: Henry C. Michael, Bob Robeson, Patrick Reisenauet, Keith Wigen, Mark Jacob¬ 
son. Standing: J. D. Teare, Advisor. 






Front Row: Janice Peterson, Kathy Schell, Donna Adams, John Verstrate, Donna Kirkwood, Suzanne Bump, Linda Peterson, Shirley Killingsworth. Sec¬ 
ond Row : Sandy Hendricks, Nayda Schlien, Larry Miller, Nancy Garber, Karen Langland, Arlo Petersen, Allen Wicklund, Rachel Blackhurst, Ray Wil¬ 
liam, John McLean. Third Row: Lyle E. Klostermeyer, Susan Hayes, Pam Walker, Linda Haskin, Kathleen Nollmeyer, Earle Foote, Nancy Verstrate, Linda 
Guenther, Marianne Knapp, Sandy Sayler. Back Row: Linda Short, Nancy Wade, Cathy Duenwold, Fred Young, Jr., Gene Dogen, Bonnie McLean, Rose 
Mary Moulton, Susan Davidson, Mary Klostermeyer, Sue Brown. 


Crimson Clover 

The biggest project of the year for Crimson Clover, 
the WSU collegiate 4-H group, was the hosting 
of eight hundred high school delegates at the state 
4-H conference held on campus in June. 

Other activities for the year included the IFYE’s from 
Washington and Idaho. Several club members 
were hosts to seven IFYE’s from Australia, 

New Zealand, and the Philippines during their 
orientation week at WSU before going to live in 
various parts of the United States. 


Alpha Tau Alpha 

Money was raised this year by a popcorn and snowcone 
booth at the CUB Carnival. The meetings were 
highlighted by student-teacher panel 
discussions; at one meeting Mr. Olson of the placement 
bureau spoke and at another Jafar Ali Shah spoke 
about the agriculture in Pakistan. Ten members 
went to the National Convention in 
Kansas City in October. Alpha Tau Alpha, an 
Agricultural Education honorary, held its annual 
banquet to initiate new members in March. 



v ront Row: Jafar Ali Shah, Doug Verschaeve, Doug Wilson, Jim Bennett, Myrle Foster, Chet Hansen. Second Row: Ronald Miller, Paul Hudson, John 
Musser, Dave Stolp, John Stencil. Back Row: Donald Bayes, Jeff Owings, Kenneth Jacobsen, Kailan Dun, Jack Zimmer, C. O. Loreen, Advisor. 


311 








Front Row : John Phillips, Jerry Mertl, Tom Steele, Treasurer; Ronald Brulotte, Chancellor; Gordol 
Harvey, Censor; Michael Senske, Scribe; Dr. Roger Fendall, Faculty Advisor. Second Row: Ra 
William, Jim Herres, Chet Hansen, David Bowles, Larry D. Kloster, Arnold L. Martin, Cheste 
Jahns. Back Row: Dennis Fisher, Ron Tuttle, Wayne Madson, Dave Stolp, Ron Feryn, Gregor 
Johnson, Carl Tweedt, William Stevens, Doug Simpson. 


These prospective agriculturists 
sponsored a Spring Barbeque which 
helped finance a joint Washington- 
Idaho banquet. Featured throughout 
the year were reports and discussions by 
students and teachers, and the 
highlight speech was given by 
Dr. Madsen on South America. Also, a 
special campus display case was 
decorated for the main archway 
of Johnson Hall. 

Alpha Zeta 


FFA 


The Collegiate Chapter of Future 
Farmers of America provided special 
advisory training for prospective 
vocational agriculture teachers. 
Featured were guest speakers in 
vocational agriculture and related 
agriculture fields. Members assisted in 
the high school FFA livestock and 
crop judging contest. Summertime 
found them conducting and assisting 
the summer school for high school 
FFA members. 



Fred Springer, Lance Roberts. Front Row. Gilbert Long, Bob Rollins, John Jamison. Second Row. 
Myrle Foster, Doug Verschaeve, Jim Bennett, Leslie Getz. Third Row: Larry Pitts, Wayne R Davis^ 
Kailan Dunn, John Keith, Thomas Talbot. Fourth Row. John Kittel, Dale Bedlington, Gene Do- 
gen. Fifth Row: Jafar Ali Shah, Paul Hudson, Andy Mills. Back Row. Francis E. Millay 


312 





Front Row: Larry D. Kloster, Secretary-Treasurer; Gary Jurgensen, President. Second Row : Yosh Uchi- 
da, Mark Booker, Mike Stobie, Ann Youngstrom, John Mitchell, Dick Kellett. Third Row : Richard 
Best, Norman Whittlesey, Advisor; Eric Thorn, Orman Johnson, Denny Weitkamp, Frank Palmiero. 
Back Row : Bruce Brooks, Advisor; Pete Weidenbach, Gregory Johnson, Rich Taylor, Gordon McLean. 



The Agricultural Economics 
Club sponsored a number of 
seminars on job opportunities, 
where guest speakers from various 
agricultural industries presented 
information and answered 
questions. The club also had 
various social activities including 
a faculty-student bowling 
match, a winter fireside, a 
chicken barbecue in the spring, 
and a boat trip up the Snake River. 

Ag Econ Club 


i 



Dairy Science Club 

The Dairy Science Club produced 
a newsletter listing graduating 
WSU dairy science seniors, 
sponsored the annual Institute of 
Dairying Banquet, and a 
dairy science exhibit in the 
Animal Sciences Open House. 
The club also sponsored the cow 
milking contest for the Harvest 
Ball and the college dairy 
judging teams. The club 
sold cheese throughout the 
year to raise financial 
assistance for these activities. 


Front Row: Tim Smith, Larry Porter, Mary Temus, Joe Muller. Second Row: Merv Winkle, Gordon 
Calvert, Percy Hoekema, Don Ness, Gilbert Braithwaite. Back Row: Jim Wedam, Norm Spragg, M. H. 
Ehlers, Advisor; James Raupp, Leon Zweegman. 


313 








Front Row: Dr. J. E. Alexander, Advisor; Dwaine McIntosh, Doug Beattie, Bill Miner, President; Gary Burkhartsmeier, Vice President; Greg Benton, 
Randy Amundson, Reilly Glore. Second Row : Michael Jones, Jon Lindstrom, Jim King, Carol Gallagher, Stephen Ross, Diana Haun, Teri Humphres, 
June Dewhurst, Bill Shennan. Back Row : Margaret Lince, Kennie Lamming, Jocelyn Phillips, Tom Lees, Tom Reinhardt, Sigrid Jansson, Karen Tenold, 
Ruth Wakefield, Jamie Cummings. 


Front Row : Janet Bye, Darlene Kelly, Rose Mary Moulton, Mary Jean Klostermeyer, Marlys .McGrath. Second 
Row: John Verstrate, Linda Rogers, Arlo Petersen, Nancy Joy Johnson, Ray William, Donna Kirkwood. Back 
Row: Lyle E. Klostermeyer, Nayda Schlien, Earle Foote, Larry Miller, Shirley Wolff, Bonnie McLean. 


Future Veterinarians 


Mu Beta Beta 


Informally recognized as the first pre-veterinary club in the 
nation by the AVMA, the Organization of Future 
Veterinarians acquainted its members with varied aspects 
of veterinary medicine. Witnessing of large and small animal 
surgery, tours of the veterinary clinic, guest speakers, and 
picnics gave opportunity to those interested to become 
acquainted with each other and to discuss mutual interests. 
Highlights of this year included lectures 
by Dr. Sherman Marcus speaking 
on Peace Corps medicine in South America 
and Dr. Alexander speaking on radiology. 


Mu Beta Beta, a national honorary to recognize 
4-H Club members who are outstanding both in 
college and in their contributions to 4-H, 
worked closely with Crimson Clover and 4-H 
groups throughout the state. New initiates were 
chosen in the spring and honored at an initiation 
banquet. At the 4-H convention, held in the 
summer, members of Washington State 
Mu Beta Beta were present. At the convention, 
new trends in agriculture were 
discussed as pertaining to nation-wide 4-H clubs. 


Poultry 

Science 

Research projects conducted 
by the members included the effect 
of various diets and formulas 
on gain of weight, egg production, 
and fowl physiology and 
testing products placed on the 
market such as growth 
hormones and other feed additives. 
Some members took a judging 
trip to Arkansas and those in 
AS 381 took a trip to California. 

Special speakers were 
Dr. James McGinnis 
and Mr. William Walkinshaw. 



Richard Meyer, John Spencer, Leo S. Jensen, Stephen DeMotts, Myrle Foster, John Verstrate, Wayne 
Morgan. 



Front Row : Norman E. Green, Grant A. Harris, Advisor; Thomas Brannon, Sheila Sampson. Back Row: 
Steve Fuhrman, Raymond Randall, John W. Flerchinger, Chuck Perry, Richard E. Anderson, Fritz Ren- 
nebaum. 


Range 

Management 

The members got together and 
discussed the problems and ideas 
concerned with the field of 
range management, sometimes at 
the home of Dr. Harris. They 
covered areas of promoting 
progress in conservation and 
forage and soil resources. Guest 
speakers in the professions of 
forestry, botany, wildlife, soils, and 
ranching were asked to speak at 
meetings and the activities were 
capped by a year-end 
dinner party. 


315 








Forestry Club 


Front Row: Jim Bleasner, Bud Raisio, Sheila Sampson, Frank Pendell, Tom Lamb, Ron Shively. Second Row : Bob Merkel, Ben Cottman, Milton Mosher, 
Robert Miller, Steve Fuhrman, Gary Kegel. Back Row: Jo-Al E. Hintz, Samuel M. Williams, Ronald J. Holtcamp, Larry D. Smith, James M. Jones, Jona¬ 
than A. Arp. 

Agricultural Engineers 



Front Row: Denny Davis, Mike Eneroth, Mohammad Aslam Shah, John R. Jamison, Arnold L. Martin, Mr. Roberts. Second Row: Chester Jahns, Bruce 
Mann, Mike Steele, Bruce Warman, J. Simpson, Advisor; Bob Morton, Albert E. Powell. Back Row: Carl Tweedt, Alan Johnson, D. L. Bassett, Tom Steele, 
C. Alan Pettibone, Guard Sundstrom, Mike Hardin. 


With the objective of promoting professional fellowship 
and attitudes, the WSU Forestry and Range Club 
honored its seniors and alumni at their annual Senior- 
Alumni Recognition Banquet. The club riveted attention 
on National Forest Week with its realistic display of a 
miniature forest look-out. Also providing forestry majors 
with opportunities to explore the social side of their 
field, the club transformed Bohler Gym into a pine- 
scented retreat for Christmas Vespers. The Hemlock 
Loopee was another of the Christmas season functions. 

316 


The American Society of Agricultural Engineers dues, 
were applied toward refreshments, renting the room; 
for holding meetings, and to secure films. The ; 
outstanding speakers who provided entertainment 
included Mr. Don Moore, who spoke on Soil Compactors; 
Mr. Davis, whose topic was John Deere Tractors; and 
Mr. Gene Thompson who lectured on the AID Program 
in Jordan. In the line of social events, the 
organization held a Student-Faculty dinner dance and 
various field trips to places of interest. 













Front Row : Jerry Mertl, Glen Krause, Bill Borton, Bob Fay, Ray William. Second Row : Don Marlow, Jim Herres, Jerry Teeter, Bill Hardman, Ronald 
Verbeck. Back Row : Sue Eltrich, William B. Ackley, Heinz Humann, Yosh Uchida, Helen Tracy. 


The Horticulture Club started the 
school year off with a cider squeeze in 
which both faculty and club members 
participated. The money earned from 
this function was then put into a 
fund which was later used to put on the 
annual spring banquet. Another 
fund raising project was the sale of 
Homecoming mums. Speakers, either 
campus personnel or visitors to WSU, 
presented interesting talks on 
developments in the field of horticulture. 


The annual horticulture banquet is a social affair put on by the money earned from 
apple pressing. Professors and students are given the chance to know each other 
more informally. 


Horticulture 

Club 















Front Row : Susan Davidson, Sara Jean Carnahan, Cheryl Hayden, Daryl Evans. Second Row : Earle Foote, Jr., Tyler Hansell, Ronald Feryn, 
Bert Benton, Rick Keene, President . Third Row : Andrew Mills, Fred Springer, Gary Wegner, Dale Taylor, Brad Berry, Bruce Hedderly-Smith , f 
Lance Roberts, Lon Posey, Walt Pierson, Doug Bennett. 


LIVESTOCK JUDGING TEAM— 
Front Row : Bert Benton, Andrew 
Mills, Ronald Feryn. Back Row : Lyle 
Skinner, Doug Bennett, Fred 
Springer, Earle Foote, Jr. 

The Lariat Club offered voluntary 
membership to all interested students at 
WSU, predominantly those in the 
fields of Animal Sciences. Guest speakers 
invited to the meetings discussed the 
different branches of the livestock 
industry. The recreational activities of 
the club included the Lariat 
Club Barn Dance, the Annual Student- 
Faculty Picnic, and various workshops. 
The main financial project was 
the Annual Dad’s Day Barbecue. 

Lariat Club 


MEAT JUDGING TEAM—George L. 
Dosser, Sid Viebrock, Sara Jean Carna¬ 
han, Rick Keene, Brad Berry. 












Agriculture Research 



Professor Carl P. Swanson, John Hopkins University, l96f>-67 Visiting 
Lecturer in Genetics, and R. A. Milan examining seeds in glass sealed tubes 
just removed from a vacuum system. Seeds arc put under a vacuum for 
control of atmosphere and water content prior to mutagen treatment. 


The elements in heredity which determine 
numerous and various characteristics are 
genes. They reside in protein bodies called 
chromosomes. The genes are composed of a 
remarkable chemical called DNA 
(deoxyribonucleic acid). This chemical carries 
the information that is transformed through a 
long series of chemical processes into the various 
characteristics of an organism. DNA is a 
complex compound composed of four sub-units 
called bases. Occasionally something goes 
wrong with the chemistry of DNA — a change in 
the order or in the number of the sub-units. 

Some are duplicated or deleted. This change 
transmits different information to the cell, 
resulting in a different series of chemical 
processes which eventually change the heritable 
trait in the organism. These changes arc 
called mutations. High energy and ionizing 
radiation can damage genes and cause mutation 
frequencies much higher than that intended 
by nature. Just what is the effect of radiation 
on genes and chromosomes, and what are the 
genetic consequences of increasing exposure 
to radiation? First, radiation induces 
breaks in chromosomes that result in losses 
and rearrangements of chromosome parts. It 
is now known that these aberrations in humans 
are the cause of certain body malformations. 
Second, most radiation-induced mutations are 
deleterious or harmful and usually impair the 
function of the organism in some way. Some 
other fundamental facts about the effects of 
radiation on genes have been so widely confirmed 
that they must apply to all organisms, 
including man: the radiation must reach the 
reproductive organs in order to induce 
mutations which are transmitted to descendants; 
the radiation dose may be fractionated but 
the result is the same whether a given dose 
is received within a minute or in fractions 
over a period of years. It is the cumulative 
amount of radiation or Roentgen units received 
during the sexual life of the individual which 
determines mutation rate; most radiation 
induced mutations are recessive. A harmful 
mutation can remain latent for many generations 
and this is the insidious part of radiation 
damage to genes. Radiation damage to genes is 
permanent and cannot be repaired. Mutations 
will be transmitted to descendants until they 
arc eliminated by natural selection. The 
frequency of induced mutation is proportional 
to the dosage of the radiation. There appears 
to be no lower limit or threshold value below 
which radiation is not effective in causing 
genetic damage; there is a store of undesirable 
genes in any population. Any dose of radiation 


319 








Radical - Oxygen Interaction 



Highly Reactive 
Free Radical 



Long- lived when: 

a. Very cold 

( dry ice or 
liquid nitrogen ) 

b. Very dry 


<^}=CZ> 

Stable Recombination 
Products 


0 : °-° 

Organic Peroxides 


Low 

Biological 

Damage 


High 

Biological 

Damage 


adds to this store. It is possible to 
obtain detailed knowledge about the 
processes or mechanisms by which 
radiation induces genetic changes. 
Through this kind of knowledge we will 
be able to control the effects of radiation 
and may eventually provide true 
protection to our hereditary material. 
Radiation chemists have detected three 
distinct initial stages which involve 
physical and chemical processes in various 
forms of matter, including biological 
molecules of cells. One major approach 
for determining mechanisms of radiation 
action and especially for determining 
the biological implications of the 
physical and chemical stables of 
radiation action is the study of factors 
that alter radiation-induced damage. 
This is the approach we use. In Dr. 
Nilan’s work the particular experimental 
material is the barley plant, a very 
useful organism for investigating 
genetic effects of radiation because 
it has only fourteen or seven pairs 
of chromosomes which are large and 
easy to work with. In addition, the 
genetics of the barley plant is quite 
well understood. About four hundred 
genes have been detected and studied 
and each assigned to one of the seven 
pairs of chromosomes. Furthermore, 
the position of about one hundred genes 
on the chromosomes is known. Seeds 
when dormant and very dry act like 
non-living chemical macromolecules. 
In these seeds the early physico-chemical 
stages of radiation take place at a 
relatively slow rate and can be studied 
over an extended period and under 
a wide range of environmental conditions. 

Then when water is added, the 
seeds germinate and biological effects 
are produced which are manifestations of 
these early stages of radiation action. 



Dr. C. F. Konzak and Dr. E. Sideris, Greek Atomic Energy Commission, collecting 
data on chemical changes induced in seeds by radiation. 


320 
















/'JJL 


Mr. K. Narayanan, graduate research assistant, measures biological damage, 
represented by growth of seedlings, induced in mutagen treated seeds. 


In normally active biological tissues which 
have water, these stabes occur very rapidly 
and there is little or no chance for their 
analyses. The results of our experiments— 
especially on the oxygen factor and radiation 
—lead to a remarkable control of the action 
of radiation on genetic material. Oxygen has 
a marked influence on radiation damage in 
terms of mutations and chromosomes 
aberrations. Dry irradiated seeds hydrated in 
oxygen-saturated water may have 10 to 15 
times the amount of genetic damage of those 
exposed to nitrogen. Five thousand Roentgens 
in a cell of high oxygen content can produce 
the same mutation rate as 75,000 Roentgens 
in a cell of low oxygen content. We have also 
observed that when irradiated seeds were 
stored for several weeks under oxygen 
atmosphere, the genetic damage increased 
proportionately to the length of storage. In 
fact, we found that irradiated dry or very dry 
seeds could store their susceptibility to oxygen 
or their oxygen sensitive sites for over a year. 

In other words, oxygen could influence 
genetic damage a year after the radiation 
treatment. This effect of oxygen on radiation- 
induced genetic damage only occurs in seeds 
treated with X-rays or gamma rays but not 
in those treated with neutrons. We now r know 
that the physical differences in the two kinds 
of radiation account for this difference in 
biological response. These results of 
years of research on barley seeds fill only 
a small gap in our knowledge of one 
mechanism by which radiation damages 
genetic material. Still, these and similar 
results from several laboratories around the 
world can be put to excellent use, such as in 
the field of medicine, especially in the 
use of radiation for cancer control. Here 


Interaction of Ionizing Radiation with Matter 


Living Cell 




Ejected 

Electron 



Stable 

Molecule 


r 

Dissociation 
of molecule 


Ejected 

Electron 


© 


Energy 



Ionized 

Molecule 


Unstable Stable Molecule 

Molecule ( Different from original ) 


Free Radical 


















Chrysanthemums and mutants produced by radiation. Mutants arc shown in the front. 




we try to destroy diseased tissue without harming nearby healthy tissue. Oxygen has 
just become a useful ally in solving this problem. Because tumor cells grow 
very rapidly, they outstrip their blood supply, become starved for oxygen, and 
hence are highly resistant to radiation. In other words, high radiation doses are 
necessary to kill them. The problem was to make these tumors sensitive to 
radiation and this is where the early bean root experiments in England and barley seed 
experiments at WSU provided the answer—that oxygen makes cells more 
radio-sensitive. Radio-therapists are now experimenting with oxygen pressure for the 
treatment of cancer patients. This pressure, as high as four atmospheres, makes 
cancer cells more vulnerable to radiation damage and permits lower radiation doses 
to be effective. This technic]ue can be improved for more efficient control of cancer 
and such improvements will come in part by the application of new knowledge 
about the role of oxygen in radiation damage. Another field of endeavor is the field 
of agriculture where knowledge of mechanism by which radiations act on 
genetic material can be of tremendous benefit, as in the breeding and improvement 
of agricultural crops. Radiation is now used extensively in plant breeding to 
obtain mutations that will improve the commercial value of plants. 




Right Top : Chrom¬ 
osome changes in¬ 
duced by radiation in 
pollen mother cells of 
barley, showing a 
translocation between 
two different chroin- 
osomes. Right Mid¬ 
dle: Same as above, 
plus a pair ot iso 
chromosomes. Right 
Bottom: Same as 

first, except chromo¬ 
somes in form of a 
chain during meiosis. 
Left : Alpine barley 
and two radiation in¬ 
duced mutants. 
















The university placed emphasis on economic 
relationships in business, both public and 
private, and in national and international 
organizations. The graduates choose careers 
Dean . either as business executives or in the field of 

College of Economics an ustness research. The College of Economics and 

Business undertook a comprehensive study of 
the possibility of cutting down on the use 
of water by various industries. One suggestion 
made was to encourage certain changes 
in the manufacturing processes. 

College of 
Economics 
and Business 



323 




















COLLEGE OF 

ECONOMICS 

' F ' 3 .‘ 


• •• special studies on relationships in business 






Harry E. McAllister 
Chairman 

Department of Business Administration 


Ralph I. Thayer 
Chairman 
Department of Economics 


John A. Guthrie 
Director 

Bureau of Economic and Business Research 















































































































































Front Row: Sharon Transeth, Judy Kellam, Bonnie McLean, Ema Jean Snyder, Susie Nussbaum, President. Second Row: Charlene Hargrave, Vicki 
Gohlman, Susanne Gresham, Judy Wood, Janet Carroll, Donna Johnson, Pam Bishop, Sue Kollmar, Marie Grueber, Paulette Martin, Carol Parks. Back 
Row: Dottie Sorensen, Jane Simmons, Sue Forcier, Maxine McKune, Barbara Dyer, Ann Godwin, Janet lies, Patty Maffit, Toni Shepard, Linda Cotant, 
Sandra Ferguson, Lana Hughes, Barbara Elliott. 


Phi Chi Theta 

Phi Chi Theta, a national honorary for women in 
business, held a tea each semester for the faculty 
and, also, for girls interested in becoming members 
of the organization. All members participated in 
annual Christmas card sale to raise money for its 
banquet dinner. Phi Chi Theta, at the banquet 
awarded a scholarship to an outstanding woman student 
enrolled at WSU. Speakers who were invited 
to the meetings spoke on a variety of topics that 
were of interest to women in business and other interested 
WSU students. Also several members from the northwest 
district attended the national biennial meeting. 


The Friden 132 Electric Calculator employs a new concept in compu- 
tation commonly referred to as the “Stacking Principle.” 



It permits automatic storage of intermediate answers for later 
usage, according to requirements of the formula. 














Front Row: Gordon Rowell, John Moss, Roger Decker, President; Richard Bailey, Jim Corliss, Howard Neill, Gary Douvia, Robert A. Kline. Second Row: 
Keith E. Willis, K. Wayne Dunning, Greg Nelson, Philip E. Friberg, Michael E. Rash, Roger K. Calhoun, Larry Bargmeyer, Roger Shaw, John Schmid, 
Jim Arnold, Dr. Markin, Advisor; Rhio Hove, John Hinkson. Back Row: William Bingman, Ernest Hinck, Frederick J. Miller. 


Alpha Kappa Psi 

This national professional business fraternity provides 
inventory service for companies in and around the 
Pullman area. Some members took a field trip 
to the Isochem Laboratories at Hanford. 1967 marked 
the first time the WSU chapter hosted the regional 
convention, composed of representatives from 
Washington, Oregon, Idaho, Montana, and Alaska. 
There was a total of ninety-five delegates and acting 
President Beasley spoke on the place of 
business in the university. 


Beta Gamma Sigma 

This organization, limited to the upper ten per cent of 
the senior and upper four per cent of the junior 
classes, had its annual business meeting to select new 
initiates and next a recognition banquet at which 
time they initiated the new members. Also, a special 
dinner was held to honor scholastic achievements by the 
members. Its national bulletin shows special 
numeration of the new members on this 
campus and other new members in 
the chapters throughout the nation. 


Front Row: David Distler, Richard W. Bailey, John A. Schmid, Steven Brilling. Bob Loeffler, AI Olston. Second Row: Leeon Angel, Francoise Sylvie 
Demegeot, Francine Hileman, Cheryl Green, Susanne Gresham, Joe Rockom, Ken Neal. Back Row : Lee C. Rogers, Norm Osborn, Ernest Hinck, Keith 
B. Anderson, Chuck Lenard, Wayne Dunning, Bob Hively. 



327 





Front Row: Rod Fouts, John Abrams, Cindi Tarp, Secretary; Pete Hedlund, Bell Hop Co-Chairman; Dean Carlson, Treasurer; Richard F. Roach, Jr. Presi¬ 
dent; Orin L. Funk, Vice President; Professor Joseph T. Bradley, Advisor; Michael Armstrong, Rich Sand. Second Row : Dorcas Diltz, Connie Larson, Hal 
Michel, Tom Judy, John Layson, Brian Bailey, Sisdey Sue Snyder, Bruce J. Wilson, Bob Triebelhorn, Kathi O’Brien. Third Row: Lynette Lightbody, Sheila 
Jones, Jim Grant, Tore Dybfest, Gary Henderson, Michael Mooney, Dennis Deyong, Bill Clevenger, Nina Jones, Linda Mansigh. Back Row: Charlie Casper, 
Jerry Jaeger, Fabian Burkart, Jack Ettling, Karl Brandmeir, Greg Dobson, Emery Shrock, Dan Haugen, Gary Johnson, Ralph Olsen. Not Pictured: R. Jon 
Rhoads, Bell Hop Co-Chairman. 



Sigma Iota President Dick Roach and Professor Joseph T. Bradley, 
Advisor, present the 1967 National Hotel Salesman of the Year Award 
to Franklin B. Hignett of the Boston Sheraton Hotel. 

The Bellhop provided the financial backing necessary to 
send five members to the American Hotel and Motel 
Association National Convention in San Francisco on 
December 1st, 2nd and 3rd; the Senior field trip visited such 
places as Great Falls, Denver, the Air Force Academy, and 
Pocatello. Speakers from many areas of the United 
States came to speak about the different facets of hotel 
and motel management. Joe Day of Stoufeur’s 
Restaurants in California and Franklin B. Hignett, Director 
of Sales, Boston-Sheraton Hotel, were among 

the guest speakers. 


Sigma Iota 



Pam Buob and Jeff Clausen, guests of the 1967 Bellhop, are 
given dance programs by Sigma Iota hosts Ralph Scariano, Jon 
Rhoads, and Greg Dobson. 


328 
















George B. Brain 
Dean 

College of Education 


College of 
Education 


This year special studies were conducted to improve the 
state’s schools and existing teaching methods. One such 
study was concerned with the Physical Education 
Department. The experiment involved kinesiology, 
human improvement, and the performance levels of 
students under varying conditions of induced 
stress. The College of Education placed its major 
emphasis on teaching and research and sent its 
representatives to school classrooms and teaching 
laboratories all over the state. Special new concern was 
shown for the improvement of the instruction 
of students preparing to become teachers. 


329 




COLLEGE OF 

EDUCATION 


... experiments in kinesiology under induced stress. 


Lloyd B. Urdal Carol E. Gordon Roger C. Wiley 

Chairman Chairman Chairman 

Department of Education Department of Physical Education for Women Department of Physical Education for Men 






















Education 

Informals 

The education majors get their 
first experience in schools with the 
younger grade school children, 
and each semester they learn more 
as the students begin to teach 
classes at the junior high 
level. Here students learn 
through working with 
children in the nursery school. 












Phi 

Epsilon 

Kappa 

Front : Rick Harp. Back 
Row: Paul Taylor, Jay 
Shaw, Dale P. Toohey, Joe 
MacLean, Steve Schnell- 
hardt, Mike Kesl, Tom 
Scranton. 

Pi 

Lambda 

Theta 


Front Row : Helen High, 
Rosemary Hill, Marlys Mc¬ 
Grath, President; Nancey 
Carter, Program Chairman; 
Rhoda Setterberg, Cor¬ 
responding Secretary. Sec¬ 
ond Row: Evelyn Ferrel, 
Kathy Hoover, Sandy Eg- 
gert, Dorothy Whalen, Judy 
Steffen, Susan Jenkins, Dar- 
leen Stoner. Third Row: 
Janet Sue Reed, Linda 
Hurd, Maxine McKune, 
Jan Chenaur, Sandy 
Wright, Peggy Boyer, Judy 
Morasch. Back Row: Lynda 
Stone, Mary Wright, Mary 
Ann Pickering, Nancy John- 
sen, Margaret Clapp, Barbie 
Vaughan, Karen Thom. 


Crimson 

W 

Front Row : Judith Eich- 
horn, Judy Risse, Martha 
Jenner, Eileen Fay, Joan 
Frese, Secretary; Ann Rud- 
rauff, President; Cinda 
Newby, Jeanne Peterson, 
Mary Jane Stoakes, Barb 
Bushnell. Back Row: Pat 
Clark, Linda Bergesen, 
Mary Wright, Cathy Lam¬ 
bert, June Remboldt, Chris 
Overmyer, Nancy Shepard, 
Karen Klumb, Snooky Had¬ 
den, Diane Zelley. 

332 



Li_ 2J 

















PHI EPSILON KAPPA, a national 
honorary for male students and teachers 
of physical education, was responsible 
for the concession stands at the 
basketball games and they sponsored 
clinics in several different sports. 
They sent delegates to the regional 
and national physical recreation 
conventions. At the senior recognition 
banquet they presented an outstanding 
senior man award and awarded a 
scholarship for the outstanding 
man majoring in physical education. 
PI LAMBDA THETA, an honorary for 
women majoring in education, 
produced high scholastic standing and at 
their meetings the members discussed 
problems concerning education, social 
and cultural differences at the 
national and international levels. 
Guest speakers at club meetings 
included Dr. Kelly who gave a 
summary of the Headstart program 
and Mr. Olson, whose subject was 
the Placement Bureau on campus. To 
increase their budget, the members 
of Pi Lambda Theta worked during 
registration second semester. The 
profits were applied to the junior tea 
and the awarding of one hundred 
dollar scholarship to the 
outstanding junior woman in education. 
The major activities for the year 
came to a close with a spring picnic 


on the tenth of May. CRIMSON W, 
a Women’s Recreation Association 
honorary serving the Women’s 
Physical Education Department, 
ushered at the Fish Fan’s Pageant 
during Mothers’ Weekend and 
co-sponsored at the breakfast. The group 
provided hostesses and ushers for 
the High School Sports Day early in 
the spring and one of their biggest 
responsibilities was ushering at the 
different sports events sponsored 
by the department. New representatives 
were tapped in the living groups in 
the fall and a very formal initiation 
ceremony was held to introduce the new 
members into the organization. 

They also held a faculty car wash to 
help finance the decorating of the 
Christmas tree that was in Smith Gym. 
Discussions and talks at meetings 
covered the areas of sportsmanship, 
scholarship, character, and leadership. 
Some other projects included cleaning- 
up and taking care of the gymnasium. 
PHI ETA SIGMA, a scholarship 
honorary for freshman men, tapped its 
new members in the spring. The new 
initiates were selected from the 
various men’s living groups on 
campus. The most outstanding of the 
new initiates was awarded the new 
Phi Eta Sigma scholarship at the annual 
initiation dinner and banquet. 



Phi Eta 
Sigma 

Front Row : Gary H. Gower, G. 
Bruce Kincaid, Larry Rued, Ken¬ 
neth Langland, Richard Voget, David 
Hata, Vice President; Barry Watson. 
Second Row : Joe Turon, Bill Eslick, 
Dennis Carlson, Secretary; Bruce 
Mann, Wayne Erickson, Rich Wea¬ 
ver, Mike Snapp, Mike Riches. Back 
Row: Dennis Luiten, Steve Poquette, 
President; Ron Kingsbury, Allen 
Cole, Historian; Craig Monaghan, 
Don Paul, John Marshall. 


333 






Front Row: Bob Bruzas, Rick Harp, Steve Schnellhardt, Secretary-Treasurer; Elvis Dellinger, Jay Shaw, Executive Council; Bruce Brown, Scott Doman, 
Tom Scranton, Vice President. Back Row : Jim Davidson, Steve Ward, Preston Zeeben, Barrie Johnson, Harold Surplus, Darel Abbott, Mack Atkinson, 
Bill Keller, Dale P. Toohey, President . 


Cougar Physical Education 
Association 

In the past year the men of the Cougar Physical 
Education Club sought to broaden their professional 
brotherhood in Physical Education through guest 
speakers, conducting sports clinics, the annual 
Lasagne Dinner, Christmas caroling, sports night 
competition with the University of Idaho Physical 
Education Club, a staff-student coffee hour, projects for 
Camp Easter Seal, and a Senior Recognition Banquet. 


PEM Club 

Monthly meetings enabled the Physical Education 
Majors Club to successfully plan and sponsor a Dad’s 
Day Coffee Hour, and a Mother’s Weekend 
Breakfast to get the parents acquainted with each 
other and familiarize them with university activities, 
a Christmas Party, a Big-Little Sister 
Breakfast, and Crossroads. Last fall a helpful service 
project was the cleaning up of Camp Easter Seal. 


Front Row: Chris Overmyer, Penny Woodard, Carolyn Carvo, Bonnie McDaniel, Judy Hoseid, Cathy Wetzler, Roberta Williams, Becky Strange, Martha 
Jenner, Mary Wright. Second Row: Kristie Axelson, Mrs. Jane Ericson, Advisor; Barb Twardus, Debby Tannehill, Darlene Cartwright, JoAnn Thomp¬ 
son, Sherry L. Wallingford, Lea Anna Profit, Joan Thompson, Judy Neutz .Third Row : Elaine Salisbury, Ann Rudrauff, Sandy Cooley, Carrie Beechinor, 
Carla Erb, Donna Johnson, Kathleen Schaefer, Jean Peterson, Gail Storey, Mary Ellen Haines, Cathy Burquist. Back Row: Sally Greenwood, Joan Frese. 
Barb Timboe, Pattie Jo Allinger, Nicki Collins, Bev Switzer, Judy Risse, Kathy Antich, Meridy Webb, Gayle E. Johnson. 


































J. P. Spielman 
Dean 

College of Engineering 


College of 
Engineering 


The College of Engineering’s most important milestone of 
this year was the awarding of the first tw o degrees 
of Doctor of Philosophy by the College of Engineering, 
a program now in its third year of existence. Also a 
woman received an engineering degree for the first time in 
five years. Extensive research in engineering and 
technology was done by students and faculty in the 
academic departments and a full-time research faculty 
in the College of Engineering Research Division The 
National Science Foundation supported a program of 
undergraduate research which was highly successful. 


335 








r of Philosophy 


Department of Che 































































ENGINEERING 


graduate research supported by the National Science Foundation 


Attie L. Betts 
Chairman 

Department of Electrical Engineering 


E. W. Greenfield 
Director of Research 
College of Engineering 


William H. Knight 
Head 

Technical Extension Service 



33 7 


i 




t 




























Servet A, Duran 
Chairman 
.Department of Metallurgy 


; Donald L. Masson 
Chairman 
Department of Mining 


■■■ . 

ffjpr iimmivfrMeckdmeal ::S 'gmii .iS 















































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































Engineering Informals 



Above left : Studies on the effect of crystal defects on positive ion emissions from heated filaments. Above right’. Analysis of pulp mill at¬ 
mospheric discharges. Below : Research on archive paper preservatives. 



339 










ASCE 


Scarab 


Front Row: Alan P. Kilian, Ronald Rosenberger, Gerald Harteloo, David Wedin, President; Wallis Kimble, Tom 
Johnson, Thomas Heinecke. Second Row : Terry Guisinger, Robert D. Johnson, Don Gordon, Ronald B. Barker, 
Richard Raymond, Chuck Doland, Mike Pontius, Hank Lees. Third Row: Dale Rancour, Stu Edwards, John 
Garner, Jack Pittis, Fred Zitterkopf, Edwin C. Kim, Mike Kinyon. Fourth Row: Cap Pearson, Duane Coble, Ted 
Forsi, Ron Metcalf, Dale Nelson, Harold Haskins, Jon Delony, Henry Borden. 


Front Row: Bassam Kahaleh, Del Hobbs, Robert Hull, Treasurer; James H. Waddle, President; David Hall, Vice 
President ; William Okazaki. Second Row: Barry Nance, Mark Mayall, James A. Jerde, Barry W f . Graham, John Reh- 
berg, Bud Dumas. Third Row : Gary Graff, Professor Robert Ford, Peter Rasmussen, Dave Swain, Tom Jones, Roger 
A. Hansen, Bill Strouse. Fourth Row: Jack Connell, Jon Singleton, Milton Hunter, Richard Eslick, Dale Glenn, Marc 
Bevens. 


Sweden’s Dr, Hallcrt spoke on 
photogrammetry and Dr. Tinney spoke 
on the water situation in the Northwest. 
The ASCE Christmas dinner-dance 
was a success, but best efforts were 
directed toward the departmental open- 
house in April which contained exhibits 
covering the areas of structures, 
sanitation, highways, fluids, and 
hydrology. At the American Society of 
Civil Engineers Northwest Conference in 
May, Dave Sears presented a paper on 
“Pollution and the Automobile.” 


The twenty-five members of the WSU 
chapter of Scarab, an architecture 
honorary, raised money to finance the 
organization’s activities by sponsoring 
a Christmas card sale. The money was 
used to pay national initiation 
fees, social expenses, to sponsor 
field trips, and to send one member 
to the national convention. Every other 
week meetings were highlighted 
by slide parties, or panel discussions 
with professors and members 
of the profession. 





























































































































AIME-ASM 


AIA 


Front Row : Bassam Kahaleh, Treasurer; Bill Strouse, Peter Rasmussen, Secretary; Marc Bevens, Vice President; Dei 
Hobbs, James H. Waddle, Barry W. Graham, John Rehberg, President. Second Row: Barry Nance, Enrico Cristo¬ 
bal, William Okazaki, Thomas Ayres, Bob Morton, Dave Hall, Tom Jones, Ben Dayot, Bud Dumas, Mark Mayall, Jerry 
Ressa, James A. Jerde. Third Row: Gary Knudson, Dennis Lagler, Roger A. Hansen, Craig Monaghan, Gary L. Din- 
woodie, Dave Swain, Danny E. Grunwald, John Hansen, Khalid Riaz, Robert Hull, Dennis Swarner. Fourth Row : 
Gerald Tallman, Robert M. Ford, David Carrell, Rick Lentz, James Caton, James McGlinn, Dick Eslick, Dave 
Kehle, J. Michael Coldwell, Don Swarner, Andrew Jacobson, Dick Prine. Back Row: Gary Graff, Nick Nichols, Jon 
Singleton, David Demitruk, Jack Connell, Milton Hunter, Dale Glenn, Richard Hager, Jim Stehr, John Lindstrom, 
Larry Koltz. 


FrontRow: A. L. Ward, President; Jon A. McKee, Vice President. Second Row: Eli Falkenstein, Sigurd Sorensen, 
Robert L. Kinney, Garry D. Mahan, Heng-Tai Bay. Back Row: Sunil Kamdar, Robert Wheaton, Dennis J. Trim¬ 
ble, Secretary; Darrel Duncan, Treasurer; Bruce McWhirter, Larry A. Bast. 


Student-faculty picnic, junior-senior 
basketball game and the annual 
Engineering Open House were among 
the events sponsored by the joint 
chapter of the American Society of 
Mining, Metallurgica, and Petroleus 
Engineers and the American Society 
for Metals. Guest speakers at the 
regular meetings presented aspects 
concerning the various fields of 
mining, metallurgy, and petroleum, 
keeping the students abreast 
of the latest innovations. 


The American Institute of Architects, a 
student organization affiliated 
with the professional national chapter, 
sent a student representative to the AIA 
Student Forum held in 
Washington, D.C. Guest speakers at 
meetings included Ken Brooks who 
spoke on “Architecture—The Campus 
Mall” and Sam Sloan who spoke 
on architecture in 
general. In April the Spring 
Banquet was held with the 
parent chapter in Spokane. 





Front Row : John A. Zwolinski, Frank Gardner, Bob Felton, Gary Kloster, Jim Stewart, Loren Skiles, Arthur K. Washburn. Second 
Row : Wait Balinski, Eugene Barco, Dale Snell, Roland Besel, John Sevier, Paul Kelso. Third Row: Merle Jackson, Rodney Jones, 
David Suckow, Gary Fryer, Duane Middlebusher, Chuck Stewart. 


AIChE 



i 

1 

l 

' ! 


Front Row: Leroy Lui, Brion Wise, Jerry Click, Ken Bethune, Hank Asmussen, Larry Thomas. Back Row: Dennis Kimpton, Gene 
Voiland, John McBride, Ron Richards, Don Wilhelm, Martin Frisvold, Robert Luedeking, Advisor. 


342 


Guest speakers at AIChE meetings covered 
topics ranging from research to production. 

One speaker from the Isochem Laboratories at 
Hanford spoke on “What Qualities to Look for 
in a Job.” Field trips were taken to various 
places in the state that were of 
interest for chemical engineers. 

Several members attended the 
American Institute of Chemical Engineers 
Annual Regional Conference 
and projects and exhibits were 
contributed to the campus Open House. 


The American Society of Mechanical 
Engineers presented various speakers who 
were involved in mechanical engineering 
activities in industry. Two of these speakers 
were Mr. H. D. McNair, 
Regional Director of Leeds, Northrup 
and Co., who spoke on field engineering 
and Mr. Joseph Zeeban, Boeing Company, 
whose subject was “Jet Engine 
Selection for Aircraft.” The major 
effort of the year was directed toward the 
organization and direction of Open House. 





Front Row: Jack Dunlap, Robert Allison, Robert Higbee, Sigurd Sorensen, Ronald Hansen, Richard W. Wilson. Second 
Row : Chin-Wen Wu, Leroy Lui, Mike Kinyon, Robert L. Kinney, Gerald Harteloo, David Hata, Ronald O. Newlon. Third 
Row: Peter Rasmussen, Jon M. Berryman, Terry Simon, John Sevier, John Garner, Ray A. MacCulloch, Jim A. Stewart, David 
D. Moore, President. Back Row: Marc Bevens, Darrel Duncan, Craig Lee, Richard Raymond, Gary Fryer, Secretary; Alan John¬ 
son, Jack Connell, Treasurer; Roger Chamberlin. 



Front Row: Donald D. Corkrum, Sigurd M. Sorensen, Rodney M. Jones, Robert W. Williamson, John A. Schoeff, Steve 
Aasheim, Gerald Harteloo, John S. Sevier, Paul W. Kelso. Second Row: Jon Singleton, Gary Fryer, Larry A. Nelson, 
Bob Jeter, Robert L. Kinney, Carl B. Tweedt, Allen C. Shallbetter, Thomas W. Steele, Richard E. Raymond. Third Row: 
Raymond E. Bair, Wilson J. Barnard, Arthur K. Washburn, David D. Moore, Paul E. Nance, Gary R. Graff, John Austin, 
Bob Felton, J. Roberts. Back Row: Brad Johnson, Thomas Heinecke, James A. Jerde, Warren C. Anderson, Gary R. Knud- 
son, Charles W. Stewart, Svein Espevik, James H. Waddle, Robert E. Kresge, Leroy Lui. 


Sigma 

Tau 


Tau 

Beta 

Pi 


Sigma Tau is an honorary fraternity open to 
engineering students in their junior and senior 
years. Its members were chosen on the basis 
of scholarship, sociability and practicality. In 
the fall and in the spring Sigma Tau held a 
banquet with Tau Beta Pi to honor the 
new initiates. In addition, Sigma Tau chose 
an engineering graduate of WSU 
who was practicing in the state, and 
honored him at the Spring Banquet as the 
Outstanding Engineer of the Year. 


Tau Beta Pi is a national engineering honorary 
for juniors and seniors. They held their 
annual convocation in the spring this year, at 
which time the outstanding men were honored, 
being awarded certificates and a plaque of 
recognition. Also honored at this convocation 
was the most outstanding sophomore student in 
the engineering department who was 
presented the C. Clement French Award. 

“Escape from Hungary” was the 
subject of a talk presented by Mrs. Szablia. 


343 










First Row: William Brown, President ; Darryl Dutke, John Marchi, Rob Lundgren. Second Row : Russell Mager, Steve Young, Steve Johnson, Paul Han 
sen, Michael Smith. Back Row: John Villa, Bob Jamison, Alan Eacrett, Robert E. Kuhl, Advisor; Jim Engstrom. 


Industrial Arts Club 


First Row : Dave Crocker, Wilson Barnard, Vice President ; Larry Nelson, Treasurer ; Ray Bair, President; Ron Bafus, Larry Nutting. Second Row: Rob¬ 
ert Hatt, Jeff Smith, John Schoeff, Gary L. Nelson, Duane M. Bogen, Kenneth W. Lane, Larry W. Oberholtzer. Back Row: Dennis A. Rash, John Goos, 
Bob Fritz, Larry Williams, Ronald Olson, Lauren Vanderhoof, James Frick, Brad Johnson. 


Members of the Institute of 
Electrical and Electronic Engineers 
set up displays for the Engineering 
Open House. The displays included 
electronic applications in various 
fields. At meetings, faculty 
from the EE department presented 
demonstrations in the area of 
electronics. Topics covered by 
senior seminar papers were presented 
at the meeting. They included the 
titles “Solid State Electronics,” “The 
Human Ear,” and “Power 
Supplies,” Also, speakers from 
companies kept members abreast 
of new happenings in industry. 


A special guest speaker of the 
Industrial Arts Club this year was 
Dr. George Brain who spoke to the 
group on “Industrial Arts and 
Education.” One highlight of the 
year was the Industrial Arts Club 
booth during the CUR Carnival. 

The club also held its annual 
picnic in the spring. Various 
work projects were sponsored by the 
group, and a tour of several 
industries in the Seattle area was 
made during semester break. 

Also, schools in the Spokane area 
were visited to learn 
more about industrial arts. 













































































































■> ^ fr?V 


mm 

Miks; 


'.V.NUv, 


The studer 


open house 
This was jc 
American I 
Student Co 
speaker wa 
Mrs. K. Be: 
competitior 
During the 
developmei 
Start. This 
developmei 








































































COLLEGE OF 

HOME ECONOMICS 


...last year of required residence in home management house... 




Mary O. Gallwey 

Chairman Mignon Perry 

Dt'partment of Chairman 

Child Development Department of Clothing and Textiles 


II. Delight Maughan 
Chairman 

Department of Foods and Nutrition 

Grace E. Sweatt 
Chairman 

Department of Institution Economics 





















Home Economics Chapter 



Front Row: Susan Lawson, Marilyn Carlson, Linda Flatt, Mary Jean Klostermeyer, Marilyn Mikkola, Carol Blake, VVendie Angus, Judy Krell, Audrey 
Blankenship. Second Row : Elizabeth Cross, Sue Van Winkle, Suzan Chapman, Barbara Dufault, Annette Tjoelker, Jane Whittaker, Louise Sager, Mar¬ 
got Hendriksen, Mary Tobler. Third Row : Janet Elliott, Linda Walker, Darlene Kelly, Marianna Knapp, Linda Idler, Thon McFarland, Jo Anne Bueholz, 
Jane Ellerson, Marolyn McGlasson. Back Row: Cheryl Niemann, Shirley Killingsworth, Nancy Garber, Janet Henning, Arlene Kitselman, Carolyn Ander¬ 
son, Sue Hance, Linda Lundberg, Joy Whittaker. _ 'i »1 

Home Economics Student Council 


THE HOME ECONOMICS 
CHAPTER, affiliated with the American 
Home Economics Association, 
interpreted and promoted the profession 
of home economics. Special emphasis this 
year was placed by the Chapter on 
“Meeting Family Needs.” The 
improvement of facilities and campships 
at Camp Easter Seal served as the 
Chapter service project. These 
improvements were financed by the fund¬ 
raising candy sale. The organization’s 
paper, Chapter Chatter, originated this 
year. Representatives of the Chapter 
attended the state fall workshop and the 
WHEA spring convention. THE 
STUDENT COUNCIL OF THE 
SCHOOL OF HOME ECONOMICS 
increased communication between the 
faculty and the students by interpreting 
the role of home economics in our society 
to others and coordinating the 
activities and organizations of the college 
of home economics. The members 
also helped the freshmen to register, 
planned the weaving display in Holland 
Library, organized the Home Economics 
Seminar, and hostessed the open house 
and tea for the Golden Grads. In 
January the fifteen members participated 
in their traditional tapping ceremony 
and announced their choice 
of new members. 



Front Row : Janet Gaugl, Rose Mary Moulton, Darlene Kelly. Second Row: Carole Hansen, 
Donna Systad, President; Katherine Steininger. Back Row: Susan Hallstrom, Janet Henning, 
Vice President; Hazel Lasley, Advisor; Joy Whittaker. Not Pictured: Dean Werden, Donna 
Appel, Pat Kern, Verlie Rice, Penny Tyler, Phyllis Jensen, Patricia Nose. 


347 

















Front Row: Chris Walker, Gretchen Hawley, Sally Anderson, Carole Hansen, Janet Henning, Vice President; Juleen Seese. Back Row : Diana Bailey, St 
Lawson, Bill Doyle, Treasurer; Sylvia Perkins, Phyllis Jensen, President; Helen Koehler, Advisor; Rose Mary Moulton, Secretary; Genevieve Scheier, 
sistant. 


Front Row: Sue Voris, Karen Fredrickson, Carleed Johnson, Secretary; Liz Lane, Morrine Carison, Theanne Dahl, Juleen Seese, Curt Sherman, Advisor, 
Back Row: Art Haun, Faculty Advisor; Andy Thompson, Laura Olson, Program Chairman; Joann Bassett, Mary Ann Keller, Vice President; Judy Swanson, 
Treasurer; Bill Doyle, President; Don Harris, Pete Palmer, John Dixon. 


National Society 
of Interior Designers 

Sophomore interior design majors were introduced to 
the group this year through the fall picnic. The 
meetings featured guest speakers lecturing on topics 
such as “Interior Design in England,” and gave members 
a chance to meet professionals in the field. The 
highlight of the year was the four-day field trip to 
Seattle in the spring, visiting showrooms and the 
professional pacific northwest chapter of NSID. 


Omicron Nu 


“A 


Omicron Nu, a national Home Economics honor society 
sponsored a Graduate Day to acquaint upperclassmen 
with graduate work and to give them an idea of what 
to expect in graduate school. Kappa chapter held a 
spring tea to honor the outstanding sophomore girls 
in home economics and recognize freshman girls who 
excelled in Home Ec. Special research work in the 
field of home economics was done by some of the seniors 




































































































































The 1966-67 school year brought the award of 
Warrior of the Pacific to the WSU Army ROTC. This 
award signifies the highest marksmanship average 
of all MS III Army Cadets in the nation and was 
earned during ROTC Summer Camp. Also seen this 
year was a large increase in size for both Army 
and Air Force organizations. Arniy ROTC increased 
56% and Air Force 35%. The two units together 
sponsored the largest campus formal of the year, 
the Military Ball, held in March. 


Lt. Col. A. Holtorf 
Professor of Aerospace Studies 


ROTC 


CoL James Osgard i/ 
Professor of Military Science 

































































































































Front Row: Paul Smith, Treasurer, Jim Yamamoto, Douglas Carlson, Stephen Naught, Rex Witherspoon, John Vinyard, Brad Skinner. Second Row : John 
Dortch, Mike Johnson, Vice President, Gerald Morrow, Ward Walker, James Tombari, Douglas Underwood, Louis Heaton, Garry Sparks, Victor DeBlasio. 
Third Row: L. K. Henry, J. F. Peppard, R. J. Hollister, T. J. Brown, J. W. Angus, P. D. Henderson, Clark Sandoz, Gaylord Pease, Doug Janacheck. Fourth 
Row: Mike Zimmerman, Gordon Weber, Bill Clark, Bill Leonard, Rick Pinncll, Denny Shaw, Read Smith. Back Row: Lee Pendergrass, Philip Friberg, Bob 
Hitchcock, Robert Henry, Dale Taylor, Jim Jacobs, Wiltse Weber, Chris Johnson. 


AUSA 

The Association of the United States Army met once a 
month with the purpose of exchanging ideas and 
information on military matters, and in fostering, 
supporting, and advocating the legitimate and proper 
role of the Army of the United States and of all its 
branches and components in providing for and assuring 
the nation’s military security. Activities for the 
year included the planning of the Army Open House, 
guest speakers and films of current events. 


Army Sponsors 

Sponsor Day, Friday, May 13, was set aside by the 
Scabbard and Blade to honor their auxiliary, the Army 
ROTC Sponsor Corps, who had served well, in their crisp 
cream and gold uniforms, as military hostesses for rifle 
matches, drill team meets, Ranger expeditions and Friday 
drill hours. Highlights included a December dinner at 
Fairchild AFB, a May picnic at Spring Valley, 
and the formal Military Ball presentation 
amid roses, sabres, and spotlights. 



Front Row: Ann Pettichord, Mary Snider, Sue Batten, Sharon Dixon, Jil MacDonald, Barb Asaph, Head Sponsor; Emily McDonell, Carolyn Herres, Cindy 
Burkhardt. Back Row: Debby Bryant, Jo Fulkerson, Linda Case, Kathy Anderson, Susan Cudd, Jan Blacklaw, Sue Smith, Christy Liss, Lugene Gurney. Not 
Pictured: Barb Kiem, Sandy Murphy, Jamie Osgard, Jan Aldridge, Judy KiefTer, Susie Hatton. 


351 





* %/M 


Front Row: Jim Collidge, John Vinyard, Roger Bugbee, Thomas Warren, Jim Hanley, Ron Shively, Major R. Hay good, Advisor; Carl Tweedt, Byron 
Blankenship, Gaylord Pease, Douglas Underwood. Second Row: Doug McDougal), Don Primrose, John Linkhart, Eric Gerber, Doug Carlson, William 
Parlet, Karsten Overa, William Saxton, Bob Hitchcock. Third Row: Rex Witherspoon, Robert Linahan, Dennis Shaw, Frank Teague, Lewis Leigh, Mike 
Loop, Charles Thurman, Don Peters, Philip Friberg, Daron Tate, Back Row: Robert Collison, Benjamin Gillio, William Bliven, Don Bradley, Dwight 
Small, Wiltse Weber, Mike Wessel, Mark Nesbitt, David Foster, James Peterson, Cliff Clark. 


Army Flight Training 


Fred Freeman, Dan Miller, Chris Johnson, Dwight McCain, John McCallum, Don Havre, Bob Davis, 


The active Society of American Military Engineers’ post at WSU has 
won the Distinguished Student Post Award two of the last three 
years. The spring activities were highlighted by a tour of the 
Walla Walla District U.S. Army Corps of Engineers and the 
hydroelectric projects on the Clearwater, Snake, and Columbia Rivers. 

The society is a non-profit organization in which engineers from all 
of the engineering services of the armed forces and from all fields 
of civilian engineering practice join to increase the engineer 
potential of the United States for the national security. The 
society advanced the knowledge of the science of military engineering, 
promoted efficiency of the armed services, developed a spirit 
of cooperation between military and civilian engineers and preserved 
the memories of services rendered by the service throughout 
the wars in which the United States has been engaged. 


352 














































































































































































































Front Row : William P. Liu, Jerry L. Schiller, Lee Pendergrass, Captain; Robert J, Davis, George E. Goss, Carl B. Tweedt, Rick R. Myers, John R. Hess. 
Back Row: Richard Sand, Larry Stanfield, David Coombs, Ronald L. Brulotte, Jerry E. Lane, David B. Bowles, David S. Hayward, William E. Davis. 


Scabbard and Blade, the Army ROTC honorary for 
seniors, expanded its membership and activities during 
the year. The organization sponsored the “Cadet of the 
Month Award,” given to the most outstanding 
freshman in military science each month. Also, the 
members participated in many joint activities with the 
sponsors, such as a banquet at Fairchild 
Air Force Base and a spring picnic at Troy. 


353 




Front Row : Capt. John D. Dortch, Advisor; William E. Davis, C.O.; Jamie Osgard, Sponsor; Charles Hamm, MSG Advisor. Second Row : Alvin B. Dees, 
Rick L. Venable, Charles DeBruler, Thomas G. Eastman, Victor L. DeBlasio, Mike D. Johnson. Third Row: Robert Clark, Platoon Leader; Sandy Murphy, 
Sponsor; J. Hanley, Platoon Leader; Barbara Kiem, Sponsor. Fourth Row: Kenneth L. Fortner, Team Leader; James Krause, Chris J. Larsen, Jr., Ron 
Guiles, John R. Linkharf, S. Adams, Team Leader; D. Morehead, K. Fecht, M. Loop, M. Hale. Fifth Row: Robert G. Gass, Team Leader; Terry M. Hulin, 
John W. Cain, Charles D. Gay, Chuck C. Rice, James L. Osgard, T. Kelso, Assistant Team Leader; D. Neil, J. Parmentier, M. Zimmerman, J. Mcllhanny. 
Back Row: Tim J. Miller, Team Leader; Wayne W. Lucas, Honor Spot Wilcox, John R. Baxter, Scott W. Barratt, David R. Hill, D. Buchanan, Team 
Leader; J. White, P, Stoa, J. Kirby, E. Gerber. Absent — Not Pictured: John Ulrich, James Williams, Loren Gee, D. Braddock, Team Leader. 



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Steven Johnson received his second lieutenant bars from Vicki Peter- Acting President Beasley awards Cadet Lee Pendergrass the Na- 
sen at the commissioning exercise in February. tional Defense Transportation Award. 


354 






ROTC cadets and Angel Flight enjoy dinner and dancing at Fair- 
child Air Force Base Officers’ Club. 

Angels Carol Clegg and Melinda Daugherty present outstanding 
Bight award. 


passes in review at the Federal 




It*. 


Barb Asaph is being presented the outstanding Army Sponsor Award by 
Dean Northrup. 


The Cougar Ranger Company 
Review in May. 


Angel Dorthea Swift kisses Cadet David W. Skinner after 
presenting a guidon to the Honor Guard. 













* **************** 


Front Row: Robert Brown, Jon V. French, Robert E. Lee, Charles Dagg. Back Row ; Bradford Johnson, Bruce Hedderly-Srnith, Jack Anderson, David Mil 
ler, Douglas Fleming. 


Fall Commissioned Officers 
Spring Commissioned Officers 


Front Row : Jim Doyle, Wendell Harris, Jo-Al Hintz, Harold Rothegeb, Duane Riggle, Thomas Stine, Robert Whitford, Ben Zlateflf. 
gen son, Donald Saunders, Michael Gould, James Knotts, George Melander, James Nettleton, William Marcus, Gordon McLean. 


































































































































































































































} [Kneeling: John Choate, Roy Kincaid, Stephen Cossahnan. Second Row: Kenneth Knox, Allan Mac Arthur, 
fames Putnam. Third Row: David Skinner, Norman Taflinger, Ronald johnron, James Taylor, Thomas Dra, 
Row: Larry Debruler, Phillip Eckerdt, Robert Holland, Gary Demick, Michael Snapp, Allen Reilly. Back Row 
[Olson, Milton Emerson, Robert Savage, Thomas O’Mary. 


Keith Kirkbride, Ronald Oishi, James Miller, 
ggoo, Gregory Bennett, Ronald Lusk, Fourth. 
: Richard Chalfant, William Dudley, Kenneth 


Angel Flight 


lFront Row: Coralie Carey, Dori Swift, Debbie Coleman, Melinda Daugherty, Joeen Sheer, Patti Mann, Sue Jackson. Back Row: Patti Lewis, Monya Moran, 
Judy Kjargaard, Donna Rome, Tanya Novacoff, Wendy Bradbury, Petra Koldewey, Leslie Rowe, Carol Clegg, Sue Hedlund, Pam Gorley. Not Pictured : Bon- 
nie Black, Lynn Holcomb, Donna Newberg, Rhea Raiton, Flo Sogaard. 

( Although the Air Force Honor Guard has The school term 1966-67 found Angel Flight actively involved 

considered itself as strictly for drill and in campus and community efforts as well as in sponsoring the 

ceremonies, it went all out this year to Air Force ROTC Cadets at Tuesday and Thursday drill hours, 

add a touch of military glamour to the WSU Sponsoring a campus-wide rock and roll dance on January 6, 

campus. The volunteers, who practiced on actively backing the Blood Drive, and co-sponsoring the annual 

their own, became so proficient at close Military Ball were just a few of the events which occupied the 

order drill that they were asked to perform Flight. The Christmas season found this group of 25-strong 

before the remainder of the Air Force Cadet putting on a Christmas party for the orphaned children of the 

Corps and to march in the Spokane Lilac community. Marching in Spokane’s Lilac Parade, an annual 

Parade on Saturday, May 20. In addition to event for Angel Flight, was the closing function for the group, 

a guidon exchange with Angel Flight, their Attending the area Conclave in Tacoma and the national Conclave 

escort duties included the sabre arch in Miami plus a few Snake River functions and “Operation 

formation at the March 25 Military Ball. Bleacher” for Pullman High School kept the Angels busy. 












































































































































































































































Standing : Jon Guinn, Thomas Stine, Gordon McLean, James Miller, David Skinner, Michael Riches, Andy Jordan, Lt. Col. Holtorf. First Row: Bil' 
Armstrong, Ben Zlateff, Bruce Hedderly-Smith, William Bartell. Second Row: Michael Gould, Peter Herrold, Douglas Blankenship, George Melander. Thirc 
Row: John Moran, James Nettleton, Roy Kincaid, Wendall Harris. Fourth Row: James Doyle, Ernest Hinck, James Knotts, Michael Snapp. Fifth Row: 
Robert Dixey, Charles Davis, William Kennedy, Thomas Draggoo. Back Row: Donald Oswald, Stephen Cossalman, Henry Hohnstein, William Hutchinson 


Arnold Air Officers 


William Armstrong, William Bartell, John Moran, Jon Guinn, Roy Kincaid, Ben Zlateff, George Melander. 


Advancing air and space age citizenship, supporting aerospace 
power in its role in national security, furthering the purpose, 
traditions, and concepts of the United States Air Force, 
creating a closer and more efficient relationship within the 
Air Force Officers’ Training Corps, and aiding in the development 
of Air Force Officers were among the goals of Arnold Air 
Society. Among this organization’s service activities was the 
Christmas Party at Lewiston for North Idaho 
Children’s Home. Arnold Air-Angel Flight dance and the 
Military Ball were among the chief finance raising projects. 


358 





4 


HHHH 

Cadets pass by the reviewing officers and dignitaries on the reviewing stand at the Air Force Review. 



Fall Group Staff 


Front Row : Larry Frice, Richard 
Carroll, John Joyce, Donald Mag- 
nuson, James Marcan. Back Row: 
James Nettleton, Peter Herrold, 
Robert Whitford, James Knotts, 
Gordon McLean, William Bartel!, 
Capt. Planchon. 



Cadet Corp 
Flight 

Commanders 


Front Row: Robert Hively, 
William Hutchinson, William 
Strom. Back Row: Bruce 
Rund, Joseph Strecker, John 
Moran, Roy Kincaid, Douglas 
Blankenship. 


359 







Flight 
Training 
Program 

Thomas Stine, Jon Redinger, Charles Pearman, Stephen Blair, William Marcus, Harold Rothgeb. 


Reviewing 

Officials 

for 

Air Force 


Fall 


Review 


Capt. Robert Dunn, Maj. Frederick Lange, Dean Clevenger, Lt. Col. Arthur Holtorf, Capt, Auguste Planchon. 


Dean Clevenger presents 
Corps Training Ribbons 
during the Fall Review as 
Lt. Col. Holtorf watches. 







































































































































































Remodeling of the ground floor of College Hall for new- 
teaching and research laboratories in pharmacology began in the 
spring of 1967, This first step in the renovations planned for 
the College of Pharmacy was an event long-awaited by 
students and faculty. Seniors who have worked with 
Professor W. E. Johnson on his research project studying 
teratogenic mechanisms by in vitro treatment of rabbit embryos 
appreciate particularly the need for the enlarged space that 
will be available in the fall of 1967. Participation in pharmacy 
faculty research programs was an experience enjoyed during 
the year by many students. The projects that provided extra 
stimulation, as well as welcome income, include the study of 
drug complexity and absorption phenomena with 
i Professors Bhatia and Bsenet, the synthesis of new drug 
compounds to observe structure-activity relationships with 
Professors C. F. Martin and A. B. Martin, and studies looking at 
the biosynthesis of plant alkaloids with Professor Hibson. 


Allen I. White 
Dean 

Collewg of Phan 


College of 
Pharmacy. 


361 


wmr 


















































An instructor stops to give advice and check a student’s work 


A WSU pharmacy student checks over his list of needed items 
before beginning work. 

Correct temperature of chemicals is checked by a student to 
insure success. 


Students check samples in the laboratory, 












Katherine Ku, Loyce Wheeler, Sherry Templeton, Jane Preston, Joanna Ying, Diane Hill, President . 



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Lambda Kappa Sigma 

Lambda Kappa Sigma, an 
international pharmaceutical 
sorority, ordered and sold lab 
jackets to the new students. They 
made signs and cheered the 
Pharmacy students to victory in 
the annual Vet-Pharmacy 
Basketball Game. The girls, also, 
were hostesses at the College of 
Pharmacy Open House during 
Homecoming Weekend. They 
awarded the Belle Dirstine Award 
to the junior girl in Pharmacy 
with the highest grades. 



Hho Chi 

Rho Chi held a seminar on 
psychedelic drugs and at the Rho 
Chi Seminar the special guest 
speaker was Dr. Jeregoyan, 
Dean-elect of the School of 
Pharmacy from the University of 
California. Other prominent 
lecturers were also sponsored by 
the organization. At the Annual 
Scholarship Dinner the new 
members were initiated and 
introduced to the traditions of the 
pharmaceutical fraternity. 


Sadanand Pai, John Loney, Mike Kemp, Jim Wernz, Byong Moon, Dr. Charles Martin, Katherine Ku. 


363 









American 

Pharmaceutical 

Association 


Front Row: Sherry Templeton, Katherine Ku, Linda O’Neal, Loyce Wheeler, Pat Barden, Joanna Ying, Jane Pres¬ 
ton, Diane Hill. Second Row : Dave Larson, Bert Ellison, John Meier, David Widen, John Reep, Art Mortensen, 
Robert Turner, Dave Bowen. Third Row: Dave Tingle, Larry Morgan, Dick Sparks, Jim Wernz, Jerry Briggs, Jerry 
Green, Robert Hemstead. Fourth Row: John Kilbourn, Donald Wolfe, Tim Yale, Wayne Gustin, Arthur Gurtle, 
Gary Repp, Clarke St. Dennis. Fifth Row: Jerry Anderson, Paul Martin, Kirby White, Jerry Crinklaw. Sixth Row: 
Robert Craghead, Jeff Blumberg, Robert Bachelder, Bill Liu, Ken Peterson, Dick Schweiter, Frank Slagle, Chandra 
Mehta, Bruce Wherry, John Loney, Dwight DuVall, Bert Hathaway. Seventh Row: Ed Mohs, John Marshall, Lance 
Aamot, Don Witten, Jim Harvison, John Gay. Back Row: Steve Goodman, Ralph Arney, Daniel Gettman, John 
Wunderlick, Michael Kemp. 

The Apothecary Ball, luncheons with the brothers and 
faculty and intramural sports were several of the 
activities of Kappa Psi, the WSU pharmaceutical 
fraternity. Meetings were directed toward improving 
communication between the students in the different 
professional years. At the annual banquet, awards 
for scholastic scholarship, including a chapter 
scholarship, were given to deserving students for 
further study in the College of Pharmacy. 


The student branch of the American Pharmaceutical 
Association sponsored their annual Pharmacy Mix, 
held a Senior Honors Banquet, and hosted an Open 
House during Homecoming. Speakers for the year were 
Mr. Ross Wood, who lectured on stocks and bonds, and 
Mr. Donald Kusler, who summarized the State Board of 
Pharmacy, internship, and the State Board Examination. 
Discussion at meetings were aimed at ways of aiding 
in the promotion of public health and welfare. 


Front Row: David Larson, Burt 
Ellison, John DeConinck, Arthur 
Gurtle. Second Row: Steve Good- 
ner, John Swenson, Jeff Blumberg, 
David Widen, Edwin Schneider. 
Third Row: Robert Hemstead, 
Robert Doud, Clarke St. Dennis, 
John Reep, John Meier, Robert 
Tekel, Frank Slagle, Dave Ting- 
ley. Fourth Row: Greg Crossland, 
Richard Schweiter, Jerry Ander¬ 
son, Kirby White, Jim Wernz. 
Fifth Row: Don Wolfe, Dave 
Bowen, Ken Peterson, Bob Turner, 
Dick Sparks. Sixth Row: Robert 
Bacheldor, Tim Yale, Jerry Crink¬ 
law, Mike Kemp, Gary Repp, 
Jerry Green, Kent Stepaniuk, John 
Kilbourn, Jim Reep. Seventh 
Row: Lance Aamot, Bob Renfeld, 
Bill Liu, Bob Craghead, John Gay, 
Bert Hathaway. Back Row: Bruce 
Wherry, Jim Harvison, John 
Loney, Ed Mohs, Dale Jessup, 
Lewis Eng, Wayne Gustin, John 
Marshall. 






James A. Henderson 
Dean 

College of Veterinary Medicine 


College of 
Veterinary Medicine 


Space limits each freshman class to fifty and this year the 
incoming class of freshmen, including eight girls, 
was selected from over three hundred qualified applicants. 
The 1966 graduating class included representatives 
from every Western state except California, Colorado, 
and Arizona. Practice, government service, and basic 
biomedical research are among the wide and increasing 
opportunities offered by this profession. Diverse studies 
were done in many areas of veterinary medicine this year. 
Studies were continued on the development of branding 
prize animals, based on an observation that when the 
skin is frozen to low temperatures changes take place 
which cause the growth of white hair. Also poultry 
research was done on the transmission of Leucosis, a type 
of tumor formation disease. Investigations were made to 
determine the possibility of developing diagnostic 
tests for Equine Infectious Anemia. Experiments were 
made on mammals through injection of fish parasites 
to lend knowledge concerning the transmission of 
disease by way of internal parasites. Of particular 
interest to the beef industry were studies on the 
environmental factors which may contribute to 
Septicemia, a disease of new born calves. 


365 












































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































Small animal surgery 


Small animal patient examination in the hospital 


i::!: i: i i 





















































































































































































































































Front Row : Susan Iddings, Wayne H. Martin, Jerry Reinke, Ted Pitman, Gary Haas. Second Row: 
Lawrence Kunz, Dean Holmes, Dennis Greer, Douglas Whitsett, Jim McBain. Back Row: George 
Katsilometes, Peter Jepsen, Don Canfield, Paul Christiansen, Michael Deitch, Jack Tuomi. 


AVMA Juniors 

The year began with a barbeque and 
dance the week before school started. 
The juniors participated in a review 
where they made fun of some 
professors and of their idiosyncrasies. 
At one meeting Dr. Marcus, a 
graduate in Veterinary Medicine who 
has worked in the Peace Corps in 
Equador, spoke. At another meeting, 
Dr. Klavano told about his People to 
People tour in Russia. Awards were 
given at the Awards Night Banquet, 
the last meeting in May. Also, five 
delegates were sent to the Student 
Science Fair in Spokane with 
demonstrations in anatomy, 
physiology, radiology, and surgery. 

AVMA Sophomores 



Front Row: Don Bosman, Bob Lee, Nick Nickels, Dale Morse, Komma Langendoen, Dick Hill, Ron Hilwig, Roger Johnson. Second Row: Vern Pedersen, 
Lafe Parrish, David Pritchard, Murray Hamlet, Mike Rihm, Don McCormick, Steve Haskins, Dave Hardman, Ken Sinibaldi. Third Row: Duane Douglas, 
Mike Byrne, Bob Monroe, Don Weldin, Diederik Lagerwerff, Murray Jacobson, A. Pete Dalla Pozza, Rocky Crate, Betty Raume, Bud Hoff. Back Row: 
Don Corrier, Larry McLain, Robert Chilina, Snoopy Dahl, Jack McElroy, James Benson, Dave Bjork, Dave Anderson, Tom Bell. 


369 








.. #' 


Row : David Anderson, George Katsilometes, Larry McLain, Robert Chilina, Norm Anderson, A. R. Roesler, Robert Sturm, Gary Haas. Second Row: 
Sorrier, Gale Jellum, jack McElroy, Don Weldin, Dan Dahl “The Red Baron,” Rocky Crate, James Benson, Murray Jacobson. Third Row :: Law- 
Kunz, David Pritchard, Hans E. Flatla, Douglas Whitsett, Barrie Grant, Ronald Higginbotham, Dennis Greer, Jack Tuomi. Back Row: Michael 
i, Bob Olds, Morgan Rapp, Jerry W, Jackson, Kicker Curtis, Paul Ahrens, Don Canfield, Paul Christiansen. 


Front Row: Joann Plover, Gerald Bergsma, Diane Ernst, Burgess Bauder, Robert Schladetzky, Terry Laughery, Pam Bequette, Linda McElhaney, Judy 
Ann Dayidson. Second Row: Tom Boyce, Gary L. Johnson, Norman Lohr, Larry Paisley, Duane Mickeisen, Denis Peterson, John Fife, Robert Gilpin, 
Allan C, White. Third Row: Rick Mitchell, Clyde Lulham, Bill Holleman, Larry Peetz, Lance Perryman, Don Hanks, John Mcllhattan, John Harpster, 
John Augustine, Bob Badertscher. Back Row: David M. Kirby, Robert Anderson, Carl Aschoff, Mike Sturrock, Larry Walsh, Art Hoffman, Daniel Lawer, 
Bob Slack, Roger Baxter. 


A back-to-school Bar-B-Q initiated the activities for the year. This was 
followed by a banquet for new members of the veterinary honorary 
at which Dr. Keith Farrell spoke about his trip to Japan, and 
a dance. Speakers on subjects of interest to the members were Dr. 

Robert P. Worthman, who spoke on “Professional Conduct and Image,” 
and Dr. Charles H. Drake, who spoke on “Water Pollution.” 
Several members undertook undergraduate research projects on 
various aspects of Veterinary Medicine. The organization sent 
delegates to the Annual American Veterinary Medical Association 
convention and provided a display at the Washington State Fair. 


AVMA Freshmen 








































































T. H. Kennedy 
Senior Dean 

College of Sciences and Arts 

Division of Humanities and Social Sciences 


College 
of Sciences 
and Arts 


S. "Rom- 

B. Roger Ray 
Dean 

College of Sciences and Arts 
Division of Sciences 



















Bearing the tradition of liberal education, 
this college placed much importance upon 
courses and subjects developed so as to 
allow a balanced presentation of the basic 
areas of human endeavor. The programs of 
study assured a nucleic background in 
humanities, social sciences, foreign 
languages, biological and physical sciences, 
followed by concentration in a major or 
interdisciplinary area. Many graduates 


proceed into professional fields and vocations while others plan graduate 


chosen fields; the College offers advanced work in most of the fields of libc 


1 arts and of 


the basic sciences with many such graduate students enrolled. The undergraduate ! 
thus gains much from the variety of educational opportunit ies available as well as 
from the range of academic and cultural levels. Increasing its program, the College of 
Sciences and Arts expanded the Program in Biology under Chairman C. W. McNeil 


and the Anthropology Department under Chairman Allan Smith. New programs were 


Genetics under Chairman R. A. Nilan, Information Science under Chairman Qtti; 


Rechard, and General Bi! 
Biochemistry (' Chairman 


airman C. W. McNeil. B.S. degrees in 


under C 


C. M, Stevens) and Linguistics (Professor A. O, Lindberg 
ions to st rengthen the WSU College of Sciences and Arts. 


Donald W. Bushaw 
Acting Chairman 
Department of M at hematics 


Chairman 
'arIntent of Anthropology 


Chairman 

Department of Communications 

























































































math department moved to the new third floor of Sloan 


Keith Monaghan 
Chairman 
Department of Fine Arts 


1 Department of Foreign 









































































































































































ultural research was done in the area of linguistics 


Raymond Muse. 
Chairman 
Department of History 


Jerry Bailey 
Chairman 
Department of Music 


Donald A, Wells 
Chairman 
Department of Philosophy 























































































































































































Johnson Tower was completed and now in use... 


James H. Elder 
Chairman 
Department of Psychology 


F. Ivan Nve 

Chair mart 
Department of Sociology 


Reno m Fausti 
Chairman 
Department of Speech 


















































































Mathematics TA, 
Sam Helt, explains 
the solutions to a 
math 107 test to 
his recitation 
section. 



Phi Beta Kappa 

Founded December 5, 1776, at the College of William and Mary, Phi Beta 
Kappa is the oldest Greek-letter society in the United States. Membership is in 
recognition of scholarly achievement in the liberal arts and sciences. 


Elected Fall Semester, 1966 
Susan Jane Ah Mau 
Katherine lone Baker 
Nancey C. Carter 
Jean Ann Chew 
Donna Jean Downard 
Brud E. Easton 
Rose Eng 

Harvey J. Featherstone 
Patricia S. Gallagher 
Fred R. Ganders 
James Thomas Gresham 
Janet Lee Hyde 
Jack W. Jennings 
Gary James LeClair 
Sharon A. Martinelli 
Richard James Mielke 
Patricia W. Murphy 
Penny Lee Parmenter 
June V. Remboldt 
Robert C. Sahr 
Michael D. Schroeder 
Rhoda L. Setterberg 
Mary Susan Webb 
William G. Worthington 


Elected Spring Semester, 1967 

Nancy M. Anderson 

Gretchen L. Ashe 

Ronald K. Bendschneider 

Nancy J. Biddle 

Linda L. Boomer 

Diane A. Bom 

Carla E. Christiansen 

Kenneth R. Courtney 

Beverly A. Coy 

Jerry D. Davis 

Thomas M. Eastep 

M. Dianne Fahselt 

Elizabeth K. Fritz 

Linda D. Gerleman 

Jere N. Hagen 

Tzer H. Huang 

Celia M. Jones 

William K. Kring 

Robert W. Kuhn 

Gregory L. Ledger wood 

Richard J. Llewellyn 

Judith A. Lowe 

Otto K. Mattson 

James T. McDonald 


Melinda J. Merrill 
Norman A. Meyers 
Margaret A. Moore 
Britt Nederhood 
Paul D. Nelson 
Carolyn L. Ofstad 
John W. Onstad 
Jeanne C. Ray 
Donald Louis Rhode 
Pamela I. Rio 
Richard T. Robertson 
Jacqueline Y. Rowley 
Janice K. Sloan 
Diane M. Stone 
Patricia D. Summers 
William A. Tryon 
Lee J. Umstattd 
Jean A. Van Dyk 
Joanne S. Wanamaker 


377 













Members of Alpha fail of Alpha Epsilon 
Rho sponsored the theatre production of 
Marat Sade” in Bryan Hall to earn money 


convention in St. Louis. Mr. Elmer Lower, 
Vice President of ABC news network 
spoke at one of their bi-monthly meetings. 

Members also helped conduct tours of the 
Department of Communications for Dads' 


and helped produce documentaries 
with Radio - TV classes. 


Alpha Epsilon Rho 

AERho co-sponsored the London-Broad- 
way play, ‘'Marat Sade” with the Lecture- 
Artist Series on April 12. This new type of 
“Shock Theatre” was performed by a cast 
of 53 Whitman College Players on the 
largest set ever used in Bryan Hall. 


Front Row: Sallie Ann Hudson, National Vice President Regional; Donald Zimmerman, Nancy Stack, Historian; Bill Johnson. Back Row: Dave Fenner, 
Pitzer, Jerry Knispel, Ben Kluge, Cormac. Thompson, Ron King, President; C. Robert Gese, Jr., Advisor. Not Pictured : John Lindsay, John Wad a, Jer 
Isenhart, Vice President; Steve Keeler, Secretary; Fred Hogg, Treasurer . 


378 






















































































































































































































Sigma 

Kappa 


Phi 


This national honorary for 
foreign language students 
sponsored a special foreign film 
for students studying foreign 
languages and special awards 
were given to the outstanding 
students in intermediate language 
courses. A special talk was 
given by Margy Moore and 
Jean Van Dyke about 
their experiences abroad during 
their junior year. Highlights for 
the year were concluded by a 
spring banquet which 
was financed by proceeds 
from the foreign film. 


Front Row. Pat Washburn, Bobbie Davis, Treasurer; Virginia James, Shirley Moe, Meg Pendlebury, 
Sandy Nisson, Susan Sugden, Carolyn Ofstad, President. Back Row. Naomi Campbell, Carla Chris¬ 
tiansen, Vice President; Robin Wachiira, Susan Loreen, Rolf Burkhart, Becky Kirk, Secretary; Jean Van 
Dyke, Margy Moore, Mrs. France Boney. 




Front Row. Dave Gellatly, Don Wright, Mike Moises, Neil Felgenhauer, Owen V. Johnson, Mark Reese, Ron 
King, Madison Lacy. Back Row. Don Pitzer, Harry Watkins, Bill Mackey, John Lindsay, Cormac Thompson, 
Norm Olsen, Bill Johnson, Ron Spellecy, Jeff Clausen, Tom Curry, Thomas Heuterman, Advisor; Bob Gaston. 


Sigma 

Delta 

Chi 


This year’s thirteenth 
annual activities calendar 
featured some of the 
university’s loveliest coeds. 
A successful year was 
capped by the Northwest 
Regional Sigma Delta 
Chi Professional 
Journalistic Society 
meeting that featured 
guest speakers from all 
over the Pacific Northwest. 
Also, at this convention 
the students were able 
to discuss areas of common 
interest with the speakers 
at informal sessions. 


379 








Front Row. Barbara Williams, Pam Hollister, Sally Meddaugh, Maureen Bligh, Rose Meyers, Barbara Green, Susan Appleby, Cherie Mitchell, Diana Nel- 
Davidson 11 ^ aViSs ® ar ° ara ^ sa P^» Brooke Boyle. Back Row : Ardith Hatten, Ellen Kuramote, Signe Thompson, Rosemary Groves, Evelyn Ferrel, Nancy 


Front Row: Judd Aetzel, Greg Field, Roland Jacobson, Mike Chapin, Mel Eaton, Chris Sandstrom, Russ Wakefield, Everett Nelson. Back Row: Jack| 
Sackville-West, Donald Van Blaricom, Bill Ashworth, Mike Ulrich, Gary Jacobson, Dave Clark, Grant Beckerini, Bill McCaw, Charles Adams, Bill Sutton,| 
Not Pictured: Mike Doran, Carl Anderson, Dan Davis, Allen Boyer, Mike Holland, Bill Dailey, Henry Gratrix, Dominic Devito, Howard Deming. 


Mu Phi Epsilon 


Phi Mu Alpha, the national professional music 
organization, started the year with a get-acquainted 
party, “Musical Mardi Gras,” with Mu Phi 
Epsilon. This organization ushered at music concerts 
throughout the year and was the official host of the 
music department for open house. A summer camp was 
held to raise money for a scholarship awarded to the 
outstanding boy in music. The American Music 
Concerts featured compositions in the music 
department which were submitted in national contests. 


Mu Phi Epsilon, an honorary organization to promote 
musicianship, scholarship, and friendliness through music, 
held a get-acquainted party in October for music 
majors. It had the annual tasting luncheon with the 
profits going toward scholarships and furnishings for I 
Kimbrough’s lounge kitchen. A speaker entertained by the 
group was Mr. R. R. Jones, whose topic was “Stage 
Makeup.” The members of Mu Phi also had a 
Patrons’ Tea in January and ushered for 
faculty and student recitals and concerts. 
































































































\Froni Row : Roger McCracken, Robert Parks, Michael Olufson, Steve Hillis, Lloyd Busch, Kenneth Hosie, Ralph Thomsen. Second Row : Sherry Chastain, 
[Larry Stanfield, Kay Kennedy, Alta Kavariaugh, Mildred Hegrenes, Mark Levine, Nancy Kelly, Joanne Kirby, Charles Cline, Susan Dumas, Donald Pearson, 
.Sally Hudson, Rick Robinson, Jon Whitmore. Back Row: Patricia Coppedge, Julia Goehring, David Pollart, Janice Schauss, Robert Ronning, Kenneth Bo- 
[stock, Cassandra Ronning, Bart Smith. 

Fine arts and dramatic arts are well 
represented at WSU. The 14 
members of DELTA PHI DELTA, 
the national fine arts honorary, 
participated in national art contests, 
took field trips to nearby art shows, 
and helped with the National Art 
Exhibit featured in the CUB. 

Dagger Chapter of the NATIONAL 
COLLEGIATE PLAYERS. Selected 
from while the remaining members 
planned a wild “Happening” and 
a Fine Arts Auction of pottery, 
jewelry, sculpture, and painting for 
Mothers’ Weekend. Dramatic arts 
were represented by the Mask and 
Dagger Chapter of the National 
Collegiate Players. Selected from 
participants in the theatre program 
according to national standards, 
the members have encouraged 
participation in dramatic plays, 
the writing of drama, and the study 
of all phases of drama through 
course work and individual research. 


National Collegiate Players 


Floor : Lynn Vo taw. Second Row 
Top: Claudia Fields, 


iiann 


PAY HERE 


Delta 

Phi 

Delta 
















































































































































Front Row : Arthur Miller, Advisor; J. R. Clemons, Bob Bergstrom, Jim Sorrels, Donna Deering. Sack Row : Allan Nettleton, Vicki Ott, John Ruppert, Dale 
Peterson, Ken Jones. Not Pictured : Bob LeClair, Pat LePley, Rick Givan. 


Debate 

Club 


Public debate before the Arlington, New York, Rotary Club 
with the President of the Vassar College Debate Club was a 
new type of debate for the WSU Debate Club. 

However, during the 1966-67 school year, WSU debate teams 
participated in the following, more traditional, tournaments: 

Lewis and Clark College Tournament, Portland, Oregon 
University of Oregon Tournament, Eugene, Oregon 
Columbia Valley Tournament, WSU, Pullman 
University of Chicago Varsity Tournament, Chicago, Illinois 
Georgetown University Tournament, Washington, D.C. 

University of Idaho Tournament, Moscow, Idaho 
Northwestern University Tournament, Evanston, Illinois 
Air Force Academy Tournament, Colorado Springs, Colorado 
Stanford University Tournament, Stanford, California 
Western Speech Association Tournament, Seattle, Washington 
Columbia University Tournament, New York City 
DSK-TKA National Tournament, Detroit, Michigan 
Linfield College Debate Tournament, McMinnville, Oregon 
Northern Idaho Panhandle Tournament, Coeur d’Alene, Idaho 
Chicago National Novice Tournament, Chicago, Illinois 
The team of Jones and Sorrels was undefeated in debate at Lewis and 
Clark while Bergstrom and Peterson gained the same honor at Idaho 
with Jones and Sorrels occupying second. Linfield gave first place in 
Junior Men’s Debate to LeClair and Ruppert, first place to Givan for 
Senior Men’s Interpretive Reading, and third place for Senior Men’s 
Oratory, again to Givan. The Lincoln-Douglas style (one person per 
side) debate at the Northern Idaho Panhandle Tournament placed 
Peterson in the No. 2 slot and the teams of Jones-Clemons and LeClair- 
Ruppert in a tie for third. Bergstrom and Sorrels combined to finish 
seventh out of 72 teams at the Columbia University Debate Tournament. 








Advances in scientific research 
through association with others 
preparing for professional police 
service was sought after by members of 
the national police science honorary. 

The major project was helping other 
colleges set up chapters and 
co-sponsoring the Annual Police Science 
Open House. Fall and spring banquets 
were held to welcome pledges. 

Front Row : Jane Greenwood, Larry Windhorst, Bruce Benner, Clyde L. Murphy, Jim Swartz, Carol Ann Odell. Second Row. Richard Pilskog, Jerry Lane, 
Peter Engstad, James Stone, Donald Ivey, Burdena DeWaard. Back Row: James Krolick, Richard M. McDrew, Larry Bassi, Richard Cook, Dan Pemerl, 
Thomas C. O’Hara. 


Alpha 

Phi 

Sigma 




*ront Row : Bill Rupp, Jim Swartz, Larry Windhorst, Bruce Benner, Terry Fisher, Judie Fortier. Second Row: Burdena DeWaard, Lockheed Reader, Jerry 
,ane, James D. Case, Bruce E. Baughman, Dan Pemerl. Back Row: Jim Krolick, Andrew Cloke, Larry Dixon, Keith May, Jon Guinn, Jerry Van Horne, 
L. Pasquan, Advisor. 


A new organization in existence for only three years, Lambda Alpha 
Epsilon held its Initiation Banquet at the Royal Inn in Pullman. 

Open House in April stressed ideals within the areas of the 
administration of criminal justice. The organization made studies that 
covered such areas as how to promote public understanding of the 
problems and objectives connected with criminal justice. 


Lambda 

Alpha 

Epsilon 

383 









a new course in genetics was Included in the curriculum 


Cl M, Stevens 

Chairman 
D up art muni o / Ch e rn ?.v t ry 


J. L. Stol 

Chairm 

*tmenl of Bacteriology and Public flea, 


Adolph I lecht 
Chairman 
Department of Botany 

































































































































































































newly instituted program was information science 




Joseph W. Mills 
Chairman 
Department of C 


William Band 
Chairman 
Department of Phf§ics 




m 




iff; j 

F '" --Eil 


1 


ir.i 












































Front Row : Ralph Yount, Igor Kosin, Mrs. H. L. Eastlick, Irven Buss, U. S. Ashworth, Thomas P. Bogyo. Back Row: George G. Marra, Milton Mosher, 
Sherman C. Lowell, Charlie W. McNeil, Thomas S. Russell, Robert L. Hausenbuiller. 


Sigma Xi 


Association for Computing Machinery 



Front Row: Joseph Wiggs, Fred Ives, Dianne Smith. Second Row: Doug Kunkel, Paul Nelson, Fay Chong, Walt Horak. Back Row: Martin Faulkner, Lynn 
Wheeler, Terry Hamm, Dave Hyslop, Lee Lucas. 


Composed of undergraduates, graduates, and 
professional scientists with demonstrated ability in 
individual areas of research, Sigma Xi, the scientific 
society honorary at WSU, has encouraged original 
investigation in the earth and physical sciences, 
the life and agricultural sciences, the medical 
sciences, mathematics, and engineering. True to 
their motto “companions in zealous research,” the 
members of Sigma Xi have sponsored lectures by 
outstanding researchers throughout the year. 

386 


“Operation Cupid,” the popular computer dance held 
annually on campus was one of the activities of the WSU 
student chapter of A.C.M. (Association for Computing 
Machinery). This year in addition to the WSU dance, 
the organization helped Othello High School to stage 
a similar successful event. Also included in yearly 
events was bringing several speakers to campus. 
Two of the speakers sponsored this year were Jesse Katz 
who spoke on “Simulation in Business,” and Robert 
Rosen who talked on “Macro Extensions of PL/1.” 











Experimental 

Geochemistry 

Left : Mounting a sample for study on the 
X-ray diffractometer. Below : Inspecting a 
record produced by the X-ray diffracto¬ 
meter. 


Experimental geochemistry is concerned with 
the laboratory reactions modeled after those 
which are believed to take place at depth 
in the earth’s crust. These experiments deal 
with the physical properties and chemistry 
of minerals, rocks, rock melts or of vapors, gases, 
or solutions coexisting with solid or 
molten materials and ore designed to clarify 
rock-forming processes. Much of the impetus 
for experimental geochemistry has come 
from the efforts of geologists to understand the 
origin of igneous and metamorphic rock. 
These rocks provide record of processes involved 
in the development of mountain ranges and 
the formation of continents which are surface 
manifestations of changes occurring at great 
depth in the earth. On the basis of field 
investigations or rocks exposed at the earth’s 
surface, geologists propose hypotheses about the 
processes involved in the origin of rocks 
at depth. Experimental geochemistry provides 









Experimental 

Geochemistry 

Right : Preparation of a sample for an ex¬ 
periment at high temperatures and pres¬ 
sures. Samples are enclosed in gold tubes 
which arc sealed by spot welding. Below : 
Examination of a sample after an experi¬ 
ment under the petrographic microscope. 




one means of testing the relative merits of various 
hypotheses by permitting laboratory reproduction of high 
pressures and temperatures similar to those involved in 
natural processes (based on an introduction by P.J. Wyllie, 
Jour. Geol. Ed., June 1966). Research in experimental 
geochemistry in the Geology Department at WSU is, at 
present, directed toward studies involving the mineral 
topaz, a rather uncommon, but geologically significant 
rock-forming mineral, and other minerals. The 
significance of topaz lies in the fact that it is usually found in 
a particular geological environment. Synthesis of topaz 
under controlled temperatures and pressures in the laboratory 
will help to delimit physical conditions in natural 
environments in which topaz formed. Experimental studies 
are now underway at pressures up to 2000 atmospheres 
and temperatures as high as 1000° C. These conditions 
approximate those to be expected during the final 
stages in the crystallization of a rock melt at a depth 
about eight kilometers below the earth’s surface. 


Philip E. Rosenberg 


388 






Kootenay Lake, British Columbia, Canada. 


The Metabolism of a Lake 



For the past ten years Dr. Richard Parker has concerned himself with the physical and biological factors that 
influence the dynamics of freshwater zooplankton populations. During this period, his attention gradually turned 
toward the effects of important trace elements (primarily phosphorous) on the growth and reproduction 
of certain small crustaceans. Initial results from a field study (Parker and Hazelwood 1962) prompted further work 
in the laboratory. Subsequent investigations have shown that the cladoceran Daphnia schdleri actively 
obtains soluble phosphate from its medium (Parker and Helm 1965, Parker and Olson 1966). Included were 
demonstrations that uptake depends upon age of the animal, temperature, concentration of available phosphate, 
quantity of food, and crowding. In addition, large amounts of phosphate are passed into developing ova 
which suggests that phosphate may stimulate 

reproductive activity. While these experiments were Measuring the amount of phosphorous in a sample by radioactive tracers 
in progress a rather unique situation in Kootenay with the Alpha-Beta Proportional Counter, consisting of a voltage con- 

Lake, British Columbia, Canada, was called to tro1 meter > a g as cylinder, a counting chamber, a counter, and a recorder. 

Dr. Parker’s attention. Establishment of a 
fertilizer plant adjacent to a tributary of the 
Kootenay River caused large quantities of inorganic 
phosphate to enter the lake. Concentrations 
of phosphate in freshwater normally run from 1 to 10 
micrograms per liter whereas the concentration of 
Kootenay recently reached 300 micrograms per liter. 

Concern for the fate of the lake under these 
peculiar conditions led to the initiation of an 
extensive field study of its physical and biological 
properties. The Kootenay River passes from Canada 
into the United States and returns to Kootenay 
Lake after a rather long traverse through two states 
(Idaho and Montana), and eventually finds its 
way into the Columbia River system. Long-term 
effects of this low-level pollution are to be obscured 
by the construction of Libby Dam on the river in 
northwestern Montana. This dam will create a 
reservoir extending into Canada and, undoubtedly, 
will cause extensive changes in the quality 


389 





Ld 

< 

h- 

CL 

Z> 


Right: The measurement of 
uptake of phosphorous to the 
size of fish. Below : A plot of 
Parker’s phosphate data on 
Kootenay Lake. 


SIZE 




The Metabolism of a Lake 

of the waters passing through it. Phosphate 
could be concentrated biologically and subsequently 
lost to the sediments or, more probably, 
changes in form would occur so that the ratio of 
inorganic to organic phosphate would be altered 
appreciably. In an effort to understand the complex 
of factors operating in Kootenay Lake, results from 
field and laboratory investigations have been 
incorporated into a model of the ecosystem which 
has been “exercised” on an IBM 360/67. Major 
physical components of the model include 
photoperiod (assumed to be a primary driving- 
force), temperature in the lake, river inflow, 
phosphate concentration in the river and in the lake. 
Only three biological components have been 
incorporated thus far: algal population, cladocerans, 
and kokanee (landlocked salmon). Attention was 
limited to cladocerans among the zooplankton since 
it is known that they represent the primary 
food source for these salmon. Values of the 
parameters in the resulting system of differential 
equations, integrated by the Runge-Kutta method, 
were taken from field observations, experimental 
data obtained in the laboratory, and from the 
literature. Emphasis has been placed on 
incorporating as much biological reality into the 
system as possible in terms of the biota in Kootenay 
Lake. A working model has been produced 
which yields data closely following 
observations in the lake during 1966. Variation in 
phosphate input has been considered with the 
view toward understanding the role played 
in the entire system, and results suggest strong 
possibilities for future management of this lake as 
well as other natural waters. 


390 






CHEEKS 






































let's rush 'em harder . . . he's a legacy, you guys . . . i just can't 
remember her name . . . would you please be quiet so we can 
get this over with? . . . but he has an mg . . . will she hurt a 
party? . . . sure, got a real ace pledge class . . . how'd you do? 
. . . Wednesday night is the first exchange . . . can you really 
see the betas from their sunporch? . . . Saturday morning pledge 
duties are posted ... did you hear that serenade last night? . . . 

they put a chicken in our sleeping dorm . . . but they have 
three on that committee . . . what about the homecoming sign? 
... we all have to get in and do it ... no dress dinner 
thursday! . . . the pi phis took their sneak today . . . sure, he's 
my little brother ... did you hear who got pinned? . . . your skit 
was darling . . . please don't cry . . . thanks guys, 
couldn't have done it without yal 


wmM 





orthos 







































































































































With an unusually large pledge class, Gamma Phi Beta stepped into 

the many fall activities, such as their pledge dance, which 

was raunch with a “Last Stop—Destiny” theme. Also on the fall 

roster of activities was the pledge sneak, exchanges with men’s living 

groups and several firesides. As the weather moved on 

into spring, the Gamma Phis were busy planning their Spring Formal, 

an annual dinner dance at the Country Club. 

It was held in the early spring followed by the unusual happenings 
r»i • n of the Province 12 Convention, which brought over 

Crtimmft Jr hi JoCtti lOO more girls into their house for several days. 



Janis Aldridge 
Linda Anderson 
Barb Asaph 
Patti Balch 
Janet Barton 
Judy Bean 


Susie Boyer 
Mary Brain 
Barb Bushnell 
Shelby Carpenter 
Debbie Coleman 
Shirley Dahlberg 


Donna Downard 
Dorothy Eaton 
Marilyn Endslow 
Janis Gibb 
Barbara Hall 
Betty Hall 


Susan Hatton 
Trudy Henriksen 
Judy Hill 
Karen Johnson 
Carolyn Judd 
Bonnie Kennedy 


Barb Kiem 
Caron Lantz 
Nancy Lapsley 
Bobbi Lawrence 
Scharyn Lawrence 
Margaret May 


Becky Novak 
Linda Otten 
Susan Rutherford 
Karen Ryan 
Norma Jo Scott 
Marilyn Shapton 


Dy Ann Shaw 
Susan Shinnick 
Kathy Sieck 
Marilyn Skrinde 
Linda Smith 
Joan Urdal 


Holly Veium 
Vicki Veium 
Chris Volkmer 
Cathy Weeks 
Carol Westlin 


397 








Alpha Chi Omega 


Chris Adelman 
Karen Anderson 
Kris Anderson 
Patricia Bell 
Nancy Benson 
Terri Blattspieler 


Andrea Bonnicksen 
Janis Brown 
Pam Browning 
Carolyn Buckley 
Barbara Bumgardner 
Gina Butterworth 


Pat Casteel 
Pam Dodd 
Allison Dreier 
Janet Faulk 
Carol Ferrera 
Jeffra Fishback 


Linda Flothe 
Kelly Fredson 
Sandra Gregory 
Marjorie Hamilton 
Paula Harburg 
Earline Harris 


Lucretia Herr 
Midge Johnson 
Maridee Lance 
Mary Long 
Julianne Mack 
Pam McComb 


Kathie Mclnerny 
Georgine Mills 
Pam Moore 
Peggy North 
Cheri Pacsmag 
Gail Pelegruti 



Alpha Chi Omega enjoyed a full year of activities in 
every field. With a new housemother, the “Sisters of the 
Lyre” settled down to have fun in 1967, but 
a fire on the eve of the Washington game sent them 
across the alley to the Sigma Nus. After a major 
clean-up, they moved back to prepare for the annual 
pajama dance, “Once Upon a Mattress.” Later 
in the year, they “Went Native” to the songs of the 
Brown Bag. The singing group “the Omega 8” was 
formed by members of the freshman and sophomore 
classes and entertained at the Bell Hop and 
Mothers’ Weekend. Alpha Chi also celebrated their 
fiftieth anniversary at WSU and alums from all 
over the U. S. returned for the tea. The Sweetheart 
Dinner, scholarship banquet and Senior Dinner 
culminated special recognition at the house. 


Our Mom away from home—always a welcome sight. 



398 





































Jeanette Peterson 
Sheila Ryan 


Mary Lynne Sanford 
Karen Sanstrom 


Myra Scanlan 
Judy Schmidt 


Carolyn Sheehan 
Susan Smith 



The Kitchen Crew. 




Sheri Sonnabend 
Barbara S to well 


Eugenie Strommer 
Ginny Tabor 


Francie Tanner 
Salli Jo Thompson 


Kathleen Toomey 
Maureen Warrick 


Seventeen pledges take their sneak. 


399 






Alpha Delta Pi 


Linda Beckman 
Pam Biallas 
Judy Botteen 
Earlene Boyle 
Julia Brandt 
Bonnie Brebner 


Robin Brockway 
Cyndie Busch 
Bev Ceccanti 
Shiranne Davis 
Kathy Dibblee 
Jeannie Dompier 


Dolores Downward 
Barbara Dyer 
Jeanne Fitts 
Angela Fitzgerald 
Donna Flynn 
Penny French 


Sheryl Gardner 
Ann Gebert 
Barbara Green 
Marie Gruber 
Marian Hadden 
Polli Hamlin 


Sherli Hamlin 
Cathy Hanning 
Barb Honsowetz 
Mary Jaskulski 
Artagene Johnson 
Mary Ann Keller 


Peggy Kemp 
Julie Kerl 
Margaret Kilpatrick 
Karen Kitzke 
Judy Koenigs 
Terry Leever 


Carol Lorenzo 
Linda Lundberg 
Marolyn McGlasson 
Marcia Meyers 
Merrely Miller 
Cathy Monroe 


Maureen O’Neill 
Linda Pfenning 
Peggy Pomeroy 
Shirley Potter 
Judy Risse 



400 











Ann Stanaway 
Theresa Starrs 
Marilyn Wilkins 
Lynda Yule 


Jill Rolfe 
Suzette Russell 
Sandy Saffell 
Vicki Selhaver 
Nancy Soliday 



The Alpha Delta Pi pledges began the year actively 
with their Hillbilly-theme pledge dance, and the 
Halloween party which was given for the actives. 
Along with these sponsored social activities, they 
studied to make their grades for initiation, did 
housework, and participated in campus activities. 
Alpha Delta Pi surprised Stimson Hall by serving the 
men breakfast one morning. They entertained 
the houseboys at the Houseboy Dinner. In December, 
they held a Christmas Fireside; and in the spring, 
a spring dance. Turnabout day provided fun 
for the pledges and for the members. The 
Alpha Delta Pi seniors ended their four memorable 
years with their Senior Impulse Dinner. 



Pledges serve dinner to houseboys. 


401 




Alpha Gamma Delta 


The social events at Alpha Gamma 
Delta varied from the casual to 
the formal. The traditional pledge 
dance was held in the fall, and 
was exuberant in theme and 
decorations. At Christmas, everyone 
participated in decorating for 
the Children’s Christmas Party. 
Also during Christmas the Alpha 
Gamma Deltas gave a dinner-dance 
After the holidays, the annual 
auction was held. Besides being 
fun, the auction netted a considerable 
sum of money, which was given to 
an altruistic project. In the 
spring they held their spring dance, 
a more formal occasion. Besides 
these usual annual events, there 
were numerous other spur-of-the- 
moment activities, such as 
water fights in the spring, firesides 
in the fall and winter, and sneaks 
and skits throughout the year. 


Kay Asher 
Nancy Baker 
Bev Barclay 


Judy Biggs 
Pam Buob 
Barbara Bush 


Sue Chase 
Holly Clifford 
Cyndy Combs 


Lyla Crawford 
Beth Crossland 
Kathy Dahl 




Sue and Kay prepare pledge dance announcements. 


Faris Dearborn 
Sue Ebbert 
Pennie Firestone 
Nan Fry 
Gayle Gibbons 
Susan Hoop 


Kathy Jones 
Kathy Jones 
Sandi Kates 
Peggy Kern 
Donna Kirkwood 
Sally Kuehl 







Cathy Lambert 
Candee Lange 
Jean Millikan 


Preparing the scrapbook for rush. 




Kathy Morasch 
Meredith Morton 
Barbara Nelson 


Sandy Nisson 
Karin Page 
Sue Phipps 


Pam Pierce 
Kathy Piper 
Patti Piper 


Karen Reams 
Jill Reese 
Carrilee Reid 



Ursula Riccius 
Linda Rogers 
Marilyn Sherman 


Susan Snow 
Julie Stockman 
Carla Stucki 


Diane Sundt 
Betty Tomich 
Kathee Vancil 


Marilyn Wegner 
Cathy Woods 
Ellen Zimmerman 


403 



Alpha Omicron Pi 


Shirley Armstrong 
Marilyn Beam 
Rita Beckerini 
Jill Beernink 
Jan Blacklaw 
Linda Boomer 


Nan Booth 
Kathy Bray 
Judy Broughton 
Margo Busby 
Pam Chester 
Suzanne Cox 


Kathy Denny 
Linda Edling 
Paula Edmondson 
Linda Erickson 
Jan Fraser 
Janet Frederickson 


Janet Gaugl 
Susan Gilleland 
Cheryl Gisselberg 
Patricia Green 
Marilyn Gullidge 
Ruth Harms 


Elizabeth Harper 
Beverly Heinemann 
Pat Ingalls 
Gwen Jackson 
Nancy Kelley 
Candy Kellman 


Judy Klug 
Kathleen Kruse 
Martha Lee 
Linda Leeper 
Chris Liss 
Joan Lucke 


Susan Maberry 
Wanda McMillan 
Marian Monty 
Peggy Moss 
Kathy Nikko 
Tanya Novacoff 


Candace Olson 
Linda Ostrander 
Adele Paulson 
Charlene Real 
Margo Riegel 
Donna Rome 



404 








Nayda Schlien 
Judy Stein 
Kathy Strasheim 


Sheryl Tatro 
Merilee Tombari 
Ann Wakefield 


Christine Walker 
Susan Wayenberg 
Sue Webb 


A day of work and we’ll have the house clean for Mothers’ Weekend. 



Alpha Omicron Pi’s fifth year on campus 
was begun by a “Bye-Bye Birdie” song 
and dance skit during rush. Then, trying 
to build a yearly tradition that was 
strictly AOPi, they inaugurated their 
first Pumpkin Caroling party. The pledge 
dance was held in the fall, with “Koffe 
Haus Kaper” as their theme. Their dance 
was complete with folk-singers and 
newspapered walls for effect. They entered 
into the Christmas spirit by having 
Omnipis or anonymous stocking fillers. 
The AOPi Rose Formal, held in the spring, 
was a highlight of the year’s events. 
It was given in honor of the new pledges. 
The year also held many informal events, 
such as the pledge class and senior sneaks, 
firesides, and Turnabout Day. The year 
was rounded by a grand party given for 
Chuckie Garza, a boy who lived at Medical 
Lake and whom the house sponsored. 


Even the members pitch in to help clean the house. 



405 


Chi Omega 


Mary Back 
Joan Bahl 
Helen Beckwith 
Carol Berken 
Marilyn Bowell 


Kathy Butt 
Sally Carpenter 
Fran Cavanaugh 
Linda Clark 
Pam Clayton 


Barb Cressey 
Sydney Crollard 
Tracey David 
Pam Dilley 
Sue Dunn 


Susan Engstrom 
Barbara Feider 
Susan Feringer 
Sandy Finch 
Bonnie Geschke 


Kandie Grubb 
Vicki Gustafson 
Karol Hagman 
Linda Hale 
Bunny Hampton 



Chi Omega began the year with 
activities which included exchanges and 
firesides during the fall and winter highlighted 
by the pledge sneak in the early fall. 
During the winter, their pledge dance, a 
raunch affair with a “Pop Christmas” 
theme, was held. At the beginning of second 
semester they held a tea for their 
housemother, followed on April Fools 
Day with a raunch dance, “Just 
Foolin’ Around.” The pledges surprised 
the seniors with a senior ride. 
Other activities included Turnabout 
Day and Scholarship Dinner. 



804 Linden 


406 


Ilf 







Pam Healy 
Carol Hogan 
Cynthia Holm 
Marcia Hyde 
Penny Jarvis 
Pam Jones 


Nancy Keatts 
Mary Pat Keller 
Karlla Kraft 
Kathy Loggan 
Cynda McPherson 
Kathy Meurer 


Janet Millar 
Joan Minshull 
Margy Morrison 
Stephne Muije 
Marilynn Murray 
Signe Nygaard 


Nancy Quinn 
Janet Sue Reed 
Marsha Reid 
Sue Schneider 
Susan Skule 
Debbie Steidl 


Lynda Stone 
Cindy Swann 
Linda Thill 
Sherry Turner 
Charlene Weber 
Joan Weinbrecht 



Barb and Kathy decorating for the 
pledge dance, “Pop Christmas.” 


407 


















Delta Delta Delta 


Sara Adams 
Joyce Adkinson 
Gretchen Ashe 
Maurine Barnett 
Adrianne Beamer 
Candy Beatty 


Susan Bickelhaupt 
Bunnie Bond 
Joy Broom 
Debby Bryant 
Jo Anne Burklund 
Julie Clapp 


Cande Collins 
Ann Coonradt 
Kathy Erickson 
Carole Franks 
Renee Garceau 
Gretchen Giltner 




Julie Goehring 
Laurel Greene 
Judy Haase 
Melissa Hailey 
Donna Hansen 
Karen Harvey 


The fall began with a visit from the 
national president, Mrs. Perry, who 
participated in the Founder’s Day exchange 
with the Idaho Chapter. Mr. Larry 
Broom, a Tri Delta father, was chosen WSU 
“Dad of the Year.” Their candidate, Auzie, 
was chosen this year’s Handsome Harry. 

Also, in the fall, they held a tea in honor 
of their housemother, Mrs. Taggert. 
Christmas time found the house lively with 
the activity of Pixie Week and a Christmas 
fireside; and a Pine Tree party was held 
for children of the alumnae. A pansy 
breakfast was held in the spring to honor 
all junior women on campus who had 
shown high scholastic achievement at WSU. 
At this time, a scholarship was presented 
to the most deserving girl. Also, in the 
spring, a barn dance was held at the grange. 






Pledges serve the houseboys, 


































































































































































































Barbara Jamieson 
Carolyn Lanning 
Linda Lewis 
Pat Lewis 
Tami McWilliams 
Karen Mickey 


Karen Mikkelsen 
Margo Moran 
Peggy Newschwander 
Sandy Nisley 
Peg Nogle 
Virginia Palmer 


Janet Paulsen 
Carol Quinn 
Dede Reynolds 
Joy Ringel 
Janis Robbin 
Dian Roflfler 


Pam Samuelson 
Nancy Satterwhite 
Nancy Small 
Bev Squire 
Karen Stevenson 
Sharon Theige 



Judy Walsh 
Julie West 


Mary Ruth White 
Kathy Wildermuth 


Nancy Wildermuth 
Linda Williams 


Merilee Wilson 



Underclassmen stole the Senior Couch and left a replacement. 


409 




Delta Gamma 


410 


Barbara Bailor 
Barbara Barlow 
Nancy Barnett 
Jill Berry 
Janie Borrevik 


Joyce Bowen 
Nancy Boyd 
Wendy Bradbury 
Pam Brown 
Judi Burke 


Connie Casady 
Susan Danekas 
Jan Dombroski 
Carol English 
Marilyn Fulfs 


Marilyn Hendrickson 
Kim Hildebrand 
Martha Jones 
Marva Jordan 
Kris Kuehnle 



Stephanie Lambert 
Mary Langlitz 
Linda Lansbury 
Kathy Logsdon 
Susan Mackenroth 



Due to remodeling, the women of Delta 
Gamma had to spend both semesters living 
in dormitories. Stephenson North was 
home for the DG’s during the first 
semester, and Neill Hall for the second 
semester. In the winter, the pledge dance 
was held. The theme was “How the 
West Was. ... ” Also, in the winter a 
Christmas party was held with the guest of 
honor being Santa Claus. This was a time for 
all pledges and seniors to relate what 
they wanted for Christmas, if they had 
been good. Gifts were exchanged under the 
Christmas tree and industrious pixies 
who left treats, made beds, and did 
pledge duties for their humans, were 
revealed. Traditionally the DG’s and their 
brother fraternity, Phi Delta 
Theta caroled. This year was no 
exception. Due to the lack of a chapter 
dining room, the special dinners during the 
year were held in the CUB banquet 
room, the Thunderbird banquet room, 
and in the Rogers-Orton formal dining 


Linda Madsen 
Jeanne McArthur 


Pat McComas 
Jo Ann McReynolds 


Patricia Moreman 
Diane Myers 



room. The DG’s shared with the SAE’s 


the experience of remodeling chapter 
houses by co-sponsoring a pajama dance. 






Maureen O’Brien 
Cathy Olerud 
Connie Phillips 
Pam Poe 
Jo Anne Poska 


Sue Poska 
Carolyn Precht 
Sue Prendergast 
Irene Price 
Kathy Pringle 


Janis Schultz 
Carolyn Schutte 
Cynthia Scott 
Susan Sebade 
Joeen Sheer 


Charlene Shipley 
Janice Smith 
Stephanie Swift 
Debby Tannehill 
Randi Turner 


Jann Ullock 
Becky Welty 
Barbara Wentz 
Jan Williams 
Pam Zupan 



411 













Kappa Kappa Gamma 


Becky Beeler 
Kay Bergevin 
Bonnie Black 
Barb Brohaugh 


Christmas was the busiest time of the year around 
the Kappa house. Fun was had in decorating the 
house and the rooms, and serenading alums with 
the Sig Eps. Help was given to the needy 
families through gifts of food. Christmas cards 
were sent to men in Vietnam and Christmas cheer 
was spread at home through the Houseboy 
Christmas Fireside and the Big-Lil Sis Fireside. The 
other seasons had their busy moments, too. In the 
fall the traditional Spaghetti Dinner and Dance 
where girls and dates danced and dined in an 
Italian atmosphere was held. The Apple Polishing 
Dessert for their favorite professors was another fall 
function. There were games and entertainment. 
The Kappa’s worked with the ATO’s to win 1st 
place in the Homecoming Sign contest. On 
Halloween they had fun and games with the Sigma 
Nu’s on their traditional Halloween exchange. 


Julie and Lani playing Santa Claus, 


Sherry Chapman 
Bev Cheney 
Marcia Colwell 
Ann Cornell 
Carolyn Cornell 


Beth Coulter 
Colleen Daniel 
Shirley Davis 
Gina Diilaway 
Doris Duskin 


Mary Erlandson 
Pam Follett 
Hannah Fuhrmeister 
Bonnie Gasaway 
Becky Gehr 


Jane Gembolis 
Valerie Gifford 
Cathy Giles 
Kathy Gray 
Marilyn Hales 

















































































































Judy Kieffer 
Susan Knox 
Kay Ledgerwood 
Sally Lokken 
Sara McDonald 
Sally Mentzer 


Marilyn Mills 
Susan Mills 
Trish Mowry 
Jan Moyer 
Donna Newberg 
Susie Nussbaum 


Cathy Parrott 
Rhea Raiton 
Diane Roloff 
Nancy Savory 
Karen Seefeldt 
Toni Shepard 


Flo Sogaard 
Janie Stinchfield 
Susan Stinchfield 
Lynn Ann Stodholme 
Julie Stokke 
Camille Storey 


Teddi Travis 
Diana Williams 
Betty Wolfe 
Julie Woods 
Sandy Wright 
Genie Yelland 


413 















Kappa Alpha Theta 


Patti Anderson 
Saundi Anderson 
Jane Archer 
Ann Bratrud 
Sandy Brown 
Victoria Brown 


Nancy Burd 
Cindy Burkhardt 
Coralie Carey 
Mary Jane Coulthard 
Gail Dalquist 
Paulette Diafos 


Sandy Eggert 
Sylvia Ellefsen 
Eugenia Ellis 
Janyce Engelland 
Julie Hagensen 
Gretchen Hawley 


Sue Hedlund 
Linda Hicks 
Cindy Hollingbery 
Erica Honeywell 
Carrie Jones 
Janet Judy 



Kappa Alpha Theta started the year with an 
unusually large pledge class. The year’s 
activities started with a pajama dance in 
the early fall, followed at Christmas with 
their pledge dance, appropriately named 
“Because It’s Christmas.” The pledges 
surprised the members by kidnapping the 
house president on their retreat. Many 
exchanges were held with the men’s living 
group seniors. As the special senior project 
they decorated the senior room. Some of the 
special events of the year were Turnabout 
Day where the pledges became the members 
and vice versa, Senior Impulse Day and the 
Christmas party held for children. 



Gretchen Hawley being presented as a May Queen finalist. 


Janice King 
Becky Kirk 
Suellyn Koontz 
Joan Land 



414 












Mike Le Clerc 
Katherine Leland 
Sandy Lemcke 
Debbie Lloyd 
Peggy Ludwick 



Jil MacDonald 
Mary Miller 
Leslie Mincks 
Kathi Moore 
Christie Morrison 


Pris O’Banion 
Linda O’Neal 
Karen Renshaw 
Patricia Ryan 
Sally Schafer 


Susan Schafer 
Jeani Tommervik 
Anne Walker 
Nancy Weaver 
Kathy Wogman 



Theta’s welcoming new fall pledges. 



A Theta freshman becomes a new Spur member. 


415 





The women of Kappa Delta began the year by jumping 
immediately into the round of activities with their 
pledge dance, a formal with a theme from “Dr. Zhivago” 
—“Somewhere, My Love;” they followed this with 
other fall activities including exchanges, firesides, 
Senior Impulse Day, and serenades. As the year 
moved on, there were many other activities such as 
Turnabout Day, and a raunch dance in the early spring 
with the psychedelic theme of “Who Are You Really?” 
Then, in the late spring, the annual White Rose 
Formal dinner-dance was held, followed closely by the 
pledge sneak. Also, at different times during 
the year, special dress-up dinners were held. 


An all-house party in full swing, 


Barb Akins 
Ruth Allan 


Passing the candle before announcing an engagement. 


Karen Anderson 
Linda Barker 
Nancy Baurichter 
Swannee Beck 
Dianne Borjessan 
Laurie Brandt 


Donna Brunni 
Lynn Byers 
Linda Cotant 
Cheryl Dunning 
Barb Eagle 
Pat Emigh 


Kathy Engstrom 
Barney Fine 
Linda Fine 
Pixie Harris 
Margie Hart 
Diana Harvey 


Cindy Hupe 
Gilda Hutchinson 
Janet lies 
Carol Lorentz 
Lexy MacDonald 
Diane McPhee 














































:rsatihty was 
hi as they ce 
year. Froi 
ities andfroir 
Cappa Phi in 
busy. Second 
;y still found 
living room, ; 
fest, leapfrog 
Checkmate 
searching fo 
phy, and ser< 
ime. A Chris 
renties pledge 
and the t: 
ance with th 
play a 


























































Coleen La Londe 
Susan Leatha 
Susan Lemcke 
Linda Lord 
Ferol Mabry 
Patti Mann 


Shirley Matthews 
Judith K. Maughan 
Patti Mead 
Pam Mellinger 
Diane Miller 
Elizabeth Nevins 





Getting ready for an exchange with the Sigma Nus. 


Jamie Osgard 
Patricia Parker 



Linda Payne 
Sandra Seaman 
Barbara Schaeffer 
Patricia Schnebly 
Barbara Smith 


Cindy Smith 
Rosalie Smith 
Sue Smith 
Mary Snider 
Jane Spiller 


Pamela Taylor 
Joy Underwood 
Barbara Vaughan 
Elaine Wierman 
Janet Zwight 


419 













Sigma Kappa 


Founder’s Day was celebrated with a dinner 
honoring the alums on the ninth of 
November. Alpha Gamma chapter of Sigma 
Kappa won the junior class blood drive 
and placed in the homecoming sign contest. 
Early morning pledge dance announcements 
led the way to a pledge dance in a house 
transformed into a “Snowed Inn” through 
hours of work and carloads of greenery 
being transported to the house. At Christmas, 
Sigma Kappa had a party for the 
children of Pullman alums complete with 
Santa Claus and the traditional exchange of gifts 
among the girls. The Spring Formal, 
“Legend in Lavender,” was held at the chapter 
house at the beginning of the second semester. 



Sigma Kappas waiting for Saturday dinner to be served. 


Lillian Adkins 
Terry Barnard 
Pam Board man 
Diane Born 
Pam Buckley 
Sue Cokeley 


Judy Conrath 
Ginny Crabb 
Sandy Cummins 
Carol Depner 
Pat Dobler 
Pam Dubigk 


Vicky Finkas 
Tina Foley 
Sharynn Freiheit 
Barbara Groom 
Barbara Hall 
Sue Harris 


Jan Johnson 
Celia Jones 
Dianne Langevin 
Patti McLaughlin 
Melinda Merrill 
Dodie Norman 



420 



Patti Steenrod 
Sharon Templeton 


Sherry Terry 
Carol Thompson 


Charlene Tichy 
Penny Tye 


Barbara Wade 
Chris Wihlborg 
Nancy Wilcox 
Lynne Wood 






















































Left : Rushees leaving a Tri Delt rush party during fall 
rush. Below : The Lambda Chi Watermelon Bust where 
fall sorority pledges compete in the watermelon eating 
contest, entertain with skits, and are entertained by the 
Lambda Chis. Bottom : Theta Xi’s Homecoming sign 
took many hours to build. 






\ 


Greek Informals 


In an era when almost everything has been questioned, 
it behooves many Greeks to take stock and ask “What 
are the values of a fraternity in the year 1967?” 
The interest and devotion of fellow members and 
adult advisors have helped to guide the transition 
from sheltered home life to complete independence. 

Service as an officer or as a committee chairman 
or member with programs planned and outlined by 
experienced national officers has provided expert 
training for participation in all kinds of civic 
responsibility. The rituals of a fraternity, the 
common experience, the sharing of ideas, the mystical 
bond of sisterhood, the search for goals have 
provided a common ground for the rich experience of 
lifetime friends. (Based on the Intrafraternity 
Research and Advisory Council, December 1, 1965). 







Fraternities 


























































































































































































































Steve Amundson 
Bill Bain 
Dave Beach 
Ron Bendschneider 


Gaylen Blackford 
Bill Boyington 
Barry Broback 
Brian Buntain 


John Gain 
Tom Curry 
Dan Davis 
John Devereaux 


Robert Gass 
Gary Geroux 
Mike Gordon 
Gary Hane 


Tim Hanifen 
Gordon Harvey 
Earl Hatfield 
Donald Havre 


Acacia began the year with numerous firesides and 
exchanges with women’s living groups. Other types of 
date affairs were held as part of their social program 
each month. The Christmas season was full of 
activities with the annual pledge dance being held in early 
December. This was enjoyed by everyone, along with 
the stag party. They held their Winter Formal at the 
Royal Inn at the beginning of the semester. As the weather 
turned more springlike, they held their spring picnic, 
an all-house retreat, on the Palouse range. Their 
Founder’s Day drive was concluded by a special dinner 
honoring Acacia alumni. It was held in the late spring. 


424 

warm 

lliBlllSSSSSSSSmSSSl 



Acacia 


Larry and Dean doing Saturday housework, 

































































































Steve Hawkes 
Thomas Healy 
Philip Hoffman 


John James 
Lew Jorgenson 
David Koyama 


Roger Lauckhart 
Dick Lien 
Mike Loop 


Ron Metcalf 
Robert Mosebar 
Bob Nelson 


Getting ready for the Spring Formal 


Dick Nelson 
Bob Paine 
Jack Pittis 


Mike Reese 
Robert Ruecker 
Doug Salvadalena 
Terry Sebring 


v > 


David Shefner 
Dwight Small 
Earl Small 
David Smith 


Frank Teague 
Ric Tobia 
Barry Vasboe 
Brian Wanless 


Sharing a lollipop at a raunch dance, 


Larry Washburn 
David Wed in 
Robert Williamson 
Pat Wright 


425 








































































































































































Preparing for dinner at the AGR house. 


Alpha Gamma Rho 


Richard Anderson 
Jim Angus 
Bruce Bargmeyer 


Phil Bolin 
Nick Botaitis 
Terry Brown 


Paul Carlson 
Bob Coppock 
Norm Davis 


Wayne Davis 
Kailan Dunn 
Jim Evenden 



Fall semester, the pledge class of 
AGR captured top grades for their 
freshman class over all men’s 
living groups. Pledges also put 
on a “Turkey Trot,” the annual 
pledge dance, a sneak, and a 
turnabout day during which the 
members switched roles with the 
freshmen. All-house activities 
included the annual rose formal 
“Moonbeams on Roses,” a barn 
dance, initiation dance, and 
several firesides. The Battle of the 
Aggies was also one of AGR’s 
victories for the busy year. 



Initiating the freshmen into the card club. 


Bob Felton 
Mike Hardin 
Larry Henry 
Duane Jacklin 
Jim Jacobs 
Douglas Janachek 


Gary Jurgensen 
Gordon Jurgensen 
Grant Jurgensen 
Rick Keene 
Steve Kikuchi 
Mike Knight 



426 








The men of Alpha Gamma Rho professionally 
prepare a meal. 



Jon Lindstrom 
Myron Linstrum 
Terry Logan 


Curtis Long 
Bill McElroy 
Bill Mehrten 


Larry Miller 
Mike Mittge 
Denny Odman 


Ron Odman 
Michael O’Rear 
Frank Palmiero 


Jim Peterson 
Lance Roberts 
Steve Rosbach 



Clark Sandoz 
A1 Schmauder 
John Schoefif 


Paul Smith 
Read Smith 
Robert Stephenson 


Mike Stobie 
Dale Taylor 
Eric Thorn 


Gary Wegner 
Gary Winegar 
Jim Yamamoto 



Four AGR’s relax in the lounge. 


427 








Alpha Kappa Lambda’s fall social calendar included exchanges with 
women’s living groups, firesides, and the Fall Pledge Sneak. 
Around Christmas time, they held their fall pledge dance, which was 
raunch with an IBM theme. In the spring, their activities increased. 
They held their Golden Rose Formal in Spokane. They also held 
a spring pledge dance, which was a raunch street dance. The 
Scholarship Dinner and the Senior Dinner were also held in the spring. 

Other activities included a pledge sneak by second semester 
pledges, a turnabout day, and several water fights. 


Chuck Adams 
Tom Atkins 
Nick Beamer 


Grant Beckeriri 
Roger Bugbee 
Doug Buss 
Richard Buss 
Dave Carlson 
Gary Clark 




Alpha Kappa Lambda 


Bill Clevenger 
Jim Cobb 
Dwight Dawson 
Larry Dontos 
Chuck Dunn 
Dennis Floyd 



Bill Gibson 
Larry Granger 
Dave Hamel 
Tom Hansen 
George Harris 
Phil Huey 


Kim Jones 
Greg Ledgerwood 
Jay Leipham 
Larry Levien 
Pat Lincoln 
Dave Litzenberger 


Larry Loveless 
Larry McLain 
Fred Mounser 
Don Olmstead 
Don Olson 
Bruce Pavitt 


Bill Peters 
Don Quackenbush 
Steve Schaefer 
Jerry Schiller 
Mike Sohu 
Lowell Solienberger 


John Swenson 
Paul Voorhees 
Rich Whitney 
Jack Wilson 
Ray Winisky 
Byron Woodworth 



428 






Relaxing in the living room. 


Delta Chi 



Rob Bateman 
Dave Chambers 


During the fall, Delta Chi’s activities included exchanges and 
firesides with women’s living groups, and the pledge sneak. In 
the late fall, the pledge dance, a raunch affair aptly titled 
“Take Her Down in a Yellow Submarine” was held. Around 
Christmas time, the annual Christmas Fireside was held. They were 
active in other areas, also, winning first place in intramural 
bowling. They held a Chi Delphia dance in the early spring, honoring 
the recently chosen Chi Delphia members, and also held their 
White Carnation Formal in Spokane. Another spring activity was 
the Delta Chi-AOPi Barbecue. Other activities throughout 
the year included Turnabout Day and the senior ride. 



A typical Delta Chi study room. 



Steve Clayton 
Greg Cline 
Dick Davis 
Duane Denny 
Jim Denny 
Malcolm Derr 



Bill Eslick 
Richard Eslick 
Doug Fisher 
Richard Harvey 
Richard Hill 
Chris Johnson 


Andy Jordan 
Dick Joslin 
Bill Keith 
Warren Ladiges 
Robert Layton 
John Leque 



Paul McCormick 
Pete McNew 
Tom Moog 
Paul Muller 
Tom Nihoul 
Ron Peterson 


Syed Raza 
Alan Roecks 
Matt Wakabayashi 
Barry Watson 
Bruce Wilson 
Henry Wyman 


429 




The men of Alpha Tau Omega began their year 
of activities early in the fall with a raunch 


Alpha Tau Omega 



pledge dance, titled “Pandora’s Box.” Close on the 
heels of this came the fall pledge sneak, followed 
by exchanges with women’s living groups, firesides, 
and, later on when the weather was colder, 
snowball fights. Around Christmas, they held their 
house Christmas party. As spring approached 
they held Turnabout Day, followed in the later 
spring by a costume dance, the Roman Function, 
where everyone wore togas. Other spring 
activities included Steak and Beans 
Dinner and the spring pledge sneak. Also held 
were many dinners with special guest 
speakers who had appeared on campus. 


Mike Bendix 
Jim Binder 
David Bowen 
Bob Briggs 
Lee Brown 
Dave Burnam 


Tom Cams 
Doug Carter 
Mike Comin 
Foy Cornett 
Fred Coson 
Bob Cunningham 


Bob Drinkard 
Stewart Edwards 
Ted Forsi 
Rick Gardiner 
Kip Gladder 
Jerry Hayes 


Rick Hooper 
Steve Hoover 
Jim Langseth 
Dennis Luiten 
Michael Luiten 
Stu Lyle 


430 





























Jim Malm 
Walt McAloney 
Norman McKinley 
Bob Missildine 
Meyers Mjelde 
Brad Morfitt 


Marc Mutz 
Rick Myers 
Woody Nickels 
Joe Nye 
Bill Pennick 
Steve Pohlman 


Greg Pratt 
Rod Raguso 
Mark Reese 
John Rodda 
Steve Sanders 
Steve Schmitz 



Three ATO’s take a study break to work on a car. 



Randy Tysor 
Jim Washam 
Rich Weaver 
Darryl Weide 
Doug Wise 


431 







Beta Theta Pi 


Dan Akey 
Roger Aldrich 




George Arger 
Tack Ashlock 


*Yk 


Robert Bock 
Barry Briggs 


Two Betas temporarily relieve their cook to add a few personal touches 
to lunch. 


Jeff Broom 
Bill Brougham 
Jerry Brown 
Tim Busch 


Mike Cadigan 
Bob Clark 
Bradley Cleveland 
Richard Dagg 


Rob Drumhiller 
Jack Ettling 
Ken Evans 
Doug Flansburg 


Hank Grenda 
Arley Harrel 
Randy Hopkins 
Craig Lee 
Nick Lippert 
Robert Lobdell 


Bill George 
Dave Golinsky 
Mick Green 
Bob Greene 












The men of Beta Theta Pi had various chances this year 
to leave their studies and relax for awhile. The 
activities began early in the fall with the pledge dance, 
which had a costume-party theme. The annual 
Christmas formal once again turned into a pajama 
dance. As the weather moved on into spring, they held their 
biggest dance of the year, “The Daffodil Dance,” 
the annual spring formal held in Spokane. Other Beta 
activities included the spring raunch dance, 

“The Miami Triad,” and many exchanges and firesides 
throughout the year. The member work session 
was a source of fun, as was the “borrow pool” from 
which everyone could borrow what they needed. 



Craig Olson 
Lee Omlid 
Tim O’Shea 
Allen Peterson 
Doug Reed 
Bruce Rothwell 


Don Schacht 
Dick Schreck 
George Schroeder 
Greg Schubert 
Steve Shoun 
Mark Siks 


Earl Simpson 
Joe Strecker 
Tom Streit 
Steve Tidrick 
Bill Tryon 
Fred Wedeberg 



Teddy Bear (right) poses with Beta welcoming committee. 


Muscle building class in the chapter room. 



433 






Igllf 


In the early fall, Delta Sigma Phi held their Sorority 
Snatch, where all pledge class presidents of the 
sororities were kidnapped and taken to dinner, and 
not returned until the Delta Sigs had been serenaded. 
This event was followed by the annual Green Garter 
pledge dance in the late fall, and the pledge-member 
football game, which was won by the members. Other 
fall activities included Turnabout Day and the pledge 
sneak. They were also very active in intramural 
sports. In the spring, they held their Sailor’s Ball, 
a formal in Spokane. Other activities throughout the 
year included exchanges with women’s living groups, 
firesides, the annual Christmas Party, and raising 
money for their new house to be built next fall 




































































































































Delta Tau Delta 



Mike Arai 
Fred Bannister 
Tom Bond 
Neil Cabbage 
Terry Dahlin 
Kenneth Elder 


Harald Euler 
Eric Fisher 
Tom Fitzsimmons 
James Fox 
Bill Goff 
Gary Greenman 



Greg Lenhart 
Charles Mickelson 
John Morgan 
Bob Nasburg 
Kenneth Neal 
Jim Pasinetti 


Ray Romjue 
Charles Shaw 
Richard Skordal 
John Smoots 
Jim Slender 
Dan Sterley 




One Delta Tau Delta member found a comfortable bed in the 
living room. 

Delta Tau Delta’s pledge dance was held in the early 
fall. It was raunch with the theme of “Go For It.” 

Other fall activities included the pledge sneak, 
Turnabout Day and the pledge-member football game, 
which was won by the members. Also during the fall, 
the Delta Tau Delta Big Sisters were chosen. As the 
snow began to fall, the Christmas Smorgasbord was 
held, as well as several snowball fights. As spring 
approached, they held their Scholarship Dinner, 
followed by the Sally Sunshine Contest. In late spring, 
they held their spring formal in Spokane. The theme 
was “Spring Fall.” It was highlighted by the 
crowning of the 1967-68 Sally Sunshine. Other 
activities throughout the year included 
exchanges and firesides with women’s living 
groups, serenades, and water fights. 

Greg Tweit 
Michael Ulrich 
Lanny Wagner 
Jim Webb 


A little campaign material to go with lunch. 


A 


435 
















a«i 






Terry Altomari 
Larry Amos 
Chuck Barrett 
Joe Barrett 
Gerald Beck 
Dave Bingham 


Robert Blanchard 
Maxwell Bohn 
Mike Buehier 
Fred Chapman 
John Childs 
Gerald Click 


David Coleman 
David Coombs 
Tim Copeland 
Dean Crothers 
Bob Dally 
Doug Dammrose 


Phillip Eckerdt 
Michael Elliott 
Jim Essinger 
John Gardiner 
Dave Gardner 
Robert Gebo 


Jerry Giles 
James Grant 
Ken Grimm 
Larry Howard 
Pete Johnson 
Phil Johnston 


Terry Judd 
Douglas Kaer 
Dennis Kanzler 


Bob prepares to give Mike a haircut, 


Delta Upsilon began the year with a large pledge 
class. Activities continued with a pledge dance 
in the early fall having a “Wizard of ID” theme. 
This was followed by Homecoming weekend, 
and a Founder’s Day celebration in which the 
men had an opportunity to meet the alumni. 
During the winter months a pajama dance was 
held, along with numerous exchanges and 
firesides. Also, held was their winter formal, 
“A Winter’s Holiday.” In the spring the main 
event of the year, the DU round-up 
was held. It had a western theme and was 
held in May. It included a huge pit barbecue 
followed by a raunch dance. Other 
activities this year included turnabout 
day, the pledge-member retreat, the senior 
serenade group, and a Christmas party. 



































































































































































Getting psyched for an exchange with Stephenson North. 


Robert Kemper 
Chuck Knoeber 
Terry Larsen 
Don Leach 
Jack Lilja 
Richard Llewellyn 


Steve Llewellyn 
Larry Logsdon 
Roger McCracken 
Bruce McEachran 
Mike Miller 
Richard Miller 


Marvin Monty 
Mike Moore 
Don Palmer 
Don Phillips 
Dave Rayner 
Doug Reams 


Rick Robertson 
Dan Rothrock 
Mike Rowswell 
Jan Schultz 
Gordon Scougale 
Ed Shaw 


Tom Shining 
John Siemers 
Lan Silvestri 
Craig Smith 
Tim Sonnichsen 
William Strouse 



437 




Mark Anderson 
Paul Beeman 
Gary Blankers 
Richard Case 
Ted Deusner 


Gene Dogen 
John Doumit 
Tim Esche 
Edward Graham 
Jim Haskins 


Jim Hasselman 
Louis Heaton 
James Helm 
Dan Herman 
Percy Hoekema 


Clint Hoffman 
Mark Jacobson 
Larry James 
Chester Jahns 
David Kincaid 


John Kittel 
Jay Lancaster 
Robert Longtain 
Jim Lyle 
Steve Mathison 


John McLean 
Tom Peper 
Dick Pilskog 
Tom Poole 
Larry Porter 


The men of FarmHouse Fraternity began the 
year with a “Roaring 20V’ costume dance in 
the early fall. They continued the fall 
activities with exchanges with women’s living 
groups and numerous firesides. During the 
winter the annual pledge dance, this year 
titled “Frosty Toes” w r as held. Around 
Christmas time a house Christmas party where 
everyone exchanged funny gifts was held. As 
the weather finally moved on to spring other 
activities such as the pledge sneak, scholarship 
dinner and the surprising senior sneak were 
held. The members took the seniors on a 
senior ride so they could bid farewell to the 
Palouse country before they graduated. 


An evening meal—family style 
















































































































































Vern Porter 
John Ridlington 
Ray Schoessler 
Dick Seelye 
James Smith 
Michael Steele 




Thomas Steele 


William Stevens 


Gerald Teeter 


Dale Tillman 


Ray William 


Mervin Winkle 


Leon Zweegman 


Bob finds time to study. 



Gene and Mark check I.D. at the FarmHouse Roaring 20’s 
Dance. 



Every once in a while the guys take the time to have a peaceful game of bridge. 


439 











rtf 



* 





T m i 

,|gpl H E ^ 


J:. *fi J 






































































































pSSEki; 


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; P 


as introduced sorority pledges to college 
ir waffle breakfast. The year continued 
tades to the numerous sororities, pledge 
use dinner exchanges, a cruise on Lake 
in the spring, and several all-out raunch 
rices. The highlight of the year was the 
Formal, a gala affair held just before 
ppa Sigs concentrated on the academic 
as well as the social life of college with 
p rules such as study table; thus helping 
members learn personal responsibility. 


Dan and Mike in their leisure time. 


Frank Phillips 
Carl Polhemus 
Irvin. Roller 
Chuck Roos 


John Wilson 
Ted Wilzen 
Russ Woodruff 



. 




















































































































































































































































































Lambda Chi Alpha 


Formal pledging, 


Lambda Chi Alpha began their fall activities with their 
annual Watermelon Bust for all new sorority pledges. 
Other fall activities centered around exchanges and 
firesides with women’s living groups and serenades. They 
held their fall pledge sneak in October. As the 
weather turned to winter, the pledge dance, “Time 
Tunnel” was held, along with Turnabout Day and the 
house Christmas party. As spring approached, they held 
their annual Spring Formal in Spokane, followed 
in the late spring by the Fireman’s Ball raunch dance. Also 
held during the spring were the Scholarship 
Dinner, the spring pledge sneak, and the Senior 
Banquet, where all graduating seniors were honored. 

Greetings from the men of 
Lambda Chi Alpha. 


Tom Brattebo 
Mike Brown 
Tim Bruya 
John Cappelletti 
Phii Chesley 
Garry Christensen 


Larry Christensen 
Bill Clark 
Greg Clark 
Paul Collins 
Ray Crabbs 
Eric Donelson 


Tom Dubuque 
Wayne Erickson 
Bob Fleer 
Skip Fresn 
George Gabriel 
Terry Garrison 


Dave Haddad 
Bob Hall 
David Hauter 
Gordon Hedeen 
John Holt 
Rob Horrell 










































































































Lambda Chi’s 
preparing to pick 
up fall sorority 
pledges for the 
Watermelon Bust. 



Larry Vandenbrink 
Michael Walker 
Dick Watters 
John Zak 


Roger Johnson 
Brian Juel 
Bill Kennedy 
Pat Kimzey 
Jim Knutson 
Dave Longanecker 


Dave Loomis 
Don Mayer 
Bill McCaw 
Tom McCullough 
Pat McFarlan 
Mike Moe 


Don Muller 
Dan Murray 
Nick Nichols 
Gary Nurse 
Karsten Overa 
Michael Palmer 


Darrel Peeples 
John Peterson 
Rich Reid 
Dave Reynolds 
John Risse 
Tom Rybus 


Rocky Salskov 
Steve Saunders 
Dick Schweiger 
Bart Smith 
Neal Smith 
Doug Toschi 


443 









Phi Delta Theta 


Dennis Chilcote 
Mike Coilins 


Bill Gregory 
Bruce Grim 


Doug Grim 
William Gundstrom 
Felix Harke 
Jim Hendrey 
Richard Hill 


Joe Hutsell 
Tim Irvin 
Neil Jennings 
Doug Kloke 


Richard Logar 
Walter MacFarlane 
Mike Malcolm 
Pat Mclntire 
Don Mele 


Dick Moffatt 
Ron Moore 
Skip Nussbaum 
Jerry Pepin 
Rick Seaton 
































































The men of Phi Delta Theta began their year by 
holding a pajama dance in the early fall. They 
continued the fall’s fun with exchanges and firesides 
with women’s living groups and serenades. Their 
pledge dance titled “Take LSD and Come in Six 
Colors” was also held in the fall. Everyone had fun on 
Turnabout Day, the pledge sneak, the pledge ride 
given them by seniors, and the senior ride, 
which was planned by the pledges. A Klondike dance 
was held in the spring followed by the Spring Formal in 
Spokane. Other activities included the Spring 
Cruise and the annual Mothers’ Weekend Turtle Race. 




A serenade by Kappa Alpha Theta. 


Our trophy room. 



Elliot Simians 
John Sousley 
Steve Steiner 
Gary Swenson 
Faruk Taysi 


Dave Thomas 
Larry Tommervik 
Phil Town 
Robert Weaver 
George Wegrich 


Mike Werner 
Larry Wilhelm 
Tim Zier 
Steve Zuvela 
Steve Zwight 


445 


















An annual event for the members, the announcement of the 
spring Fiji Island Dance was a new event for the 
freshmen. The rally was held before the dance by 
surprising the women’s living groups during dinner. The 
Fijis, with blackened faces and carrying torches 
ran from the sororities to the dorms screaming and yelling. 

The band, “Sound Transfusion,” played at the 
dance. One of the members of the band was a Fiji. Other 
dances held during the year were the pledge dance— 

“Trogg Stomp”— which was completely organized by the 
pledges, “Hoods and Broads”—a spring fireside, 
and a Christmas fireside. Fijis participated in 
intramurals this year, winning a first place in skiing and 
placing in the finals for football. Fijis honored their alums 
and their seniors by giving each a dinner. 

The Fijis also donated their service to 
the community by waxing the Pullman fire engines. 

Phi Gamma Delta 



Vigo Anderson 
John Blasen 
Steve Brownell 
Jon Claeson 
Roger Cockerline 
Bruce Devereaux 


Charles Doland 
Bob Dzurick 
Dave Fallstrom 
Paul Hansen 
Bill Hart 
Chuck Henderson 


Michael Holtby 
Jim Hoppe 
Bob Iverson 
Chuck Kaysner 
Kevin Keiler 
Mark Longmeirer 


Bob Lucas 
Harlan Mayer 
John McDaniel 
Bill McGuire 
Gordon McLean 
Frank Peters 


Keith Petteys 
Marc Phillips 
Ray Power 
Gary Schell 
Gary Sires 
Phil Smith 


Warren Smith 
Tom Thompson 
Arne Thorgerson 
Derek Valley 
Robert Warehouse 
Donald Witten 



446 













Phi Kappa Theta 


Phi Kappa Theta’s fall activities included their pledge 
dance, “Let the Good Times Flow,” the pledge sneak, and 
a raunch dance won from KUGR radio for the March 
of Dimes Contest. They also participated in exchanges and 
firesides with women’s living groups, serenades, and 
other campus activities. Christmas time brought a 
house Christmas party complete with Santa Claus, and 
a special Christmas dance. Spring heralded the beginning 
of many new activities, beginning with a second raunch 
dance, given by the second semester pledges, Turnabout 
Day, and the spring formal, “Midnight in Roses.” 

They also held a scholarship dinner, initiation dinner, and 
took their seniors on a ride to show them the Palouse. 



Greg Bloom 
Mike Bueler 
James Cochran 
Richard Coukos 
David Deccio 


Dennis Deccio 
Leonard Diess 
Thumper Dunning 
Tom Eastman 
Richard Fermo 
Bill Flake 


Andrew Harle 
Mike Hart 
Chip Hayward 
Bill Henry 
Jim Hottott 
Mike Houck 


Michael E. Johnson 
Michael L. Johnson 
Pat Johnson 
Dave Kirby 
Allan Kovis 
Tom Krumsick 


Patrick Lepley 
Neil Lowe 
Bob Maasen 
Mark Mahnkey 
Tim McDermott 
Mike Mclnnes 


Fred Miller 
Jerry Morse 
John Mraz 
Donnie Lee Pitzer 
Ralph Riden 
Mike Sauer 


Jim Sauvage 
Dan Schlee 
Ed Spalding III 
Tom Trotzer 
Robert Tuch 
Jerry Vlahovich 


447 




Phi Kappa Tau 


Mike Adams 
Ken Alhadeff 
Kenneth Allison 
David George Batten 
Terry Bergevin 
James Brown 


Doug Butler 
Jack Conway 
Roderick Dean 
George Dosser 
Bob Doull 
Ray Franklin 



The year began with a successful pledge dance at which 
Kappa Valerie Gifford was crowned Pledge Princess. The 
pledges took their sneak to Lake Coeur d’Alene. Thanksgiving 
was given due respect with a special dinner, and the 
Christmas party was visited by a special guest. The second 
semester began with a victory in intramural swimming and 
a third place finish in the intramural gymnastics competition. 

“The Negulae,” a seven-piece dance band, entertained 
at the Phi Kappa Tau Rose Formal. The four chapters in this 
domain were represented at the Domain Conference held 
here on April 29. The activities came pretty well to a close 
with the spring cruise on Lake Coeur d’Alene. Also, 
the Phi Tau limousine (the ’46 Cadillac) was still actively 
being used for transportation at the end of the year. 



A vet student prepares to operate on one of the brothers. 


Wes Franklin 
Morris Garman 
John Gilmour 
Thomas Goold 
James Hamer 
Barry Hayes 


William Holleman 
Bruce Howard 
Claude Irwin 
Dennis Jacky 
Paul Johnson 
Robert Johnson 




We even study between initiations. 


The initiation of a “son.” 




Michael Kauffman 
Owen Kuribayashi 
Timothy Lutman 
Gary McEachern 


Arlo Morgenweck 
Joseph Orech 
Jerel Pederson 
Bruce Peterson 


Ron Robar 
Dick Shreves 
Lee Shrontz 
Rick Small 


John Story 
J. C. Strodemier 
Ed Thompson 
William Vernon 


449 
































































































Roy Romstad 
Jerry Root 
David Rosser 
William Schwerin 
Dean Sevon 


Alan Shintaffer 
Bill Sloan 
Craig Smith 
Mike Stone 
Terry Stratton 


Doug Stuhr 
Chuck Sweany 
Greg Taylor 
Steven Taylor 
Larry Thatcher 


Keith Trafton 
Allen Vaa 
George Vanderbilt 
James Van Woerden 
Richard Walker 


The Phi Sig string quartet. 



Phi Sigma Kappa began their fall 
activities with a pajama dance in the early 
fall, and the Phi Sig Rumble, a raunch 
dance in the late fall. Also in the fall the 
pledges took their sneak, and the fall 
cruise was held. Other fall activities 
included exchanges with women’s living 
groups, serenades, firesides and 
later on in the season snowball fights. During 
the winter, turnabout day was held, along 
with the annual Christmas party. 

Spring brought a new burst of activities, 
featuring the pledge dance, “You Turn My 
Heart On,” in the early spring, 
the Military Brawl on the evening before 
the Military Ball, and the 
annual Housemother’s Party, a dress 
dinner held for all campus 
housemothers. Also in the spring, they 
held their Founder’s Day Formal and in 
the later spring, a western dance. 

Other activities included Steak and 
Beans dinner, the Senior Speak-out, 
where seniors gave inspirational 
messages to the house, and the spring cruise. 


451 








Pi Kappa Alpha); 


Richard A hell 
Jack Arnos 


David Ayling 
Bob Baldwin 

































































































































































JM.K& 


jj 


Pi Kappa Alpha began the year with their 
pledge dance in the early fall. It was 
a raunch dance with a “Wild Thing” theme. 
Other fall activities included numerous 
exchanges and firesides with women’s 
living groups. In the winter their 
annual pajama dance, “The Rabbit Habit” 
was held. At Christmas time they held a 
house Christmas party. As the weather 
moved on toward spring, they held their 
annual formal, the Dream Girl dance in 
Spokane. Later a cruise dance was held. 
Other activities throughout the year 
included the pledge sneak, turnabout 
day, the senior ride, the scholarship dinner, 
Founder’s Day dinner, and the 
annual Senior Dinner, where 
graduating seniors were honored. 


m Girl contestants 




Thomas Olson 
Dennis Pemberton 
Elling Petersen 
Richard Radovich 
Donald Rhode 


Richard Rolfs 
David Ross 
Garry Rout ledge 
Chuck Russell 
Dale Schneider 


Michael Shaw 
Darryl Smith 
Graig Smith 
Jeff Snow 
Bill Stanley 


Bruce Stewart 
Joe Waters 
Dennis Weitkamp 
James White 
Francis Yohannan 






































































































































































Sigma Alpha Epsilon 


Lance Armot 
Rob Abramson 
Fred Anderson 
Lee Balzer 
Michael Bauer 
Steve Boots 


Gene Boyd 
Larry Brandenburg 
Bruce Brownell 
Mike Brzoska 
Paul Brzoska 
Ed Chatoian 



Dennis Cook 
Michael Cronk 
Trigg Davis 
Robert Dickinson 
Bob Edwards 
Mike Eneroth 





■M 




Gary Garner 
Gary Gomes 
Bill Gordon 
Don Gordon 
Brand Griffin 
Glenn Gudaz 




While the new SAE house was being completed first semester, 
“home” was the second floor of Rogers Hall. Spring semester, 
the new grey house at the old location on “B” Street was 
opened, with the first tea given by the fraternity in over two 
decades. Another new addition was their first housemother. 

A large pledge class shared the work and rewards of a spring 
dance, a pledge-dance, raunch dances, and a fall dance 
with the Delta Gammas. The annual Sigma Alpha 
Olympics in the spring, and a pledge-member football 
game rounded out the SAE social calendar for 1966-67. 


Tom Halvorsen 
Jim Heitert 


Norman Howard 
Bob Johnson 



Jeff Johnson 
Jim Kile 





Big brother welcomes little 
brother to the fraternity. 








William Kring 
Les Larson 
John Lawrence 
Mike Leedle 
Don Lewis 
James Lilje 


Dan Lust 
Bruce McWhirter 
Dick Mi|ls 
Curt Moeller 
James Mogush 
John Mogush 


David Morency 
Karl Morency 
Richard Ottele 
David Powell 
Jim Remington 
Robin Rohwer 


Gary Rothfus 
George Rugg 
Rich Sackviile-West 
Lynn Schoessler 
Gary Smick 
Andy Suess 


David Thummel 
Lee Tomren 
Richard Van Zandt 
Randy Watkins 
Mark Wicks 
Louie Wishert 


Two Sigma Alpha Epsilon brothers work on painting their new house. 



455 





































































Frank Nance 
Britt Nederhood 
Howard Neill 
Jim Oftebro 
Larry Ogg 
Bill Parker 


Ernest Patty 
Keath Paxten 
Bob Pearson 
Steve Peterson 
Gale Rettkowski 
Rich Robideaux 


Gary Romjue 
Gary Rose 
Dennis Shelton 
Roger Shelton 
Ron Shideler 
Terry Snow 


A rush function in Garfield. 




Sigma Chi Sweetheart contestants and escorts. 


The Sigma Chi pledge class held their 
dance in the early fall. It was raunch 
and aptly named “Blow Your Mind.” This 
was followed by their Sweetheart Formal 
in Spokane. Other fall activities 
included exchanges with women’s living 
groups, firesides, and serenades. Around 
Christmas time they held their annual 
Christmas Fireside. During the spring, 
activities included the pledge sneak, the luau 
dance, and a pajama dance. Also 
held in the spring were the scholarship 
dinner, the senior ride, and turnabout day. 



Ron Snyder 
Scott Thompson 
Bill VVeger 


457 















iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiii 




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r started for the Sigma Nu 
s successful, followed by a | 
bers, Mike Hanavan, was 
id Dave Petersen received 
They competed in all sign f 
championship. In the fall, 
id a retreat at which they 
Sreek life. Christmas time 
yang the Christmas party, 
e Formal held in Spokane. 


teriront 
ir annu; 
ia danci 
coast g' 









































































































































































Gary Oxner 
David Petersen 
Jim Petersen 


Ivan Peterson 
Rick Pinnell 
Jim Pinnell 


Terry Posner 
Don Primrose 
Bill Rhodes 


Jim Robinson 
Ric Ruidl 
Chip Rund 




Ralph Scariano 
Dennis Shaw 
Gary Slee 
Russ Smith 
Jon Sonstelie 
Gary Strom 


Rick Thomson 
John Vinyard 
Don Volkmann 
Doug Walton 
Lyeli Williams 
Rex Witherspoon 


Gary Wood 
Dennis Woodward 


A peaceful evening get-together. 


459 










.1, \M Li i-ii-i \m A; wb <jEu ».J 





Sigma Phi Epsilon 


Gary Assing 
David Barneich 
Bill Baxter 
Mike Bayne 
Rod Brewer 
Greg Cowen 


William Crawford 
Stuart Deysenroth 
Gary Dinwoodie 
Emmett Eldred 
Toby Elliott 
Bill Fleming 


John Groshell 
Dave Hardy 
Robert Hastings 
Jerry Jaeger 
Jerald Jensen 
Larry Kirehner 


Larry Klossner 
Bill Knirck 
Bruce Lothrop 
Mike McCarthy 


The pledges of Sigma Phi Epsilon held 
their dance in the early fall, then 
continued on to lead the house to 
victory in the Turkey Trot. Other fall 
Sig Ep activities included firesides, 
exchanges with women’s living groups, 
serenades, and the pledge sneak. 
Around Christmas time, the seniors 
surprised the house by giving a 
Christmas party. Their activities 
increased as spring approached. They 
held a pajama dance in the early spring, 
followed in the late spring by their 
Queen of Hearts formal at Coeur 
d’Alene. They also held 
their Turnabout Day, Scholarship 
Dinner, and a Senior Banquet 
in honor of their graduating seniors. 


An A Chi O gets floured and watered 
























































































Donald MacLean 
Don Newton 
Lonnie Olson 
Mark Pedersen 
David Peterson 
Tony Pickering 


Steve Reese 
Greg Roger 
Bill Rulon 
Scott Clark 
Dennis Sevier 
Ron Sitts 


Ron Stephens 
Tim Stickney 
Jeff Stuart 
Scott Taylor 
Jerry Thompson 
Mike Todd 



461 











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Robert / 
De Mack A' 
Barr) 
Roger 
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Wayne Hoff 
Bill Isaacson 
Jim Johnson 
Steve Johnson 
Ric Jones 


Keith Larsen 
Tim Larson 
Paul Lien 
Mark Mason 
Mike McElhoe 


Charles McMillan 
Tom McMullen 
Jim McNamara 
Lee Medema 
Craig Oakley 


Bob Olds 
Dick Olson 
Drew Paris 
Steve Parks 
Tom Patrick 


Jon Paul 
David Pollart 
Bill Preston 
Rick Reed 
Bill Resler 


Art Sather 
Dave Schneider 
Bob Seeber 
Robert Steen 
John Sullivan 


Harold Surplus 
Jim Thomas 
Bob Thronson 
Glen Valenzueda 
John Vertrees 


463 















:ta Chi bega 
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Chapter of 
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firesides wit 
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Sitting for portrait characterizations, 


Steve Smith 
Edward Soule 
Duncan Sturrock 
Mike Ulowetz 
Donald Van Rooy 


Jerald Hollenback 
Steve Ingram 


Greg Jones 
Dennis Kullander 


John Lindsay 
Doug Lofgren 


Ray MacCulloch 
John MacLaren 
Chris Mank 
John McDonald 
Ken Neilson 
Rich Northcutt 


Dave Overstreet 
Larry Owens 
Tom Peters 
Bill Pierson 
Jon Rhoads 
Dick Sackmann 


Norm Sather 
Paul Schroeder 
Glen Shaw' 
Brian Shouse 
Bruce Smith 
Ron Smith 



465 















Theta Xi 


Ron Allured 
Phil Anderson 
Jim Bachert 
Fred Baddeley 
Charles Bartleson 
Bob Bibler 


Gary Brazeau 
Robert Crocker 
Gene Emmons 
Walt Ercums 
Lawrence Price 
John Gluck 


Jim Grant 
Greg Hallstrom 
Henry Hohnstein 
Bill Hupe 
Steve Keene 
Robert Kinney 


Bob Mabee 
Tom McLaughlin 
Tim Miller 
Douglas Neil 
Earl Noland 
Tom Permenter 


Greg Pursell 
Patrick Seymour 
Raymond Stradley 
Mark Stritmatter 
Jerry Swalling 
Daniel Thomas 



The men of Theta Xi prepare their winning 


A special dinner held during Home- ”«"• 




The men of Theta Xi began the year 
with an extremely large pledge class. 

The year’s activities began with a 
pajama fireside in the fall, along with 
many exchanges with the women’s 
living groups. Later on in the year, their 
traditional “Blue Iris Formal” was 
held, followed in the spring by a raunch 
dance with the theme of “Dry Gulch 
Drag.” Other activities included 
winning first place in the men’s 
division of the homecoming sign 
contest, the pledge sneak, turnabout 
day, and the pledge-member football 
game, which was won by the 
members. Since the men of Theta Xi 
were living in co-ed Neill Hall, 
they had many unusual and often 
embarrassing experiences, but 
also had many wonderful experiences. 








LIVING WHERE 
"INSPECTIONS WERE 
INFREQUENT" 
INTO THEIR OWN 
COBWEBS AND 
THEIR OWN LIVES... 


467 




























■■■ 


























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||||| 11 . / . 



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where did you live before? ... the guys 
in Stephenson south have a telescope! 
... would somebody answer that 
telephone?... and not roast beef again! 
... it's so old you could light a match to 

it... no tape on the walls, please_ 

but i just couldn't see pledging ... can 
you hold that elevator? ,.. we never 
seem to get organized .., the girls on 
second were just screaming last night 
... sometimes i wish i lived up on the 
hill.. . who has the girl in his room? ... 
a warning for yelling out the window? 

... she'll be a pretty good roommate 
after all... hey, there's a guy on the 
phone who wants a date ... maybe i 
could get a single next time who lives 
above us, anyway? .,. sure i'll take this 
room next year.. .what if they have 
room check? ... but i like being alone. 

m 





















Top Lejt\ And then there 
was the gator — even at ex¬ 
changes. Top Right : Study 
breaks take many forms. 
Left : The 12 th floors of Rog¬ 
ers and Orton are popular 
places. 


471 








; 










A student’s best friend is his desk! Typical is this one in Gannon-Goldsworthy, 


Independent 

Informals 


WSU has the largest dormitory system 
on the Pacific Coast with 23 dorms, 
now housing over half of the Washington 
State students. Fourteen new dorms have 
been constructed on the campus since 
1952, with another scheduled to be 
completed in 1969. There is quality as well 
as quantity in the independent hall system 
at WSU, as the Rogers-Orton dining hall, 
which serves approximately 2200 meals a 
day, won the National Food Preparation 
award in 1964. The new scramble system 
which helps eliminate lines has contributed 
to the success of this dining complex 
and has also been adopted in the new 
Stephenson complex, completed just 
this year. The dorms at WSU, besides 
being beautiful, provide excellent study 
conditions and a healthy social life. 


Gannon-Goldsworthy honors their Playmate candidates at their tea 
























































































































































































































Apartments 



John Ayres 
Ronald Barker 
James Bartelme 
Rodney Beamguard 
Gary Belsby 
Jan Berger 


Ralph Birmingham 
Pam Bishop 
Gorm Bjercke 
Pamela Blackwell 
Craig Boesel 
Mark Booker 


Randall Boone 
Ronald Brulotte 
Clifford Byrd 
James Case 
Al Catey 
John Chapman 


Maxine Christensen 
Rick Coffman 
Gilbert Cohen 
Ted Cohen 
Steve Cossalman 
Blaine Crea 


Munir Daud 
Greg Deer 
Bruce Dees 
Dominic Devito 
Mike Doran 
Jack Dunlap 



John Duprie 
Darryl Dutke 
Richard Dyer 
Chris Dyre 
Mary Dyre 
Doug Edgerton 




Don Edwards 
Marvin Emerson 


4 ^ 


The residents of the apartments of WSU lived a 
life completely different from the rest of the 
students. For married students, it was a world of 
children and babies, and where to get the 
money for clothes, shoes, and food for them. For 
single students, there were pre-functions and 
post-functions, and “keeping the place clean.” 
There were many advantages to apartment living, 
however. It was cheaper than the dorm, and the 
study conditions were better, and for the women 
who had apartments, there were no hours. 

WSU built several new apartment complexes, 
such as Kamiak Apartments, Spaulding 
Apartments, and Lanai Apartments. 



Some apartments are located behind Streit-Perham. 












































































































































































































































































































Gene Miller 
Leroy Miller 
Dudley Mizoguchi 
John Morris 
Bob Morton 
Bishop Mosetlha 


Rose Mary Moulton 
Melvin Nebelsieck 
Gregory Nelson 
Leslie Nelson 
David Nishimoto 
Larry Oberholtzer 


Jack Osgard 
Myron Ougendal 
Charles Pearson 
Gaylord Pease 
Sandra Peterson 
Ronald Pierson 


Rich Rankin 
Richard Raymond 
Lockheed Reader 
Bill Redmond 
William Robbins 
Tom Roberts 


Sam Rodwell 
Ronald Rosenberger 
Dennis Runolfson 
Jack Sackville-west 
David Schulz 
Dick Schweiter 


Karen Schwendiman 
David Sears 
Gary Seese 
Juleen Seese 
Melvin Seo 
Gary Shafer 


Jafar Ali Shah 
Ralph Spillinger 
James Stehr 
Thomas Stine 
Dennis Swarner 
Don Swarner 


Robert Triebelhorn 
Ronald Tuttle 
Carl Tweedt 
Sidney Viebrock 
Michael Wager 
Tom Walters 


June Wells 
Carol Williams 
Scott Wise 
Ron Yates 
Donald Zimmerman 
Frederick Zitterkopf 


475 







Coman! 


The year began with an orientation program for the incoming freshmen! 

with campus tours to get them acquainted with WSU. President,! 
Joanne Brahms was a finalist for Homecoming Queen, and Anna Hoeyi 
became Little Orton Annie. Coman Hall received third place in the. 
Homecoming sign contest. During Pixie Week, they had a sponsors’ 
breakfast and a Pixie party. After hours parties highlighted 
Halloween, Thanksgiving, Christmas and Easter. Each month, a 
deserving girl was given the Girl-of-the-Month-Award. 
There was floor competition with Christmas decorations, and] 
the winter formal was held just before Christmas. The spring raunch 
dance was followed by the junior-senior ride and a special senior] 
dinner honoring graduates was also held. An inspirational award 
was made to the Girl-of-the-Year and to a deserving graduating senior. 


Jeanie Alhadeff 
Judith Anderson 
Patricia Bair 
Marilyn Barber 
Carla Bean 
Bonnie Beck 


Lynn Bitney 
Kathryn Blackhart 
Sherry Bledsoe 
Karen Bolt 
Gloria Bowman 
Joanne Broms 


Carol Brownell 
Denice Burt 
Judy Camp 
Connie Carpenter 
Barbara Chilcote 
Gold a Davis 


Gloria Day 
Donna Deering 
Kathy Des Jardin 
June Dewhurst 
Mary Eastwood 
Janet Edlefsen 


Judy Eide 
Lynn Eisenhood 
Barbara Elliott 
Penny French 
Gail Gage 
Janet Garlington 


Susan Gerritsen 
Cynthia Gray 
Linda Guenther 
Lugene Gurney 
Sally Hagen 
Tricia Hastings 

















Betsy Hayden 
Susan Hayes 
Kann Hayman 
Sara Herringshaw 
Loretta Hokkansen 
Anna Hoey 


Vicki Howard 
Sandi Hudson 
Susan Jenkins 
Fran Johnson 
Kristina Johnson 
Barbara Keefife 


Wendy Kennard 
Wendy King 
Anne Kingston 
Judy Kinney 
Mary Kirk 
Pamela Knight 



Ingrid Knutson 
Carol Kocher 


Sandy Larson 
Sue Larson 


Linda Leith 
Barbara Lewis 


Janice Lindsay 
Kathy Lindsey 


Susan Loreen 
Caroline Lynch 


Pat MacLeod 
Roberta Mattson 



Trish receiving a Christmas gift. 


477 














Julie McCalio 
Maggie McIntosh 
Marie McKellar 
Christine Melde 
Marian Monette 
Marlene Morgan 


Pamela Morrow 
Patti Nielsen 
Christine Norling 
Carol O’Donnell 
Lynne Olsen 
Nancy Olson 


Susan Optholt 
Judy Penwell 
Holly Peru 
Dorothy Peterson 
Joyce Riley 
Pat Robblee 


Pat Sagli 
Gail Scott 
Nancy Shepard 
Sandra Shultz 
Carol Smith 
Katherine Smith 


Nancy Souther 
Roxy Stevens 
Patti Summers 
Barbara Timboe 
Janet Tollisen 
Sharon Transeth 


Barbara Van Scyoc 
Gretchen Von Pein 
Christie Weckert 
Kathy Werner 
Susan West 
Carol White 


Shirley Williams 
Liz Wilson 
Louise Wright 
Jan Wyant 
Sandy Youngquist 


The President speaks to the 
new freshmen about campus 
activities. 



































Community 



Suzanne Garmire 
Barbara Gebert 
Peggy Gerard 
Karla Gregg 
Linda Harrison 


Jamie Hatten 
Becky Hendricks 
Kathy Herrin 
Judy Jansen 
Darlene Kelly 



Community Hall began the year in winning style by taking 
first place in the Dad’s Day sign contest. They continued 
their activities by participating in exchanges and 
firesides with men’s living groups. In the winter they held 
their formal with Stimson Hall. Their numerous 
spring activities included an open house and tea, a 
raunch dance, and a special picnic for their 
seniors. They also had fun at their scholarship 
dinner, Senior Impulse Day and Spanish dinner. 


Goose feathers and mustard! 
A spring pinning at Commu¬ 
nity. 


479 












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Davis 



Judy Adams 
Kay Arman 
Becky Barnett 
Carole Bennett 
Susan Blake 


Jane Bluhm 
Jan Boileau 
Carol Brady 
Maureen Carey 
Pam Checki 


Susan Cudd 
Kelly Curts 
Judith Day 
Christine DeVries 
Mary Downen 


Gayle Drobnack 
Janet Eckman 
Pat Eckstrom 
Dava Ellison 
Mary Ellen Floyd 


The Senior Declaration of Rights came at 
the start of the year. The annual Christmas Tea 
was open to the entire campus. Pixie 
Week was concluded when pixies were revealed 
to their “humans” at a Christmas 
breakfast. The morning before Christmas 
vacation the juniors serenaded with carols. 
Raunch dinners were served throughout the year, 
especially on Halloween night. There 
was also trick-or-treating from room 
to room in the dorm. Some girls were engaged 
and showers were given. The second semester 
was highlighted by the Sweetheart Dinner and 
the Davis Spring Formal. A Pajama Party was 
held for the freshmen and the whole dorm 
participated in the spring picnic on the President’s 
lawn. The end of the year was highlighted by a 
dinner honoring the graduating seniors. 


Maridee and Connie still having fun after a night at Idaho. 



481 


Davis 


Linda Griswold 
Kathleen Hakola 
Marsha Hancock 
Jane Haskell 
Janine Hendrickson 
Becky Hicks 






I 






Barbara Hobbs 
Pamela Hollister 
Connie Hough 
Janet Hyslop 
Linda Jacobson 
Michele Jensen 


Diane Kasey 
Claudia Keene 
Shirley Killingsworth 
Arlene Kitselman 
Betty Klattenhoff 
Karen Kunz 


Karen Langland 
Nancy Larkins 
Kathy Larson 
Wilma Law 
Sue Loesch 
Cathy Manos 


Paulette Martin 
Diane Martineau 
Launa McDonald 
Carol McKee 
Cindy Meiners 
Pat Murphy 


Jill Newberg 
Birgit Povlsen 
Suzanne Primozich 
Puff Puckett 
Connie Quick 
Mary Robson 


Louise Sager 
Diane Scollard 
Judy Smith 
Sidney Snyder 
Nancy Stack 
Kathleen Stebbins 


Jonell Steele 
Connie Stelter 
Maureen Warner 
Bonnie Watson 
Marilyn Woodard 
Martha Youngs 



482 





Duncan Dunn 


Fall fun at Duncan Dunn brought back memories of the Annual Halloween Serenade. 
Ghouls running amuk through Greek Row screaming, yelling, singing, swinging. 

With the onset of the cold weather came the groovy white stuff. Unique; slipping-and- 
a sliding on the super-slide sidewalk that skirts the Linden Street of Pullman. Fun 
and games—glide on—let’s hear it for snow up. A Christmas Fireside! “Who me, 
invite a boy?” It was great—the fire, the side. Music, tree, decorations, goodies, things 
to do. Mmmmm. Tra la— and then spring and a new tradition 
for the gang. Instead of having two frolics, a formal and a “so-so” raunch dance, 
“Double D” honked on with the Big Bo-Sha-Bop of the Spring 
of ’67. Late spring . . . sun porch . . . water balloons . . . fight . . . W. 

Moncrieff Resler . . . Gary Strom . . . Marc Mutz . . . Boy Connoisseurs. Love it. 



Bettie Ballinger 
Joann Bassett 
Diana Bateman 
Nancy Bevan 
Shirley Bly 
Kathleen Boothe 


Sonja Call 
Irene Chabre 
Kathy Clark 
Patsy Crippen 
Sue Daiger 
Kathleen Davidson 


Susan Davidson 
Diane Doherty 
Diane Elliott 
Barbara Felt 
Marcia Gibbon 
Karen Giles 


Carol Graham 
Ann Grant 
Francine Guyer 
Kay Hawkins 
Lorry Healy 
Judy Heather 


Marjorie Henson 
Mary Holbrook 
Jan Howarth 
Judi Hunziker 
Judi Jackson 
Linda Johansen 


Linda Johnson 
Nancy Johnson 
Valerie Kaberle 
Margaret Kalin 
Pam Keller 
Kathe Kern 


Patty Kern 
Linda Lawson 
Judy Loeb 
Connie Lust 
Mary Mackenroth 
Candice Mahan 


483 

























































Russel Akiyama 
Sheldon Alderman 
Randy Amundson 
Henry Asmussen 
Douglas Barrett 
Doug Bell 


Gary Benson 
Bill Bliss 
Robert Bodmer 
Duane Bogen 
Bill Borton 
Don Bradley 


Doug Buchanan 
Larry Bucklin 
Gary Burnside 
Dan Butts 
Greg Canova 
Ralph Charlton 


Jim Cherf 
Clifford Clark 
Dale Clark 
Jim Claussen 
Rick Cole 
Marlin Collier 


Robert Collison 
Richard Cox 
Bill Dailey 
Jim Dale 
Jim Daly 
Arnold Davis 


Denny Davis 
Robert Davis 
Mel De Jong 
Gary Douvia 
Jerry Duris 
Gary Elliot 


James Elliott 
Bob Ellison 
Bill Engeln 
Doug Erbes 
Paul Erickson 
Rick Erickson 


Wayne Espy 
Jon Estep 
Neil Felgenhauer 
Donald Ferrel 
Peter Flones 
Earle Foote 


485 




Gannon 


John Forsberg 


Dean Frender 
Glen Frese 
Tom Gamble 


Ray Geraghty 
Charles Gleiser 
Reilly Glore 
Rick Goode 
Gary Gower 


Joe Giustino 
John Giustino 
Donald Gwvn 
Ron Hallstrom 
Dennis Hamburg 
Herman Harder 


Richard Hatley 
Steven Hedges 
Elliott Henry 
Gale Hill 
Michael Holland 
Ken Holmes 


Craig Hopkins 
Bob Hungerford 
Mike Ironside 
David Jacky 
Richard Jacobson 
Robert Jandl 


Stephen Karavitis 
Alan Keevy 
Clint Kelly 
Bob Kent 


The men of Gannon Hall began the year by 
having a Fall Formal. They then 
continued their activities with exchanges 
with women’s living groups and several 
firesides that included live music. In the 
spring they held their Playmate Contest with 
Goldsworthy Hall, with the winner 
announced at the Gannon-Goldsworthy 
Penthouse Formal. Before the 
announcement, a dinner was held to honor 
the winner. Other activities included 
a scholarship dinner and a Springtime 
Tea to honor the Orphans'Home. 


iill Sutton and John Onstad arc taking a few minutes break from the books 













































































































Wilson Kerns 
Robert Kerstetter 
Norman King 
Bob Kline 
Lad Kohout 
Kommer Langendoen 


Jon Langenwalter 
Dennis Larsen 
Richard Leendertsen 
Richard Lemargie 
Zebe Lilja 
Mark Linguist 


Robert MacKinnon 
Frank Majer 
Bruce Mann 
Ron Mason 
Tom McClellan 
Joe McCown 


James McGlinn 
Charles McKay 
Dean Melville 
Gerald Mertl 
Steve Mizuta 
Eric Myhre 


Dale Nelson 
Everett Nelson 
Don Newton 
Keith Nielsen 
Leroy Nakamura 
Ralph Olsen 


John Onstad 
Russell Paul 
Norman Peter 
John Phillips 
Walter Ponti 
David Port 


Michael Powell 
Rick Powers 
James Putnam 
Donald Ramsey 
Ron Richards 
Dennis Rieger 


Wesley Riehle 
Donald Robinson 
Ronald Rowe 
Larry Rued 
Landon Ryor 
Leonard Sandbeck 


487 




























































Goldsworthy 



Informal get-togethers and exchanges with girls’ living groups 
got the year started so that the new freshmen could get 
acquainted with their roommates and the campus activities. 
Raunch dances were spotted throughout the year and a favorite 
pastime was to throw snowballs at the girls walking home along 
Stadium Way. A formal came in the winter along with the 
Christmas party and a movie. The spring formal, “The Playboy 
Penthouse,” came in the middle of the second semester. A 
favorite activity was the popcorn parties at night that 
attracted all the guys from the floor. A final spring 
picnic get-together closed the activities before final exams. 


Jim Ackermann 
Robert Ahrens 
Ed Allender 
Leroy Anderson 
Doug Andrews 


Robert Bartow 
Steve Bates 
Tim Behne 
Mel Bennett 
Greg Benton 


Richard Bogle 
Jeff Boston 
Lee Brinsmead 
James Brown 
David Butterfield 


Tom Calcote 
Dean Campbell 
Frank Chaney 
John Choate 
Jack Clark 


Eugene Clegg 
Roger Clement 
Jim Cochran 
Gary Coe 
Kenneth Cook 


James Coolidge 
Jim Curtis 
Don De Chenne 
Rick Doane 
Thomas Draggoo 


Devere Duby 

Carl Edwards 
Richard Epstein 
Herbert Fahrenkopf 
Karl Fecht 










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Goldsworthy 


Steven Ferse 
Gary Fletcher 
Rod Fletcher 
Ken Gallaher 
Bob Gaston 
Greg Goodrich 


Richard Grassl 
Larry Griffith 
Terry Guisinger 
Bob Hanson 
Richard Hanson 
Bill Hardy 


W. L. Harper 
David Hata 
Phil Henderson 
Russ Herman 
David Hill 
Michael Hinton 


Art Hoffman 
Randy Hoffman 
Randy Hoisington 
David Imus 
Roland Jacobson 
George James 


John Jamison 
Hong Kyu Jo 
Alan Johnson 


Santa paid a visit to the Goldsworthy Winter 
Formal. 


Brad Johnson 
Gregory Johnson 


Ken Johnson 
hael Johnson 


Gary Jones 
Michael Jones 


Tim Kahler 


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Playing volleyball—a way to meet the candidates for the Penthouse Playmate. 



Ron Keogh 
Michael Kilgore 
James Kile 
Steve Kline 
Jim Krause 
Dennis Lagler 


Ken Langland 
John La Rue 
Maurice Lawson 
Bob Le Clair 
Robert Lilly 
Glen Lindeman 


Bryce Linville 
Don Long 
Eric Long 
Bill Maher 
John Marshall 
Bruce McBurney 


Daryl McCurry 
Kenneth Grunwald 
Donald McHargue 
Richard Meinig 
Robert Menaul 
Ken Miller 


Lewis Miller 
Steve Minkler 
Thomas Monahan 
George Monticone 
Ronald Newlon 
Larry Nielsen 


Larry Nutting 
Michael O’Connell 
Ronald Olson 
Craig Palmer 
William Parlet 
Stan Pearson 


491 











John Skihby 
Thomas Slagle 
Doug Smith 


Dan Snider 
Paul Stearns 
Kent Stepaniuk 
Guard Sundstrom 
Michael Swant 
Park Swarm 


Doug Underwood 
Ken Van Winkle 
Ronald Verbeck 
James Vogler 
Bill Voiland 
Eugene Voiland 


Harvey Walker 
Roger Way man 
Wayne John 
Bruce Webb 
Doug Weston 


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Sherry Asikainen 
Kathy Ayers 
Cheryl Bartlett 
Judy Beach 
Heidi Behrens 


Sue Bickard 
Nancy Biddle 
Judy Bonar 
Sue Brimhall 
Diana Brommer 


Suzanne Bump 
Gail Bussmeir 
Nancy Butler 
Jo Anne Bylsma 
Jeneen Calkins 


Noma Campbell 
Janet Carroll 
Susan Clements 
Claudia Clever 
Janet Cline 


Nicki Collins 
Maureen Cooper 
Patricia Coppedge 
Catherine Curtis 
Maureen Davies 


Bev De Jong 
Gail Dieter 
Cathy Duenwald 
Susan Eltrich 
Rose Eng 


Connie Fasano 
Mary Jo Termed 
Linda Flatt 
Monique Fraser 
Marilyn Frasl 


Patricia Garnett 
Markie Garrity 
Marjorie Gill 
Juanita Godbey 
Julie Gorman 


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Linda Peterson 
Janet Plumb 
Carol Poggi 
Geraldine Pope 


Sharon Prosser 
Shirley Quigley 
Vicki Rafstin 
Lue Rausch 


Marcia Rice 
Beth Rickner 
Judy Roche 
Celeste Saldin 


Sandy Sayler 
Kristine Shepherd 
Cynthia Sherrow 
Ceridwen Shook 


Cheri Simmons 
Margaret Slagle 
Diana Smith 
Linda Sorensen 


Dressed for Halloween and room-to-room trick or treating. 



The women of Kruegel-McAllister Hall 
opened the scholastic year by having a 
raunch dance. Their other fall activities 
included exchanges with men’s living groups, 
firesides, announcements of 
pinnings and engagements, and serenades. 
Christmas was an active time as pixies 
ran around carrying surprises and joy to 
their humans during Pixie Week. They also 
held a Christmas party and went 
caroling. As spring approached, activities 
included their formal, “Tender is the 
Night,” in the early spring, followed by a 
party for their mothers on Mothers’ 
Weekend. Also over Mothers’ Weekend, 
they won the Spur Songfest in the mixed 
division with Acacia. In the late spring, 
they held a raunch street dance, the 
“Pit Stop.” Other activities during the 
year included a scholarship dinner with 
faculty guests and a special senior 
dinner to honor their graduating seniors. 


495 













if ' % 


Uminm—a boyfriend calls long distance 


Linda Timmons 
Cherie Totten 
Alma Verdon 
Jewell Verley 
Jacqueline Weaver 
Cynthia Willard 


Lynn Williams 
Cherie Wilson 
Kathi Wilson 
Laurel Woiblet 
Susan Woods 
Carol Zink 


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Kruegel-McAllister (McAllister) 


Burdena De Waard 


Sharon Dixon 


Julia Dodson 
Betsy Emmons 
Susan Erickson 
Leslie Fitzgerald 
Robyn Gay FolJett 
Rebecca Follmer 


Jonette Grajeda 
Darlene Hacker 
Mary Theresa Hagen 
Annette Hardinger 
Susan Hedley 
Judy Hendrickson 


Jeannine Henley 
Lynne Hess 
Marie Hickok 
Patricia Hollister 
Marlene Hoover 
Verna Hull 


Linda Idler 
Sigrid Jansson 
Linda Johnson 
Vicki Jonas 
Janet Keller 
Robin Knapp 



498 






Beverly Leaton 
Joyce Lee 
Loretta Liming 
Thelma Lind 
Marilyn Lindesmith 
Pam Lowe 


Jody Martin 
Surain McGonkey 
Lynne McElhaney 
Lynn McLaughlin 
Sandra Miller 
Susan Mills 


Sheila Moore 
Kristi Morrish 
Kathleen Nichols 
Susan Nolan 
Margaret Noren 
Sheila O’Connor 


Marilyn Olsen 
Sheryl Olson 
Nancy Osborn 
Sandra Oviatt 
MaryLou Ozbolt 
Patricia Persson 


College isn’t all grown-up stuff. 





Rosemary Rasmussen 


Virginia Reed 


499 







































































































Orton Hall, one of the largest men’s living groups on 
campus, began the year with numerous exchanges and 
firesides, and the annual raunch dance, “Castle Capers.” 
During the winter the “Little Orton Annie” formal was 
held. The theme was “One Cozy Night.” Before the 
formal the men of Orton had been busy selecting the 
“Little Orton Annie” queen. She was announced at the 
dance. Activities included several open houses and 
the fall picnic in Lewiston. Other dorm activities included 
singing with the Charles Orton Serenaders. 


Orton 


Jon Aarstad 
Jim Adams 
Farhad Afagh 
Jim Ajax 
Tom Alberts 
Jerry Allwine 


Gerald Amos 
Sigurd Anderson 
Dick Avey 
Gerald Bafus 


Wilson Barnard 
Marc Bates 


Doug Blankenship 
Doug Blosser 


Jerry Basse 
Bert Bowen 
Arnold Brann 
Byron Bridges 
Gene Brockmoller 
Jerry Brotherton 


Mike Brown 
Rich Bughi 
Pat Bums 
John Cameron 
Ken Capek 
Ken Carlson 


Don Carnahan 
Jim Carroll 
Phil Case 
Richard Chalfant 
Ned Champagne 
Mike Chapin 


Mike Cicero 
Lawrence Clifford 
John Cogdill 
Mike Cold well 
Don Collins 
Jim Correll 

































































































































Timothy Homann 






David Hoppens 


David Horton 


John Hough 


Hugh Howell 
Frederick Hubbell 
Heinz Humann 
Sarfraz Hussain 
John Hutchison 
Dave Ibach 


Steve Jackson 
Darrel Jensen 
Peter Jensen 
Bill Johnson 
Gary Johnson 
Steve Johnson 


Craig Johnston 
James Jones 
Rodney Jones 
Thomas Judy 
Bjarne Kaer 
Hiroshi Kanno 


John Key 
Art Kidman 
Ken Kiehn 
Bruce Kirkpatrick 
Michael Knorre 
Rich Krebs 


Carl Kroll 
Eugene Krueger 
Larry Kurtz 
Tim LaLonde 
Thor Larsen 
Dennis Leach 


503 









James Nelson 
Larry Nelson 


Mike Newman 
David Noble 






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Russ Noorda 
Charles Norlin 
Don Nostrant 
Ron Oishi 
Marvin Omdal 


Larry Ovall 
Dick Pease 
Dan Pemerl 
Steve Penniman 
George Perry 


Bill Peterson 
George Peterson 
John Pitts 
Ron Polk 
Barry Potter 


Don Preiser 
Steve Price 
Rick Regan 
Clark Rice 
Delbert Roberts 


Dave Rockstrom 
Ross Rodgers 
Rob Sample 
Chris Sandstrom 
Gale Schaeffer 


David Schultz 
Ted Shenenberger 
Neal Sherry 
Dick Singleton 
Bob Skreen 


Michael Stanley 
Thomas Stapleton 
Chuck Steinberger 
Marvin Stine 
Phil Stoa 


/ 



505 









Orton 


Jim Swartz 


Gran-wen W u 
Wade Yearsley 
Mike Young 


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Regents 




Kathy Almaas 
Ellen Anderson 
Kathleen Anderson 
Kathy Antich 
Sandee Antonson 
Joan Auld 


Gail Avey 
Kristie Axelson 
Marcia Azevedo 
Nancy Babcock 
Betsie Baker 
Donna Baker 


Janet Bakken 
Helen Bakshas 
Janet Barton 
Paula Batt 
Jean Baughman 
Ann Beddow 


Judi Bergh 
Beth Bernhard 
Betty Bernard 
Betsy Blake 
Maureen Bligh 
Mary Boehmer 


Kristi Boettcher 
Rumina Bondurant 
Jackie Booher 
Judi Boudreau 
Judy Brandvold 
Donna Brown 


Bonnie Bullock 
Georgia Bunten 
Cherie Burley 
Jane Byham 
Sally Cameron 
Gail Cannon 


Nancey Carter 
Carolyn Carvo 
Marie Chapman 
Linda Chase 
Sandra Clark 
Christina Coats 


Elaine Collins 
Norma Jean Coulter 
Sharon Cox 
Elizabeth Cross 
Cynthia Crumley 
Kaye Cummins 


507 





















































Arlene Graden 
Linda Granquist 
Kathy Grant 
Candy Gregson 
Bonnie Guthmann 
Sue Hagen 


Nancy Haining 
Sandra Hamilton 
Pat Healey 
Nancy Hedges 
Connie Hefte 
Pat Heisig 


Jeanie Hladik 
Mary Hodges 
Lynn Holcomb 
Linda Hopey 
Leeann Hunt 
Wyoma Hunt 


Irene Ibsen 
Jan Jenne 
Martha Jenner 
Nancy Jensen 
Chris Johnson 
Karen Johnson 



Robin, Patti, Joan, and Marilyn get ready for a Halloween party. 


For the third consecutive year, Regents 
won the annual Spur Songfest held on 
Mothers’ Weekend. Their winter formal, 
“Some Enchanted Evening” highlighted 
the fall semester, along with a 
Christmas door decorating contest, 
Pixie Week, and meditations. In the 
spring, an annual Easter Tea and a 
sponsor banquet were held, along with 
numerous picnics. One hallway, 
according to tradition, threw its seniors 
into the pond after a week-long 
senior-underclassmen “war” initiated 
by the seniors. Other activities 
included Citizenship Dinner, 
birthday dinners, and one scholarship 
banquet each semester, honoring 
girls with excellent academic 
achievement for the previous semester. 


509 




























































































Virginia McClelland 
Linda McElhaney 
Sharon McFarlin 




Rox—Regent’s Number 1 scout! 



Penny McPherson 
Karen McWherter 
Karen Mebust 
Darlene Merriman 



Evelyn Mitchell 
Alice Moore 
Margo Moore 
Laura Mottishaw 
Pam Nelson 
Carol Neth 


Judy Neutz 
Ginda Newby 
Joyce Newhouse 
Donna Nostrant 
Joyce Notaras 
Beth Oldham 


Margery Oletzke 
Janet Olsen 
Karen Olson 
Patty O’Neil 
Erin Owens 
Pat Pena 


Jean Peterson 
Terri Phaneuf 
Connie Pilcher 
Pat Pilcher 
Glenda Plemmons 
Constance Potter 


511 






Judy Potter 
Paula Prescott 
Noel Questad 
Mary Randich 
Cathy Rasmussen 
Candace Rawlings 


Susan ReifF 
Pat Riley 
Gail Robinson 
Marian Rouse 
Jacqueline Rowley 
Nancy Sax 


Robin Scafe 
Kathleen Schaefer 
Pam Schultz 
Virginia Seipp 
Rhoda Setterberg 
Virginia Shirley 


Linda Short 
Virginia Siegfried 
Ginny Sikonia 
Jane Simmons 
Margaret Simons 
Merilyn Smith 


Suzanne Smith 
Verna Smith 
Dee Snider 
Ema Jean Snyder 
Dorothy Sorensen 
Bonnie Specker 


Mary Speers 
Cheryl Spicer 
Jodell Steinke 
Dixie Stempel 
Ann Stenson 
Charlotte Storer 


Deidre Sturrock 
Gayle Swanson 
Teresa Sweeney 
Louanne Syria 
Bonnie Talkington 
Kaye Ted row 


An after hours party with a 
favorite roommate. 




































Fay Telecky 
Karen Thom 
Julie Thomas 
Susan Tomchick 
Lorie Torgerson 
Linda Tressler 


Janis Tucker 
Donna Vander Meer 
Nancy Van Hook 
Becky Vatne 
Kareen Verdick 
Heidi Wagner 


Jeanette Wagner 
Largo Wales 
Pam Walker 
Marie Walls 
Marilyn Waters 
Sue Way 


Pat Welling 
Theo Wellons 
Nancy West 
Loyce Wheeler 
Phyllis White 
Marlene Wickstrom 


Gail Wight 
Peg Wilkinson 
Barbara Williams 
Patricia Williams 
Cathy Wilmarth 
Kati Wingard 


Jane Winton 
Penny Woodard 
Cynthia Wright 
Jan Rae Wright 
Dorothy Wysaski 





















McCroskey 


Martha Adams 
Mary Anne Allison 
Joan Anthony 
Colleen Appel 
Linda Baker 
Karen Beck 


Joyce Bell 
Susan Boydston 
Joy Bratton 
Mariam Brooks 
Laurie Brown 
Susan Brown 


Marje Cannon 
Marilyn Carlson 
Betty Clifton 
Diane Cohen 
Barbara Corp 
Jan Cosgrove 


Jo Anne Crouch 
Sandie Erickson 
Judy Evans 
Sue Forcier 
Marie Fyfe 
Katherine Gauld 


Jeanne Goodner 
Aretta Goodsmith 
Alberta Hammond 
Lucinda Harrington 
Linda Hemingway 
Mary Hemingway 


Lynn Hill 
Mary Hix 
Erin Hopkins 
Linda Hurd 
Eleanor Jager 
Sandy Jones 


Nancy King 
Lynda Kraus 
Lynette Taipale 
Elizabeth Lewis 
Linda Logan 
Donna Lunney 



The McCroskey seniors put on a surprise breakfast for 
the dorm, and the juniors retaliated by taking the 
seniors on a surprise “senior ride” in the spring. The 
freshmen participated in a dorm orientation and were 
given a party early in the fall. All-dormitory activities 
rounded out the year’s social calendar. Homecoming, Dad’s 
Weekend sign contest, Halloween party, Christmas 
party and winter formal, “Winter Wonderland,” 
filled the fall semester. Participation in the WSU Carnival 
and annual dorm tea were major spring activities. 




Deena Matthie 
Sharon McCalden 



Lynda McCauley 
Bonnie McClellan 


Gloria Mendenhall 
Louise Miller 


Linda Mitchell 
Jill Monley 


Sandra Murphy 
Marilyn Nelson 
Netlie Oda 
Jan Osborn 


Jade Perryman 
Donna Revard 
Becky Skarshaug 
Mary Small 


Cheryl Smith 
Margaret Stenson 
Claudia Turner 
Darlene Unick 


Carolyn Vadset 
Nancy Verstrate 
Sherry Wallingford 
Doniece Weston 


Sandra Zuger 
Kathy Zwettle 


515 








The year got off to a start with some firesides and exchanges 
to get the freshmen acquainted with their dormmates and 
introduced to some girls. Several dinner-dances were held 
during the year. Each floor had its own Christmas party to 
which girls were invited and allowed to be on the individual 
floors. The Winter Formal Tea and Open House preceded the 
winter formal with the theme “Around the World.” Free 
movies were shown on the 12th floor for residents and inter-dorm 
competition was arranged in such games as pinochle, hearts, 
cribbage, table tennis, and chess with trophies for the winners. 

Rogers Hall had a spring formal and pajama dance. An 
Awards Banquet at the end of the year honored the outstanding 
residents from Rogers, both on campus and in the dorm. 


Rogers 


Steve Aasheim 
Bruce Allen 
Roger Andersen 
Scott Anderson 
Bill Armstrong 
Steve Ashlock 


Ronald Bafus 
Ronald Baker 
Bob Barrett 
Richard Barrett 
Ken Barton 
Dick Beadle 


Dale Bedlington 
Roger Beieler 
Richard Bender 
Charles Bergh 
Jon Berryman 
Jerry Blizzard 


Donald Bogucki 
Fred Bonar 
Bruce Bond 
Kevin Brechner 
Paul Brice 
Harold Brookins 


David Brown 
Richard Brown 
Tim Buckley 
Cal Buker 
Ken Burland 
Tim Burt 


Bill Burwell 
Richard Callahan 
Ron Campbell 
Robert Carpenter 
Joe Carroll 
loward Chamberlin 



516 








•••.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'I-.. 




Doug Christensen 
Gary Clark 
Jeff Clark 
Fred Cockle 
Jim Cockle 
Mike Coleman 


Richard Currie 
Richard Davis 
Norman De GraafF 
Todd Dierdorff 
Dennis Dudley 


Lee Edlefson 
Ray Eldridge 


Jon Eliassen 
William Ellis 
Gary Ely 
Dan Feil 
John Finke 
David Foust 


Larry Frank 
Jim Freer 
Walter Frierson 
Martin Frisvold 


John Goos 
Craig Griffiths 
John Griffiths 
Tom Gronewald 
Steve Grovdahl 
Matt Hakola 


Greg Hanson 
Butch Hardenbrook 
Jim Hartley 
Harold Hastings 
Guy Takao Hayashi 
Gary Henderson 


Ed Hendrikson 
Roger Herndon 
Tom Herres 
John Hinkson 
Ron Hoffman 
Bill Howard 



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Stan Hughes 
John Hulsey 
Jim Huntamer 
George Jannison 
Brian Jenner 
Jim Johnson 


Harold Johnston 
Gary Kanikeberg 
Douglas Karman 
Bruce Kincaid 
Thomas Kingen 
Gary Kipp 


Warren Kirk 
Gordon Kirkemo 
Dennis Kirkland 
Joseph Knight 
Ken Kramer 
Roger Kreis 


Forrest Lamotte 
Dick Lampman 
Dan Lannigan 
Wayne Larson 
Paul Lauren 
Ivan Lee 


Leo Lee 
Steve Leitzke 
Anthony Letourneau 


Ed Linse 
Rick Long 
Bruce Marines 


A fireside at Roarers, 


Jim McDonald 
Richard McDowell 
Doug Meddaugh 
Art Mills 
Richard Milne 
William Milne 


Don Mobley 
Greg Moeller 
Mike Moises 
Donald Moor 
William Morrell 
Steven Morse 









































Bob Morton 
James Murphy 
Corydon Nelsen 
Gary Nelson 
Ralph Nottingham 
Milan Novick 


John Ogren 
Larry Ohlfs 
Michael Pease 
Larry Perryman 
David Peterson 
Bob Pfeiffer 


John Pickering 
Greg Plummer 
Mark Porter 
Terry Protto 
Jack Pulliam 
Robert Rathwell 


Howard Rausch 
Pete Reincke 
Phil Richards 
Andy Riches 
Michael Riches 
Ken Riley 


James Robbins 
Richard Robertson 
David Rodin 
Pete Rothschild 
Jeff Rounce 
Gordon Rowell 


Rick Rowlett 
Craig Ruthford 
Bruce Rytkonen 
Joby Saffell 
Robert Savage 
Mark Schlichting 


Dennis Schneider 
Tom Schultz 
Bill Scott 
John Seaton 
Ron Sessa 
Thom Simard 


Doug Simmons 
Doug Smith 
Gerald Smith 
Michael Smith 
Tim Smith 
Viston Smith 


519 












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■ 


Stephanie Anderson 
Janet Armstrong 
Carla Ausenhus 
Kathy Bacon 
Janet Bardin 


Maribei Bechtol 
Nancy Boddy 
Margot Barge n 
Patricia Boyle 
Shirley Braun 


Mary Brown 
Marny Burdega 
Denise Byrnes 


Trish Carpenter 
Peggy Coan 
Susan Cook 


Sandy Cooley 
Dee Dee Dupar 
Marilyn Ewing 


One of the little extras that comes with 
getting engaged. 


Diane Fedt 
Kathy Fish 
Margaret Fleming 
Ellen Fogg 
Barbara Francisco 


Linda Franzen 
Kay Frazier 
Jo Fulkerson 
Carole Hansen 
Chris Hansen 


The year began when the freshmen demonstrated their talents at 
Halloween in “Debut Skits.” Homecoming greeted them with a first place 
in the sign contest. Scott Hall took second place in the name tag 
competition at theAWS Freshman Convention. Christmas brought 
on a variety of activities, the Christmas kidnap breakfast, Christmas 
vespers, and an all-dorm Christmas party. Each floor had its own 
Christmas party, participated in Pixie Week, and each room entered the 
door decorating competition. The theme of the Christmas formal 
was “Snowflakes and Mistletoe.” The second semester was highlighted 
by an Easter dinner and a spring raunch dance, The senior outing was at 
Lake Sasheen, and the senior dinner was put on by the underclassmen. 
Also presented each month was the Girl-of-the-Month Award. 













































































































































































































































































Cynthia Harrison 
















































































































Donna Peusa 
Nona Prisadsky 
Vickie Ragsdale 
Mary Raichle 
Jeanne Ray 
June Remboldt 


Carol Rice 
Sally Riggers 
Linda Rogers 
Ann Rudrauff 
Bev Sherry 
Kathy Smith 


Debbie Spence 
Judy Sporleder 
Susan Steele 
Mary Jane Stoakes 
Cynthia Stone 
Cecile Sturdevant 


Charlotte Timmins 
Kathy Valentine 
Judi Viger 
Meridy Webb 
Patricia Whiteside 
Georgia Wilson 



Dorm celebration of a twentieth birthday. 


523 







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Susan Coleman 
Margie Collin 
Barbara Coon 
Diane Copeland 


Laura Coyle 
Nan Craven 
Marla Gumming 
Ella Dahlke 


Bonny Danielson 
Susan Delo 
Nancy Dickau 
Marilyn Donaldson 


Nancy Dorval 
Jill Ehlen 
Barbara Fennessy 
Pam Ferguson 


Mary Jane Formo 
Dianne Fox 
Cathy Fullmer 
Nancy Fultz 


Mary Beth Gaffney 
Jackie Ganguet 
Lora Gausman 
Gail Ghirardo 
Rita Gies 


Linda Gilbert 
Marilyn Gish 
Janice Glenny 
Pat Gonyea 
Karin Goranson 


Pat Gray 
Sally Greenwood 
Jane Griebeler 
Elizabeth Griep 
Kathy Hale 


Susan Ha nee 
Laurie Hanset 
Betty Hanson 
Karen Hanson 
Marsha Hara 







































































































































































































































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Sandy Larson 
Louise Lehtinen 
Kathy Lilly 
Kathy Linder 
Linda Littleton 


Patricia Lunde 
Starla MacKovich 
Joyce MacWilliamson 
Linda Mansigh 
Emily McDonell 


Pat Mclnturff 
Linda McKinney 
Wendy McVicar 
Kathy Meyers 
Claire-Ann Middel 


Robyn Millar 
Roberta Miller 
Connie Mingus 
Connie Moore 
Sharon Morris 



Gwen Mosher 
Nancy Mourer 


Patricia Nedved 
Patricia Neihart 


Charlotte Nelson 
Christy Nelson 


Sandi Nelson 
Andrea Nygren 


Signe Olausen 
Mitsi Otsuki 



Halloween in the Stephenson cafeteria. 


527 









Jennifer Rivard 
June Roberts 















































































































































































































jMi 


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Judy Shelton 
Judy Shoblom 
Irene Slocum 


Connie Smith 
Linda Smith 
Micki Smith 


Kathy Snelson 
Christine Sorensen 
Denise Spalding 


Linda Steenbergen 
Mary Tern us 
Karen Tenold 


Sylvia The no 
Judy Thompson 
Signe Thompson 


The Northern section of the new Stephenson Com 


Julie Thorp 
Mary Tobler 
Sue Tollefson 
Gloria Tommervik 
Sandra Trachy 
Bonnie Trotter 


Marvel Tufts 
Linda Uhden 
Sue Van Winkle 
Nancy Wallace 
Nancy Wearne 
Ellen Webber 


Janis Weckwerth 
Cathy Wetzler 
Beverly Whyte 
Kay Widman 
Faith Wilbert 
Connie Wilson 


Barbara Woody 
Linda Workman 
Toni Yale 


Mike Zerr 
Penny Ziegler 




















































































































































Stephenson South 



George Allan 
Richard Allen 
Keith Anderson 


Walt Anderson 
Raymond Angel 
Jim Argites 


Stanley August 
Keith Ausman 
Mike Baldwin 



The men’s tower of the Stephenson Complex. 


The new dorm began the year filled to its 
capacity with 324 men. As the first coed dorm 
at WSU, social activities between the 
North and South wing were in their creative 
stages. Such activities included exchanges, 
firesides, guest speakers, Christmas 
party, and caroling parties. They shared a 
library, watched movies together 
once a week, and planned the dorm dances 
for the year. The dances included a 
winter formal, a spring formal, and a 
senior party. In the fall, the Stephenson 
Complex won first place in the 
sign contest for Dad’s Day. 


Scott Barratt 
Bob Batley 
Harlan Boynton 


Peter Brockway 
Gerald Bromley 
Robert Bryant 


Roger Budke 
Rus Caldwell 
John Callenbach 



James Candee 
Mike Canright 
Douglas Carlson 
Fred Carr 
William Carr 


Sam Carroll 
Aubrey Carter 
Bruce Case 
Mike Casey 
Michael Chamness 


Alan Clayton 
Ray Cooper 
Richard Cooper 
Bob Couse 
Lloyd Craig 



530 
















Robert Curtis 
Gary Davies 
Michael Dixon 


Greg Dobson 
Ken Donihue 
Ken Doop 


Dan Douglas 
William Doyle 
Roy Easton 


Douglas England 
Darrel Fleischman 
David Foster 


Larry Frantz 
Gary Fryer 
Eric Gerber 


Keith Grace 
Ron Guiles 
Ed Gustafson 


Oren Hadaller 
Jere Hagen 
Richard Hager 


Students relax in the lounge. 



531 











Dennis Haley 
Joseph Handley 
Terrance Hannan 


Dave Harris 
Greg Higgins 
Garry Hill 


Mark Holm 
Paul Holstine 
Jonathan Horner 


Paul Kallock 
Jim Kathan 
Steve Keeler 


Robert Killingstad 
Rodney King 
Ron Kingsbury 


Mrs. Luck makes arrangements to take care of students' 
needs. 




































































Thomas Logsdon 
Dennis Long 
Buck Mabbutt 


Qadir Mahr 
Kenneth Mayfield 
Larry McDonald 


Theodore Medina 
George Melander 
David Mickelson 
David Miller 
Doug Miller 


Joe Mills 
Bill Miner 
Glen Mitchell 
Milton Emerson 
Lon Mizoguchi 


ik 


Ken Moultrie 
Ken Muscatel 
Bruce NafTziger 
Donald Ness 
Larrimore Neufeld 


Louis Larson 
Greg Lathram 
Mike Liddell 


A Stephenson student relaxes 


William Kirkpatrick 
John Krueger 
Richard Lapham 
















Robert Robeson 
Rich Robinson 
William Rudd 
Jack St. Clair 
Ron Sakuma 


Steve Sakuma 
Tom Sanford 
Robert Sellers 
Mike Senske 
John Shaver 
Bruce Shelton 


The entrance to the new Stephenson Complex, 



























































































Dick Stanton 
James Stone 
John Stone 
David Sundby 


Rich Taylor 
Michael Thelen 
Larry Thomas 
Andy Thompson 


Thomas Turner 
Gary Varner 
John Wada 
Ward Walker 



Bruce Warman 
Alan Waugh 


Larry Weaver 
Keith Welsch 


Steve West 
Larry Wilson 


Bud Withers 
James Wolfe 



Don Wright 
William Wright 


Preston Zeeben 
Dennis Zimmermann 



Welcome to the Canadian sector of Stephenson South. 


535 







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Stevens 


Marcia Allison 


Donna Archer 
Rachel Blackhurst 
Karren Blegen 
Sue Boesel 


Pam Brown 
Carolyn Burnite 
Cynthia Burns 
Melissa Burns 
Marsha Carlson 
Anita Condon 


Stephanie Contos 
Vicki Cranor 
Sue Demlng 
Nikki Dickens 
Gretchen Edier 
Carrie Edwards 


Nancy Falk 
Pam Farrell 
Linda Ferguson 
Evelyn Ferrel 
Sue Goldfinch 
Trish Gregurich 


Eillen Gruenberg 
Janice Hartman 
Dale Hastin 
Dorothy Holloway 
Deborah Howe 


Sharon Huhtala 
Merrie Irving 
Barbara Johnson 
Donna Johnson 
Linda Johnson 
Nina Jones 


Melinda Kasinger 
Nancy Kauffman 
Kathy Keene 
Marie Knight 
Patricia Korsberg 
Norma Laughlin 


Cris Laybourn 
Lolita Lemon 
Sandi Lower 
Barb March 
Pam Martin 
Janice Matheson 
















































































































































































Lynn Matthews 
Linda Metz 
Marsha Metzger 
Joyce Nickels 
Barbara Oberg 
Elaine Oswald 






Karen Peacock 
Vicki Reidt 
Elaine Rice 
Sara Ringness 
Texas Ann Robinson 
Susan Saastamo 


Patricia Sado 
Sousan Safarzadeh 
Sonja Sallquist 
Kathy Seel 
Eileen Seely 
Sandy Semerad 


Nicki Sevier 
Sue Slichter 
Kathleen Stably 
Vickie Stevens 
Sherrill Thomas 
Diane Thompson 


A little more juice and we can fly, 


The freshmen were in charge of organizing 
the Christmas Tea, and each class 
decorated a section of the dorm for the 
formal at Christmas time. A door 
decorating contest was held and, also a 
Christmas party at which time everyone 
exchanged gifts. The juniors planned and 
organized a senior dinner to honor the 
seniors in the dorm, and the seniors 
themselves had a successful sneak. 

At Halloween, everyone enjoyed a special 
dinner. Other dinners were held to honor 
those with high scholastic achievement 
and to honor the housemother. In the 
spring, a watermelon feed was held along 
with a picnic for everyone in the dorm. 


Susan Tonani 
April Van Dyke 
Sue Van Voorhis 
Joanne Wanamaker 
Jill Werkau 
Terry Wolfe 























































































































































































































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Steve Fuhrman 
Dave Gellatly 
John Gill 
Ben Gillio 
Dan Godfrey 
Dave Godfrey 


A1 Gomez 
Kerry Goodwin 
Mike Gould 
Walter Groves 
Gayland Gravitt 
A1 Greening 


Steve Grega 
Eric Gustafson 
Jim Harper 
John Healam 
Byron Heinemann 
Lyle Henning 


Tom Hill 
Dan Holder 
Mike Holdren 
Mike Hubbard 
Terry Hulin 
Richard Inman 


539 








timson 


Ed Johnson 
Lyle Klostermeyer 
Dave Kolva 
Mervyn Kotake 


John Kurtz 
Leonard Landon 
Richard Lanker 
Ken Leander 
Bruce Leland 


Frank Lewis 
Allen Linnes 
Dwight McCain 
Mike McFaui 
Gordon McKay 


Steve Mever 
Bill Miles 
Don Moe 
Greg Neely 
Dan Norling 


Ken Olson 
Paige Parker 
Judson Parkins 
Scott Parrish 
Don Paul 


Jim Petersen 
Dale Peterson 
Rick Petosa 
Jerry Ponti 
Stan Robichaux 


The Stimson football team 


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Mark Ronayne 
Dave Rumps 
Bill Russell 
Randy Russell 
Don Sandberg 
Greg Sassman 


Ed Schneider 
Bruce Seton 
Jay Shaw 
Will Shaw 
Bill Sherman 
John Skylstad 


Jim Steiner 
John Stenersen 
Charles Stitt 
Ken Stroh 
Mike Svinth 
Larry Thompson 


Charles Thurman 
Dave Truslow 
Yoshio Uchida 
Bob Van Hersett 
Arlen Veleke 
Kevin Veleke 


Stimson 


Front Row: Will Shaw, Tim Simmons, Craig Boesel, Dwight McCain, Greg Priestley, Yosh Uchida, Dave Diefen- 
dorf. Back Row: Jack Dunlap, Darrell Watkins, Gary Demich, John Bander, Dave Godfrey, Dan Godfrey, Lyle E. 
Klostermeyer, John Sullid, Head Resident. 


Senate 



A little of the extra¬ 
ordinary was exhibited this 
year as the pledges took it 
upon themselves to build 
the Homecoming sign. 
Mid-year found spirits jolly 
at the Christmas Party. 

To meet new friends was an 
object of the Spring tea 
and a special tea honoring 
the Stimson Hall Mothers 
was the high point of 
Mother’s Weekend. 


541 



































Streit-Perham (Sireit) 


Streit-Perham had a sponsorship program for its freshmen to introduce them to dorm and 
college life. The sponsors held parties and picnics for the freshmen. Special date 
dinners, such as the Valentine dinner, and dances added to the social life. There were 
three dances sponsored by the dorm as a whole—the winter formal called “This Magic 
Moment,” the spring formal called “The Sweetheart Tree,” and a spring raunch dance called 
“Psychedelic Sweat Sock” which was held in the parking lot between the two buildings. 
Also in the Streit-Perham parking lot, Streit sponsored a car smash to raise money for the 
WSU Memorial High School in Africa. Cars were furnished by a local firm and Streit 
furnished the hammers. Two hits were allowed for each donation. Streit-Perham sponsored 
other activities such as a foreign student from Greece who lived in lower Perham, a 
Christmas party for the whole dorm held in the lobby, and a special surprise 
breakfast for the seniors. At the breakfast, each graduating senior received a gift from 
the underclassmen. Many girls became uprooted this year as the third floor of 
Streit was closed due to too many vacancies in the dorm. 


Linda Abegglen 
Lynn Adkison 
Karen Agnew 
Janice Albin 
Kathy Baken 
Gretchen Baker 


Norma Barene 
Bonnie Beck 
Becky Belangy 
Lois Bell 
Marlene Bengeult 
Joannie Birkes 


Sally Bixby 
Betsy Rowan 
Deborah Brink 
Barbara Brown 
Allyson Burink 
Sue Burklund 


Ardis Bynum 
Morrine Carlson 
Pat Cams 
Linda Case 
Marcella Chapman 
Edith Chatters 


Mary Jo Coan 
Carol Cummins 
Judy Currie 
Theanne Dahl 
Dandle Davies 
Mary' Depue 


Sheila Desmond 
Elaine Dunlop 
Mary Margaret Durham 
Linda Elefson 


1 

Carole Folsom 
Diana Fov 



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542 









































































































































































Florence Frichek 
Jeanne Gausta 
Marsha Goslin 
Leslie Graham 
Olive Gray 
Gayla Grier 


Pam Grimes 
Carolyn Groves 
Paula Gurnee 
Kathy Hagedorn 
Joanne Halsey 
Kathy Hanchett 


Carol Hanson 
Sara Heath 
Sandra Hendricks 
Margot Hendriksen 
Marilyn Heriford 
Camille Hill 


Rosemary Hill 
Mary Ann Hillis 
Jeri Jayne 
Judi Jayne 
Christine Johnson 
Nancy Johnston 


Nancy Kelly 
Rosemary King 
Karen Klumb 
Marianna Knapp 
Kara Kopels 
Judy Krell 


Laurie Kurland 
Betty Kutchera 
Jean Larsen 
Helen Larson 
Patricia Libey 
Susan Linn 


Betty Lovett 
Charlotte Lower 
Liz Lucas 
Linda Luiten 
Bonnie Lundell 
Pam McClintock 


Marita McCoury 
Jan McLaughlin 
Kathy McNichols 
Maxine McPherson 
Roberta McSloy 
Gail Mellor 


543 







:umes, 




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A special dinner in the dining hall. 



Cindi Peterson 
Pam Petragallo 
Mary Beth Phelps 
Kim Phillips 
Claudia Pierson 


Marla Pollock 
Terrie Presnell 
Kathy Racow 
Gail Rea 
Anne Read 


Cerissa Reed 
Connie Reed 
Pam Reynolds 
Kris Riopelle 
Mary Roberts 


Julie Roellich 
Claudia Rollins 
Sherry Ramey 
Mary Rothgeb 
Mary Ruch 


Claudia Sargent 
Margaret Scales 
Ann Schlunegar 
Linda Schmid 
Gretchen Schmidt 



545 








A Mary Poppins duet at Freshman Initiation Dinner. 


Streit-Perham (Streit) 


Joan Scrupps 
Cheryl Seifert 
Nora Shields 
Terry Slack 
Janet Smith 


Joyce Smith 
Nola Smith 
Carol Snyder 
Maggi Stanley 
Janet Starr 


Ruth Sterne 
Barbara Stevens 
Kathi Strode 
Judy Stroh 
Sue Stronk 


Mary Lee Stuart 
Cynthia Trainer 
Penny Tyler 
Virginia Vevea 
Jana Vogensen 


Sue Voris 
Carol Wanamaker 
Judy Warninger 
Dorothy Weldin 
Sandra White 


Bernadette Whitmore 
Nikki Widman 
Linda Williams 
Sharon Williams 
Linda Wolfe 


Roberta Woods 
Gloria Worsham 
Donna Wright 
Judy Young 
Julie Zarelli 



546 















Streit-Perham (Perham) 





Georgia Clutcher 
Joyce Code 
Deanna Cole 
Susan Coyne 
Carole Custer 


Elizabeth Alexander 
Kathy Anderson 
Sally Ann Anderson 


Billee Lou Ball 
Lenore Ball 
Carol Baker 


Karen Barker 
Sue Batten 
Ann Beaman 


Carla Bosher 
Pat Bostwick 
Joanne Bowe 


Vija Brakmanis 
Nicki Briggs 
Jill Brown 



Nancy Dahlquist 
Susan Davis 
Marion Deffenbaugh 
Darla Dickeson 
Mary Ann Dill 


547 












































































Julie Martinson 
Julia Mayeda 
Chris McClymont 
Kathy McPhee 


Connie Miller 
Nancy Miller 
Pat Miller 
Sharon Miller 


Ann Mon Wai 
Kay Morrow 
Maureen Morton 
Marjorie Neace 


Mary Nebel 
Elaine Ott 
V icki Ott 
Lynn Dee Parker 


Kassie Hopfe 
Candace Huffmann 
Kathy Iverson 
Pami Jackson 
Kerry Jenkins 
Donna Johnson 


Janis Jones 
Lynn Jubie 
Kathy Kasperskyj 
Connie Kelley 
Karen Kibler 
Mary Ellen Klages 


Kay Koboski 
Kim Komiski 
Mary Ann Kopf 
Connie Larson 
Jolene Lechelt 
Sharon Lederer 


Margie Leonard 
Elizabeth MacDonald 
Barbara MacKay 
Patty Maffit 
Marilyn Mark 
Pam Marshall 


549 


































Laurel Winston 
Marilyn Wiswell 




Lawanda Woelk 
Betty Wurz 


Janet Willson 
Roz Wilson 



Gretchen Staatz 
Sally Staley 
Sally Strickler 
Gerry Stroh 
Gail Sundstrom 
Faith Juntunen 


Mardel Swank 
Judy Swanson 
Patricia Swanson 
Beverly Switzer 
Donna Systad 
Pam Thompson 


Cecilia Topness 
May Tsao 
Jeanne Turner 
Donna Dee Tyler 
Constance Vance 
Penny Van Buskirk 


Roberta Voigt 
Linda Walker 
Shari Wall 
Suzanne Walter 
Bonnie Wendelin 
Theresa West 



551 






The men of the University Fire Station spent time 
practicing with the fire and safety equipment in 
order to be prepared for any emergency that might 
arise. Weekly drills assured each man of a 
working knowledge of the four fire trucks and the 
ambulance. Throughout the year, 
informal firesides were held. A formal Christmas 
Dinner helped in spreading the spirit 
of the season around, and among spring activities 
was a retreat on the Palouse River. 


Blake Angstrom 
Terrence Atkins 


Don Daniel 
Willis Erickson 
George Goss 
Rich Harp 
Kim Herman 
Gary Johnson 


Keith Kringlen 
Don Kurth 
Robert Lee 
Pat McDougal 
Tim Morley 
Norm Randall 


552 
















Carl Anderson 
David Anderson 
Terry Anderson 
Robert Baird 
Bruce Baldwin 


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554 


Ron Holmberg 
Erwin Ichiyasu 
Richard Jacobson 
Robert Jamison 
Tim Jochim 
Dave Johnson 


David Jubb 
Janes Kalamon 
Jon Kennedy 
Edwin Kim 
Byron Knutsen 
Melvin Kolstad 


Larry Koltz 
Robert Kresge 
Rick Lamma 
Richard Lum 
Chuck Lyons 
John Marchi 


Bill McCauley 
Dean Medford 
Robert Merkel 
David Moore 
Michael Mottner 
Harold Myer 


Wayne Myers 
Joe Nessel 
Eric Oien 
Ken Pietz 
Robert Poon 
Ray Provo 


Kelly Pulito 
Ted Putnam 
Richard Recob 
Bruce Ring 
Richard Ripley 
Larry Sanderson 


Richard Sandmeyer 
Stephen Seaton 
Lewis Smith 
Phillip Stewart 
Ross Talbot 
J. Dale Thorsen 


Ward Vander Griend 
Doug Verschaeve 
Stan Walden 
Allen Wicklund 
Tom Worden 
Maurice Youngs 














































Wilmer 



Donna Appel 
Marsha Atwood 
Pam Austin 
Denice Bahr 
Marti Barnes 
Marilyn Benskin 



Judy Berilla 
Janet Bower 
Carla Brader 
Gail Brown 
Susan Brown 
Janet Bye 


Peg Campbell 
Connie Christopher 
Patricia Clark 
Cecilia Coianti 
Karene ConnifF 
Kathy Davis 


Marie Davis 
Ellen Dickerman 
Carla Erb 
Dee Dee Ericksen 
Sharon Erikson 
Cheryl Eskelson 


Judy Estes 
Marilyn Fitzsimmons 
Joanna Fowler 
Margi Fox 
Ginger Fulfs 
Jan Fulwiler 



Nancy Garber 
Linnea Gates 
Liz Graham 


Cheryl Green 
Madelyn Gross 
Rosemary Groves 


Lunch in the cafeteria. 



The women of Wilmer Hall began their 
fall activities with a series of exchanges 
with men’s living groups, firesides and 
serenades. Around Christmas time, 
they were at their busiest. Pixie Week 
started things off well, with pixies 
scurrying here and there performing favors 
for their masters. It was followed 
by the Christmas Dinner Party and a 
Christmas raunch dance. White 
Breakfast was another Christmas event, 
where the hall choir, dressed in white, 
carried candles through the dorm before 
daylight singing carols and inviting 
everyone downstairs to sing, have skits, and 
eat a special breakfast. In the spring, they 
had their formal dinner-dance, 
“Shangri-la.” This event was 
followed by a raunch street dance, given 
by Wilmer, Duncan Dunn, Community, 
and Davis. Also in the spring 
they held their Scholarship Dinner 
and took their seniors on a ride. 


555 






Cheryl Gunter 
Martha Gustavson 
Pam Halbert 
Phyllis Hansen 
Glenyce Harlow 


Ramona Martin 


One of the busier places in Wilmer Hal 


Bonnie Montgomery 


Jackie Murray 







































































































































































































Mary Anne Nuttall 
Carol Odell 
Ann Pettichord 
Marilyn Pidcock 
Kay Pottratz 


Jane Prince 
Sharon Reith 
Linda Richards 
Susan Riddle 
Gayle Roecks 


Christina Rowlands 
Linda RufFcorn 
Elizabeth Sabin 
Diane Salt 
Kathy Schell 



Two Wilmer girls study for a 
zoology lab final. 



Peggy Shoemaker 
Sylvia Smith 
Katherine Steininger 
Willa Swartz 
Dorie Swift 
Myrna Taylor 


Judy Titus 
Annette Twitchell 
Jane Warwick 
Carol Weaver 
Elaine Weston 
Linda Wheeler 


557 



Ferry 


Peter Barker 
Robert Bates 
Alan Battenburg 
Gary Brinson 
George Carmichael 
David Jones 


Ottis Kelly 
Jim Martinez 
John Mattson 
James May 
Richard McDrew 
Paul Merana 


Michael Phillips 
William Purves 
Donald Smith 
Mun Kap Song 
Noel Vaughn 
Roger Young 


Faith and Life Community (Serendipity House) 




Back Row : (Left to right from chair) Sam Benowitz, Diane Kossen, Suresh Vora, Elaine Salisbury, Fran McColl, Ron Vincent, Sachdeva Ravi, Pam Jeakins, 
Bruce Baldwin. Middle Row: (Left to right) Peggy Powell, Zale Wampler, Marcia Newton. Front Row: (Left to right from sofa) Derril Smith, Dale Me 


Beth, Karen Leedy, Noni Butts, Toshihiko Homma. 

The men of Ferry Hall had an outstanding year 
in intramural athletics. They won the volleyball 
tournament and had three excellent basketball 
teams. They were also active socially having several 
exchanges with women’s living groups in 
the fall, and firesides during the winter. 
They held a dance in the fall in honor of their 
head residents. In the spring, they held an 
outdoor raunch dance on their basketball court. 
The men of Ferry Hall participated in many 
campus activities and were active in various 
community groups in both Pullman and Spokane. 


As did the legendary Persian in “Three Princes of 
Serendip” they found themselves continually 
discovering things they had not expected to find. The 
Faith and Life Community, which was sponsored 
by the WSU Common Ministry, consisted of girls 
living in the Serendipity House and boys living in the 
Roger Williams Foundation House. They 
grew both individually and as a community through 
working on vacation service projects and participating 
in extensive and intensive dialogues and 
discussions. They also had fun, as when they 
drove seventy miles for a moonlight swim. 


558 






■ 







































. . . and as this body expands, 
the pulse beats in time 
to these larger numbers. 


561 







Kow would they like to stand in these 
lines? ... vice president? i didn't know 
we had one . . . what time do you pick 
up your packet? . . . sometime i'd like to 
meet the face behind that name ... is it 
the 10th already? . . . form three lines; 
cards nine thru thirteen ready, please . . . 
even the president must be an ibm 
machine around here , . . who do i talk to 
about losing o dime in our pop machine? 

. . . the Food's all right, if you like jello... i 
lost my i d card! . . . who made that 
rule? ... and those prices they charge!. . . 
the dean kicked them out just for that? 

... he seems like a pretty regular guy... 
they okay'd no hours next year? . . . we 
really don't have it so bad, i guess. 














Wallis Beasley 

Acting President 

Vice President -Academic 


As Acting President and as Vice President—Academic this past year, 
Dr. Wallis Beasley represented WSU at public functions, acted as 
Secretary for the Board of Regents, served as a member of the 
Educational Policies Committee and the Graduate Studies Committee 
in establishing academic rules and regulations, discussed with 
administrators, faculty members, and students all questions in 
regard to the development of WSU, and acknowledged all 
correspondence received. Making decisions was a big part of the job as 
Acting President, and the development of a cooperative program for 
graduate work in Engineering in the Spokane area was one of great 
importance to the University. Decisions such as the buildings to be 
included in the application of WSU for financial help from the Higher 
Education Facilities Commission, furnishings for the new 
Administration Building, Administrative changes in student 
publications, new faculty appointees, faculty promotions, tenure 
and leaves, and salary increases for faculty and staff kept Dr. 

Beasley busy throughout the school year. 


Acting 

President 

Beasley 


















Governor Daniel J. Evans 

In this rapidly changing era one of the most challenging aspects of 
modern life is to maintain sound human values in an age dominated by 
technology. We must constantly remind ourselves that it is not what 
we can contribute to the technological system which is as important 
as what the system can contribute to the good of man. In the mid-60’s 
the State of Washington has experienced more change, more growth 
and more expansion than at any time since the Alaska Gold Rush of 1898. 
Our job, those of us charged with the responsibility of leadership 
today, is to guide that growth and change into channels where it will 
best serve the purpose of the 3 million residents of Washington today 
and those who will live here in the years to come. As you who will 
take the reins of leadership from our hands begin careers today, I 
hope you will dedicate yourselves to the task of furthering the 
development of our state in such a way that—even though the population 
may nearly double in the next decade or two—Washington always will 
offer the beauty, the recreational opportunities, the pureness of air 
and water and the buoyant human spirit that today make it one of the 
outstanding places in the world to work and live. 



564 




Dr. Harry H. Pitluck, Spokane den¬ 
tist, was appointed a regent in 1961. 
He served as President of the Board 
in 1965-66. 


Board of Regents 


Jack C. Cole , Edwall rancher, was ap¬ 
pointed a regent in 1961. He was 
Vice President of the Board during 
this academic year. Mr. Cole was a 
1937 graduate of WSU in business 
administration. 


Dr. Milton W. Durham , Spokane sur¬ 
geon, was first appointed to the Board 
in 1955. He was re-appointed six 
years later for a second term. He 
served during this past academic year 
as President of the Board, although 
he had held that position earlier in 
1957-58. Dr. Durham also held the 
important position as chairman of the 
Regents’ Presidential Selection Com¬ 
mittee. 



Michael Dederer, President of 
the Seattle Fur Exchange, was 
appointed to a six-year term 
on the Board in 1965. He had 
been a regent once before and 
served as President of the 
Board in 1956-57. 


Dr. Dewayne Kreager , con¬ 
sulting industrial economist 
from Seattle, was appointed 
to the Board in 1963. He was 
the first director of commerce 
and economic development 
for the State of Washington, 
and a 1934 graduate of WSU. 


Mrs. Henry B. Owen , Seattle, 
was appointed a regent in 
1957. She is the first and only 
woman to serve on the Board 
of Regents. She was elected 
President of the American As¬ 
sociation of Governing Boards 
this year. Mrs. Owen also has 
been a member of the Seattle 
School Board since 1945. 


H. H. Hahner , Walla Walla 
attorney, was appointed re¬ 
gent in 1965. He was a 1938 
graduate of WSU. 


565 












Vice President (Acting President) Wallace 
Beasley was responsible for the academic 
administration at WSU. The program was 
bolstered by research grants and contracts from 
the federal government for the specialized units 
of molecular biophysics, the nuclear reactor, the 
electron microscope program, and the 
computing center. Also, under the academic 
area of responsibility were the foreign student 
activities, the honors program, the library, 
the curriculum advisory program, general extension, 
water research, and the Registrar's Office. 


ACADE 


Lewis D. McNew 
Coordinator 
Curriculum Advisory Program 


Lewis M, Magiii 
Chairman 

Academic Standing Committee 


Stan Retry 
Director 
Admissions 





















































































































































































































































mu 


Noonan A. Bra-den 

Director 

General Extension Service 


James F. Short 
Dean 

Graduate School 


Vishnu N. Bhatia 
. C'Q&rdifmior 
Motuni Program 























































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































ACADEMIC 

ADMINISTRATION 

G. Donald Smith 

Director Claude Simpson 

Libraries Registrar 





























DING 


Business management was directly 
responsible to the President for services 


Warren A. Bishop 


■jindexier 

Director 











































































Concerned with all public relations, this office arranged 
for the members of the 1915 Cougar Rose Bowl football 
team to be honored Dad’s Weekend. Contact with 
alumni was maintained with the WSU Alumni Letter. 
Public Relations was responsible for relations with state 
and federal agencies, with alumni, and with general 
public. The office of information, office of publication, 
news bureau, and the radio and television services fall 
under the area of Public Relations, too. 




PUBLIC 


Eugene G, “Pat” Patterson 
Director 
Alumni Relations 


Allen Miller 
Director 
Information Services 












































































































The student personnel program was 
concerned with the welfare of the students, 
particularly as it related to out-of-class 
activities. CUB activities, residence hall and 
other living group programs were maintained 
to supplement the formal classroom education. 
Specific programs, such as the Placement 
Bureau, Health Clinic, and Counseling Center 
were maintained at very little cost to the 
students. The Student Health Center and 
Counseling Center were vital to this resident 
institution and the services of the Placement 
Bureau revealed the university’s concern for 
its students beyond graduation. 


STUDENT 

RELATIONS 















Robert Kinney 

Robert Ewalt Assistant Dean of Men 

Assistant Dean of Men 


Gaynell Kimbrough 

E. Anne Winchester Assistant Dean of Women 

Assistant Dean of Women 














































































































































Iff ::: 5; 


Walter M. Bristol 
Director 
Placement Bureau 


Barbara Miller 

Program Advisor of ASIVSI: 


James Crow 

Program- Advisor of ASWSU\ 





















































































































































































































































































































































































Subject Index 


Acacia .424 

Academic Administration .566 

ACM .386 

Agricultural Economics.....313 

Agricultural Engineers ..316 

Agronomy Club .310 

AIA .340 

AIChE .342 

AIME-ASM .341 

Air Force .356 

Alpha Chi Omega .398 

Alpha Delta Pi .400 

Alpha Epsilon Rho .378 

Alpha Gamma Delta .402 

Alpha Gamma Rho .426 

Alpha Kappa Lambda .428 

Alpha Kappa Psi ..327 

Alpha Omicron Pi .404 

Alpha Phi .396 

Alpha Phi Omega.156 

Alpha Phi Sigma .383 

Alpha Psi .370 

Alpha Tau Alpha .311 

Alpha Tau Omega.430 

Alpha Zeta .312 

American Pharmaceutical Assn.364 

Angel Flight .357 

Apartments .473 

Army .350 

Army Sponsors .351 

Arnold Air Society.358 

ASCA Council .309 

ASME .342 

ASWSU Committees.. 114 

Alpha Phi .396 

ASWSU President .109 

Athletic Council . 45 

Athletic Honors . 61 

AUSA .351 

AVMA .369 

AWS .132 


Band and Music.240 

Baseball . 96 

Basketball . 70 

Beta Gamma Sigma.327 

Beta Theta Pi.432 

Board of Control.110 

Board of Publications.201 

Board of Regents.565 

Business .569 

Butch . 44 

Butchmen . 62 


Chinook .203 

Chi Omega. 406 

Christian Science Org.155 

College of Agriculture .303 

College of Economics and Business.323 

College of Education .329 

College of Engineering . 335 

College of Home Economics .345 

College of Pharmacy . 361 

College of Sciences and Arts.371 

College of Veterinary Medicine .365 

Coman .476 

Committee To End War In Vietnam.150 

Community .479 

Concerts .227 

Cosmopolitan Club .151 

Cougar Rangers.354 

Cougar PE Club.334 

Crimson Circle .146 

Crimson Clover .311 

Crimson W .333 

Cross-Campus Alliance Party.149 

Cross Country . 95 


Dairy Science Club.313 

Davis .481 

Debate Club .382 

Delta Chi .429 

Delta Delta Delta.408 


Delta Gamma . 410 

Delta Phi Delta.. 381 

Delta Sigma Phi.434 

Delta Tau Delta. 435 

Delta Upsilon.436 

Duncan Dunn .483 

Evergreen .209 

Farmhouse .438 

Ferry . 558 

FFA . 312 

Fine Arts . 237 

Fish Fans . 65 

Football . 46 

Forestry Club .316 

Freshman Class . 130 

Future Vets .314 

Gamma Phi Beta.397 

Gamut .222 

Gannon .485 

Golf .103 

Goldsworthy . 489 

Governor Evans .564 

Grey W . 60 

Gymnastics . 82 

Hilltoppers .25 1 

Home Economics Chapter.347 

Home Economics Student Council.347 

Honor Guard . 357 

Horticulture .317 

Hui Hauoli O’Hawaii.162 

IEEE .344 

IFC.135 

IK’s .144 

Idustrial Arts Club.344 

Intramurals . 84 

Intervarsity Christian Fellowship.155 

Junior Class .126 

Junior Panhellenic .139 

Kappa Alpha Theta .414 

Kappa Delta .416 

Kappa Kappa Gamma . 412 

Kappa Psi .364 

Kappa Sigma.440 

Kruegel-McAllister .493 

KUGR .220 

KWSC Radio.217 

KWSC TV.218 

Lambda Alpha Epsilon.383 

Lambda Chi Alpha .442 

Lambda Delta Sigma .157 

Lambda Kappa Sigma .363 

Lariat Club .318 

McCroskey .514 

Mortar Board .147 

Mu Beta Beta.314 

Mu Phi Epsilon.380 


National Collegiate Players.381 

NSID .348 


Omicron Nu.348 

Orchesis . 64 

Organization of Arab Students.154 

Outing Club .158 

Orton .501 

Pakistan Students’ Association.154 

PEM Club .334 


Phi Beta Kappa.377 

Phi Chi Theta.326 

Phi Delta Theta. 444 

Phi Epsilon Kappa.333 

Phi Eta Sigma.332 

Phi Gamma Delta.446 

Phi Kappa Phi.152 

Phi Kappa Tau.448 

Phi Kappa Theta.447 

Phi Mu Alpha.380 

Phi Sigma Kappa.450 

Pi Beta Phi. 418 

Pi Kappa Alpha.452 

Pi Lambda Theta.332 

Plays . 230 

Popular Visiting Entertainment.228 

Poultry Science .315 

Public Relations. 570 

Range Management .315 

Regents Hill .507 

Residence Hall Association.136 

Rho Chi .363 

Rifle Team .353 

Rogers .516 

ROTC .349 

Rugby .104 

SAME .352 

Scabbard and Blade.353 

Scarab .340 

Scott .52 1 

Senior Class .124 

Senior Panhellenic .138 

Serendipity .558 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon .454 

Sigma Chi .456 

Sigma Delta Chi .379 

Sigma Iota .328 

Sigma Kappa .420 

Sigma Kappa Phi .379 

Sigma Nu .458 

Sigma Phi Epsilon .460 

Sigma Tau .343 

Sigma Tau Alpha .156 

Sigma Xi .386 

Ski Team .161 

Soccer.104 

Social Coordinating Council. 153 

Sophomore Class .128 

Sports Club . 66 

Spurs .145 

Stephenson North .524 

Stephenson South .530 

Stevens .536 

Stimson .538 

Stimson Senate .541 

Streit-Perham .542 

Student Photographers .202 

Student Relations .572 

Swimming . 88 

Tau Beta Pi .343 

Tau Kappa Epsilon .462 

Technometer .221 

Tennis .102 

Theta Chi .464 

Theta Xi .466 

Track . 90 

University Fire Station .552 

University Party .148 

Waller.553 

Wilmer .555 

WRA . 63 

Wrestling . 80 

Yell Squad . 42 

Young Republicans .151 

YMCA .140 

YWCA .142 


578 
































































































































































































































A 


Aamot, Lance. 

_256, 

364,454 

Aarstad, John. 

.501 

Aarstad, Jon. 

.56 

Aasheim, Steve .... 

.343, 516 

Abbott, Darel. 

.334 

Abbott, Bruce. 

.... 56 

Abe. Luke. 

.104 

Abegglen, Linda . . . 

.542 

AbeU, Richard. 

. 81,452 

Abolofia, John. 

.450 

Abrams, John.. 

.328 

Abrams, Robert . . . 

.256 

Abrams, William . . . 

.462 

Abramson, Robert . . 

.162, 

454,462 

Ackermann, Jim .. . 

.489 

Ackley, William . . . . 

307, 317 

Adams, Charles 242,380,428 

Adams, Donna. 

.311 

Adams, James. 

. . . . 501 

Adams, Judy. 

. ... 481 

Adams, Martha .... 

.514 

Adams, Mike. 

. ... 448 

Adams, Paul . . . . 80, 256,458 

Adams, Samuel.... 

.354 

Adams, Samuel H. 

56, 58, 59 

Adams, Sara. 

. 139, 408 

Adams, Sarah. 

.139 

Adams, Scott. 

.458 

Adelman, Chris . . . . 

.139, 398 

Adkins, Lillian .... 

. 158, 420 

Adkinson, Joyce. .. 

.... 121, 
127,408 

Adkison, Lynn. 

.... 542 

Aetzel, Judd. 

227, 243, 
256, 380 

Afagh, Farhad. 

....501 

Agman, Richard . . . . 

.464 

Agncw, Karen. 

. 64.542 

Ah Mau, Susan .... 

.377 

Ahmad, Zahoor.. . . 

. ... 154 

Ahmed, FasU. 

.... 154 

Ahmed, Waheed . . . 

.154,256 

Ahmed, Salima .... 

.154 

Ahrens, Paul. 

256.370 

Ahrens, Robert . . . . 

. . . . 489 

AjaA, James. 

.501 

Akers, Steve. 

.104 

Akers, George. 

202, 256 

Akey, Daniel. 

. ... 432 

Akins, Barb ... 152, 

, 158,416 

Akiyama, RusseU . .. 

256, 485 

Alberts, Thomas . . . 

.256, 501 

Albin, Janice. 

. . . . 542 

Alden, BiU. 

. 158,450 

Alderman, Sheldon . 

.485 

Aldrich, Roger .... 

. 101,432 

Aldridge, Jan. 

351,397 

Alexander, Liz ... . 

. 128, 547 

Alexander, J. E. ... 

.... 314 

Alexander, Ken 

256. 456 

Alexander, William . 

.59 

Alhadeff, Jeanie . . . 

... . 476 

Alhadeff, Ken. 

.... 448 

Allan, George. 

. 136,530 

Allan, Ruth .. . 115, 122, 416 

AUen, Bruce. 

.... 516 

Allen, Julia. 

.158, 524 

Allen, Leonard .... 

. 76 

Allen, Richard. 

. . . . 530 

Allender, Ed. 

.... 489 

Allinger, Pattie .. . . 

.334 

Allison, Kenneth . . . 

.448 

Allison, Marcia. . . . 

.536 

Allison, Mary. 

.514 

Allison, Robert.. . . 

.343, 538 

Allured, Ron. 

.... 466 

Allwardt, Sally .... 

.256,497 

Allwine, Kenneth . . 

.501 

Aimaas, Kathy 158,242,507 

Almberg, Larry ... . 

.92 

Almy, Gerald. 

.256 

Al-Shaheen, Ibrahim 

.... 154 

Alstrom, Barb. 

158, 524 

Altman, Judy. 

.... 524 

Altomari, Terry . . . . 

.436 

Amas, Stanley. 

.... 464 

Amen, Don. 

152, 538 

Amos, Jack. 

144,452 

Amos, Joe. 

.... 501 

Amos, Larry. 

. .83, 436 

Amundson, Randy 

314,485 

Amundson, Steven. 

.424 

Anabtawi, Talal. . . . 

.... 256 

Andersen, John. . . . 

... . 156 

Andersen, Roger . . . 

.516 

Andersen, Michael.. 

.... 158 

Anderson, Auzie . . . 

.194 

Anderson, Carolyn . 

.347 

Anderson, Carl.... 

.... 136, 
380, 553 

Anderson, Dan .... 

.538 

Anderson, David . . . 

.369 

Anderson, David V. 

370, 553 

Anderson, Dean 

, 158. 256 

Anderson, Donna . . 

.524 

Anderson, EUen .. . 

.256, 507 

Anderson, Fred .. . . 

.... 454 

Anderson, James .. 

.356 

Anderson, Jerry ... 

.364 

Anderson, Jerry S.. 

. 59 

Anderson, Judith.. 

.476 

Anderson, Karen .. 

. 138, 398 

Anderson, Karen R. 

256,416 

Anderson, Kathleen 

.507 

Anderson, Kathy .. 

. 351, 547 

Anderson, Keith . . . 

115, 144, 

152, 327, 530 

Anderson, Kris. . . . 

.398 

Anderson, LeRoy .. 

.489 

Anderson, Linda. . . 

.. . . 145, 
193, 397 

Anderson, Marcia .. 

.497 

Anderson, Mark ... 

.438 

Anderson, Michael 

153,440 

Anderson, Michael R.56 

Anderson, Nancy ,. 

.... 152, 
256, 377 


Anderson, NeU. 

Anderson, Norm .. . 

. . 48, 59 
256. 370 

Anderson, Patti.... 

. ...117, 


177,414 

Anderson, PhU. 

.466 

Anderson, Richard . 

. . . . 309, 


315,426 

Anderson, Robert . . 

. ... 370 

Anderson, Ronald .. 

. ... 430 

Anderson, SaUy .. . . 

. . . .256, 

348, 547 

Anderson, Saundi. . 

. . . . 414 

Anderson, Scott . . . , 

. ... 516 

Anderson, Sigurd . .. 

242, 501 

Anderson, Stephanie 

.... 521 

Anderson, Terry . . . 

. ... 553 

Anderson, Vicki . . . 

. .. . 497 

Anderson, Vigo . . . . 

....158, 

256, 446 

Anderson. Walter .. 

. . . . 144, 


152, 530 

Anderson, Warren . . 

.... 343 

Anderson, William . . 

. ... 256 

Anderson, Zinda . . . 

. ... 536 

Andrews, Douglas . . 

. . . .158, 

218, 256.489 


Andrews, Michael. 256 

Andrus, Marty.538 

Angel, Leeon.327 

Angel, Raymond.530 

Angie, Jodee.479 

Angstrom, Blake. 552 

Angus, Jim ... . 114, 351, 426 

Angus, Wendie. 347, 497 

Anthony, Joan. 514 

Antich, Kathy 128,334,507 

Antonson, Sandee.507 

Appel, Colleen.127, 514 

Appel, Donna. 132,133, 

134, 147, 186, 191, 
255, 256, 347, 555 

Appleby. Susie.118, 

133, 380.483 

Arai, Mike.435 

Archer, Donna. 536 

Archer, Jane.414 

Arger, George. 432 

Argites, Jim.530 

Arlington, Jerald. 79 

Arman, Kay.481 

Armstrong, BiU.156, 

358, 516 

Armstrong, Janet. . . 256, 521 

Armstrong, Michael.116, 

256,328 

Armstrong, Shirley.404 

Arnett, Derrin.538 

Arney, Ralph. 256, 364 

Arnold, Jim.327 

Arnold, Lewis.464 

Arnold, Lola.497 

Arp, Jonathan. 256,316 

Arvidson, James. 62 

Asaph, Barb. 193,256, 

351, 355, 380, 397 

Asbury, Tom.538 

Aschoff, Carl.370 

Ashe, Gretchen .... 147, 152, 
254, 256, 377,408 

Asher, Colleen.402 

Ashlock, Jack. 158, 432 

Ashlock, Steve.516 

Ashraf, Muhammad. 154 

Ashton, Charles.256 

Ashworth, William 242,380 

Ashworth, U. S.386 

Asikainen, Sherry.493 

Asmussen, Hank.83, 

256, 342, 485 

Assing, Gary.460 

Atallah, Mokhtar.154 


Atherton, Lynne 

... 158,256 

Atkins, Terrence 

.552 

Atkins, WiUiam. 

.428 

Atkinson, Mack . 

.101, 

334, 462 

Atwood, Marsha 

.555 

August, Stanley . 

. . . 256,530 

Augustine, John 

. 256, 


370, 538 

Auld, Joan. 

.507 

Ausenhus, Carla . 

.521 

Ausman, Keith. . 

. . . . 256, 530 

Austill, Richard. 

.256 

Austin. George . 

.336 

Austin, John . . . 

....256,343 

Austin, Pam . . . . 

... 65, 125. 
256,555 

Austin, Rick . . . 

. . . . 100, 444 

Aveldson, Greg . 

.430 

Avery, Emmett. 

.384 

Avey, Dick .... 

.501 

Avey,GaU . 

.507 

Avey, Mike .... 

. . . 256,458 

Axelson, Kristie. 

.. . 334, 507 

Ayers, Kathy.. . 

... 158,493 

AyUng, David 

1 18, 257, 452 

Ayres, John . . . . 

. . . . 88, 473 

Ayres, John T. . 

.473 

Ayres, Kay. 

.483 

Azevedo, Marcia 

.. . .162, 507 


B 


Baarslag, Ralph.257, 464 

Babayan, Manuel... 104, 154 

Babcock, Nancy.507 

Babcock, William ... 114, 440 

Bacharach, Gustav.440 

Bachelder, Robert . . 257, 364 
Bachert, Jim ... 117, 149, 466 

Back, Mary.116. 406 

Backman, David.464 

Bacon, Kathy .... 64, 65, 521 

Baddeley, Fred.466 

Badertscher, Bob.257, 

370, 538 

Baer, James.257 

Baer, Wilmer. 116 

Baffaro, Nancy. 524 

Bafus, Gerald.501 

Bafus, Ronald.344,516 


Bahl, Joan. 

.406 

Bahr, Denice. 

.555 

BaUey, Brian. 

.328 

Bailey, Diana. 

.348 

Bailey, Jerry. 

.384 

Bailey, Lawana . . . 

.257 

BaUey, Richard . . . 

.114 

Bailey, Richard W.. 

.327 

BaUor. Barbara . . . . 

, . 153. 410 

Bain, William. 

. 257,424 

Bair, Carol. 

.257 

Bair, Patricia. 

. 257,476 

Bair, Raymond . . . . 

. 257, 


343, 344 

Baird, Richard. . . . 

.59 

Baird, Robert. 

.553 

Baken, Kathy. 

.542 

Baker, Barry. 

.462 

Baker, Betsie. 

. 257, 507 

Baker, Carl. 

.104, 243 

Baker, Carol. 

,. 114, 547 

Baker, Cosetle. . . . 

.65 

Baker, Donna. 

..257, 507 

Baker, Eugene .... 

. . . 56, 59 

Baker, Gretchen . . 

.153, 

158, 542 

Baker, Katherine . . 

. 257, 377 

Baker, Karen. 

.157 

Baker, Linda. 

.514 

Baker, Nancy. 

. 192,402 

Baker, Robert.... 

. 257 

Baker, Ronald . . . . 

.5 J 6 

Bakken, Janet . . .. 

. 158, 507 

Bakree, Habeeb.. . 

.501 

Bakri, Medhat .... 

.154 

Bakshas, Helen .. . . 

.507 

Balch, Patti. 

.397 

Baldwin, Bob. 

. 118, 452 

Baldwin, Mike . . .. 

.530 

BaJegh, Salah. 

.154 

Balinski, Walt. 

, .257, 342 

Ball, BiUee. 

.547 

BaB, Lenore. 

.547 

BaU. Midge. . . . 200, 204,483 

BaU, Margaret .... 

.257 

BaU, Mary. 

.497 

Ballinger, Bettie . . . 

.483 

Balyeat, James . . . . 

.238 

BaJycal, John. 

.158 

BaJzer, Lee. 

.454 

Band, William. 

.384 

Bander, John. 

. 151,538 

Banning, Davey . . . 

. 257, 553 

Bannister, Fred . . . 

.435 

Barbee, Dave. 

.538 

Barber, Cathy . . . . 

.158 

Barber, Marilyn .. . 

. 257,476 

Barclay, Bev .. . 193, 257, 402 

Barco, Eugene . . .. 

.342 

Barden, Pat. 

.364 

Bardin. Janet. 

.521 

Barene, Norma .. . 

.542 

Bargmeyer, Bruce . 

.158, 

257,426 

Bargmeyer, Larry. . 

. 257, 327 

Barker, Karen. . . . 

.547 

Barker, Linda 

.. 114,416 

Barker, Peter. 

. 257,558 

Barker, Roger. . . . 

. 501 

Barker, Ronald. . . , 

. 257, 


340, 473 

Barlow, Barbara . . . 

. 257,410 

Barnard, Davey . . . 

.538 

Barnard, Terry . . . . 

. 258, 531 

Barnard, WUson . . . 

.152, 

258, 343, 344, 501 

Barneich, David . . . 

.460 

Barnes, Janet. 

.152 

Barnes, Marti. 

. 258,555 

Barnett, Maurtne . . 

. 204,408 

Barnett, Nancy . . . 

. 258,410 

Barr, Bob. 

.450 


Barr, Terry.152 

Barratt, Scott. 354, 530 

Barrett, Bob.516 

Barrett. Brian 155, 288, 350 
Barrett, Chuck 83,144,436 

Barrett, Douglas.485 

Barrett, Joe.125, 

153, 258,436 

Barrett, Richard.516 

Barrett, Robin.242 

Barrom, Dan.141, 538 

Bartell, William.121, 

358, 359 

Bartelle, Steven.59 

Bartelme, James.473 

Bartleson, Charles.466 

Bartlett, Cheryl.117, 493 

Bartlett, Monica.497 

Barton, Janet.397 

Barton, Janet S.507 

Barton, Ken.516 

Bartow, Robert.489 

Bartz, Curtis.258 

Bartz, Douglas. 83 

Barzo, Sgt. Steve.350 

Basit, Abdul.154 

Bassett, Day.316 

Bassett, Graeme.104 

Bassett, Joann.117, 

348, 483 

Bassi t Larry.383 

Bast, Larry. 258, 341 

Batchelor, Larry.538 

Bateman, Diana.483 

Bateman, Robert.429 

Bates, Marc.501 

Bates, Robert. 258, 558 

Bates, Stan. 45, 571 

Bales, Steven. 144, 489 

Batey, Thomas.450 

Batley, Bob.530 

Bait, Paula. 145, 507 

Batten, David.448 

Batten, Sue-151, 351, 547 

Battenburg, Alan . . . 258, 558 

Batway, Don.92 

Bauder, Burgess 54, 59, 370 

Bauer, Mike.454 

Baughman, Bruce. 383 

Baughman, Jean. 507 

Baughman, George. 158 


Bauman, Karen. 524 

Baumann, Thomas. 88 

Baurichter, Nancy 139,416 

Baxter, John.354 

Baxter, Roger.370 

Baxter, Bill.460 

Bay, Heng.341 

Bayer, Richard.144 

Bayes, Donald.311 

Bayne, Mike.460 

Bays, Mary.258 

Baysinger, Jerry.161 

Beach, David.424 

Beach, Judy.493 

Beach, Margaret.497 

Beach, Bill.161, 538 

Beadle, Rich.516 

Beam, Marilyn.404 

Beaman, Ann.547 

Beamer, Adrianne.408 

Beamer, Nick.428 

Bcamguard, Rodney.83, 

258, 473 

Bean, Carla.476 

Bean, Judy.397 

Beasley, Wallis 45, 354, 563 

Beattie, Doug.314 

Beatty, Candy.138, 

139, 258,408 

Beatty, Pamela. 64 

Beauchamp, Mike.99, 

100, 458 

Bechtol, Maribel. 521 

Beck, Bonnie. 476 

Beck, Bonnie S.542 

Beck, Fred. 258, 450 

Beck, Gerald.436 

Beck, Karen.514 

Beck, Swannee.64, 416 

Bcckerini, Grant . . . .380, 428 

Bcckerini, Rita.404 

Beckett, Paul.152 

Beckman, Linda.400 

Beckwith, Helen.406 

Beddow, Ann.507 

Bedlington, Dale. 258, 

309, 312, 516 
Beechinor, Carolyn 334,497 

Becks, Bonnie.258 

Becks, James.258 

Beeler, Becky.412 

Beeman, Paul.438 

Beerbower, Loretta.524 

Beernink, Jill.404 

Behne, Tim.489 

Behrens, Heidi.493 

Bcieler, Roger.516 

Belair, Roger.462 

Bclangy, Becky. 542 

Belknap, Robert. 258 

Beil, Doug.485 

Bell, Joyce. 258, 514 

BeU. Lois.542 

Bell, Patricia.133, 

138, 258, 398 

BeU, Tom.369 

Belsby, Gary.258,473 

Belvail, Jane.418 

Bclvail, Mary. 258, 418 

Bemis, Greg.56, 101 

Bender, Richard .... 258, 516 

Bendix, Hank. 59, 430 

Bcndix, Mike.430 

Bendschneider, Ronald . . 152, 
258, 377, 424 

Bengcult. Marlene.542 

Benhardt, Ernest.434 

Benine, Stephen. 119 

Benner, Bruce.383 

Benner, Wayne.158 

Bennett, Barbie ... . 127,153 
Bennett, Carole .... 258, 481 

Bennett, Douglas.318 

Bennett, Edward.45 

Bennett, Gregory 357, 501 

Bennett, Jack.538 

Bennett. Jim. 136, 258, 

311, 312, 553 

Bennett, Mel. 489 

Benowitz, Samuel. 211 

Benshoof, Lynda.524 

Benskjn, Marilyn.555 

Benson, Gary. 60, 485 

Benson, James 152,369,370 

Benson, Nancy.398 

Benson, Pete.. 158, 450 

Bentley, Michael. 217 

Benton, Bert. 318 

Benton, Greg.314,489 

Benzel, Brian.464 

Bequctte, Pam.152, 

158, 370 

Bergdahl, Janet. 158 

Bcrgdahl, Robert.258 

Berger, Jan. 258, 473 

Bcrgesen, Linda. 63, 332 

Bergevin, Kay.412 

Bergevin, Mary.479 

Bergevin, Terry.448 

Bergh, Charles.516 

Bergh, Judi.507 

Bergman, Hermas. 152 

Bergsma, Gerald.370 

Bergstrom, Bob.382 

BeriUa, Judy. 555 

Berken, Carol. 406 

Bernard, Betty. 507 

Bernath, Michael. . . 258, 350 

Bernhard, Beth.507 

Berry, Bradford.318 

Berry, Jill.410 

Beny, Marcus. 258 

Berry, Stan.566 

Berryman, Jon. 343, 516 

Bertholf, Margaret.497 

Bertramson, B. R. 305 

Berube, Linda. 158 

Besel, Roland.342 

Best, Richard. 258, 313 

Bestor, Laura.258 

Bethune, Ken. 342, 538 

Bettesworth, Jack.258 

Betts, Attie.337 


Bevan, Nancy.483 

Bevens, Marc.152, 

340, 341, 343 
Beyersdorf, Thomas 144, 434 

Bhan, Andy. 231 

Bhatia, Vishnu.567 

BiaUas, Pamela.400 

Bible. James.258 

Bibler, Bob.466 

Bickard, Sue.493 

Bickelhaupt, Susan.123, 

145,408 

Biddle, Nancy. 152, 

258, 377,493 

Bienz, Darrel.117 

Biggs, Judith. 258, 402 

Bina, Frances.524 

Binder, Fremont.350 

Binder, Jim.430 

Bingham, Dave.436 

Bingman, Wilham.327 

Biorn, Jex.456 

Biorn, Kerry.456 

Birdsail, Charlene.524 

Birmingham, Ralph.473 

Birney, Denny.99, 100 

Bise, Nancy.524 

Bishop, Dave. 62, 123, 

144, 158, 450 

Bishop, Pam. 326, 473 

Bishop, Warren.569 

Bitney, Lynn.476 

Bixby, Sally. 542 

Bjercke, Gorm.258, 473 

Bjork. Dave.369 

Bjur, Kris.136, 524 

Bjurberg, Richard.258, 

350,538 

Black, Bonnie.179, 

193, 357,412 

Black, John.501 

Blackford, Gaylcn.424 

Blackhart, Kathryn.476 

Blackhurst, Rachel.156, 

311, 536 

Blacklaw, Jan.132, 

158, 351, 404 

BlackweU, Brendan 258, 350 

BlackweU, Pamela 181,473 

Blain, Robert. 125,440 

Blair, Claude.434 

Blair, Douglas.440 

Blair, Gerald.258 

Blair, Nancy.479 

Blair, Stephen.462 

Blair, Stephen R.83, 

360, 452 

Blake, Betsy. 259, 507 

Blake, Carol.347 

Blake, Sara.259 

Blake, Susan.481 

Blalock, James.259 

Blanchard, Robert.436 

Blank, SheUa.524 

Blankenship, Audrey.347 

Blankenship, Byron.352 

Blankenship, Douglas. . . .358, 
359, 501 

Blankers, Gcrrit.153, 

259,438 

Blasen, John.446 

Blattspieler, Terri.398 

Bleasncr, James.316 

Bledsoe, Sherry.476 

Blegen, Karen.536 

Bligh, Maureen. 380, 507 

BHss, BiU.485 

Bliven, BUI.140, 352 

Blizzard, Jerry.516 

Block, M. King. ... 56, 58, 59 

Blomberg, Rosalie.259 

Bloom, Greg.447 

Blosser, Doug.210, 501 

Blosser, T. H.305 

Bluhm, Jane.481 

Blumberg, Jeff. 364, 379 

Blums, Liene.259, 524 

Bly, Shirley. 158,483 

Boardman, Pam.420 

Bobbink, Stephen.538 

Bock, Robert 62,259,432 

Boddy, Nancy.521 

Bodmer, Robert.136, 

157, 485 

Boehmer, Mary. 259, 507 

Bocrner, Robert.259 

Boesel, Craig.151, 473 

Boesel, Susan.536 

Boettcher, Kristi.... 65, 507 

Boettner, Terese.524 

Bogen. Duane 259, 344, 485 

Bogle, Richard.489 

Bogucki, Donald. 516 

Bogyo, Thomas. 386 

Bohi, Douglas. 152 

Bohler, Bette. 139, 396 

Bohn, MaxwcU.436 

Bohrer, Richard.462 

Boileau, Jan.481 

Bolin, Phil.115, 42.6 

Bolt, Karen.476 

Bolton, Gaylor 65, 88, 538 

Bolton, Roger.538 

Bonar, Fred.156, 516 

Bonar, Judy.493 

Bond, Bruce.156, 516 

Bond, Bunnie 118,259,408 

Bond, Edwin.120 

Bond, Marylu.155 

Bond, Richard. 144 

Bond, Tom.435 

Bondurant, Rumina.507 

Boney, France.379 

Bonnicksen, Andrea 115. 398 

Bonogofski, Daniel.259 

Booher, Jackie.507 

Booker, Mark.313,473 

Boomer, Linda.152, 

259, 377,404 

Boone, Randall.473 

Booth, Nan.404 

Boothe, Kathleen 118, 483 

Boots, Steve. 59, 454 


579 















































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































Borden. Henry. 

Bordner, Charlie. . . . 189 , 1 

Boren, Ann.* 

Borgen, Margot.2 

259, : 

Borjessan, Dtanne 158, < 

Born, Diane.1 

259, 377, < 

Borneman, Rich. ! 

Borrevik, Janie. < 

Borton, Bill.I 

259, 317, < 

Bosher, Carla. 

Bosnian, Don. 

Boxtock, Kenneth. 

Boston, Jeff.102, I 

117, 119. 121, < 

Bostwick, Pat. 

Botailis, Apostolos. i 

Botaitis, Nick.104, ' 

Botch, Gregory.' 

Botko, James.! 

Bottecn, Judith.119,' 

Boudreau, Judi.' 

Bowe, Joanne.‘ 

Bowcll, Marilyn.< 

Bowen, Bert.1 

Bowen, David. 364, < 

Bowen, Joyce.130, ' 

Bowen, Robert. 259, 1 

Bowen, Tami. * 

Bower, Janet. 1 

Bowers, Jama.: 

Bowie, Rich. 

Bowles. David. 152,2 

312, 350, 353. < 

Bowman, Gloria. < 

Bosvyer, l ari.' 

Boyce. Tom. 

Boyd, Gene.56, < 

Boyd, Lawrence .... 259, ' 

Body, Larry. 

Boyd, Margaret.152, i 

Boyd, Nancy.260, < 

Boydston, Susan.: 

Boyer, Alan. 

Boyer, Allen. 24 2, i 

Boyer, Peggy.332, : 

Boyer, Susie. 

Boyington, William.< 

Boyle, Dixie. 

Boyle, I'arlenc 139, 380,< 

Boyle, Meredith.< 

Boyle, Patricia. 

Boynton, Harlan. 

Bradbury, Wendy.1 

193, 357, - 

Braddock, Dennis. 

Braden, Norman. 

Brader, Carla. 

Bradley, Don. 352, < 

Bradley, Joseph.1 

325, 

Brady, Carol. 242, ' 

Bragg, Mike. 

Brain, George. 

Brain, Marylou.. 

Brail hwaile, Gilbert.: 

Brake, Sally.155, : 

Brakmani.s, Vija. 

Brandenburg, Larry 56. ‘ 

Brandmcir, Karl. 

Brandt, Julia. 65, < 

Brandt, Lauren.‘ 

Branduold, Judy.; 

Brann, Arnold.: 

Brannon, Thomas. 

Branson, Gary. 

Bratrud, Ann.260, ‘ 

liratlain, John.i 

Bratlebo, Tom.< 

Bratton, Joy.I 33, J 

Braun, Shirley. 

Bray, Kathleen.< 

Bray ton, Charles.97, 

Brazeal, Robert. 

Brazeau. Gary. 260,' 

Brebner, Bonnie.65, ' 

Breehner, Kevin. . . . 130, 1 
Brcckcnridgc, Roy ... 62, i 

Breeden, Pal. 260, ‘ 

Brencman. Robert. ‘ 

Brereton, Bonnie.' 

Brewer, Rod.' 

Brice, Paul. i 

Bridges, Byron. i 

Briggs. Barry. ' 

Briggs, Bob.158, ^ 

Briggs, Jerry.‘ 

Briggs, Nicki.! 

Brilling, Steven.: 

Brimhall, Sue.' 

Brink, Deborah.! 

Brinsmead, Lee. A 

Brinson, Gary. 260, * 

Brinton, Devon.' 

Briscoe, Dennis. 260, ‘ 

Bristol, Walter.< 

Britt, Diann. t 

Bro, Kilccn.I 

Broback, Barry. <■ 

Brockmoller, Gene. t 

Brock way, Peter. . . . 104, < 
Brockway, Robin 1 30, ^ 

Brodhead, Joan.f 

Brocker, William. 

Brohuugh, Barb.260, A 

Bromley, Gerald. t 

Brommer, Diana. A 

Broms. Joanne. 260. A 

Brookins, Harold 62, 5 

Brooks. Bruce.j 

Brooks, Dave. A 

Brooks. Miriam.5 

Broom, Jeffrey.<1 

Broom, Joy.1 

152, 260,4 

Brotherton, Jerome.5 

Brougham, William.4 

Broughton, Judy.... 158, 4 

Brow-n, Barbara. 5 

Brown, Beverly.4 

Brown, Bruce. 1 


Browm, Cathy 192, 

242, 412 

Brown, David. 

216, 260 

Brown, Donna. 

. ... 507 

Brown, Gail. 

. . . . 555 

Brown, Gary. 

.538 

Brown, James. 

260, 448 

Brown, James W. 

260, 489 

Brown, Janis 65, 192, 398 

Brown, Jerry. 

. . . . 432 

Brown, Jill. 

. . . . 547 

Brown, Laurie. 

. . . . 514 

Brown, Lee. 

. . . . 116, 

201, 204, 260. 430 

Brown, Mary. 

.... 521 

Brown, Michael. 

.... 501 

Brown. Mike. 

158, 442 

Brown, Pamela. 

. ... 119, 
145. 410 

Brown, Pam 130, 

158, 536 

Brown, Patricia. 

.... 479 

Brown, Rebecca . . . . 

.... 142 

Brown, Richard. . . . 

.115, 516 

Brown, Robert. 

. ... 356 

Brown, Ronald. 

.... 260 

Brown, Ronald J- 

260, 458 

Brown, Sandy. 

130, 414 

Brown, Susan. 

. 65, 555 

Brown, Susan J. 

31 ). 514 

Brown, Terry. 

. ... 426 

Brow n, Thomas. . . . 

. . . . 260 

Brown, Iom. 

100, 351 

Brown, Victoria. . . . 

260, 414 

Brown, William. 

.... 344 

Brow ncll, Bruce. . . . 

. . . . 454 

Brownell, Carol. 

... 476 

Brownell, Steve. 

.446 

Brownfield. Diane. . . 

. 479 

Browning, Pam. 

187. 398 

Bruce, Dave. 

.158 

Bruce, Garwan. 

.213 

Bruce, Gary. 

213, 260 

Bruce, Ron. 

104, 538 

Bruchl, George. 

.... 152 

Brulolte, Richard. . . 

.... 450 

Brulotic, Ronald. . . 

260, 312. 

353, 

450, 473 

Brummel, Ron. 

350. 452 

Brunkow, Robert. . . 

. ... 220 

Brunm. Donna. 

.132. 416 

Brunskill, Diane. . . . 

. ... 497 

Brunton. Billy. 

... .152 

Bruya, ! itn. 

.... 442 

Bruzas, Robert. 

. ... 334 

Bryant, Debby. 

351, 408 

Bryant, Robert. 

.... 530 

Brzoska, Mick J 18, 260, 454 

Brzoska, Paul. 

260, 454 

Buchanan, Doug. . . . 

354. 485 

Buchanan, Laura. .., 

.) 18 

Buchanan. M. T. 

.... 304 

Buchman, Robert. . . 

.... 260 

Buchmeicr, Michael. 

.242 

Bucholz, Jo Anne. . . 

. . . .157, 
347, 497 

Buckingham, Candy. 

.... 547 

Buckingham, Donna 

222. 497 

Bui kies, William. . . . 

.... 260 

Buckley, Carolyn 

117. 398 

Buckley, Pam. 

158, 420 

Buckley, Tim. 

. ... 516 

Bucklin, Larry. 

. . . . 485 

Budkc, Roger. 

110. 113, 

125, 146, 260, 530 

Bucher, Mike. 

. . . . 447 

Bugbee, Roger. 

. ... 12). 

127, 

352, 428 

Bughi, Rivhard. 

. ... 501 

Bukcr, ( al. 

... 516 

Bullock. Bonnie.... 

. . . . 507 

Bumgardner, Barbara 

. ... 138. 
139, 398 

Bump, Suzanne. 

. . . 222, 
311. 493 

Bunlain. Brian. 

.144, 424 

Bun ten, Georgia. . . . 

116. 507 

Buob, Pam. 

_114, 

126, 328, 402 

Buratto, Alan. 

.... 242 

Burcham. S3Uy. 

156. 497 

Burd, Nancy. 

145. 4 14 

Burdega, Marny.... 

.521 

Burdega, Dave. 

. . . .456 

Burdette, F.arl. 

242, 456 

Burgess, Donna. 

.... 158 

Burink, Allyson .... 

. . . . 542 

Burkart, Fabian.... 

. . . . 328 

Burke, Judy. 

. . . . 410 

Burkey, Ann. 

.... 524 

Burkhaltcr, Nancy 

260, 479 

Burkhardt. Cindy . . . 

351. 414 

Burkhart, Rolf. 

. . . . 379 

Burkhartsmeicr, Gary 

. . . . 88, 
309, 314 

Burklund. Jo Anne 

193, 408 

Burklund, Sue. 

. . . .542 

Burland, Ken. 

. . . . 516 

Burley, Cheric. 

157, 507 

Burmeistcr, Patricia. 

. 65 

Bumam, Dave. 

....430 

Burness, Gregory. . . 

.462 

Burnett. Jerry. 

.... 458 

Burnett, Marian. . . . 

260, 497 

Burmte, Carolyn 

260, 536 

Burns, Cynthia. 

. ... 536 

Burns, Helen. 

260, 497 

Burns, Melissa. 

....536 

Burns, Patrick. 

....501 

Burns, Rich. 

110, 4^6 

Burnside, Gary. 

. . . . 485 

Burquist, Cathy. 

. .. . 334 

Burrell, Melvin. 

.56 

Burt. Den ice. 

.... 476 

Burt, Tim. 

144. 516 

Burvvell, Bill. 

. ... 516 

Bury, Donn. 

.... 121 

Busby, Margo. 

. ... 404 

Busch, Cindy 118, 

193, 400 

Busch. Lloyd. 

. . . . 381 

Busch, Timothy. . . . 

. ... 432 

Bush, Barbara. 

....402 

Bushaw, Donald. . . . 

372, 384 

Bushey, Robert. 

260, 464 

Bushman, Claudia . . . 

.... 209 


BushneU, Barb. 63. 

332, 397 

Buskirk, Bruce.452 

Buss, Douglas.428 

Buss, Irven.386 

Buss, Richard 119.260,4 28 

Busse. Jerry. 501 

Busso. Larry.260 

Bussmeir, Gail.493 

Butler, Alfred.538 

Butler, Douglas.448 

Butler. John.462 

Butler, Nancy. 260, 493 

Butler. William.158 

Butt, Kathleen.406 

Butterfield. David.489 

Buttermorc, Bruce J58, 462 

Butlermore, Ralph.158 

Buttermorc, Ralph M. . . . 576 
Buiicrworih. Gina . . 260. 398 

Butts, Dan.485 

Bye, Janet.260, 314, 555 

Byers, Celia.479 

Byers, Lynn.416 

Byham, Jane. 507 

Bylsma, Jo Anne. 493 

Bynum, Ardis.542 

Byrd, Clifford. 260, 473 

Byrne. Linda.479 

Byrne, Mike.369 

Byrnes. Denise.521 

C 

Cabbage, Neil .135.435 

Cudtgan, Dennis. 59,432 

Cain, George.79. 101 

Cain, John.354. 424 

Calcole. Tom.489 

Caldwell, Rus.158, 530 

Calhoun, Roger.260, 327 

Calkins, Jcncen. 64, 493 

Calkins. Sally.524 

Calkins, Susan. 181 

Call. Sonja.188, 483 

Callahan. Riihard.516 

Callenbach, John.156. 

158, 530 

Callihan, David.242 

Calloway, Craig 62.8J.444 

Calvert, Gordon. 313 

Calvert, Wesley.120, 201 

Cameron, John.501 

Cameron, Kay.479 

Cameron. Sally. 156, 507 

Camp. James ...112. 113. 26J 

Camp, Judy. 476 

Campbell, Dean. 489 

Campbell, James. 440 

Campbell, Judy.261,547 

Campbell, Peg. 123, 555 

Campbell, Naomi 379, S47 

Campbell, Noma.493 

Campbell, Ron.516 

Campbell. Hal.155. 464 

Candcc, James.530 

Canfield, Dixie.152 

Canfield, Donald_369, 370 

Cannon, Gail.507 

Cannon, Lee.261 

Cannon, Margaret.514 

Canova, Greg.485 

Canright. Mike.530 

Cantrell, Chuik. ... 110, 1 1 3, 
125, 200, 204, 252, 261, 458 

Capek, Kenneth.501 

CappellctU. John.442 

Cardwell, Dave.62, 127 

Carey, Coralie. 357, 4 14 

Carey, Matthew.1)3, 

1J6, 122, 574 

Carey, Maureen.481 

Carlson, Chris.456 

Carlson, David.428 

Carlson, Dean. 26), 328 

Carlson, Dermis.333 

Carlson, Douglas.351, 

352, 530 

Carlson, Joy.497 

Carlson. Kenneth.501 

Carlson, Marilyn. 156, 

347, 5)4 

Carlson. Marsha.536 

Carlson, Mary.261 

Carlson. Morrine.261, 

348, 542 

Carlson, Norma.261 

Carlson, 1 lmm as.261 

Carmichael, Delbert.59 

Carmichael. George.104, 

26J ; 558 

Carnahan, Donald.501 

Carnahan, Sara.318 

Cams, Pat.542 

Cams, Tom.430 

Carpenter, Connie.476 

Carpenter, Robert.516 

Carpenter, Sally.406 

Carpenter, ShcJby.186 

261, 397 

Carpenter, Trish.521 

(arr, Fred. 261, 530 

( arr, William.530 

Carrel). David.34 1 

Carroll. Janet. 326.493 

Carroll. Jim. 501 

Carroll. Joe. 516 

Carroll, Richard. ... 261. 359 

Carroll, Sam.530 

Carter. Aubrey.530 

Carter, Doug.430 

Carter. Duncan.115, 458 

Carter, James.101,456 

Carter, Nanccy .... 152. 261, 
332. 377. 507 

Carter, Randolph.462 

Cartwright, Barry.450 

Cartwright, Darlene 64,334 

Caruthers, Judith.261 

Carvo. Carolyn. 334, 507 


Casady, Connie 119.145,410 
Case, James ... 261, 383, 473 


Case, Kathleen. 125 

Case. Linda. 35 1. 542 

Case, Bruee.530 

Case, Philip. 501 

Case, Richard.438 

Casey, Mike.530 

Casper, Charlie.328 

Cass, WiJham.576 

( asseday. Colleen.158 

Casteel. Pat.128. 398 

Castle. Romellc.152 

C .l'lleberry. Paul 154. 384 

Catey, Al. 261,473 

( atom James. 156.341 

( aunt, John. 62. 458 

QvaJerc, Janet. 261, 547 

C avanaugh, Fran.138. 

26), 406 

Cawley. Susan 158.206.524 

Ceccanli, Bev.400 

Celius, Roger. 120 

Cey, Ron."..101 

Chabre, Irene.117, 483 

Chalfant, Richard. . . 357. 501 
Chamberlin, Roger . .343, 464 

Chamberlin, Howard.516 

Chamberlin, Ryan.464 

Chamberlin, Sharon.524 

Chambers,’Davjd.56, 4 29 

Chambers. Lynne. . . 158, 161 

Guinness, Michael.530 

Champagne. I.dward.501 

Champagne, Mel.456 

Chandler, Caro).547 

Chaney. Frank.489 

Chang. Elton.538 

Chang. Wei.152, 261 

Chantlcr, Roger.158 

Chapin, Mu hael. . . . 380, 501 

Chapman, Fred.436 

Chapman, John. 261,473 

Chapman, Marie.507 

Chapman. Marcella.54 2 

Chapman. Michael.452 

Chapman. Sherry .. . 152,412 
Chapman. Suzan . . . .34 7, 524 

Charland. Carolyn.524 

Charles, Lyla.547 

Charlton, Ralph.144 

Chase, Linda.507 

Chase, Susan. . . 158. 24 2, 402 

Chastain, Sherry.381 

Chatalas. Bob.450 

Chatoian, Ed.56. 454 

Chatters, l.dith. 152, 542 

Chaudhry, Shari IT.154 

Chaudhry, Nusrat.154 

Checkt, Pam. 64, 481 

Cheema, Aslijq.J54 

Chelemedos. Penny 158,497 

Chenaur, Janice.J 26, 

152, 332, 524 

Chenaur, Mary. 261, 54 7 

Cheney, Bev.412 

Cherf, Jim.485 

Cherry, Ann. 158.54 7 

C'heslcy, Phil.442 

Chester, Pamela.43, 404 

Chew, Jean.377 

Chiicote, Barbara.476 

Chilcotc. Dennis.444 

Childs.. John ... 125, 262, 436 

Chilina, Robert. 369. 370 

Chisholm, Christine.547 

Choate, John. . .204. 357. 489 

Chong, Fay. 386, 553 

Christensen, Doug. 517 

Christensen. Garry . . . 56, 44 2 

Christensen. Harry.262 

Christensen, John.262 

Christensen, I arry ... 79. 442 

Christensen. Maxine.473 

Christian, John.152 

Christiansen, Carla.118. 

152, 262. 377. 379 
Christiansen, Paul 369, 370 

Christopher. Connie.555 

Church, William. 152 

Cicero. Michael.501 

Claeson, Jon.446 

Clapp, Julie.408 

Clapp, Margaret.332. 497 

C lark. Beverly.547 

Clark. Bill. 351, 442 

Clark. Bob.92, 244, 432 

Clark, Clifford. 352. 485 

Clark, Dale.485 

Clark, David.121. 380 

Clark. Eugene.323 

Clark, Gary.135.428 

Clark, Gary M. 262. 517 

Clark, Greg.123, 442 

Clark, Jack.156, 489 

Clark, James. 56, 440 

Clark. Jeff.10), 517 

Clark, Kathy.483 

Clark, Linda 119,158,406 

Clark. Patricia 201.209.262 

Clark, Pal. 332, 555 

Clark, Robert.58, 59 

Clark. Robert M.354 

Clark, Sandra.507 

Clark, Scott.461 

Clark, Vicki. 157 

Clarke, Charles.538 

Clarke, Janis.479 

Clarke, Sharon.262 

Clausen, Jeff. 210,262, 

328, 379, 456 

Clatixsen. Jim.485 

Clawson, Susan.184 

Clayton, Alan 65.262,530 

Clayton. Pamela.406 

Clayton, Stephen.429 

Clegg. Carol. . . 355. 357. 418 

Clegg, Fugene.489 

Clem, Linda.524 

Clement, Roger. 130, 489 

Clement, Tom.553 

Clements, Susan.493 

Cleveland, Bradley. . . 56. 432 
Clevenger. Bill . 262. 328. 428 
Clevenger, Dean.360 


Clevenger. John.360. 572 

Clever. Claudia. 493 

Click, Jerry.221, 

262, 342. 436 

Clifford, Holly.262, 402 

Clifford, Lawrence.501 

Clifton. Betty.514 

Cline, Charles. 262, 381 

Cline. Gregory.4 29 

Cline, Janet. 493 

Clinton, Chuck.158 

Cloke, Andrew.383 

Clough, Alan.262, 434 

Clow, I arry.144, 190 

Clutchcr, Georgia.547 

Coats, Christina.262, 507 

Coan, Peggy.521 

Coan, Mary.54 2 

Cobb, Jim. 128, 428 

Coble, Duane.340. 553 

Cochran, James.489 

Cochran. James N.447 

Cochran, Jerry. 157 

Cockerljne, Roger 262, 446 

Cockle, Fred.517 

Cockle, Jim.517 

Code, Joyce. . . 136. 262, 547 

Coe, Gary.489 

Coffman, Rick.473 

Cogdiil, John. 92. 50J 

Cogswell, Bonnie.524 

Cohen, Diane.514 

Cohen, Gil.140, 473 

Cohen, Ted.4 73 

Coianti, Cecilia.555 

Cokelcy, Sue.192, 4 20 

Cold well. Michael . . .341. 50) 

Cole, AUen.333 

Cole, Carol.497 

Cole, Deanna.547 

Cole, Michael.60 

Cole, Rick. 485 

Coleman. Caro) 193,207,418 

Coleman, David.436 

Coleman, Debbie.134, 

357,397 

Coleman, Mike 103, 156, 517 

Coleman, Michael.125, 

262,4b4 

Coleman. Patrick.464 

Coleman, Richard.464 

Coleman, Susan. 262, 525 

Collier, Gloria.479 

Collier, Marlin. 262, 485 

Collin, Marjorie.525 

Collins, Bruce.119, 

153, 158,450 

Collins, Candc.408 

Collins, Carol.497 

Collins. Donald.501 

Collins, Maine.507 

Collins, Gary.104 

Collins, Mike.444 

Collins. Nicki.334, 493 

Collins, Paul.442 

Collison, Robert.J 30, 

352,485 

Colwell, Marcia.4 12 

Combs, Cynthia.402 

Comm, Mike.119, 430 

Condon, Anita.536 

Condon, George.123 

Craig. Cahill. 104 

Congdon, Connie.418 

Connell, Jack 340,341,34 3 

Conniff, Karene.555 

Conrath, Judy. 262, 4 20 

Contos, Stephanie.536 

Conway, Jack 262.350,448 

Cooil. Connell.158 

Cook, Diane.262 

Cook, Donald. 262, 553 

Cook, Jim.262 

Cook, Kenneth.489 

Cook, Trish.179, 418 

Cook, Richard.383 

Cook, Dennis.454 

Cook, Sue.J51, 521 

Cooley, Sandy. 334, 521 

Coolidge, Jim.136, 

140, 352, 489 

Coombs. David. 158, 

262, 353, 436 

Coon, Barbara.21 J, 525 

Coonradt. Ann 138,262,408 

Cooper, Bruce.262 

Cooper, Jack.79 

Cooper, Maureen.493 

Cooper. Ray. 262, 530 

Cooper, Richard. . . . 262, 530 

Copeland, Diane.525 

Copeland, Lloyd. . , . 242, 244 

Copeland, Susan.396 

Copeland, Tim.4 36 

Copenhaver, Dcrorah. . . . 497 

Coplen, Doug. 262, 452 

Coplcn, Larry.452 

Copp, Janice.262 

Coppedge, Patricia . . 381.493 

Cop pock, Bob.100, 

114, 262,426 

Corbin, Leona.262 

Corkrum, Donald . . . 152. 343 

Corliss, Jim_262, 327, 440 

Corned, Ann. 262, 412 

Cornell, Carolyn.412 

Cornett, Foy.56, 430 

Corp, Barbara.514 

Correll, James.501 

Corricr, Don. 369, 370 

Cortes, Maria.262 

Cosgrove, Janet.514 

Coson, Fred 158,262,430 

Cossalman, Steve.140, 

357,358,473 
Cotant, Linda 1 15,326,416 

Cottman, Benjamine.316 

Coukos, Richard.44 7 

Coulter, Beth.412 

Coulter, Norma. 262, 507 

Coulthard, Mary .... 143, 414 

Courtney, Kenneth.377 

Couse, Bob.530 


580 






































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































Cowan, Thomas.502 

Cowcn, Greg.460 

Cox, David.502 

Cox. Richard.144, 485 

Cox. Sharon.156. 507 

Cox, Suzanne.404 

Coy, Beverly.377 

Coyle, Laura.525 

Coyne, Susan. 262, 547 

Crabb, Ginny.420 

Crabbs, Ray.128, 

144. 190, 442 

Craghcad, Bob.364 

Craig, Lloyd.530 

Cranor, Vicky.J58, 536 

Crate, Rocky. . .152, 369, 370 

Craven, Nan.525 

Crawford, Larry.553 

Crawford, Lyla 185. 206. 402 

Crawford, Murray.538 

Crawford, Pal.497 

Craw ford, William 263, 460 

Crea, Blaine.473 

Creel, Merle.263 

Cressey, Barbara. . . . 206. 406 

CrinkJaw, Jerry 263.364,450 

Crippen, Palsy.158, 483 

Crisman, Dee.418 

Cristobal. Enrico.341 

Crocker, David 263. 344, 502 

Crocker, Robert.466 

Croft, Barbara.152 

Croker, Jean.263 

Crollard, Sydney.406 

Cronk. Darrel.92 

Cronk, Michael.454 

Crook, Susan.497 

Cross, Elizabeth. . . . 347, 507 

Crossland, Beth.4u2 

(rossland, Greg.364 

Crosion. Judy.263 

Crolhcrs. Dean.436 

Crouch, Jo Anne.514 

Crow', James.J15, 

117. 121.575 

Crow, Jane.418 

Crowell. Keith.502 

Crumb. Virginia.497 

Crumley. Cynthia.507 

Crumrine. Jerry.464 

Cudd. Susan 145.351.481 

Cumming. Caroline.263 

Cumming. Marla.525 

Cummings, Dennis.144 

Cummings, Jamie.314 

Cummins, Carol.542 

Cummins. Dale.517 

Cummins. Kaye.125. 

263, 507 

Cummins, Sandy. . . . 193, 420 
Cunningham, Bob ... 153, 430 
Cunningham. James 263. 458 

Cupp, Kay.479 

Currie. Judy. 263, 542 

Currie. Richard.517 

Curry, John.553 

Curry. Thomas.121, 153, 

21 2. 379. 424 
Curtis. Catherine. . . . 155. 493 

Curtis, Jim.155. 263, 489 

Curtis, John. 263, 370 

Curtis, Robert.531 

Curts, Kelly_143. 208,481 

Custer, Carole. 263, 547 

D 

Daacke. Janet.418 

Dagg, Charles.356 

Daeg, Richard.432 

Dahl, Dan. 369, 370 

Dahl. Kathleen. 208, 402 

Dahl. Rod.60. 92 

Dahl. Theanne.348. 542 

Dahlbcrg. Shirley . . . 263. 397 

Dahlin, lorry.435 

Dahlke, Ella.525 

Dahlquist. Nancy. . . 263, 547 

Dahmen, Robert.263 

Daieer. Susan 134.208,483 

Daialc. Mike.538 

Dailey, Bill_ 263. 380. 485 

Dale, Jim.485 

Dale, Kjcrxti.508 

Dalen, Anita.479 

Daley, Lynda. 158 

Dalla Pozza, Pete.369 

Dally, Bob 60.92.153.436 

Dailugc. Keith.92 

Dalquisl, Gail.187. 206 

Dalthorp, Billie.508 

Daly. Jim.485 

Dammrosc, Doug.436 

Danckas. Susan. 263. 410 

Danes, Fred.88. 553 

Daniel. Colleen.412 

Daniel. Don.552 

Daniel, Robert.263 

Danielson, Bonny.525 

Danielson, Robert. 263 

Dann, Wade.452 

Darling. Ross. 263,450 

Daud, Munir.104, 

154, 263. 473 

Daugherty, Melinda.118, 

355, 357 

David, Tracey. 158, 406 

Davidson, Bruce.336 

Davidson, James. . . . 334, 502 

Davidson, Judy.370 

Davidson, Kathy.64. 

J 15, 158. 483 
Davidson. Nancy. . . .244. 380 
Davidson, Susan. ... 318, 483 
Davidson. Tim . . 65. 264, 450 

Davie\ Bruce.144, 502 

Davies. Dandle.54 2 

Davies, Gary. 158, 531 

Davies, Maureen. . . . 264, 493 

Davis, Allan.502 

Davis. Arnold.485 

Davis, Berlys. 264 


Davis, Roberta.118, 

264. 379 

Davis. Charles. 358. 502 

Davis, Dan. 121. 242, 

243, 380. 424 

Davis, Denny.146, 

264, 316. 485 

Davis, Dick.429 

Davis. Golda. 264. 4 /6 

Davis. Gordon.11 : . 456 

Davis. Jerry. . . . 264. 377, 5 >8 

Davis. Jerry R.553 

Davis, Kathy.555 

Davis, Marie. 264, 555 

Davis, Nancy. 508 

Davis, Norm. 242. 426 

Davis. Rex.83. 102 

Davis, Richard.517 

Davis, Robert.352 

Davis. Robert J. 264. 

350. 353, 485 

Davis, RobcrtS.264, '>0 

Davis, Roberta.152 

Davis. Shirannc. 179. 400 

Davis, Shirley.412 

Davis. Stephen.502 

Davis, Susan. 242. 243, 

244. 380. 547 

Davis, Terry.458 

Davis. Trigs.264. 4 54 

Davis. Wayne.312. 426 

Davis. W ill lam 264.353.3^4 

Davis. William R.152 

Dawson, Dwight. 42. 428 

Day. Gloria.476 

Day. Judy.481 

Dayol, Ben ... 123. 34 1.440 

Davoi. Vjvencio.440 

Dean, Harriet.>08 

Dean. Roderick.121. 

125, 264.448 

Dearborn. I .iris. 133. 402 

Dv.isy. Rarnh.555 

Deblasio, Victor. 264, 

350, 351. 354 
DeBruler. Charles. . . 350, 3>4 

Do Bruler, Larry.357 

Dcccio, David.447 

Dc. io. Dennis.44' 

DeChcnnc. Don.489 

Decker, Roger.327 

DeC onwn-k. John.364 

Deeb, Madclyn.508 

Deer, Greg 62. 126. J 27, 473 

Dccnng, Donna.382, 476 

Dec*. Al.473 

Doctor, Ike. 62 

Del fonbaugh. Marion.54 7 

DcGrualf. Norman.517 

Dciottc, Charles.502 

Deitch. Michael. 369. 37U 

DcJonc, Bev.493 

DcJon/. Mel.485 

Dellinger. Elvis. 334 

Dclo. Susan.525 

DcLone. Walter.456 

Delony. Jon.<40. 553 

Demich, Gary . . 151. 35 7 . 539 
Doming. Howard. . . .243. 380 

Deming. Sue.5 16 

Dcmitruk. David.341 

Demogeoi. I rancoisc.. .. 327 
DeMotts, Stephen.141, 

309. 315 

Dennis Karen.156, 4 18 

Denny. Duane 135, 264.429 

Denny. Kathy. 264. 404 

Denny, Jim.4 39 

Denton. Willijm .264 

Deo, Ivadren. 157 

Depner, Carol.139.4 20 

Depuc. Mary.542 

Dcrig, Gene.264 

Derr. Malcolm.429 

DoJardin. K.ilhy . . . 264. 476 

Desmond. Sheila.54 2 

Deusner. Theodore.438 

Dcvercaux. Bru«.c.62. 

121.447 

Dcvercaux. John. ... 155. 424 

DeVine. I eresa.418 

Dcvjtn. Dominn. . . . 380. 473 

DeVries, Christine.481 

DcWaard. Burderu_ 15 7. 

264. 383. 498 

Dew hurst. June.314. 4 76 

DeYoung. Dennis.328 

Dcysenroth. Stuart.4(>0 

Dczellcni. Richard.264 

DiafOs. Paulette.414 

Dibblec. Katherine 264. 4oO 
Dickau. Nam y 242. 24 v >25 
Di* keman. Kathy....... *<>8 

Du kenv Nikki.556 

Di. kens. Trudy. '08 

Dickerman. I lien.555 

Dickerman. James. 502 

Dickerson. Steve....... 100 

Dukeson. Darla.547 

Dickinson. Boh.104. 4'4 

Dickinson, Sue.5"S 

Dicfcndorf. Dave. I>1 

Diehl, Candice. 119 

Dicrdorff. Todd.'1 T 

Diesman Florence.152 

Dicss. Leonard.447 

Dieter. Gail.49 5 

Dieheh. Phyllis.155 

Dill, Marv Ann.114. 

128. 54 7 

Dillaway. Gina.134.412 

Dillcy. Pam. IP. 

138. 193, 406 

Dlllow. Janet.508 

Diltz. Dorcas 158. PS. 396 

Dinstel. George.88. 452 

Dinwoodic. Gary ....<41.460 

Dirstine. Sidney.5»»2 

Disney. Harry.553 

Distler. David 152. 264, 327 

Ditrnars, Nita. 187 

Ditty. Dwight.210 

Dixey. Bob. 42. 358. 452 


Dixon. David.539 

Di.xon, John. 158. 348 

Dixon, Larry.383 

Dixon. Matthew.264 

Dixon. Michael.53J 

Dixon. Sharon.351.498 

Di.xon. Stephen.264 

Doan. Guy. 264, 452 

Doane. Rick.489 

Dobler, Pal.4 20 

Dobson. Greg. 328. 531 

Dodd, Pam. 264, 398 

Dodson. Julia.498 

Dodson. Ken.104 

Dogen, Gene. . . 3 1 1. 3 I 2. 4 38 

Doherty. Diane.158. 48 3 

Doland. C huck.121. 

264. 340, 446 

Doland. Julie.201, 396 

Doland. Virginia .... 133, 479 

Dolphin. Kathy.5H8 

Dom3n, Scott.334 

Dombroski. Jan.134. 410 

Dumpier, Jcannie.400 

Donaldson, Marilyn 123.525 

Donccn, Dean.264 

Donelson, Eric.158, 44 2 

Donihuc. Ken. . 264, 350 ; 531 

Donohoc. Patricia.13? 

Dontos, Larrv.428 

Doop. Ken. 264. >31 

Doijii. Mike. . . 264. 380. 4 73 
Dortch, Capt. John. 350. 

351. 354 

Dormaicr, Jerene.548 

Durval, Nancy.525 

Dosser, George 264. 318, 448 

Doud. Robert.364 

Douglas, Dan. 136, 5*1 

Douglas. Dennis.502 

Douglas, Duane.369 

Doull. Bob.151 

Doumit. John.438 

Douvia. Gary. *27,485 

Dow nard. Donna. . . 138. 252, 

64 . - 391 

Dow non. Mary.481 

Dow ns, Bert.5 39 

Downward. Dolores 193.400 

Doy le. Brooke.. 64, 508 

Do vie. Jim.IDO, 264. 

356. 358. 444 

Doyle. Bill. 152. 264 

348. <84, 531 
Draegoo. Tom.144, 

357, 358, 489 

Dreier. Allison.398 

Dicssd. David.440 

Dressel. William. 440 

Driscoll. Irene.130, 548 

Drmkard. Bob.43t) 

Drobnusk. Gayle_153. 481 

Dnimhillcr, Rob.432 

Duh-gk. Pam. . . PC 264. 420 

Dubuque, Tom .442 

Duhy. Devore. 264. 489 

Dudley. Dennis.517 

Dudley, W ■ Hum.. . *57.51 7 
Duenwaid. Cathy.128. 

311.493 

Dtivik. Robin.548 

Dui ill, Ba t ,. . . A 4 . is 
Dumas. I dwm 264, 340, .41 

Dumas, Susan.381 

i Darrel 264,34 1 . M3 

Dunham, Chuck.155 

Dunk or, John. ...456 

Dunlap. Donna.1 <4 

Dunlap. Ja^k.151. 343 

Dunlap, Jack S.47* 

Dunlap. Butch.98. 100 

Dunlop. Elaine.156. 542 

Dunn. Chin k.428 

Dunn. Kalian. 265. 

3JI.3I2.426 

Dunn. I army.502 

Dunn. Patn k. 265. 464 

Dunn. Capt. Robert.*60 

Dunn. Susan.406 

Dunne, James.219 

Dunne Robert. . . 356 

Dunning. I bumper.44" T 

Dunning. Cheryl. 4 16 

Dunning. W.i\ ne .... 265. 3 7 ' 

Du par. Dee Dec.158. <21 

Dupnc. John.47* 

Dupric. f« ep i. ! 0 

DuPuis, Dennis.101 

Duran. Serve!.338 

Duron. I inda. 158 

Durgin. Fdward.502 

Durham, Mary. c 42 

Duns. Jerry .... 144. 190. 485 

Dnrrant, Sue.65 

Duskm. Dori'. 412 

Du ike. Darryl.119. 

121.344.473 

Du Vail. Dwight.364 

Dwver. Maurenc.548 

Dyblest, lore. . 265. 328, 456 

Dyer. Barbara.>26 400 

Dyer. RiJurd. 265. 47 3 

Dvkstra, Bert.508 

Dyre, Chris. 59. 47 < 

Dy re. Mary.473 

D/ 1 lrii k. Boh. 201.446 

E 

i r< t. \! i i. 344 553 

Eagle. Barbara.416 

Farl. Joe.517 

Tarl, Susan.548 

) amheart, Ron.158. 450 

l-asloy. James.265 

l aster, Thomas 152. 265. 377 

F.asllick. Herbert.386 

Eastlick. Herbert. Mrs. ... 386 

Eastman, Robert.440 

Eastman, Tom. 354. 347 

Easton, Brud.377 

Easton, Roy.531 


Eastw ood. Mary.P6 

Eaton, Dorothy.J33, 397 

Eaton, Melvin. 265. 380 

I bbert, Susan.20b, 402 

Tby. Bob.517 

Eckblad. Inez.152 

I cker. Robert.2 39 

1 ckerdl. Phillip ....357.436 

I ckman, Janet.481 

I ekmann. Bill 136,265.517 

I ckstrom. Pat.481 

Idamatsu. Patricia.548 

Edgerton, Ralph_ 265, 473 

1 dington. Joseph . . .54. >9 

1 .dlofsen, Janet.476 

LdIolsen. J ec.132. 536 

r r. Gxcl I en.1 2 5 6 

Ldlmg, 1 inda.158. 4>i4 

I Jinan. David.104 

J dmonds, Kathic.147, 

24 3. 251, 265 

Edmondson, Paula.112, 

138, 404 

I dmutuls, Toni.4S6 

Tdson, Jerry.502 

Edwards. Carl.489 

Edwards, Carrie.536 

Edwards. Douglas.473 

Edward*, Judith.24 2 

Edwards. Stu 265. 340. 430 

I dwards. Bob.454 

I dwardsen. Randi . . .180. 418 
tggerl, Sandy. 117, 

152. 332.414 

I hlcn. (. arl.464 

Phlcn.Jtll.525 

1 liters, Melvin.313 

Ehrlich. Joanne.265 

Llchltorn. Judith. 63, 64. 

332, 508 

I tckholl, Bruce 146. 265. 440 

i : ulc. Judy.145.476 

Fisenhood. Lynn.476 

I k. Calvin. 309 

I Irenes, Joanne.265 

Elder. James.376 

Elder. Ken.158.435 

I lilnre. Barbara. . .50,8 

l Idred, Emmett.60, 88, 

25 3. ?6>. 460 

Lldridcc. Rav.114,1 <6 

148. 156. 517 

Flefson. Linda.54 2 

Cllord, Karen.54 2 

f liuson, Erie.152 

I liassen. Jon.517 

1 Ik ins. Kathleen.242 

Ellcfsen. Svlvia.64, 

129. 158. 414 

Ellcrson. Jane.<47. 542 

I llestud. Dune.265 

L Uingwood, Robert.265 

I lliot, Gary.79. 485 

Elliot, Grcgorv.59 

l lliott. Barbara 265. 326,476 

I lliott. Dune.483 

ElltOtt. James.1 14, 48s 

riholt. Janet.347 

I lliott. MU had.436 

I lliott Toby.82. 83. 460 

I Mis. Lari.76 

Ellis, Eugenia.414 

Ellis. Michael.462 

Ellis. William. 517 

Ellison, Bob.485 

Ellison, Burt.*64 

I llison, Dava.481 

Ellison, Marty.217, 450 

Ells. Michael.2b5 

Clinch, Sue_26< .*17,49.3 

l it/, William.265. 464 

1 ly. Gary.517 

1 merson. Gary.213 

Emery. Debbie.479 

Emigh. Patricia.145, 416 

Emmons, Betsy.498 

Emmons. Gen<.466 

1 ninck. Rozann. . . . 158. 265 

f bom. Phyll .545 

Lndslow, Marilyn.. . 6 n . 397 

l Ith. M . .31 154 

1 n . Rose 14 7. 266. <77, 493 

Eng. Tony. 502 

Tngdlurdl. Joanne. >4S 

I ugclland. Janycc ... .65, 414 

Tngcln. Bill.485 

Fngeln, Richard.152 

hneelson, Jnlu- 1 *6. 266. :-48 

tneelsiad. Nils.158. 464 

England. Done. 157. 53 1 

Endund. Kay.266 

Ende, Gladys.366 

English. Carol.410 

I nelund, Victoria.'"8 

Engstad, Peter.383 

Engstrom. Janies.59. j44 

E. ngstror.i. Kathryne 65,416 

Engstrom. Susan.406 

Enstrom. Eileen.548 

F pstetn. RE hard.489 

I ib. Carla. 63. 334, 555 

Erbes. Dong. 266, 485 

rreums. Walt.466 

Em kxen, Dec Dee. . . 158. 555 

Erickson. Elmer.219 

Erickson. Gary.464 

Erickson. Janr.542 

Fr:. ksor Kathy. . . . 207, 408 
Friekson, Linda ... . 118,404 

r.nckson, Paul.485 

Erickson. Peeey.*96 

Fm.kson. Rick. 79. 485 

T rukson. Sandra.514 

Erickson. Steven.462 

Erickson. Susan.49S 

Erickson. Wayne... .333, 442 
1 ru kson. Willis.266. 552 

F. rioon, Jane.334 

I rikson, Sharon.. . . 266, 555 

Frlandson, Mary. . . . 193.4 12 

hrlenborn Gay. 158, 548 

Ernesti. Michael.220 

Crnst. Diane.370 


I sche, Timothy.438 

Escobar, Eabio.104 

I skelson, Cheryl.... 234, 555 

I slick. Bill.144, 333. 429 

l slick, Richard.340, 

341. 366, 429 

E slick, Vicki.266 

Espcn.John. 155 

l spcvik, Svcin.34 3 

Espy, Wayne.485 

F.ssingcr, Jim.436 

Estep, Jon.485 

F.slerbcrp, Kimball.118 

Estes, Judy.555 

1 slvold, Wayne.502 

Ethell, Raymond.539 

Ettling. Jack. 328, 432 

Euler, Harald.266, 435 

Euscher. Gary.115 

Evans, Barbara.508 

Evans, Daryl.318, 548 

Evans, Judy.121,514 

1 vans, Ken.432 

Evans, Suzanne.479 

I venden. Jim.426 

Everman, Terry.474 

Ewalt. Robert 1 17,135,573 

Twart, Mick.456 

I wing. Marilyn. 206. 521 

F.yer, Charles.266 

F 

Fahselt. Mary.152, 377 

1 ahrenkopf, Herbert.489 

Fairbanks, Alfred.80 

I airhart, Tom. 64, 474 

l alk, Nancy.536 

I alkenstein. Miczcr.341 

FaUquist. Richard ... 115. 266 

Fallstrom, Dave.446 

Faris, Rodney.502 

Furman, Richard. . . .266, 440 

Farmer, Ann. 266, 508 

Farrar. Linda.508 

Farrell, Pamela.536 

Farrell. Patti. 180. 508 

Fasano, ( onnic.493 

Faulk. Janet. 180. 398 

Faulkner, Martin.386 

1 austi. Jannis.2.35 

Fausti, Remo.376 

Fay, Lilccn. . . . 266, 332, 508 

Fay. Robert_266, 317. 4 74 

Fears, Mike. 553 

I eatherstone. Davis.502 

Featherstonc, Harvey. . . . 377 

1 edit, Karl. 354, 489 

Fedt. Diane.521 

Feider, Barbara. 406 

F'eil. Dan.517 

Felgenhaucr, Neil.J52, 

212, 379. 485 

Fells!rom, Stephen.502 

Eels, Michael.76 

Felt, Barbara.158. 483 

Felton, Bob. 266, 

342, 343, 426 

Felts, Marsha.542 

Fcndall, Roger.312 

Fenner, Dave.144, 

219, 378, 464 


Fenncssy, Barbara. . 

. . . . 525 

Ferguson, George . . . 

.92 

Ferguson, Linda.. . . 

. . . . 536 

Ferguson, Pam. 

. ... 525 

Ferguson. Sandra . . . 

. . . .152, 
266, 326 

Feringer. Susan. 

158.406 

Fermo, Richard. . . . 

. . . . 447 

Ferrcl. Evelyn 332, 

380, 536 

Ferrel, Donald 136,144.485 

Ferrera, Carol. 

.... 398 

Ferris. Robert. 

....462 

Fcrrueci. Mary. 

. ... 493 

Fersc. Steven. 

158. 490 

Feryn, Ronald 152, 

312. 318 

Fever, Gary. 

....553 

Fjckes, John. 

. ...553 

Field, Gregory. 

. 59. 380 

Field. Jask. 

.... 553 

Fields, Claudia. 

. . . . 381 

Fife, John. 

....370 

Finch, Sandra. 

_133, 

138, 266, 406 

Fine, Barney. . . 118, 127, 416 

1 me. Linda. 

. . . .416 

Finkas, Vicky. 

.... 420 

Einkheiner. Bill. . . . 

.... 104 

1 inke, John. 

.517 

Finncstad, Larry . . . . 

.... 266 

Firestone. Pennic. . . 

266,402 

Fish, Kathy. 

... 521 

Fishback, Jeffru. . . . 

266, 398 

Fischer, George. 

.305 

Fisher, Craig. 

... .502 

Fisher, Dennis 152, 

266, 312 

Fisher. Doug. 

....429 

Fisher, Lric. 

....435 

Fisher. Jim. 

.... 444 

Fisher, Jerry. 

. ... 220 

f isher, ferry. 

383, 548 

Fisk, John. 

. . . . 462 

Eithen, Kathleen. . . . 

... 104 

Fitts, Jeanne. 

... 400 

Fit/geraid. Angela . . 

.156.400 

Fitzgerald, Leslie. . . 

. . . . 498 

Fitzsimmons. Marilyn 

i... 555 

Titzsjmmons, Tom. . 

. 62.435 

Flake, Bill. 

.447 

Flake, Marcia. 

.157 

Flansburg, Doug . . . . 

.... 59. 

60, 

152. 432 

l laila, Hans. 

.266. 370 

1 bit. Linda_ 155, 347. 493 

Fleer, Robert. 

123, 442 

Flcischman. Darrel. . 

. ... 531 

1 leming. Douclas. . . 

. ... 356 

Fleming. Bill. 

.... 460 

Fleming. Margaret 

266, 521 

Flcrchingcr, John. . . 

_309, 


315, 452 


581 



















































































































































































































































































































































































































































Fletcher, Diana.185 

Fletcher, Cary. 152,490 

Fletcher. John.458 

Fletcher, Ketlh.539 

Fletcher, Rod .. 490 

Fletcher, Toni.508 

Flint, William.266 

FloneS, Peter. .485 

Floths, Linda.398 

Flowers, Diane.. ... 64 

Floyd, Dennis.428 

Floyd, Mary. 266,481 

Fluharty* Sherman.502 

Flynn, Donna...... 265, 400 

Fogarty. Richard. . , .266, 502 

Fop, Filen.63, 65, 52 1 

Foley, Tina - . . . 158, 208,420 

Folietl, Pam.412 

Follett, Robyn ..498 

Follmer, Becky 156, 158,498 

Folsom, Carole.542 

Foote, Earle. .158, 266, 
311, 314, 318, 485 

Forbes. Scott. 353,443 

Foreier, Sue. . . 128,326,514 

Ford, Robert.. 340, 341 

Ford. Timothy. 104,462 

Fordyce, Ardean. ... 156, 508 
Foreman, Lee...... 101, 502 

Formo, Mary.525 

Forfeit, Carolyn, ....... 508 

Forrest, Donna. .508 

Forsberg* John. 486, 539 

Forsi, Ted.. 340, 430 

Fortier, Judie. 383. 508 

Fortner, Kenneth. 266, 

354,464 

Foruzani, Hossein.532 

Forzley, Michael. ...... ,266 

Foster, Ann .. 65 

Foster, Bonnie.548 

Foster, Carol.1L9, 548 

Foster, Tom.456 

Foster, David.352, 531 

Foster, Gary. 502 

Foster, Myrlc_ ..... .309, 

311. 312, 315 

Fountain, Lonny.. 474 

Foust, Davjd.51? 

Pouts, Rod.328 

Fowler, Aden. UG* 266 

Fowler, Frank. ........ .486 

Fowler, Joanna.1.56, 555 

Fowler, Richard. 158 

Fowler, Woodrow.157 

Fox, Dianne. 525 

Fox. James. ....... 215, 435 

Fox, Marge..156, 555 

Foy, Dsana.542 

Fraker, Ronald. . ..502 

Francis, Bonnie. ..... .418 

Francis, James.502 

Francis, Lyn. ..548 

Francisco, Barbara.63, 

266, 521 

! rank. Barton.227 

trank. Dana.539 

Frank, Ella.118 

Frank, Larry. 517 

Frank, Tom.450 

Franklin. Gletma.. . . 266, 474 

Franklin, Paul.114 

Franklin, Ray.448 

Franklin, Wes,..... 144, 448 
Franks, Carole 140, 143, 408 

Frankovieh, Gerald.502 

Franson, Lawrence 266, 450 

Frantz, Larry. 158,531 

Franzen* James.474 

Franzen, Linda. 206, 521 

Fraser, Jan.404 

Fraser, Monique.493 

Frasl. Jack............ 462 

Frasl. Marilyn.493 

Frazier, Kay.521 

Fredrick. .Nick.. 56 

Fredenckson, F.famc 152,481 
Frederiekson, Janet 139,404 
Fredrickson, John , . 152, 266 

Fredson, Kelly.398 

Freeborg, Kathryn.266 

Frecburg* Kathy. . . 155, 508 

Freed, Rodney.J53, 440 

Freeman, Fred.266, 

350, 352, 486 
Freeman, James, . . . 353, 539 

Freer, Jim..79, 517 

Froihdt, Richard. ...... 452 

Ffeiheit, Sharynn. 64, 

139. 420 

French. Carole. 136,508 

French, Jon. 267.356 

French, Penny. 476 

French, Penny E.400 

Frender, Dean.486 

Frcse, Glen. 486 

Frese, Joan.155. 267, 

332, 334,542 

Fresn, Skip.... ..442 

Freund, Susan.158 

Friberg, Philip 327,351,352 
Price, Lawrence......... 135, 

267, 359, 466 

Frichck, Florence.54 3 

Frick, James ..344 

FriekeHon, Bruce.553 

Friehauf, Gregory ...... .502 

Frierson, Walter 59,267,517 

Frisheo* Gerald.S02 

Frisvold, Martin. . .. 342, 517 
Fritz, Elizabeth 152,267,377 

Fritz, Robert.152, 344 

Fry, James.56 

Fry, Nan. 213, 267, 402 

Fry, Pam. 242 

Fryer, Gary. . . .342, 343, 531 

Fuhrtnan, Stephen,.315, 

316,539 

Fuhrmeisler, Hannah 143*412 

Fujii* Alan. 502 

Fujinaga. June.162 

Fules, Jack .. 502 

Foies, Marilyn.LS8, 410 


Fules, Ginger.555 

Fulkerson, Jo...... 351, 521 

Fuller, Barbara.508 

Fuller, Marvin, Sgt.350 

Fuller, Steve,.127 

Fullmer, Cathy.525 

Fultz, Nancy.. . 525 

Fulwiler, Jan, ,555 

Funk, Orin. 267, 328 

FussdJ, Peggy.. 267 

Fyall, Donald.502 

Fyfe, Marie ..514 

G 

Gable* Craig, ...... 215, 458 

Gabriel, George.442 

Gadd, Rod.144, 190, 502 

Gadley, Roger.450 

Gaffney, Mary 118,158,525 
Gage, Gad. ............ 476 

Gallagher, Bonnie. , . 207, 396 

Gallagher, Carol.314 

Gailagher, Michael. 144 

Gallagher, Patricia 267, 377 

Gatiahcr, Ken. 490 

Gaiiwey, Mary . ..346 

Gamble, Tom.117, 

153. 158* 486 

Gamon, Ralph__ .267, 464 

Ganders, Fred 267, 377, 486 

Ganguei, Jackie.158, 525 

Gappa, Richard. ..267 

Garasi, Susan.548 

Gar be, Kerry. 101 

Garber, Nancy 311,347,555 

Gareeau* Renee. 142. 408 

Gardiner, John.436 

Gardiner, Rick. . ..430 

Gardner, Dave.436 

Gardner, Frank. ,342 

Gardner, Gregory. ...... 56 

Gardner, Sheryl.400 

Carrington* Janet...... 476 

Carman, Morris........ 448 

Garnurc, Suzanne.479 

Garner, Gary.. , .56, 454 

Garner, Jade. . 267 

Garner, Jim. . 464 

Garner, John .. 267. 

340, 343, 4 74 
Garnett, Patricia. , , . 267, 493 
Garrett, Greg,...... 99, 100 

Garrett, Jackie.. 180 

Garrison, Terry. 267, 442 

Garrity, Markie. 153, 493 

Gasaway, Bonnie . , . 267, 41 2 

Gass, Robert.354, 424 

Gaston* Bob.. . 267, 379, 490 

Gates, Linnea.555 

Gang!, Janet. . . 267, 347,404 
Gauld, Katherine ....... 514 

Gausman, Lora.5 25 

Gausia, Jeanne ..543 

Gay. Charles. , . 353, 354, 553 

Gay, John.364 

Gay* Todd.. . ,207,458 

Gcbcri. Ann .. 138, 400 

Gebcct* Barbara.153,479 

Gcbo, Robert.. .436 

Gee, Loren.. 267, 354 

Geesman, Ed. 517 

Gegoux, Ann. . .157 

Gehr, Becky.184,412 

Gehrcs, Robert.267 

Gehrko, Gretchen.. 508 

Geise, Larry.502 

Gelidan, Ghazi.154 

Gcliatiy. Dave 220, 379. 539 

Gembolis, Jane.145, 412 

Genschow, Bill.464 

George* Bill........... 432 

Gerard, Peggy.. 4?9 

Geraghty. Ray ..486 

Gerber, Erie. . . 352, 354, 531 

Gcrde, Karen.158 

Gcrcia, Ted .. . .54, 59 

Gerleman, Linda . ..J52, 

267, 377 

German, Roxic ..508 

Geroux, Gary.424 

Gerritsen, Susan .... 267, 476 

Gent marts, Ray.553 

Gesehke* BOnrite. .406 

Gese, Carl:,.218, 378 

Celtman, Dan 267,364,474 
Getz, Leslie. . . 268* 312* 502 

Gcyer, Chris.56 

Ghazanfar, Rukhsana , . . , 154 

Ghazanfar* S.. 154 

Ghirardo, Gad.145, 555 

Gibb, Douglass.. . 88 

Gibb, Janis.. 134, 397 

Gibb, Stephen. 88, 452 

Gibbon, Marcia. . .483 

Gibbons, Gayle. 145, 402 

Gibson* Bill...428 

Gibson, Janice. 121 

Gibson, Jon. 210 

Gics. Carol.268 

Gics, Rita. 525 

Giese, Donna.481 

Gifford, Valerie. . . 183. 412 

Gilbert, Larry.. .517 

Gilbert* Linda.158, S25 

Cilchcr, Marcia.508 

Giles, Catherine.... 134,412 

Giles, Jerry.436 

CRcs, Judy.548 

Giles, Karen.158,483 

Giles, Marla. 508 

Gill, John.539 

Gill, Marjorie. .... .130, 493 

GiUeland, Susan.404 

Gilles, Tim. 101 

Gdlings, Sandra.268, 508 

GiJiid, Benjamin. . . . 352, 539 

Gilts, Skip.100 

Gihnour, John.448 

Gilmore, Ryan.502 

Gilpin, Robert.. . 370 

Giltner, Gretchen. ..408 


Ginibol* Michael.59 

Giovanni* Nicholas. ..... 452 

Gish* Marilyn ...... 268, 525 

Gisselberg, Cheryl.. . 156. 404 

Giuffre, James.. 462 

Giurlani, Lorraine.548 

Civan, Rick.382 

Gladder. Beverly.268 

Gladder* Kip. 268,430 

Gtading, Karen.508 

Claim, Lome.268 

Giaim, Marilyn.268 

Glaser, Roger.450 

Gkiser. Charles.486 

Glendinning, Malcolm . . , ,440 

Glenn, Dale.__ . 340, 34] 

Glenn, John...81 

Glenny, Janice.525 

Gtore, Reilly. ...... 314, 486 

Glover, Tom. 109. 1 13, 

254. 268,464 
Gluck, John. . . .116, 268* 466 

Godbey, Juamta.493 

Godfrey, Dan. 146,151, 

253. 268, 539 
Godfrey, Dave. .... 151, 539 

Godwin, Ann. 326, 54 8 

Gochring, Julie 233,381,408 

Goff, BUI.435 

Gohiman, Vicki.326 

Goldfinch, Susan.536 

Goldsworthy, James.104 

Goldsworthy, Leslie.418 

Colic?., Lawrence., . 268 

Golinsky, Dave.48. 

59, 60, 432 

Golm, PhijUip.. . 158 

Gomez, At. 101,539 

Gomes* Gary ..454 

Gonyea* Pat .. . 525 

Goode, Rick.486 

GoodeII, Steven.440 

Goodman, Fred . . . . 158, 450 

Goodman, Patricia. 145 

Coodncr, Jeanne. ...... ,514 

Goodner, Steve.364 

Goodrich. Greg.156, 490 

Goodsmith, Arelta.514 

Goodwin, Craig.59 

Goodwin, Kerry. 539 

Gootd, Thomas .... 268, 448 
Goos* John. . . , 268, 344, 51? 

Goranson* Karin.525 

Gordon, Bill...454 

Gordon. Carol. . ... ,145, 330 
Gordon, Don 268, 340, 454 

Gordon, Lmda. . 508 

Gordon, Mike.4 24 

Corley, Pam.145, 

190,357.508 

Gorman, Julie.493 

Cormley, Kathleen 123, 508 

Goslin, Marsha.. 543 

Goss, George.155.158, 

268, 353, 511 

Cothichalk, Dwight..474 

Gould, Michael. 268, 

356,358, 539 

Gower. Gary. !44* 

242, 333, 486 

Grace, Keith. ..531 

Gradcn. Arlene.509 

Graff, Gary_ 340, 341, 343 

Gragg, Sharron ......... 268 

Graham, Barry 268, 340, 34 1 

Graham, Carol.483 

Graham, Edward. ...... 135* 

268* 438 

Graham, Liz.555 

Graham. Leslie. 309, 543 

Graham, Michael. . . 215.217 

Graham, William.268 

Grahn, Don.158* 268 

Grajeda, Janette.498 

Gra miner. Russeil.502 

Gran. Greg ..450 

Granger, Larry.428 

Granqum, Linda.509 

Grant, Ann,.483 

Grant, Barne.268, 370 

Grant, Kathy..509 

Grant, Jim.59, 328, 466 

Grant, James*.. 436 

Grainx, Henry.144, 380 

Graves.,. Terry ..502 

Gravisc Gayland.539 

Gray, Cynthia.476 

Gray* Darrell .. . . 130,440 

Gray, Kathleen.412 

Gray, Linda.158, 

160, 181, 481 

Gray, Olive.543 

Gray* Pat, . .. 525 

Green, Barbara ..... 380, 400 

Green, Bob.158. 553 

Green, Cheryl.327. 555 

Green, Dennis.553 

Green, Francis.243 

Green, Jerry.. 364 

Green, Mick. 144, 432 

Green* Norman. 268, 315 

Green* Patricia.404 

Greene, Bob.432 

Greene, James. 161 

Greene. Laurel. 408 

Greenfield, E.W. 162, 337 

Greening, Allen.539 

Cm'nman. Gary.435 

Greenwood, Jane.383 

Greenwood, Sally. 64, 

.334* 525 

Greer, Dennis. 369, 370 

Gresa. Steven. . 539 

Gregg, Karla.479 

Gregory, Bill. 268, 444 

Gregory, Sandra . ..398 

Grcgson, Candy.... 155, 509 
Gregurtch, Patricia .... . 536 
Greiner. Patricia ... 268. 418 

Greed*. Hank_ 59, 60, 432 

GMsIflm, James.... 268, 377 

Gresham, Susanne.152* 

268* 326, 327 


Griebeler, jane.525 

Gnep, Elizabeth ........ 525 

Grier, Anne.268, 548 

Grier, Gayla. .543 

Griffin, Brand. 189, 454 

Griffith* John.464 

Griffith, Larry.59, 

60, 268. 490 

Griffiths, Craig.517 

Griffiths! John ..517 

Grim.. Bruce_ 62, 135* 444 

Grim, Doug,.268, 444 

Grimes, Pam.. 543 

Grimm, Ken. 436 

Crimstead* Gerry.268 

Gripstead, Richard. .... 268 

Griswold, Linda.482 

Cronewald* Torn.51? 

Groom, Barbara...420 

Grosfeeil. John 103. 268, 460 

Gross, Dennis.268 

Gross,; Madelyn.555 

Grosso, David.*. . ■ 268 

Grovdahl, Steve.517 

Groves, Carolyn.543 

Groves, Rosemary 133* 145, 

.190, 227, 24 2* 243, 380, 555 
Grubb* Kandico ........ 406 

Gruber, Marie 156,326,400 

Gruenberg, Eileen.536 

Grunwald, Danny,...... 341 

Grunwald, Kenneth 268, 491 

Grunzingcr* Ray.104 

Gudaz* Glenn.,. , 454 

Guenther* Linda, . . . 311.476 

Guenther, Paul. ..502 

Guiles, Ron ..354* 531 

Guinn, James.59 

Guinn, Jon... . 358, 383, 464 

Guion, Susan ..548 

Guisinger* Terry. . . . 340, 490 

Culiidge, Marilyn.125, 

268,404 

GulJiford, Steve.553 

Cundstrom* Sandra 268, 494 
Gundstroin, William..... 444 

Gunning, Mark.456 

Gunniabison, Darcy, . . . .474 

Gunter, Cheryl..556 

Gurnee, Paula., . . 543 

Gurney, Lugene 127, 351, 476 
Gurtle, Art........ 364, 502 

Gustafson, Ed.531 

Gustafson, John.539 

Gustafson, Judith. , . , 65* 145 

Gustafson, Milton.268 

Gustafson, Vicki..,406 

Gustavson* Martha 123* 556 

Gustin, Wayne.364 

Guthmann, Bonnie.J58, 

208, 509 

Guycr, Francine, ....... 483 

Gwyn* Donald......... 486 

H 

Haas* Gary. ....... 369, 370 

Haase, Jody.. 208*408 

Haberrrum. Mel.440 

Hacker, Darlene........ 498 

Hadaller, Oren 531 

Haddad* Dave.442 

Hadden, Ardith . ..242 

Hadden, Snooky.64, 

332,400 

Fladlock, Randy. ........ 56 

Hafez, Saad.. 308 

Hagedorn* Kathy.. 543 

Hagen, Ann.. 158 

Hagen, Jere . . . ,269, 377, 531 

Hagen, Mary...498 

Hagen, Sally.476 

Hagen, Sue, .. 152, 509 

Hagensen, Julie.179, 414 

Hager* Richard -.... 341, 531 

Hagman, Karol. 269* 406 

Haider, Sajjad. , , ..154 

Hatley, Melissa. .... 188*408 

Haines, Mary.334, 548 

Haines, Philip. . 269 

Haining, Nancy ..... 242, 509 

Hainstock, Lisa. ..158 

Haisch, Donald.474 

Hakola* Kathleen. . . 269, 491 

Hakola, Matt.517 

Halbert, Pam,. 556 

Hale, Kathy.525 

Hale, Linda. 406 

Hale, Michael. ......... 354 

Hales, Marilyn. 412 

Haley, Dennis.. 532 

Hall* Barbara. ......... 397 

Hall. Barbara J.420 

Hall, Betty.397 

Hail* Connie. 157 

Hall, David.152* 

340, 341* 456 

Hall, Gerald.553 

Hall, Kathv.396 

Hall. Kathy L...64 

Hall* Robert... .442 

Halleck* Cathy.548 

Haller, Sandra.218* 548 

Hal!strom, Greg.... 158,466 

Haristrom, Ron.486 

Halbtrom, Susan. . . .34?, 418 

Halsey, Joanne.. 543 

Halvorsen, Tom.4S4 

Hamel, Dave. . , 151, 269* 428 
Hamer. James448 
Hamburg* Dennis. . , 158* 486 

Hamilton, Elizabeth.269 

Hamilton* Marjorie..... 152, 
269, 398 

Hamilton, Sandra.. . 509 

Hamlet, Murray.. .369 

Hamltn, Jenny. 548 

Hamlin, Poll!.. .242, 400 

Hamlin, Sherh.400 

Hamm, Charles R. t MSG 354* 
350 

Hamm, Terry.386 


Hammer, Dennis.474 

Hammond, Alberta , .514 

Hammond, Vicki.153* 

158* 396 

Hampton, Bunny.406 

Hanavan, Michael.60, 82* 

83, 269, 458 


Ha nee, Sue........ 

347, 525 

Hanchett* Kathy. . . . 

.543 

Hancock, Marsha.. . 

. ... 491 

Handley* Joseph, . . . 

.. . . 532 

Hane, Gary. 

.... 424 

Hanifen* Tim. 

. , . . 424 

Hanks, Don....... 

. ... 370 

HanJey, James. 

352,354 

Hanna, Ty....... . 

. . , . 452 

Hannah, Jim. 

. ... 100 

Hannan, Terrance, . . 

269,532 

Hanning, Catherine. , 

. . . .400 

Hansel], Tyler. . .59* 318* 456 

Hansen. Annabellc. . 

.. . . 269 

Hansen, Carole, . . . . 

121. 269* 

347, 348* 521 

Hansen, Chet. , .269* 31 1* 312 

Hansen, Chris.. 

... 221 

Hansen, Donna 120, 

153,408 

Hansen, Joan. 

. ... 269 

Hansen, John. ..... 

. , .. 341 

Hansen, Larry. 

269* 502 

Hansen, Norman. .. , 

. . , . .440 

Hansen, Paul. ...... 

344.446 

Hansen* Phyllis. 

.... 556 

Hansen* Roger. 

. . .. 269, 

340, 

341,474 

Hansen* Ron. 

343, 474 

Hansen, Torn. 

. ... 428 

Hansel* Laurie. 

269, 525 

Hanson* Be it v,... . 

,269. 525 

Hanson* Bob.. 

.490 

Hanson, Carol.. 

. . ..543 

Hanson, Dan. 

.440 

Hanson, Greg. 

.... 517 

Hanson, Karen. 

. ... 525 

Hanson, Richard.. , . 

269, 490 

Hanson, Stephen. , . 

.,56 

Haura* Marsha. 

. . . . .525 

Haralson, Ann. 

.210* 526 

Harber, Georgene . . . 

.... 269 

Harburg, Paula. 

. .. . 398 

Hard* Margaret. 

,,..152 

Hardcnbrook, Butch. 

.... 517 

Harder, Paul.. 

. ... 486 

Hardin* Mike. 

.316, 426 

Hardinger* Annette 

155, 498 

Hardman, Dave. 

.... 369 

Hardman* William . . , 

.269, 317 

Hardy, BUI........ 

219, 490 

Hardy, Dave. 

.... 460 

Haring* Ardis...... 

. . . . 418 

Hargrave, Charlene. . 

.... 326 

Harke, Felix. 

.... 444 

Marker* Gary. 

.458 

Harie, Andrew. 

. . , , 447 

Harlow, Olenyce . . . , 

.556 

Harms, Ruth, . . 134. 

143*404 

Harness, Wesley. . . .. 

.474 

Harp, Rick. 

. ...269, 

334, 532, 552 

Harper* Libby.. 

.... 404 

Harper* James. 

....539 

Harper, W, L...... . 

269, 490 

Harpster* John. 

. ... 370 

Barrel* Arley. 


Harrington, Lucinda 

158* 51.4 

Harrmdon, Michael. 

. . . . 270 

Harris* Criss....... 

. ... 474 

Harris, Dave. .... 59, 60, 532 

Harris, Don.. 

.348 

Harris, Earline. 

.398 

Harris* George. 

.428 

Harris, Grant. 

.315 

Harris, J candle. 

.... 494 

Harris, Ronald, Sgl,. 

. . . . 356 

Harris, Pixie. 

. 64, 416 

Harris, Sue., .. 

132,420 

Harris, Wendell., . . . 

. . . .158, 

270, 356, 

358*474 

Harrison. Barbara,,, 

117, .132 

Harrison, Burt. 

. . . . .219 

Harrison, Cynthia, , . 

270, 522 

Harrison* Dale. 

. . . . 2.17 

Harrison, Diane .... 

. . . . 1.38* 

J58, 

270, 396 

Harrison, Donna.. . , 

,...526 

Harrison, Linda. 

. .. .479 

Harrold, Robert, , , . 

155, 242 

Harsh* Bill........ 

.462 

Harshman, Dave, . . . 

.. . . 100 

Hart, Bill.119* 

135.446 

Hart, Margaret. 

153, 416 

Hart, Mike . . .. 

. , , . 44? 

Harteloo* Gerald. . . . 

....152, 
340, 343 

Hartford, Bruce.... 

. . . . 458 

Hartley, Jim. .. 

. ... 51? 

Hartman, Janice,,,. 

270, 536 

Harvey, Diana. 

... .416 

Harvey, Cordon 270* 

3J 2, 424 

Harvey, Karen, ... , , 

,207*408 

Harvey, Richard, . . . 

. ... 429 

Harrison. Jim. 

270, 364 

Hashmi, Bilal. 

. . . . 154 

Haskell, Jane. 

,134, 491 

HaskLn, Linda 

311. 548 

Haskins, Harold... - 

. . . . .340 

Haskins, James. 

.... 438 

Haskins, Steve. 

.369 

Hasko* Duane. 

...,270 

Hassell, Dennis. 

121*270 

Hassell, Sandra. , . . . 

. ... 270 

Hassclman, James . . , 

. ... 438 

Hastin, Dale. 

. ... 536 

Hastings. Harold. . . , 

.... 51? 

Hast toss, John. 

. . . . 502 

Hastin#* Tricia. 

180*476 

Hastings, Robert . . . . 

.. . . 460 


Bata, David.144, 

333, 343, 490 

Hatch. Phillip ..350 

Hatfield* Earl. ...424 

Hathaway, Bert.364 

Hathaway, Jeanne...... 139, 

242* 418 






















































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































Hatley, Richard.486 

Halt, Robert. 270, 

344, 350. 474 

Hatton, Jamie. 380, 479 

Hatton, Susie.351, 397 

Haugen, Dan.328 

Haugen, John.502 

Haun, Art.348 

Haun, Diana.314, 556 

Hauscnbuillcr, R. L.118. 

309, 386 

Hauler, David. 270. 442 

Havre. Donald 158,352.424 

Hawk, Donna.548 

Hawkes, John.4 25 

Hawkins, Kay. 270. 483 

Hawks, Susan.494 

Hawley, Grelchen 110.152, 
186,270.348,414 

Ha\ton,Jack.464 

Hayashi, Guy 162.270,517 

Hayat, Chaudhry.154 

Hayden, Cheryl.318, 522 

Hayden, Betsy.477 

Hayes, Barry.115. 448 

Hayes, Jerry.430 

Hayes, Susan 117, 311, 477 
Haygood, Roy, Maj. 350, 352 

Haynes, Allen.270 

Haynes, Carol.152 

Haynes. Charlotte.158 

Hayward. Chip.447 

Hayward, David. ... 218, 270, 

350, 377, 458 

Hayward, Ron.158,462 

Healam. John.539 

Healey, Pat.509 

Healy, Lorry. 158, 483 

Healy. Pam.407 

Healy, Thomas.425 

Heath, Sara.543 

Hcalhcote. George .... 78, 79 

Heather. Judy.483 

Heaton, Louis. 351, 438 

Hecht, Adolph.384 

Hcddcrly-Smiih. Bruce. . .270, 

356. 358. 474 

Hedcen, Gordon.442 

Hedemann, Wayne.553 

Hedges, Nancy. 270, 491 

Hedges, Steven.486 

Hedtund, Barbara. . . 206, 418 

Hedlund. John. 270. 474 

Hedlund, Pete. 270. 328 

Hedlund, Sue.118, 

357, 414, 498 

Hefie, Connie.509 

Hcgland, Leonard.161 

Hcgrenes. Mildred.381 

Hcikkincn, Susy.526 

Heimgartner, Douglas. . . 270, 

474 

Heinocke, Thomas 340, 343 

Heincmann. Beverly.404 

Hcinemann, Byron 270, 539 

Heinlz, Lawrence.270 

Hcisig, Pat. 270. 509 

Heitcrt, Jim.454 

Heilman, Gregory. 502 

Hclbig. William. 270, 462 

Hellyer, James.56 

Helm, James. 270, 438 

Helm, Michael.270, 474 

Hclsby, Dave. 270,456 

Hell. San. 377 

Helten, Janet.522 

Hemingway, Linda.125, 

270. 514 

Hemingway, Mark.456 

Hemingway, Mary.153, 

158. 514 

Hemphill, Vicky_ 220. 522 

Hcmstcad, Robert.364 

Henderson, Chuck.HO, 

141, 158, 446 
Henderson, Gary. . . .328, 5 17 

Henderson, James.365 

Henderson, Jerry.59 

Henderson. Phil.351,490 

Henderson, Robert.270 

Henderson. Robert A .152 

Hendrey, Jim 135,270,444 

Hendler, Jay.103 

Hendricks, Becky.479 

Hendricks, Sandy. . . 311. 543 

Hendrickson, Janme.49J 

Hendrickson, Judy.498 

Hendrickson, Marilyn . . . 158, 

410 

Hendrickson, Martin .... 474 

Hendriksen. Eldon.201 

Hcndrikscn, Margot 347, 543 

Hendrikson, Ed . . . . 101,517 

Hendrix, Walter. 162 

Henley, Jcannine.498 

Hennen, Thomas. 502 

Henning, Janet.134, 191, 

270, 347, 348, 522 

Henning, Lyle. 539 

Henrikscn, Trudy. . . 158, 397 

Henry, Bill.92 

Henry, Elliott.486 

Henry, Jack.462 

Henry, Larry. . . 270, 351, 426 

Henry, Robert.351 

Hcnshaw, Carol.212 

Henson, Marjorie . . . 270, 483 
Heppcnstall, Don . . . 270, 458 
Herda, Katherine. . . .134, 138 

Hcrdrick, Helene.556 

Herford, Marjorie.270 

Hcriford, Marilyn.543 

Herman. Dan.438 

Herman, Kim. 112, 

113, 270, 552 

Herman, Russ.490 

Herndon, Roger.517 

Herr, Lucrctia.65, 398 

Herres. Carolyn.138, 

351, 412 

Herres, Jim.312, 317 

Herres, Joan.548 


Herres, John . . . 149, 270, 456 


Heircs, Tom.517 

Herrin, Kathy.479 

Herringshaw, Sara.477 

Herrington, Linda.556 

Herrington, William 271.464 

Hcrrold, Peter.358, 359 

Herron, Gerry.56 

Hess, John.146, 271. 

350. 353.502 

Hess, Lynne.498 

Hess, Terry.218, 271 

Hcuchert, Pamela.526 

Heutorman, Thomas.379 

He well. J. C. 144. 440 

Hewitt, Ellon.502 

Hickey, Chris. 65. 522 

Hickman, Jackie.271 

Hickok. Mane.498 

Hicks, Ann.271 

Hicks, Becky.491 

Hicks, Byron.42, 462 

Hicks. Larry. 271, 353 

Hicks, Linda.43, 414 

Higbee, Robert.152, 343 

Hieginbothain. Ronald. . .271, 
370 

Higgins. Greg.532 

High, Helen.1 19, 332 

Hildebrand. Kim.193. 

271, 410 

Hileman, Francine.327 

Hill, Camille.543 

Hill, David.354, 490 

Hill, Diane.363. 364, 556 

Hill, Dick. 271, 369 

HiU, Gale.140, 141, 486 

Hill, Garry.532 

HULL Judy.158. 243 

Hill. Judy M.397 

Hill, Kim 271,452 

Hill, Lynn.514 

Hill, Richard.444 

Hill, Richard M.429 

HUJ, Rosemary 152,332,543 

Hill. SanJra.526 

HiU. Thomas. 271, 539 

HiUis, Mary.543 

HiJlis, Steve.381 

Hilwig. Ron.369 

Hinck. Ernest. 152,271. 

327, 358. 502 

Hinkson, John. 327.517 

Hinshaw. Phil.553 

Hinton, Michael.490 

Hintz, Diane.21 t. 556 

Hintz, Ered. 220, 452 

Himz. Jo-AI.316, 356 

Hirschel, Judy.522 

Hirst. Kenneth. 115 

Hirzcl, Paul.440 

Hitchcock. Bob 351. 352, 452 

Hite, Lvnn.522 

Hivcly, Bob. .. .327, 359, 458 

Hix, Mary.514 

Hiyakumoto, Gerald 162,474 
Hiyakumolo, Lynette . , . 162, 
526 

Hladik, Jcamc.509 

Hoare, Suzie.4)2 

Hobbs, Barbara.491 

Hobbs, Del. 340, 34! 

Hobson, Louis.76 

Hodges. Mary.509 

Hockcma. Percy .... 313, 438 
Hoey, Anna. ... 65. 185. 477 

Hoff, Bud.369 

Hoff, KjcU.502 

Hoff, Wayne.463 

Hoffman, Art 158,370,490 

Hoffman. Clint.438 

Hoffman. Eric.502 

Hoffman, Jim.450 

Holfman, John.464 

Hoffman, Philip.425 

Hoffman, Randy. 490 

Hoffman, Ron.271,517 

Hoffmann, FUcn. 24 2, 

243, 548 

Hogan. Carol. 192, 407 

Hogan, Michael.353 

Hogg, Trod.378 

Hohnstein, Henry. . . 358. 466 

Hoines. Joyce.526 

Hoisington, Randy.490 

Hokkancn, Loretta.477 

Holbrook, Mary. ... 271,483 

Holbrook, Susan.133 

Holcomb, Lynn 43, 357, 509 

Holder, Daniel. 271, 539 

Holdren. Michael.539 

Holen, Margreta.526 

Holland, Jim.56 

Holland, Michael.121, 

380, 486 

Holland, Patricia.271 

Holland, Robert.357 

Holloman, Bill.370. 448 

Hollcnback, Jerald.465 

Holliday, Mike. 62. 456 

HoUing, Barbara.526 

Hollingbery, Cindy.414 

Hollister, Dick. 158, 351 

Hollister, Pamela.162, 

270, 380,491 

Hollister, Pal tie.128, 

145, 498 

Holloway, Aaron.83 

HoUoway, Dorothy 156, 536 

Holm, Cynthia.116, 407 

Holm, Mark.532 

Holmberg, Pher.271,444 

Holmbcrg, Ron.554 

Holmes, Kenneth.486 

Holmes, Warren.369 

Holscher, Louis.45 

Holstine, Paul.532 

Holt, John.442 

Holtan, Donald.158 

Holtby, Michael.446 

Holtcamp, Ron.316, 474 

Holtc, Kirby.152 

Holtorf, Arthur.356 


Holtorf, Arthur, Lt. Col. 358, 


360 

Homann. Timothy.503 

Honeywell, Erica 65. 158. 4 14 

Honsowelz, Barbara.400 

Honsouclz. Jack.271 

Hook, Ron.440 

Hoop, Kerry.456 

Hoop, Susan. . . 153, 188, 402 

Hooper, Rick.430 

Hoover. Kathy.143. 

152, 332. 522 

Hoover, Marlene.498 

Hooyer. Janice.152 

Hopcy. I inda.509 

Hopfe. Kassie.549 

Hopkins. Craig.114,486 

Hopkins, I rin.J 33, 

149, 158, 514 

Hoppe, Jim.92. 446 

Hoppens, David.503 

Horak, Walter.386 

Horner. Jonathan.532 

Horrcll, Rob.442 

Horton, David.503 

Hosic, Ken. 231, 381 

Hoscid, Judith.334 

Hoskinson. Robert.325 

Hostetler, Jim.158, 532 

Hosteller, BUI 158,271,474 

Hotloti, Jim.447 

Houck, Don.104, 

122, 144, 440 

Houck, Mike.447 

Hough, Connie.491 

Hough, John. . . 118, 136,503 

Houghlaling, Terry.353 

Houghton, Louise ... 118, 396 

Hougland, Mary.156, 556 

Hove, Rhio. 152. 327 

Howard. BUI. 220. 517 

Howard, Bruce 118. 204, 448 

Howard, David.56 

Howard, Larry.436 

Howard, Norman. . . 271, 454 
Howard. Viekj 123,271,477 

Howarth, Jan.483 

Howe. Deborah.158. 536 

HoweLl. Hugh.503 

Howes. Marva.153, 536 

Huane. Tzcr-Hsiane.377 

Hubbard, Michael_92, 5^9 

Hubbell. Frederick.503 

Hudson, Lynn.522 

Hudson, Paul.311.312 

Hudson. SaUic.201. 219, 

271, 378. 381, 526 

Hudson. Sandi.477 

Huey. Phil.428 

Huffman, Candace.549 

Huffman, Dale.458 

Hughes, Lana.326 

Hughes. Sharon.494 

Hughes, Stan. 518 

Hueuenin, Shirley.526 

Huhtala, Sharon.536 

Hulin. Terry. . . 156, 354, 539 
Hull, Robert. . . 152, 340. 341 

Hull, Verna.49-8 

Hulsey. Jack.1 35. 518 

Humann, Heinz.317, 503 

Humphres. Ten.314 

Humphrey. Karen.158. 

271. 494 

Hungerford, Robert.486 

Hunsingcr, Julie. . . . 242, 526 

Hunt. Leeann.209 

Hunt, Samuel.272 

Hunt, Wyoilla.509 

Huntamer, Jim.130.518 

Hunter. Milton. 272, 

340. 341. 350 
Huntley. Charlene.145, 

204,418 

Hunzikcr, Judi. 134,483 

Hope. Bill.466 

Hupe. Cynthia.132, J 33. 

138, 147. 272, 416 

Hurd. Linda.133, 

136, 332, 514 

Hurlbut, Dorothy.526 

Husbands, Jo. 130 

Hussain, Sarfraz.503 

Hutchens, Charles.272 

Hutchinson, Dean.156. 

272, 358, 359 
Hutchinson, Gilda. .. 114, 416 

Hutchison. John.503 

Hutsell. Joe.62 

Hutton, John. 272, 440 

Hyde. Marcia.407 

Hyslop, David 272.386,532 
Hyslop, Janet.130, 491 

I 

Ibach. David.503 

Ibsen, Irene.509 

Ichiyasu, Erwin. 554 

lddins, Daniel.272 

Iddings, Jane.139, 412 

Iddings, Susan.369 

Idler, Linda_272, 347. 498 

Ignatiadis, Mano.104 

Ignatiadis, Dano.104 

lies, Janet. 326, 416 

linus. David. 490 

Inaba. Jan. 556 

Ingalls, Patricia.115, 404 

Ingram, Steven.465 

Inman, Mary.522 

Inman, Richard. 539 

Inouyc, Michael.65 

lrmer, Neil.474 

Ironside. Michael.486 

Irvin, Tim. 272,444 

Irving, Mcrric. 158,536 

Isaacson. BiU. . . 135. 272, 463 

Isenhart, Jerry. 220,378 

Ivary, Wayne.272, 474 

Iverson, Kathy.549 

Iverson, Bob. 62, 446 

Ives, Fred.386 


Ivey. Donald.383 

Ivey, William L. ; Capt.. . . 350 
Iwainoto. Violet.162 


J 

Jacklin, Duane 117, J25, 135, 
146. 152, 255. 272. 309, 426 


Jacks, Jim.532 

Jackson. Barbara.494 

Jackson, Gwen 177, 272, 404 

Jackson, Jerry. 272, 370 

Jackson. Judi.483 

Jackson, Keith.440 

Jackson. Merle. 272, 342 

Jackson, Pami.549 

Jackson, Sandra.526 

Jackson, Susan A. 272 

Jackson. Susan. 357, 4)8 

Jackson, Warren.503 

Jacky, David.486 

Jacky, Dennis.448 

Jacobs, Jim 62,210,351,426 

Jacobs, Richard.76 

Jacobsen, Jackie. ... 155, 272 

Jacobsen, Kenneth.311 

Jacobsen, Barbara.128 

Jacobson, Andrew.341 

Jacobson, Gary. 272, 380 

Jacobson, Linda. . . . 206, 491 

Jacobson, Mark.210, 438 

Jacobson, Murray.152, 

369, 370 

Jacobson. Richard.152, 

272,554 

Jacobson, Richard V.486 

Jacobson, Roland.272, 

380, 490 

Jaeger, Jerry. 328, 460 

Jagcr, Eleanor.272, 5 14 

Jahns, Chester 312,316.438 

James, Diane. 272, 526 

James, George.490 

James. John. 272, 425 

James, Larry.438 

James, Roger.81 

James, Suzanne.J 23. 

272, 556 

James. Tom.434 

James, Virginia 136,152,379 

Jamieson, Barbara. . .208, 409 
Jamison, John 312,316,490 
Jamison, Robert. . . . 344, 554 
Janachek, Douelas 351,426 

Jandl, Robert_ 272, 486 

Jannison. George.518 

Jansen, Judy. 125, 479 

Jansson. Sigjid.314, 498 

Jaros/.ynski, Walter 201, 222 

Jarrett, John.450 

Jarrctt. Julie.125, 153, 

158, 272, 526 

Jarvis, Penny.407 

Jaskulski, Mary.400 

Jayne, Jcri.158, 543 

Jayne, Judi.543 

Jcakins, Pam.143 

Jellum, Gale. 272. 370 

Jenkins, Kerry.549 

Jenkins. Susan 114,332,477 

Jenkins, Vicki. 272, 474 

Jenne, Jan.509 

Jenncr. Brian.518 

Jcnncr, Martha 332. 334, 509 

Jennings, .lack. 152, 377 

Jennings. Neil.J 35. 144 

Jensen. Dan.503 

Jensen, Elizabeth.474 

Jensen, Jan. 272. 532 

Jensen, Jerald. 272, 460 

Jensen, Judith.272 

Jensen, Leo.315 

Jensen, Michele.134, 491 

Jensen, Nancy.509 

Jensen, Peter. 503 

Jensen. Phyllis.133, 138, 

147, 272, 347, 384, 412 

Jensen, Sarah. 157 

Jensen. Sharon.110, 

113, 123, 418 

Jepscn, Christine.272 

Jepscn, PeLcr.369 

Jcrde, James. . . 340, 34 1, 34 3 
Jcrnigan, Merle E., Sgt. . . .350 

Jessup, Dale.364 

Jeter, Robert.115, 343 

Jett, Ethel.418 

Jett, Joyce.418 

Jetton, Sanford.272 

Jo. Hong. 272, 490 

Joao. Raymond.135 

Joehim, Tim. 242, 554 

Johansen, Linda.483 

Johanson, Frank.104 

John, Wayne.492 

Johnson, Nancy.332 

Johnson, Alan.343 

Johnson, Alan L.490 

Johnson, AUen.316 

Johnson, Artagcne.115, 

272. 400 

Johnson, Carol.272 

Johnson, Barbara.536 

Johnson, Barrie 92, 334, 532 

Johnson, Becci.526 

Johnson, BiJl.272, 379 

Johnson, BiU. . . 217, 378, 503 

Johnson, Bob.454 

Johnson. Brad. 272, 343, 

344, 356, 490 

Johnson, Brian.540 

Johnson, Carlccn.120. 

273. 348, 526 

Johnson, Carol.494 

Johnson, Carol S.474 

Johnson. Charles.440 

Johnson, Christine.509 

Johnson, Christine J.543 

Johnson, Chris 117,351,352 

Johnson, Chris A.429 

Johnson, Dan.273 

Johnson, David.458 


Johnson, David H.141, 

158, 554 

Johnson, David R.. 158 

Johnson, Dennis.540 

Johnson, Donna.123, 

134, 549 

Johnson, Donna L.143, 

326, 334,536 

Johnson, Doris. 273, 396 

Johnson, Ed.540 

Johnson, Faith. 273, 526 

Johnson, Forrest... .2 1 7, 273 

Johnson, Fran.477 

Johnson, Gary A.328 

Johnson, Gary.503 

Johnson, Gary Lee 100,440 
Johnson, Gary L. . . . 370, 552 

Johnson. Gayle. 273, 334 

Johnson, Greg.152, 

273, 312. 313 

Johnson, Gregory.490 

Johnson, James.518 

Johnson, Janet. 273, 526 

Johnson, Jan.420 

Johnson, Jeff. 273, 454 

Johnson, Jim.92, 463 

Johnson, Judi.158 

Johnson, Judy. 143 

Johnson, Karen Louise . . .509 

Johnson, Karen.397 

Johnson, Kenneth.490 

Johnson, Kristina.477 

Johnson, Larry.474 

Johnson, Leroy.117 

Johnson, Linda C.498 

Johnson, Linda K.510 

Johnson. Linda L. 536 

Johnson, Linda M. . . 158, 483 

Johnson, Mclodyc.273 

Johnson, Michael A. 221, 273 

Johnson, Michael D.490 

Johnson, Michael. . . .351, 354 

Johnson, Michael E.447 

Johnson, Michael L.447 

Johnson, Michael R.532 

Johnson, Midge.398 

Johnson, Nancy Jo. 158, 

206, 309. 483 
Johnson, Nancy. . . . 273, 314 

Johnson, Oliver.117 

Johnson, Orman.117, 

144, 313, 456 
Johnson, Owen 217,379,486 

Johnson, Patrick.213, 

273, 447 

Johnson, Patty.510 

Johnson. Paul.158, 448 

Johnson, Penelope.273 

Johnson, Pete.436 

Johnson, Robert.... 340, 448 

Johnson, Robert S.440 

Johnson, Roger A. .. 273, 486 

Johnson, Roger.443 

Johnson, Roger K..369 

Johnson, Ronald.357 

Johnson, Stephen.273 

Johnson, Stephen M.440 

Johnson, Steven F. 350, 

463, 503 

Johnson, Steve 273, 344, 354 

Johnson, Susan. 145, 396 

Johnson, Thomas.456 

Johnson, Tom.340 

Johnson, W. Gary.158 

Johnston, Craig 158,220,503 

Johnston, Harold.518 

Johnston, Jack.452 

Johnston, Nancy.543 

Johnston, Phil.101.436 

Jolliffe. Von Dell. . . 273, 474 

Jolly, F.lainc.526 

Jonas, Vjcki.498 

Jones, Caric.192, 414 

Jones, Ccis.152, 

273, 377, 420 

Jones, David. 273. 458 

Jones, David Louis 273, 558 

Jones, Deloria.510 

Jones, Earl.273 

Jones, Gary.490 

Jones, George.53 2 

Jones, Gregory.465 

Jones. James.316, 503 

Jones, Janis.549 

Jones, Ken.382 

Jones, Kathy.402 

Jones. Kathy L. 402, 526 

Jones, Kim.428 

Jones, Leslie.510 

Jones, Marcia.273 

Jones, Mama.156 

Jones, Martha. 273, 410 

Jones. Michael.314, 490 

Jones, Nina. 328, 536 

Jones, Pam.139, 407 

Jones, Ric. 158, 463 

Jones, Rodney. 274, 

342, 343, 503 

Jones, Roy.116 

Jones, Sandra.5J4 

Jones, ShciJa.328 

Jones, Sheryl.510 

Jones, Susan.132, 134 

Jones, Terry.100 

Jones, Thomas 274,340,341 

Jordan, Andy. 358, 429 

Jordan, Marva.410 

Jordan, Rozanne.510 

Jorgensen, Alvin.356 

Jorgenson, Janice. . . 152, 274 

Jorgenson, Lew.425 

Joslin, Dick.158, 429 

Joyce, John.359 

Jubb, David.274, 554. 

Jubie, Lynn.115, 

121, 273, 549 
Judd, Carolyn 148.151,397 

Judd, Terry.436 

Judge, Dorothy.526 

Judy, Janet.138, 4J4 

Judy, Tom .... 274, 328, 503 

Juc), Brian.158, 443 

Juntuncn, Faith.551 


583 


















































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































Jurgensen, Gary. . . 

. 274, 


313. 426 

Jurgensen, Gordon . 

.210, 


309, 426 

Jurgensen, Grant. . . 

. ... 210. 

309, 426 

Juve, Steven. 

.532 


K 


Kabcrlc, Valeria. . . . 

. . . . 483 

Kaer, Bjarne. 

.... 503 



Kahalch, Amin. 

. . . . 154 

Kahaloh, Bassam. . . 

. . . . 154, 


340. 341 

Kahl, James. 

.104. 274 

Kahk-r, Tun. 

.490 

Kai, Priscilla. 

. . . . 162 

Kalamou. James. . . . 

.... 554 

Kalin. Charles. 

.242 

Kahn. Margaret.... 

.483 

KalJock, Paul. 

. . .. 532 

Karndar, Sunil. 

.341 

K;i n er, David.. .. 

.152 

k, like! i- Gary. . . 

. . . . 518 

Kanno, Hiroshi. 

.... 503 

KanzJci, DennL. . . . 

. . . . 4 56 

Karavitis, George. . . 

. ... 486 

Kan.ii, Anne. 

.116 

Karl berg. Allen. 

. . 92. 490 

Karinau. Douclns. . . 


Karman, Patrula . . . 

. . . . 556 

Karp, Joe. 

.... 100 

Kavy. Dune. 

.491 

Kasho. 7atsahiko. . . 

.... 274 

Kasingcr, Jerry. 

.... 274 

Kasinger, Meliu la. . . 

.... 536 

Kaspersk> i. Kathy. . 

. . . . 549 

Kuspcrskyj. Maria. . . 

.... 494 

Kassrtcr, Karen. 

.... 526 

Kales, Sandra. 

.121, 

145, 207. 402 

Kathan, Jim. 

.... 532 

Katsflomeles, Nancy, 

.526 

Katsilometcs, George 

. . . .369. 


370 

Katyryniuk. Ihomas 

. 60 

k.i iffmai., Mkhael. . 

.... 449 

Kauffman, Nancy. . . 

274, 536 

Kjvanaugh. Alta... . 

274. 381 

Kawtila, K ithryn . . . 

. . . . 118 

Kaykr Kristin. 

193, 208 

Kaysncr, ( buck. 

.274, 446 

Kazinsky. Ldward. . 

.274 

K uton. Carolyn . . . . 

.65 

Kcatts. Nancy. 

116, 407 

Keek. Norman. 

. . . . 274 

Kccffe. Barbara.... 

. . . . 477 

Keeler, Steve. 

201,211 

274. 378. 532 

k . Cl lia. 

. ... 491 

Keene, Kathy. 

.... 536 

Kran,- Ru k _ 


309. 318. 426 

K^< , StCVe. 

.466 

Keevy, Alan. 

. . . . 486 

Kegel, l.rmc. 

. 62. 474 

Kegel, I red_135, 

274, 450 

Kegel. Gary. 

. . . . 316 

Kchk. David. 

. . . . 34) 

Keil. Nancy. 

. 64 

Keiler. Kevin. 

. 62,446 

Keith, Alan. 

. . 60, 92 

Keith. Bril. 

....429 

Keith, John. 

. . . . ?l? 

Kcllam, Judy.. .274. 

326, 526 

Keller, Janet. 

.... 498 

Keller. Mary. 

122. 133, 

138, 152. 

348, 4UU 

Keller, Mary Pal_ 

145, 407 

Keller. Pam. 

. 65.4H3 

Keller. William. 

.534 

Kcllcran. Brad. 

.458 

Kcllctt, Dick. 

158. U ■ 

Kelley, Connie. 

.... 549 

Kelley. Laura. 

. . . . 526 

Kelley. Nancy . 

145, 404 

Kdlman, Candida. . . 


Kcllogc, Gaiy. 

274.452 

Kelly, Clint. 


Kelly, Darlene. 

_152, 

3 J4, 347. 479 

Kelly, Wayne. 

.. . . 274 

Kelly, Nancy. 

.381, 4*> 

Kelly, Oltis. 

.274, 558 



Kelly, Raymond. . . . 

.... 274 

Kelly, William. 

, 274, 458 

Kelso, Paul_ 275, 342, 34 3 

Kelso, Timoihy.... 

.354 

Keltv, Darlene. 

. . . . 522 

Kemp. Mike. . . 275, 

363, 364 

Kemp, Peggy. ..119. 

128, 400 

Kemper, Cilery 1. . . . 

. ... 275 

Kemper, Robert. . . . 

275,437 

Kennard, Wendy. . . . 

.477 

Kennedy, Bonnie . . . 

.... 397 

Kennedy, George . . . 

. ... 275 

Kennedy,Jean. 

275, 396 

Kennedy. Jon. 

....554 

Kennedy, Kay. 

.381 

Kennedy, T. H. 

. . . . 371 

Kennedy, William . . . 

.... 59, 

60, V58. 443 

Kent, Robert. 

. . . . 486 

Kenworthy, Becky 

275. 526 

Kenzy, Sam. 

. . . . 366 

Keogh, Ron . 

. ... 491 

Kcreue. John. 

. . . . 122 

Kerl, Julie. 

, . . . 400 

Kem, Kathe. 

. . . . 483 

Kern, Pat . 65, 275. 347 

Kcm. Shirley. 

.182. 402 


Kerns, Wilson.92', 275 

Ketschbaum. John.450 

Kesl, Mike. 275, 332 

Kessler, Dave. 60, 440 

Kevan, Kalherine.494 

Key, John.503 

Khan, Ibn.154, 275 

Khan, Mushtaq.154 


Kibler. Karen.549 

Kidman, Arthur.123, 

136, 191, 503 
Kieffer, Judy. . .275, 351, 413 

Krchl, I ; .d.158 

Kiehn, Kenneth.503 

Kiem, Barb.145. 192, 

351. 354. 397 

Kicnasi, Gary.450 

Kikufhi, Sieve 110,152.426 

Kilbourn, John.364 

Kilby, Linda.480 

Kile, James.491 

Kile, Jim.454 

Kilgore, Mu lucl.491 

K lian, Alan.275, 340 

Kil lines! id, Robert 375, 532 
Killingsworth, Shirley . . 311, 


347. 491 

Kilpatrick. Marg 65. 156. 400 
K m l.dwin. . . 275. 340. 554 
Kimball. Dong 118,220.474 

Kimble. Wallis.. 340 

Kimbrough, Gaynell.573 

Kimbrough. Marcia.5?6 

Kimpton, Dennis. 342 

Kimzey. Patrick.275 44 > 

Kincaid, Bnue.333, 51K 

Kincaid, David.152, 438 

Kincaid, Roy. . .35 7, 358, 359 

Kindcl, Jackie.522 

King, Alida.5J 0 

King. Gayle. 526 

King. James. 314 

King, James R.152 

King, Janice. . . .145, 190, 414 

King. Jame.522 

King, Marlene 152. 275, 510 

King. Mary.275 

King, Nancy.514 

King. Rodney 125.275,532 

King. Ron.275. 378. ^/9 

King. Rosemary.543 

King. Sandra. 275,510 

King. Fom.213. 2 16 

King, Wendy.4 77 

Kingen, Tom.110, 113, 

129, 191,518 
Kingshnrv. Ron.144. 

333. 5 3} 

Kingston, \nne.275,477 

Kinney, Judy.477 

Kinney, Robert. 573 

Kinnev, Robert L.275. 

341. 343, 474 

Kinney, Robert G.466 

Kinsfather, Bette. 139 

Kinyon, Mike. . .275, 340, 343 

Kipc Robert. 144,456 

Kipp, Gary.158. 5 18 

Kipp, Greg.158 

Kipper, George.276 

Kirby, David. 370, 447 

Kirby, James.'s4 

Kirby, Jo Ann.235, 381 

Kirchner, Larry.460 

Kirk. Alice. 510 

Kirk, Marv.123. 477 

Kirk, Becky.379, 4)4 

Kirk, Warren. .136, 156, 518 

Kirkbride, Keith.357 

KLrkemo, Gordon.518 

Kirkland, Dennis.518 

Kirkpatrick, Bonnie.510 

Kirkpatrick) Bruce.. .151.503 
Kirkpatnek, William 158, 53 3 
Kirk.cood. Donna. . .1 25, 276, 
311, 314. 402 

Kistler, Larry.276 

Kjtsclman, Arlene. . .347,491 

Killel, John.312,438 

Kit/ke Karen.400 

Kiargaard, Judy.118, 

145, 357. 418 

Kluges. Mary.549 

Klapstem, Susan. 1 76 

Klatlenholf, Betiy. . .276, 491 

Klavano, Paul.367 

Klempeier. Sue.158. 522 

Kleven. Shirley.120, 510 

Kline, Bob.140, 14 1 

KJinc. Robert.327 

KJinc, Stove.491 

Kloeppel, George.242 

Klokv. Dennis.79 

Klokv, Doug. 76. 444 

KJossner, Larry. 276, 460 

Kloster, Gary. . .342. 353, 474 
Klostcr, Larry 276,312,313 

Klostenneyer. Lyle. 151, 

311. 314, 540 

KJostermcycr, Mary.311, 

314, 347, 510 

Klug, Judy.119, 276, 404 

Kluge, Ben.217, 

276, 350, 378 
Klumh, Karen 132, 332, 54 3 

Klundt. Jerry.276 

Knapp, Marianna.311. 

347, 543 

Knapp, Robin.498 

Kneipp, Richard. . . . 276, 454 

Knight, Bob. 158 

Knight, Claudia.510 

Knight, Joseph.518 

Knight, Mike. 426 

Knight, Marie.536 

Knight, Pamela.477 

Knight, William.337 

Knighton, Cheryl. 130 

Knirck, BUJ.460 

Knispel, Jeiry. 242, 378 

Kniveton, Mary.526 

Knobel, David.276. 4 74 

Knoeber, Chuek.437 

Knodl, Linda.526 

Knorre. Michael.503 

Knolls, James. 276,356, 

358, 359, 452 

Knowles. Dave.123, 440 

Knowles. Douglas. . . 27b, 4 34 

Knowles. Paula.158 

Knox, Kenneth.357 


Knox, Susan. 43, 64, 413 

Knudscn, Gaylen.510 

Knudson, Gary. 341, 34 3 

Knutson, Byron.554 

Knutson, Claudia.152 

Knutson, Ingrid.477 

Knutson, James.443 

Knutson, Ken.450 

Koboski, Kay.549 

Koeh, Norman.151 

Koch, Sandra.510 

Kochcr, Carol.114, 477 

Koehler, Helen.384 

Kocmpel, Joy.526 

Koenigs. Judy.400 

Koldewcy, Petra. . . . 357, 526 
Kollmar, Sue . . .276, 326, 522 

Kolsiad, Gayle.498 

Kolstad, Melvin. 276. 554 

Kollz, Larry. 341, 554 

Kolva, Dave.540 

Kolva, Jim.60, 92, 458 

Komiski. Kim.158, 549 

Konschu. Delbert.276 

Konzak. Calvin.320 

Koonlz, Sueliyn. . . . 145, 414 

Kopels, Kara.543 

Kopf. Mary.549 

Korsberg, Patricia - . - 276, 536 

Kosjn. Igor.386 

Kotakc. Mcrvyn.54(1 

Koths. Julie.526 

Kovis, Allan.447 

Kowal), Nancy.276 

Koyama. DuviJ. 276. 425 

Kraal/-. Karen.510 

Kraft, Karlla.407 

Kramer. Darrel.276 

Kramer, Lrrol 158, 276, 350 

Kram. r, Keith.452 

Kramer, Ken.518 

Kramhck, Diane.276 

Kran/. \nJrew.214.276 

Kratlli, Gene. 88,4/4 

Kraus. Lynda. 276. 514 

Kraus. Maureen.474 

Krause, Glen.317 

Krause. Jim.354, 49) 

Krcager. Paul.276 

Krebs, Ridurd.144, 503 

Kjcis, Roger. 276, 5 18 

Krdl, Judv. 347. 543 

Krcsgc, Robert 2-6. 34 3. 5 54 

Krcuger, Nancy 128. 129, 494 

Kru k, Meg.526 

Knes. Roger.350 

Krinc. Bill. 62, 14 6. 

276, 3 77. 455 

Krtnglen, Keith.552 

Krolick, James.383 

Kroll, ( arl. 276,503 

Krook, F rank.62. 

135, 276. 458 

Kruckfnberg, Bern.494 

Krueger, f igene.503 

Krueger, John.533 

Kiug. Carol.136 

Kruper, Richard.4 74 

Krumsick, Anne.526 

Krumsi-ck, Tom.447 

Kruse, Kathleen.404 

Ku, Katharine 276, 363, 3b4 

Kudcr, Kathleen.276 

Kuehl, Sally.J33. 

138. 276, 402 
Kudinlc. Kris 14 5.158.410 

Kuhl, Robert.344 

Kuhn. Robert.152, 377 

Kukkol.i. Dennis.440 

Kullandcr, Dennis.465 

Kankcl, Doug.386 

Kunkd. RaJpii.81, 157 

Kunkle, Janet. 480 

Kunz, Jennifer.494 

Kunz. Karen.133, 

136. 276. 491 

Kunz. Lawrence.169. 370 

Kuplis. I.rikn.191.210 

Kurumolo. I lien . . . .380, 510 

Kurtbayjshi, Owen.449 

Kurland, l.auric. 54 3 

Kurth. Don_158. 276. 552 

Kurtz, John.540 

Kurt/. I arry ... 102, 123, 503 

Kutchcra. Betty.543 

Kutchera. Mary. 276 


L 


Lacy. Madison 215,218,379 

Ladigcs. Warren.429 

LaFrcnz, Steve.440 

lager, Anne. 139,418 

Lagcrqutst. Kenna. . . .64, 5)0 

Lagerwerff, Diederik.369 

Laider, Dennis.341, 491 

Lai. Philip.276 

Laisner, George.238 

Lai onde Coleen_134, 419 

LaLonde, Timothy.503 

Lamb, Walter. . .276. 309, 316 

Lambert, Cathy.332, 403 

Lambert, Stephanie.410 

Lamina. Rick. 242, 554 

Lamming. Kennie.120, 

309, 314 

La Mo ttc, F orrest.518 

Lampman, Dick.518 

Lancaster, Jay. 438 

Lance, Maridee.398 

Land, Joan.414 

Lander, Cheryl.498 

Landers. Sue.480 

Landon, Leonard.540 

Landrelh, llys.498 

Lane, Barbara.276 

Lane, Jerry. . . . 277, 35 3, 383 

Lane, Kenneth. 277, 344 

I ane, Liz. 348 

Lang, Becky. 207. 522 

Lunge, Candace.121. 

138.403 


Lange, Frederick . . . .356, 360 
l.angendoen. Kommer. . .277, 
369 

Langevin, Dianne.420 

Langford, Phillip.122 

Langland, Karen.J45, 

311. 482 

Langland, Ken. 333, 491 

Langlitz, Mary. 277, 410 

Langlo, Ron. 227, 

242, 243, 277 

Langscth, Jim.4 30 

Langtry, Muff.151 

Lanker, Richard. . . . 277, 540 

Lanmgan, Daniel.518 

Lanning, Carolyn.409 

Lanpherc, Gail.526 

Lansbury, Linda.410 

Lantz, Caron.114, 397 

Lapham, Richard 92, 277, 533 

Lapsley, Nancy.397 

Larkins, Nancy.482 

Larsen, Chris.354 

I arson, Fenton.157 

f arsen. Janet.522 

Larsen. Jean.158, 54 3 

Larsen, Keith.463 

Larsen, Terry.437 

Larsen, Thor.277 

Larson, Connie. 328, 549 

Larson, David.364 

Larson, Helen.119, 543 

Larson, Kathy.482 

I arson. Lcs.455 

I arson, Louis.533 

Larson, Raoul.277 

Larson, Robert.59, 104 

Larson, Sandy. 128, 477 

Larson, Sandy L.527 

Larson. Staila.156, 556 

Larson, Sue.477 

Larson, T. 0.503 

Larson. Tim. 158, 463 

[.arson. Wayne.518 

LaRue, John. 120, 491 

Lasley, Hazel.347 

Latham, Edward.119 

L athram, Greg.533 

Lathrop, Susan.277 

Lauckhart, Roger.425 

Laughery, Terry.370 

L.atighlin, Norma.536 

Lauren, Paul.518 

Law. Wilma.482 

La well, Charles. 277, 474 

Lawcr, Daniel.370 

Lawrence, Barbara.397 

Lawrence. John.210, 455 

Lawrence. Scharyn.397 

Lawson, Linda.483 

Lawson. Maurice. 491 

Lawson, Susan 277, 347, 34 8 

Laybourn, Cristie.118, 

151, 536 

Layson, John.328 

Layton. Robert.121, 

221. 429 

Lcaeli, Dennis.503 

Leach. Don.144, 437 

Leander. Ken.540 

Lear, Jim.J58 

Lcaiha. Susie. 193,4 19 

Leaton, Beverly .... 207, 499 

Lcehell, Jolene.549 

LeClair. Bob. 136, 144, 

191, 277, 382. 491 

LeClair, Gary. 146.377 

LeClere, Mike.64. 

125, 277. 415 

Ledeman, Barbara.277 

Lederer, Sharon.549 

l edgerwood, Greg.152, 

277, 377,428 

Ledgerwood, Kay.413 

Lee. Bob.369 

Lee, Craig 103,152,343,432 

Lee, Ivan.518 

Lee, Joyce.499 

Lee. Leo.518 

Lee, Martha.156. 404 

Lee. Robert.158. 

277. 356. 552 

Lee, Susan. 396 

Lee. Vicki. 556 

Lecdle, Mike.455 

L eeds. Bob. 277, 504 

Lccndcrtsen, Richard.56 

Lccper, Linda.404 

Lees. Hank.8). 340 

Lees. Tom. 56,3)4 

Lcever, Terry.400 

Legg, Fritzi.243 

Legg, Sharon.494 

Lehman, Kenneth.474 

Lehr, Robert.277 

Lehtinen, Louise.504 

Leigh, Lewis.352 

Leighty. Mien.510 

Leipliam, Jay. 151,428 

Leita. Mike.456 

Leith, Linda. 277, 477 

Leitzke, Steve.518 

Leland, Bruce.540 

Lcland, Katherine.415 

LcMaster, John.277 

LeMay, Liz. 277, 557 

Lemcke, Lynn.145 

Lemckc. Sandy 65,139,415 

Lemcke, Susan.182,419 

I eMLrc, Sharon.510 

Lemon, Lolita.156, 536 

Lenard, Chuck 152,227,327 

Lenhart, Greg.435 

Lennox, Fred.56 

Lentz. Barbara.278 

Lentz, Rick. . . 153, 213, 341 

Leonard, Bill.351 

Leonard, Kay. 278, 396 

Leonard, Margie. ... 115, 549 

Leptey, Pat. ^. 382, 447 

Leque, John.429 

Lester, Sally.278 

Letourneau, Anthony. ... 518 


Levien, Larry. 278, 428 

Levine, Mark.381 

Lewis, Barbara.477 

Lewis, Donald.117, 455 

Lewis, Elizabeth.514 

Lewis, Frank .. 540 

I-evvis, Gary.450 

Lewis, Kristi.115 

Lew'is, Linda.116, 409 

Lewis, Patti. 357, 409 

Libcy, Patricia.543 

Liddell, Michael.533 

Lien, Dick. 128,425 

Lien, Paul.463 

Lightbody, Lynette 328, 396 

Lighty, Phillip.152 

Lilja, Jack.278, 437 

LiJje, Jim.127, 455 

Lilly, Kathy.504 

Lilly, Robert.491 

Liming, Loretta.499 

Linahan. Robert.352 

Li nee, Margaret.314 

Lincoln, Pal.428 

Lind, Thelma.430 

Lindahl, Martha.396 

Lindbcrg, Arne.384 

Lindeman, Glen.491 

Lindesmith, Marilyn 157, 499 

Lindgren, Gerry. . . 61, 92, 95 

Lindh, Ann.133, 

136, 278, 510 

Lindsay, Janice.477 

Lindsay, John.216,217, 

218, 278, 378, 379, 465 

Lmdsey, Kathy. 278, 477 

Lindsey, Kent.278 

Lindsey, Pat. 134, 480 

Lindstrom, Ed.456 

Lindstrom, John.341 

Lindstrom, Jon.314, 427 

Linkharl, John 352,354,504 

Linn, Susan.543 

Linnes, AlJen.540 

Linse, Ed.278, 518 

Linstrum, Myron.427 

LinvUle, Bryce.491 

Lippert, Nick. . .144. 158, 432 

Liss, Chris. 193, 351,404 

Littleton, Linda.527 

Littlewood, Robert 1)3,123 

Litzcnberger, Dave.428 

Liu, Bill. 278, 350, 

353, 364,474 

Livingston, Mary.510 

Llewellyn, Jim 158,161,474 

Llew'ellyn, Richard. 152, 

278, 377, 437 
Llewellyn, Steve . . . . 123, 437 

Lloyd, Debbie.415 

Lloyd, Edward.278 

Lloyd, Ken.158 

LobdcU, Robert.432 

Loeb, Judith.483 

Loebsack, Dale.450 

Locffler, Bob.327 

Locsch, Sue.482 

Lofberg, John. 153, 456 

Lofgren, Douglas.465 

Logan, Dee.557 

Logan, Linda.65, 514 

Logan, Terry.309. 427 

Loear, Richard. 278, 444 

Loggun, Kathy 117,130,407 

Logsdon, Kathy.182, 4 10 

Logsdon, Larry.437 

Logsdon, Thomas.533 

Lolir, Norman.370 

Lokken, Sally.139, 413 

Lomax, Claud.116 

Loney, John. . . 278. 363, 364 
Long, Curtis 59,65,278,427 

Long, Dennis.533 

Long, Diana.522 

Long, Don.491 

Long, Eric. 491 

Long, Gilbert.312 

Long, Mary.398 

Long, Patti. 134, 494 

Long, Rick. 278. 518 

Long, Roger.92 

Long, William.278 

Longanecker, David.443 

Longmcier, Mark. . . .278, 446 
Longtain, Robert. . . 210, 438 
Loomis, Cathie 145,190,396 

Loomis, Dave. 62, 443 

Loop, Mike_ 352, 354, 425 

Looysen, Mary. 193, 396 

Lorain, Suzanne. . . . 278, 510 

Lord, Linda.119, 419 

Lorecn, C. 0.311 

Loreen, Susan 278, 379, 477 

Lorenzo, Carol. 139, 400 

Lorentz, Carol.208, 416 

Lothrop, Bruce.460 

Loveless, Larry.428 

Lovett, Betty.. . 64, 119, 543 

Lovins, Curt. 278, 458 

Lowe, Judith.377 

Lowe, Neil.447 

Lowe, Pam.499 

Lowe, Willard.278 

Low'ell, Sherman.386 

Lower, Charlotte. . . .220, 543 

Lower, Sandie.536 

Lucas, Bob_ 158, 161, 446 

Lucas, Kajen.278, 494 

Lucas, Lee.386 

Lucas, Liz. 278, 543 

Lucas, Wayne.354 

Lucke. Janis.145 

Lucke, Joan.404 

Ludwick, Peggy.415 

Luedekjng, Robert.342 

Luher, Alan.56 

Lulu, Richard.278 

Lui, Leroy 152, 162, 342, 343 

Luilen, Dennis.144, 

158, 333,430 

Luiten, Linda.543 

Luiten, Michael 158,278,430 
Lulham, Clyde.370 


584 

































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































Lum, Richard. 162, 554 

Lund, Karen..510 

Lundberg, Linda. . . . 347, 400 

Lunde, Patricia.527 

Lundcll, Bonnie.543 

Lundgren, Carl. 158, 344 

Lundgren.Jim. 158,243 

Lundquist, Mark. . . . 158, 161 

Lunney, Donna.514 

Lusk, Ron.357, 504 

Lust, Connie.483 

Lust, Dan.455 

Luther, Norman.155 

Luthy, James. 202, 504 

Lutman, Timothy.449 

Lybecker, Alan.278 

Lybecker, Roger.278 

Lyle, James.438 

Lyle, John.430 

Lyford, Janet.278 

Lynch, Caroline. . . . 278, 477 

Lynn, Joseph.59 

Lyons, Chuck.554 

Lyons, Mary.480 

Lyons, Steven.504 

M 

Maas, Stephanie.138. 

278, 396 

Maasen, Bob. 278, 447 

Mabbutt, Laurence.533 

Mabee, Bob.466 

Maben, Diana.120, 145 

Maberry, Susan.404 

Mabry, Ferol.419 

MacCulloch, Ray.135, 

343, 465 

MacDonaald, Elizabeth. . . 549 
MacDonald, JU.43, 64, 

179, 351. 415 

Macdonald, Lexy.110, 

127, 128, 158, 416 
MacFarlane, Walter 278, 444 

Mack, Julianne. 158, 398 

MacKay, Barbara.549 

Mackenroth, Mary.483 

Mackenroth, Susan.114, 

278. 410 

MacKenzie, Hush_ 88, 452 

Mackey, Bill. 202, 379 

Mackovjch, Starla.527 

MacLaren, John. . . . 278. 465 
Mac Lean, Joe.100, 

278. 332, 469 

MacLean, Katherine.494 

MacLeod, Pat.477 

Macomber, Leon.504 

MacPherson, Eric.152 

MacWilbamson, Joyce .. . 278, 

527 

Madden, Michael.466 

Madison, Nancy.494 

Madlener, Russell.278 

Madsen, Dana. . 144, 242, 244 

Madsen, Linda.278, 410 

Madsen, Louis.303 

Madsen, Raymond.474 

Madson, Wayne.279, 312 

Macbori, William.504 

Maffit, Patty.119, 136, 

279, 326, 549 
Magelssen, Sarah. ... 143, 510 

Mager, RusseLl.344 

Magill, Lewis.566 

Magnuson, Don.115, 359 

Magnuson, Roy.152 

Magnussen, Leslie . . . 279, 510 

Mahaffie, Margo.510 

Mahan, Candice.115, 483 

Malian, Garry. 279, 34 1 

Maher, Bill.491 

Mahnke, Dave.56 

Mahnkey, Mark.447 

Mahr, Qadir. . . .154, 279, 533 

Malcolm, Mike.444 

Malm, Jim.431 

Malphrus, Steve.452 

Mangini, Wanda. 510 

Mank, Chris.465 

Mann, Bruce.. . 144, 316, 333 

Mann, Patti_ 179, 357,419 

Mann, Rosemary.510 

Manning, Karen.484 

Manos, Cathy.482 

Mansfield, William. 59 

Mansigh, Linda 158, 328, 527 

Marcan, James.359 

Marcelynas, Robert.152 

March, Barb. 158. 536 

Marchi, John.344, 554 

Marines, Bruce.56, 518 

Mark, Marilyn.549 

Marker, John.152 

Markin, Rom.327 

Marlow, Don.317 

Marra, George.386 

Marshall, John. 333, 

364.491 

Marshall, Marilyn.494 

Marshall, Michael. . . 279, 350 

Marshall, Pam.549 

Martens, Nancy.510 

Martin, Arnold 152,279,316 

Martin, Arnold R.312 

Martin, Charles.363 

Marlin, Diane.279 

Martin, Jean.141, 396 

Martin, Jody.499 

Martin, Ken.88, 162 

Martin, Marcia.484 

Martin, Pamela.536 

Martin, Paul. 279, 364 

Marlin, Paulette.116, 

204, 326,482 

Martin, Ramona.556 

Martin, Steven.56 

Martin, Wayne.369 

Marlineau. Diane.482 

Martinelli. Sharon . . .279, 377 


Martinez, Gilbert, Sgt.-Maj. . . . 

350 


Marttncz, Jim. 279, 558 

Martinez-Pestana, L. P. . . 152, 

279 

Martini, Larry.450 

Martini, Steve. 158, 450 

Martinsen, John.279 

Martinson, Julie.549 

Marum. James.504 

Marvel. David 158,279,474 

Mason, Mark. 158,463 

Masson, Donald.338 

Maston, Don.450 

Matheson, Janice. . . . 65, 536 

Mathison, Eric.504 

Mathison. Stephen.121, 

279, 438 

Matsen, Ann.510 

Matthews, Barb_ 206, 522 

Matthews, James.119, 

279, 458 

Matthews, Lynn.537 

Matthews, Ron.65 

Matthew's, Shirley.419 

Matthie, Decna.515 

Mattson, John.279, 558 

Mattson, Milch 231,279,377 
Mattson, Roberta. . . 279, 477 

Mattson, Terry.279 

Maueiman, Diane.480 

Maughan, Delight.346 

Maughan. Judith.419 

Maupin, Elizabeth. . . 279, 494 

Maxey, Julie.b5, 

117. 158, 484 

Max field. Janet. 279, 484 

May. James.279, 5S8 

May, Jerry. 242, 504 

May, Keith.383 

May. Margaret.134, 397 

May. Nancy. 279 

May, Vicky.474 

May all, Mark. . . 152. 340, 341 

Mayeda. Julia.549 

Mayer. Donald.44 3 

Mayer, Harlan. 207, 446 

Mayfield, Kenneth.533 

Maynard, Gerald.474 

McAdams. Phyllis.494 

McAllistere, Harry. 324 

McAloney. Walt.431 

McArthur. Jeanne ... 119, 4 10 

McBaln James.369 

McBoyle. John.474 

McBride. John.342 

McBride. Donna..350 

McBride, Marilyn.63 

McBurney, Bruce. . . 280. 491 
McCain, Dw ighi ....151. 158, 

280. 352. 540 

McCain. William.59 

McCalden, Sharon.515 

McCalib, Julie.478 

McCall, Donald.384 

McCallum, Heather.510 

McCallum. John. . . .280, 

350, 352. 458 
McCamant, Sheila . . .280,510 
McCammoriJ. Donald. . . 221, 

280 

McCandliss. Jan.510 

McCarrick. Patricia 280, 484 
McCartan. Arthur. . . 136, 572 
McCarter, Cheryl. . . 280, 474 

McCarthy. Mike.460 

McCarty, Stephanie.556 

McCauley, Lynda.515 

McCauley, Bill.554 

McCaw, William. 243. 

380, 443 

McClellan, Bob 280.458,504 

McClellan, Bonnie.515 

McClelland. James.152 

McClelland, Virginia.511 

McClendon. Bob. ... 62, 433 
McClintock, Pam.128. 

129. 543 

McClure, Dennis.456 

McClymont. Chris.549 

McColman. Terry... 217, 28U 

McComas, Pai.410 

McComb, Pam.398 

McConkey, Surain.430 

McCormick. Don.369 

McCormick, Paul. . . .158. 429 

McCoury, Marita.543 

McCoy. Mary.280 

McCoy, Susan.484 

McCracken, Roger.234. 

235. 381. 4 37 
McCullough, Thomas. . . . 443 

McCurdy, Jon.366 

McCurry, Daryl.491 

McCutchan, Joyce. . .145. 484 
McDaniel. Bonnie . . . 334, 484 

McDaniel. John.446 

McDaniel, Susan.280 

McDermott, Kathleen. . . . 480 

McDermott, Tim.447 

McDonald, James.125. 

280. 377. 518 

McDonald, John.465 

McDonald, Larry.533 

McDonald. Lexy. ... 113, 482 
McDonald. Sara.131, 

182, 413 

McDonnell, EmiJy.158. 

351. 527 

McDougal, Pat.152. 552 

McDougall, Douglas.352 

McDowell, Richard.518 

McDrew, Richard.280. 

383,558 

McEachern, Dick. . . .280. 504 

McEachcrn, Gary.449 

McEachran, Bruce.437 

McElhaney, Linda.152, 

370. 511 

McElhaney, Lynne.499 

McElhoc, Mike.463 

McElroy, Bill.427 

McELroy, Davis.113 

McElroy, Jack.369, 370 

McElroy, Patty.185 


Mel arian. Pat . 101. 158. 443 


McFarland, Linda.494 

Me! arland, lhon . . . 347. 494 

McFarlin. Sharon.511 

McFaul, Mike.540 

McGaughy. Dennis.504 

McGinnis, Bob. 104 

McGinnis. Freddy. 8) 

McClasson. Marolyn 347. 400 

McGlinn, James.34! 

McGrath. Marly*. . . 152.280, 

3)4, 332, 511 

McGuire. Bill.446 

McGuire. Margit.494 

McHarguc. Donald. . .280, 491 

McHugh. Jackie.494 

Manhattan. John. 370 

Mcllhctmy. John. 354 

Mclnerny. Kathic. . . 280, 398 

Mclnnes. Mike.447 

Mdmire. Pat.161. 444 

McIntosh. Dwame. . .309. 314 
McIntosh, Maggie. . . 155, 478 

Mclniurff. Pat.527 

McIntyre, Cam.433 

McIntyre, Maureen.511 

Mclrvin, Robert.458 

McKay, Charles.487 

McKay, Gordon.540 

McKean, James.73. 76 

McKee. Carol. 280.482 

McKee, Gren.440 

McKee, Jon.34 1 

McKee. Monte. 152 

McKcllar. Mane.188. 478 

McKenncy. Ann.484 

McKenzie. Carol.115, 

152. 280. 522 

McKim, Dannc.280 

McKinley. Norman.431 

McKinney. Unda .527 

McKuno. Maxine.152, 

326. 332. 522 

McLain. Dale. 158 

McLain. Larry. .369. 370. 428 
McLaughlin, Jan.141, 

158, 543 

McLaughlin, Lynn. ..... .499 

McLaughlin, Patti.420 

McLaughlin. Tom. 466 

Mcl can. Bonnie. . .311.3)4. 

326. 380, 511 
McLean. Gordon. . . 158, 280, 
313, 356. 358, 3<9, 440 
McLean, John.210. 

309. 311. 438 

McMillan Wanda_156. 404 

McMullen, Tom.46 3 

McNamara. Jim.463 

Me N . M t ad.217 

McNcal, Clair. >44 

McNeil. Charles.386 

McNew, Louis. s66 

McNew. Peter.429 

Me Nichols. Kathy ... 158. 54 5 

McPhee. Diane.416 

McPhee. Kathy. 549 

McPherson, Cynda . . 193. 40' 

McPherson. Maxine.543 

McPherson. Penny. . . .. 5M 
McRevnolds. Jo Ann . . . . 410 

McSloy. Roberta.54 3 

Mclaggart. Jack.^9 

McV.iy. Jerry.242. 243 

McVitaj. Wendy.527 

McWashineton. Ammon. . .46. 

47. 54. 59 

McWhcrter, Karen.“'ll 

McWlnrtcr, Bruce.161. 

341,455 

McWhorter. Mark.458 

McWilliams. Taini .409 

Mead Patti.138,419 

Mebust. Karen.511 

Mcckstroth. Kick . . 158. 433 

Meddaugh, Doug.5 I S 

Meddagh, Penny.522 

Meddaugh. Philip.2H0 

Meddaugh Sally.J52. 

280. 380 

Medema. Lee.463 

Medford. Dean.554 

Medina, Theodore.533 

Mchrten, Bill.59. 427 

Mehta, Chandra.364 

Meier, Chuck.440 

Meier, John.364 

Meincrs, Cindy.482 

Manors. Mike.440 

Manors, Pat. 280.440 

Manors, Roger.504 

Meimg. Richard.1J6. 

136, 280.491 

Melander. George.280, 

' 356. 358. 533 

Melde, Christine.478 

Meldrum. Ronald.123 

Mele. Don.444 

Mclhart, Richard.79 

Mel). Carol.556 

Mellingcr, Pam.419 

Mellor, Gail.543 

Melville. Dean.487 

Melvin, Mike.450 

Menard, Steve. 202. 280 

Mcnaul, Robert 136, 280, 491 
Mendenhall. Gloria.152, 

280, 515 

Meneks, Gunar. 280, 474 

MengedolU, Jane. . . .242, 243 

Menglimi, Pal.480 

Men'lzcr. Larry.504 

Menizer. Sally.280. 413 

Mcnzel, Erhard.104 

Merana, Paul. 280, 558 

Meranda, Sally.556 

Mercer, Richard.474 

Merendino, Susan.184 

Merkel, Robert.316, 554 

Merriam, Willis.118 

Merrill, Melinda_ 138. 147, 


Merriman, Darlene. . 280, 511 


Merritt. James.450 

Merritt. Roger.280. 504 

Merit, Jerry. 280, 

312, 3J7.487 

Metcalf. Myron.128 

Metcalf. Ron. . .280. 340, 425 

Metz, Linda.537 

Metzger, Marsha.537 

Mcurcr, Kathy.133, 407 

Meyer, Joan.556 

Mcvcr, Paul & Mrs. . .117. 158 

Meyer, Richard 309.315.456 

Meyer, Steve.540 

Meyer. Vickie.511 

Meycrle, Michael. . . .281, 456 

Meyers. Kathy.527 

Meyers, Marcia.400 

Meyers, Norm.116, 

152. 377, 450 

Meyers, Rose. 380.51 1 

Michael, Henry.210, 281 

Michaels. Jane. 511 

Michel, Hal.328 

Michel, Jill.484 

Michencr, Dee. 232 

Mickclscn, Duane.370 

Mickelson, Charles.435 

Mickelson, David.533 

Mickelson. John.353 

Mickey . Karen.281,409 

Middel. ( laire-Ann.527 

Middcndorf. David.59 

Middlebushcr. Duane . . .. 2X1, 
342, 504 

Mikkclscn, Karen. . . .281. 109 

Mikkola, Marilyn. . . .347, 494 

Miles. Bill. 158, 54U 

Milkc, Frank.474 

Millar, Janet. 139. 407 

Millar, Marcia.193 

Millar, Robyn.527 

Millay. Francis.312 

Miller, Allen. 201,570 

Miller, Arthur.382 

Milter, Barbara. 153,575 

Miller, Cheryl. 152, 281 

Miller, Connie.549 

Miller. Daniel. . .281. 350, 352 

Miller, David Fee.202 

Miller. David.533 

Miller. David W.. . .281,356 

Miller. Dennis. 281, 504 

Miller, Donzil.452 

Miller, Diane. 203. 204. 

252. 281. 419 

Miller. Doug.533 

Miller. Gene.475 

Miller. Forrest.158 

Miller, Fred. . . .281. 327,447 

Miller, Gary. 281 

Miller. James.357,358 

Miller. Jerry.281 

Miller. Juhn. 101 

Miller, John P.306 

Miller. Jo. 158,556 

Miller, Karl.458 

Miller, Ken.491 

Miller. Larry. ..311, H4, 427 

Miller, Leroy. . .100. 281.475 

Miller, Lewis.491 

Miller, Mary ... 134, 145, 415 

Miller, Merruly. 281,400 

Miller. Michael.437 

Miller, Nancy.396 

Miller, Nancy Lee.549 

Miller. Pat. 158. 549 

Miller. Paul.79 

Miller. Richard.437 

Miller, Robert.316 

Miller. Roberta.527 

Miller. Ron.504 

Miller, Ronald.311 

Miller, Ronald P. c 04 

Miller, Sandra.499 

Miller. Sharon.549 

Miller, Sue.544 

Miller. Tim. 354, 466 

Millikan, Jean. . 133, 156,403 

Milliken, Denny.504 

Mills, Andrew.312, 318 

Mills. Arthur.56. 518 

Mills, Georgine 130, 139, 398 

Mills, Jerry 62,125,281.450 

Mills. Joan.175. 177 48(1 

Mills, Joe.533 

Mills, Joseph.384 

Mills, Marilyn.281, 413 

Mills, Richard.455 

Mills, Susan A. 281,499 

Mills, Susan.413 

Mills. Yola.152 

MUne. Don.504 

Milne. Richard.518 

Milne. William. 518 

Mincks, Leslie.153. 4 15 

Miner, Bill.314, 533 

Mingus, Connie.527 

Minkier, Steve.4'll 

Minor, Susan. 152 

Minshull, Joan.407 

Mir. Vernon. 377, 504 

Misich. Marilyn.118, 511 

Missildine, Bob.431 

Mitchell, Cherie.121, 300 

MitJiell, Evelyn. . . . 156. 511 

Mitchell. Genetic.484 

Mitchell. Glen.533 

Mitchell, John.313 

Mitchell. Linda.5J 5 

Mitchell. MLhael ... 281, 504 

Mitchell. Rick.370 

Mittge. Mike.130, 427 

Mizoguchi, Dudley.475 

Mr/oguchi, Lon.533 

Mizuta, Steve.487 

Mjelde. Meyers. 144, 431 

Mobcrg, Janet.155 

Moberly, Carol.544 

Mobley, Don.518 

Moe, Don.540 

Moc, Michael.443 

Moc, Shirley. . . 152, 281, 379 
Moeller, Curt. . . 62, 281, 455 


Moelle r, Greg.518 

Mocrbeck. Tilly.556 

Moffatl, Dick.444 

Moffati, Mary. 65, 544 

Mogush, James. 281,455 

Mogush, John.455 

Mohoric, Shari.556 

Mohs. Ed.364 

Moiscs, Mike. . .210, 379, 518 

Molchan, MoUy.281, 544 

Moll, Mary. 282, 484 

Moltkc, Joan.118, 

145, 242, 417 

Monaghan, Keith.384 

Monaelian, Craig.144, 

m. 341,440 

Monahan. Thomas.491 

Monettc, Marian.478 

Monley. Jill.515 

Monroe, Bob.3b9 

Monroe, Cathy.400 

Monte, Deanna.544 

Montgomery, Bonnie .... 556 
Monticone, George. . 282, 491 

Monty, Marian. 282,404 

Mon Wai. Ann. 282. 549 

Monty, Marvin.437 

Mooberry, Jack.92, 95 

Moon, Byoxi.363 

Mooney, Michael.328 

Mooney. Sandra.282 

Moor. Donald.518 

Moore, Alice.511 

Moore. Brenda. 158. 480 

Moore, Connie. 179,527 

Moore, David. . .152, 343, 554 

Moore, Katlii.415 

Moore, Margaret. . . 147, 282, 
377, 379, 396 

Moore. Margo.511 

Moore, Mike.437 

Moore. Nancy. 282, 544 

Moore, Pam. 398 

Moore, Robert.350 

Moore, Ron.282, 444 

Moore, Sheila.499 

Mooring, John.130, 504 

Moran, John. 358, 359 

Moran, Margo.409 

Moran, Monya.357 

Morasch, Carol. 282, 396 

Morasch, Judy.332 

Morasch, Kathy.403 

Morehead. Dean.354 

Moreman, Patricia. . .282. 410 

Morency. Karl.455 

Morency, David.455 

Morfttt. Brad.431 

Morgan, John.435 

Morgan, Larry.364 

Morgan, Marlene.478 

Morgan, Mary.396 

Morgan. Wayne.315 

Morgcnweck, Arlo. . .282, 449 

Moricy, Tim. 282, 552 

Morrell, William.518 

Morris, Ann. 282,417 

Morris, David.282 

Morns, James. 79, 452 

Morris, John.214, 275 

Morris, Sharon.527 

Morrish. Kristi. . 65, 158, 430 
Morrison. Christie. . . 143. 41: 

Morrison. Dennis.571 

Morrison, Margy.407 

Morrison. Sharon.218 

Morrow*, Gerald .... 282, 351 

Morrow, Kay.549 

Morrow, Pamela.478 

Morse, Dale. 369 

Morse, Jerry.447 

Morse, Steve.518 

Morlensen, Art.364 

Mortensen, Suzan.282 

Morton, Maureen.549 

Morton, Meredith. . . 139, 403 

Morton, Bob.316. 475 

Morton, Robert 282, 341, 519 

Moscbar. Robert.425 

Moseley, Cora.282, 396 

Moscitha. Bishop.475 

Mosher, Gwen. 527 

Mosher. MUton.316, 386 

Moss, John. 282. 327 

Moss, Peggy. 282, 404 

Moss, Robert. 135 

Mott, Robert. . .201, 219, 384 
Mottishaw, Laura. . . 121, 511 

Mottner. Michael. 554 

Moulton, Rosemary. 282, 

31 1, 314. 347, 348. 475 

Moultrie, Kenneth.533 

Mutineer, Fred 118,151.428 

Mourer, Nancy.527 

Mouton. Cathy.544 

Mowry, Trish.413 

Moyer, Jan. . . . 110, 113, 413 

Mraz. John.447 

Mueller, I inda.282 

Mues, John.452 

Mutjc. Stephnc.407 

Mull, Marden.282 

Muller, Donald.443 

Muller, Joe.313, 504 

Muller. Paul.429 

MulvihiU, Kristie. 494 

Muna, Wali.104 

Mundu, Samson.J 04 

Munns. John.450 

Munro, Gregg.144, 4 56 

Munson, Patti.544 

Muri, William.350 

Murphy, Avon. 152 

Murphy, Clyde.383 

Murphy, David.450 

Murphy. Dru.544 

Murphy, James.519 

Murphy, Pat.152, 

28? 377. 482 

Murphy, Sandy.351, 

354,515 

Murray, Daniel.443 

Murray, Jackie.556 


585 






























































































































































































































































































































































































































































































Murray, Marilynn.407 

Murray, Mike.440 

Muscatel, Kenneth.533 

Muse, Raymond.384 

Musgrovc, Roy.104 

Musser, John.311 

Mutz, Mare. 62, 127, 

128, 129, 431 

Mycr, Harold.554 

Myer, Ken. 504 

Myers, Diane. .. 125, 282, 410 

Myers, Dick. 56, 458 

Myers, Rick. 135, 282, 

350, 353, 431 

Myers, Jim.216, 220 

Myers, Robert. 282 

Myers, Steve.440 

Myers, Wayne.554 

Myhrc, Eric.487 

Myrwang, Steve. 56, 458 

N 

Naffziger, Bruce. ... 158, 533 

Nagle, John.306 

Nakamura, Leroy. . . 162, 487 

Nance, Barry.340, 341 

Nance, Frank. 119,457 

Nance, Paul.343 

Narayanan, Komaratchi. . 321 

Nasburg, Bob.435 

Naught, Stephen.351 

Neace, Marjorie. 182, 549 

Neal. Ken. . . . . 282, 327, 435 

Neal, Sally. 282,544 

Neale, Rick.88 

Nebel, John.60 

Nebel, Mary.549 

Nebelsieck, Melvin.475 

Nedcrhood, Britt. 282, 

377, 457 

Ncdved, Patricia.527 

Neel, John.504 

Neely, Greg. 540 

Neihart, Patricia.125, 

282, 527 


Neil, Douglas. . .153. 354, 466 
Neill, Howard. . .62, 114, 124, 
125, 135, 282. 327, 457 


Neilson, Kenneth.465 

Neitzel. Thomas.495 

Nelscn, Corydon .... 282, 519 

Nelson, Barbara.403 

Nelson, Charlotte.527 

Nelson, Christy.527 

Nelson, Dale . . . 282, 340, 487 

Nelson, Diana. 380, 417 

Nelson, Dick.425 

Nelson, Everett. 24 3, 

282, 380, 487 
Nelson, Gary. . .282, 344, 519 

Nelson, Gregory.282, 

327.475 

Nelson, James.504 

Nelson, John.56, 58. 59 

Nelson, Judith.494 

Nelson, Larry.282, 

343, 344, 504 

Nelson, Lawrence.282 

Nelson, Leslie.475 

Nelson, Linda. 208, 484 

Nelson, Linda Anne.544 

Nelson, Marilyn.515 

Nelson, Pam.511 

Nelson. Paul. 377, 386 

Nelson, Phil.283,450 

Nelson, Robert.121,425 

Nelson. Rod.450 

Nelson, Sandi.527 

Nesbitt, Mark. 352, 353 

Ness, Don.313, 533 

Ncsse. Bill.353 

Nessel, Joe. 283, 554 

Nelh, Carol.511 

Nethercutt, George.45, 

283.458 

Netticton, Allan.382 

Ncllleton, James. 356, 

358, 359 

Neufeld, Larry 155,283,533 


Neuenschwander, Tod ... 217 


Neuschwanger, Kip 283, 440 

Neutz, Judy. 334, 51 1 

Ncvins, Betsy.419 

Newberg, Jill.482 

Newby, Cinda 283,332,51 1 

Newbry, Dennis.450 

Newberg, Donna. . . .357, 413 

Newfield, Sue. 128, 396 

Newhousc, Joyce.511 

Newlon, RonaJd. . . . 343, 491 

Newman, Mike.504 

Newschwander, Peggy ... 119, 
409 

Newlon, Dale.534 

Newton, Don. 461, 487 

Newton, Marcia. 132 

Nicholes, Patti.494 

Nichols, Douglas. 144 

Nichols, Kathleen.499 

Nichols, Nick. 341, 443 

Nickels, Nick.369 

Nickels, Woody.431 

Nickels, Joyce.537 

Niece, Don.104 

Nielsen, Keith.487 

Nielsen, Larry. 283, 491 

Nielsen, Patti. . .1 18, 145, 4 78 

Nielson, Douglas.157 

Nielson, James.304 

Niemann, Cheryl. . . .347, 544 

Niemann, Teresa.4 80 

Niemeyer, Richard.79 

Niemj, Laurie. 56, 58, 59 

Nihoul, Tim. 429, 434 

Nihoul, Tom.140, 215 

Nikko, Katherine ... 1J9. 404 

Niian, Robert.319 

Niles, Carol.494 

Nishimoio, David. . . 162, 475 

Njshimura, Bob.92 

Nisley, Sandra.409 


Nisson, Sandy ..114, 379, 403 

Nilsche, Gunter.283, 458 

Niven, Laurie. 136, 522 

Noble, David. 504 

Noglc. Peggy.409 

Nolan, Susan.499 

Nolan, Bill.158 

Noland, Earl.466 

NoUmeyer, Kathleen 311,544 

Noorda, Russ.505 

Norbcrg, Richard.283 

Nordby, Bjorn.158 

Nordli, Carl. 158 

Nordlund, Robert. 158 

Noren. Margaret.499 

Norlin, Charles.505 

Norling, Christine.478 

Norling, Dan.540 

Norman, Dolores.145 

Norris, Lewis.59 

Norselh, Dan. 104 

North, Peggy. 398 

North, Sheila.484 

Northcutl. Richard.465 

Northrup, Catherine.572 

Northrup, CM.355 

Nose, Patricia.347 

Nostrant, Don.505 

Nostrant, Donna.511 

Notaras, Joyce.511 

Nottingham, Ralph.519 

Novacorf, Tanya.179, 

357, 404 

Novak, Becky.397 

Novick, Milan.519 

Noyola, Nalividad.534 

Nunn, Rick.458 

Nurse. Gary.443 

Nussbaum, Skip.444 

Nussbaum, Susie .. . 125,138, 
193. 254, 283, 326,413 

Nuttall. Mary.557 

Nutting, Larry.152, 

283. 344,491 

Nye. Ivan.376 

Nyc, Joe. 283,431 

Nygaard, Signc. 158, 407 

Nygren, Andrea. 65, 527 

Nylander, Gregory.452 

Nylin, Jane. 155, 544 

Nyman. Kathleen. . . 283. 544 

0 

Oakley, Craig.463 

Oars, Patricia.544 

O’Banion, Pm.134, 415 

Oberg, Barb. 14 2, 143, 

147, 152, 283, 537 

Obejlioltzer, Larry.283, 

344,475 

O'Brien, Katlii. 328,421 

O’Brien, Maureen.411 

O’Brien, Michelle.283 

O'Brien, Robert.283 

O’Connell, Michael.491 

O’Connor, Catherine. . . . 158, 
544 

O’Connor, Sheila.499 

Oda, Nellie.515 

Odell, Carol.64, 

283, 383, 557 

Odman, Dennis.118, 

283, 427 

Odman, Ron.427 

O’Donnell, Carl. 92 

O’Donnell, Carol. . . .283, 478 
Ofslad, Carolyn. . . . 147, 152, 
191, 283, 377, 379, 522 

Oflebro, James.457 

Ogg, Larry.125, 283,457 

Ogren, John.158, 519 

O’Hara, Thomas. . . . 283, 383 

Ohll's, Lawrence.519 

Oien, Eric. 136. 554 

Oishi, Ron. 357, 505 

Ojerio, Alexander.283 

Okada, Lynne.162 

Okazaki, William.152, 

340, 341 

Okerstrom, Anamae.484 

Okerl, John.56 

Olausen, Signc.184, 527 

Oldham, Beth.511 

Olds, Bob. 284, 370, 463 

Olerud, Cathy.156, 411 

Oletzke, Margery.511 

Oliver, Dave.102 

Olmstead, Don.428 

Olmslead, Jan.544 

Olsen, Lynne.478 

Olsen, Janet.511 

Olsen, Marilyn.499 

Olsen, Norm.219, 379 

Olsen, Patricia.284 

Olsen, Ralph.. . 156. 328, 489 
Olson, Candace 133,210,404 
Olson, Craig. . . 135, 284, 433 

Olson, Daneil.284 

Olson, Dick.463 

Olson, Don.428 

Olson, Donna.284 

Olson. Judy. 284, 417 

Olson, Karen.511 

Olson, Ken. 357, 540 

Olson, Kris. 128, 544 

Olson, Laura.348 

Olson, Lonnie.118, 461 

Olson, Margaret. 158 

Olson, Nancy.4 78 

Olson. Robin.534 

Olson, Ronald . .284, 344, 491 
Olson, Sherry. . .157, 222, 499 

Olson, Thomas. 284, 453 

Olson, Timothy.56, 458 

Olson, Vonda.522 

OJston, Al.327 

Olufson, Mike. 232, 381 

O’Mary, Tom.357 

Omdal, Marvjn.505 

Omlid, Lee. 59, 433 

O’Neal, Linda.133, 138. 


147, 152, 364, 415 

O’Neil, Pally. 511 

O’Neill, Maureen.400 

O’Neill, Peggy.417 

Onstad, John.152, 

284, 377, 487 

Optholt, Susan.478 

Orchard, Jack.212 

O’Rear, Michael. . . . 284, 427 

Orech, Joseph. 92 

Ormc, Steve.79, 157 

O’Rourke, Jackie.484 

Orr, Elaine.549 

Orr, Ronald.59, 60 

Osborn, Janet.515 

Osborn, Nancy.499 

Osborn, Norm.327 

Osby, Vicki.480 

Osgard, James, Col.350 

Osgard, James.354, 475 

Osgard, Jamie.127, 152, 

351. 354,419 

O'Shea, Tim.433 

Ostrander, Linda.404 

Ostrander, Richard. .121, 284 

Oswald, Don.358 

Oswald, Elaine 156,158,537 

Otsuki, Mitsi. 284, 527 

On, Richard.366 

Oil, Vicki. 382, 549 

Ottele, Richard.455 

Ottcn, Linda. 139. 397 

Otto, Kathleen.158 

Ougendal, Myron.475 

Ovall, Larry. 505 

Overa. KarSlen. 352,443 

Overmyer, Chris. . . . 332, 334 

Overstreet, David.465 

Oviatt, Sandra.499 

Owens, Erin.511 

Owens. Larry.144, 465 

Owings, Jeff.311 

Owings, Tom.101 

Oxner, Gary.459 

Ozbolt, Marylou. . . . 156, 499 

P 

Packard, Peter.440 

Pacsmag, Cheryl.398 

Paddock, Emily 133, 284, 484 

Page, Karin.403 

Paine, Rob.425 

Paisley, Larry.370 

PaJmer, Cathy.544 

Palmer, Craig.491 

Palmer, Diane.284 

Palmer, Don.437 

Palmer, LaMar.284 

Palmer, Michael.443 

Palmer, Pete.348 

Palmer, Vickie.522 

Palmer, Virginia.409 

Palmicro, Frank.313, 427 

Panasuk, Sandy.136, 480 

Panglc, Jennifer.136, 484 

Pappas. Sandy.125, 

158, 284, 417 

Paquin, Renee. 544 

Pare, Steve. 101 

Paris, Drew. 284, 463 

Parke, Gay.484 

Parker, Bill.117, 

144, 149, 457 

Parker, Lynn. 549 

Parker, Paige. 540 

Parker, Patty. 134, 183, 

204, 208, 419 

Parker, Rick.56 

Parkins, Claudia.494 

Parkins, Judson. 540 

Parks, Carol.326, 550 

Parks, Robert.381 

Parks, Steve.463 

Parlet, William. 352,491 

Parmentcr, Penny.147. 

284, 377 

Parmentier, Jerome.354 

Parrish, Lafe.369 

Parrish, Scott. . .118, 284, 540 

Parrott, Cathy.284, 413 

Parton, Robert.120 

Pasinetti, Jim.435 

Pasquan, A. L.383 

Paloile, Terry.484 

Paton, James. 104 

Pa ton, Sally. 158 

Patrick, Susan. 528 

Patrick, Tom.463 

Patterson, Eugene ... 103, 570 

Patterson, Helen.528 

Patterson, Ruth.284, 528 

Patty, Ernest.457 

Paul, Don. 333, 540 

Paul, Jon.463 

Paul, RusscU.101,487 

Paulsen, Adele.284 

Paulsen, Janel.409 

Paulson, Arleen 117,158,494 

Paulson, Dick. 62, 450 

Paulson, John.284 

Paulson, Robert.284 

Pavitt. Bruce.428 

Paxten, Keath. 42, 457 

Payne, John.158 

Payne, Linda.208, 4 19 

Payne, Nancy.550 

Peacock, Karen. 284, 537 

Pearman. Blaine.. 284, 

360, 450 

Pearson, Stan.491 

Pearson, Cap. . .284, 340, 475 

Pearson, Don.381 

Pearson, Gordon .... 284, 534 

Pearson, Robert.457 

Pease. Gaylord. 284, 

351, 352, 475 

Pease, Michael. 284, 519 

Pease, Dick. 284. 505 

Pease, Sue.544 

Peck, Mary.528 

Pecka, Dusan.152 


Pedersen, Jerel.449 

Pedersen, Lee.158 

Pedersen, Mark. 88, 461 

Pedersen, Vern.369 

Pederson, Kris.143, 396 

Peeples, Darrel.60, 121, 

135, 284, 443 

Peetz, Larry.370 

Pelegruti, Gail.398 

Pemberton, Dennis. .101,453 

Pcmerl, Dan. 383, 505 

Pena, Pat.511 

Pen deli, Franklin_284, 316 

Pendlebury, Meg. . . 118, 123, 

136, 379, 550 
Pendergrass, Lee. . . .123, 146, 

251, 284, 350, 351, 353, 354 

PenncU, Marcia.528 

Pennick, Bill. 158, 431 

Penniman, Steve.505 

Penny, John. 156, 492 

Pcnwell, Judy. 284, 478 

Peper, Thomas.438 

Pepin, Jerry. ..... .284, 444 
Peppard, Jon. 284, 

350, 351,434 

Peppard, Steve.217, 284 

Pepple, Donna.494 

Popple, Gladys.544 

Perkins, John.60, 103 

Perkins, Sylvia. .152. 284, 384 
Pcrrncnier, Tom .... 158, 466 

Pcrrinc, Robert.284 

Perry, Charles.315 

Perry, Dick.450 

Perry, George.505 

Perry, Madilane.528 

Perry, Mignon.346 

Perryman, Jade.515 

Perryman, Lance.370 

Perryman, Larry.519 

Persson, Patricia.499 

Peru, Holly_136, 285, 478 

Peter, Norman.487 

Peters. Bill.146, 285 

Peters. Bill.115, 25J.428 

Peters, Don. 352, 492 

Peters. Frank. 285, 446 

Peters, James. 123 

Peters. Karen.119, 

145, 190, 522 

Peters, Kathryn. 417 

Peters, Tom. 465 

Petersen, Arlo . . 285, 3J1, 314 
Petersen, David ... 51, 59, 60, 
61, 285,459, 461 

Petersen, EUbng.56, 453 

Petersen, Jim. . . .56, 459, 540 

Petersen, Robert. 457 

Petersen, Stephen.144 

Petersen, Vicki.215, 

285. 354. 484 

Petersen, Vivian.544 

Pelerson, Allen.60,81, 

141, 285. 433 

Peterson, Barb. 128, 544 

Peterson, Bill.505 

Peterson, Bruce 204, 206, 449 

Peterson, Cindi.545 

Peterson, Dale.382, 540 

Pelerson, David.519 

Peterson, Dennis. . . . 104. 370 

Peterson, Dorothy. 478 

Peterson, George. 505 

Pelerson, Ivan.. 135, 285, 459 
Pelerson, James E. . . 352, 353 
Peterson, James R. . . 309, 4 27 

Peterson, Janet.528 

Peterson, Janice ... . 311,494 

Pelerson, Jean.334, 51 I 

Peterson, Jeanne.158, 

285,332 

Peterson, Jeanette.399 

Peterson, John D.285 

Peterson, John.443 

Pelerson, Keith.242 

Pelerson, Ken. 285, 364 

Peterson, Linda.311. 495 

Peterson, Rodney.285 

Peterson, Ron.117, 429 

Peterson, Sandra .... 285, 475 

Peterson, Susan. 285, 550 

Petragailo, Pam.545 

Petrie, John.158 

Petteys, Keith.446 

Pettibone, Alan. 316 

Petlibone, John. 534 

Pctlichord, Ann.142, 

351,557 

Pettigrew, Peggy. ... 143,417 

Pettit, Norm.440 

Peusa, Donna.523 

Pfeiffer, Bob.519 

Pfenning, Linda.400 

Pflugmachcr, Bev.153, 

204, 430 

Phancuf, Terri.285, 51 1 

Phelps, Mary.545 

Philbrook, Ralph_158, 222 

Phillips, Constance.4] 1 

Phillips, Don.116, 

210, 309,437 

Phillips, Frank.441 

Phillips, Jocelyn... . 158,314 
Phillips, John.152, 2JO. 

285, 312,489 

Phillips, Kim. 158, 545 

Phillips, Marc.446 

Phillips, Michael. . . . 285. 558 

Phinney, Shirley.484 

Phipps. Michael.285 

Phipps, Sue. 120, 403 

Picatti, Janet.480 

Pickering, John.519 

Pickering, Mary.332, 484 

Pidcock. Marilyn.285 

Pierce, Donna.285 

Pierce, Pam.403 

Pierson, Bill.465 

Pierson, Claudia.545 

Pierson, Ronald.475 

Pierson, Sandra.528 

Pierson, Sidney.350 


Pierson, Walter.318 

Pietz, Ken. 285, 554 

Pike, Gerald.152 

Pilcher, Connie.511 

Pilcher, Pal.511 

Pill. John.285 

Pilskog, Richard. . . . 383, 438 

Pinkerton, Charles.285 

Pinnell, Jim.459 

PinneU, Rick. 351, 459 

Piper, Gail.499 

Piper, Kathy.403 

Piper, Patti.403 

Pirie, Bill. 103 

Pitman, Theodore.369 

Pittis, Jack. 340, 425 

Pills, John.505 

Pitts, Larry.312 

Pilzcr, Don. 218, 

378, 379,447 

Planchon, Auguste.356 

Planchon, Capt. Auguste 359, 
360 

Platt, Georgeann. . . . 286, 497 

Plemmons, Glenda.511 

Plone, Marlin.286 

Plover, Joann.370 

Plumb, Janet.495 

Plummer, Greg. . 62, 353, 519 

Poe, Karen.528 

Poe, Pam.192, 411 

Poggi, Carol.130, 495 

Pohlman, Steve 286,350,431 

Poindexter, William.569 

Polhemus, Carl.441 

Polk, Ron.505 

PoUart, David. . 286, 381, 463 

Pollard, Phyllis.528 

Pollock, Marla. .133, 136, 545 

Pomerinke, David.286 

Pomeroy, Peggy. . . . 286, 4 00 

Ponli, Jerry.540 

Ponti, Walter.487 

Pontius, Mike. 286, 340 

Poock, Deborah.118, 152 

Poole, Tom. ... 210, 309. 438 
Poon, Robert. . .152, 286, 554 

Pope, Geraldine.495 

Pope, Lynn. 528 

Poquettc, Steve. 333 

Port, David. 286, 487 

Porter, Larry. . .286,313,438 

Porter, Mark.519 

Porter, Sherrie.480 

Porter, Vern.439 

Posey, Lonney.318 

Poska, Sue.411 

Posner, Terry. 115,459 

Potter, Barry.505 

Poller, Constance.511 

Potter, Judy.512 

Potter, Shirley.153, 400 

Potterf, Jerry.350 

Pottratz, Kay.557 

Poulsen, Antoinette.404 

Pounders, Trcsa.286, 484 

Povlsen, Birgit.286, 482 

Powell. Albert.316 

Powell, David.455 

Powell, Gregory.79 

PowcU, Michael.487 

Powell, Peggy.123 

Power, Ray.446 

Powers, Rick.487 

Pratt, Greg. 286, 431 

Prccht, Carolyn.411 

Precht, James.60, 92 

Preiser, Don.505 

Prendergast, Susan.411 

Prescott, Paula.512 

Presnel), Terrie.545 

Presten, Betty.286 

Presten, James.286 

Preston, William. 56,463 

Preston, Jane.116, 121, 

152, 363, 364 

Price, David.286 

Price, Irene.411 

Price, Katherine.286 

Price, Michael.59 

Price, Steve.505 

Price, Wayne.286 

Priestley, Greg.151, 22 2 

Primozich, Suzanne.482 

Primrose, Don. . 123, 352, 459 

Prince, Jane. 158,557 

Prine, Dick. . . . 286, 341, 534 

Single, Kathleen.411 

Prisadsky, Nona.... 158, 523 
PTitchard, David. . . . 369, 370 

Procdrou, Regina.286 

Profit, Lea.334 

Prosser, Sharon.495 

Protlo, Terry.519 

Provo, Ray.554 

Pruden, Pat.286, 528 

Puckett, Mary.482 

Pugh, Randal).217 

Pulito, KeUy.554 

Pulliam, John.519 

PurscU, Greg.466 

Purves, William. 286, 558 

Puryear, Gail.136 

Putnam. James. 357, 487 

Putnam, Ted.554 

Q 

Quackenbush, Don.428 

Quayyoom, Muhammad. . 154 

Questad, Noel. 286, 512 

Quick, Connie.482 

Quigley, Karren.528 

Quilici, Diann.381 

Quinn, Carol.114, 

120, 204, 409 

Quinn, Nancy.181, 407 

Qureshi, Shafqat.154 

Quirk, Cecelia.286 


586 




































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































R 

Racow, Kathy.545 

Radovich, Richard. . 286, 453 

Raff, Mimi.158 

Ragsdale, Vickie.523 

Raguso, Rod.431 

Raichle, Mary. . 125, 286, 523 
Rainbolt, Michael. . . 286, 534 

Raisio, Walter.158, 316 

Raiton, Rhea. . .145, 357, 413 

Rake, Janice.550 

Ralstin, Vicki. 158, 495 

Ramey, Sherry.545 

Ramsey, Carolyn.421 

Ramsey, Donald.487 

Rancour, Dale.340, 534 

Randall, Joyce.136 

Randall, Norm.552 

Randall, Raymond.315 

Ranes, Judith.550 

Randich, Mary.512 

Rankin, Ric.475 

Ranous, Barbara.396 

Rantanen, Norman.286 

Rantanen, Raymond.286 

Rantucci, Sylvia.480 

Rao, Nagabhushana.286 

Rapakko, Mary.155 

Rapp, Morgan. 286, 370 

Rapp, Katherine.550 

Rash, Dennis. 344 

Rash, Michael.327 

Rasmussen, Carsten.158 

Rasmussen, Cathy.512 

Rasmussen, Peter.340, 

341, 343 

Rasmussen, Rosemary. . . .499 
Rassoulian, Fred. . . . 286, 534 

Rasul, Eja 2 .154 

Rathwell, Robert. . . 286, 519 

Ratliff, Lynn.286 

Ratzman, Michael.492 

Raugust, Marilyn. . . .136, 528 

Raume, Betty.369 

Raupp, James. 286, 313 

Rausch, Howard.519 

Rausch, Lue.495 

Rawlings, Candace. . 286, 512 

Ray, Dorothy.286 

Ray, Jeanne. . . 286, 377, 523 

Ray, Marcia.286, 396 

Ray, Roger.371 

Raymond, Lorraine.528 

Raymond, Richard. 286, 

340, 343, 475 

Rayner, Dave.116, 437 

Raza, Syed.429 

Rea, Gail.545 

Read, Anne.545 

Reader, Lockheed. . .383, 475 

Real, Charlene.132, 404 

Ream, Lanny.492 

Reams, Doug.437 

Reams, Karen.403 

Reams, Richard.287 

Recob, Richard .... 287, 554 

Redd, Phillip.157 

Redinger, Jon.360 

Redmond, Bill.475 

Reed, Cerissa.545 

Reed, Connie.545 

Reed, Doug.433 

Reed, Janet. . . . 287, 332, 407 

Reed, Phillip.287 

Reed, Rick. 59, 463 

Reed, Sam.151 

Reed, Virginia.499 

Reeff, Paul.88 

Reep, Jim.364 

Reep, John.364 

Reese, Jill. 121,287,403 

Reese, Mark.212, 

218, 379, 431 

Reese, Mike.425 

Reese, Stephen.461 

Reeve, Jeanne.528 

Reeves, Rena.528 

Regan, Rick.505 

Regan, Stephan.287, 492 

Rehberg, John. .158, 340, 341 

Reid, Carrilee.403 

Reid, Marsha.407 

Reid, Richard.443 

Reidt, Vicki.537 

Reiff, Susan.512 

Reilly, Allen. 357, 534 

Reinbold, Betty.480 

Reinbold, Susan.500 

Reincke, Pete.519 

Reindel, Leona.550 

Reinell, Kathy.158, 287 

Reinhard, Joan.421 

Reinhardt, Tom.314 

Reinke, Jerome.369 

Reisenauer, Patrick.210 

Reith, Sharon.557 

Reitmeier, Janice... 118, 287 

Reitz, Pamela. 287, 550 

Rembert, Mike.534 

Remboldt, June.... 133, 147, 
186, 191, 253, 287, 332, 
377, 523 

Remington, Jim. 59,455 

Remsberg, Mary.287 

Rennebaum, Fritz.. .287, 315 

Renshaw, Karen.415 

Renville, Gloria.550 

Repanich, Michael. . .207, 450 

Repp, Gary. 364, 534 

Resler, Bill. 287,463 

Ressa, Jerry.341 

Rettkowski, Gale.119, 

287,457 

Revard, Donna.515 

Reynolds, David.158 

Reynolds, David M. . .130, 443 

Reynolds, Dede.409 

Reynolds, Mary.550 

Reynolds, Pam.545 

Reynolds, Thomas.287 

Rheiner, Stan.140 


Rhoads, Jon. . . 287, 328, 465 

Rhode, Donald.152, 

287, 377, 453 

Rhodes, Anna. 158, 550 

Rhodes, Bill.459 

Riaz, Khalid.341 

Riccius, Ursula. 287, 403 

Rice, Carol.523 

Rice, Charlotte.417 

Rice, Chuck. 354 

Rice, Clark.131, 

140, 141, 505 

Rice, Elaine.537 

Rice, Glenn.287 

Rice, Kristie.484 

Rice, Marcia.495 

Rice, Verlie. 287,347 

Richards, Linda.557 

Richards, Margaret... 65, 500 

Richards, Phil.158, 519 

Richards, Ron. .287, 342, 487 
Richardson, Jackie. . 158, 528 

Richer, Mike.102 

Riches, Andy.110,519 

Riches, Mike. . . 144, 333, 358 

Richey, Leslie.550 

Richmond, Daniel.350 

Richter, Anthony.287 

Rickner, Beth.495 

Riddle, Susan.557 

Riden, Ralph. 135, 447 

Ridlington, John.439 

Riegel, Margo.404 

Rieger, Dennis.487 

Riechers, Keith.114 

Rjehle, Wesley.487 

Riggers, Sally.523 

Riggle, Duane. 287, 356 

Rihm, Mike.369 

Riley, Joyce.478 

Riley, Ken.156, 519 

Riley, Pat.512 

Riley, Rick.94 

Riley, Sharon. . J52, 381. 484 

Rimke, Gisela.118 

Ring, Bruce. 554 

Ringel, Joy.409 

Ringness, Sara. 65, 537 

Ringrose, Margaret.550 

Rio, Pamela... .152, 287, 377 

Riopelle, Kristie.545 

Ripley, Richard.554 

Risse, John.443 

Risse, Judy 63,332,334,400 

Rivard, Jennifer.528 

Roach. Dick. 288, 328 

Robar, Ron.449 

Robbin, Janis. 208, 409 

Robbins, James.519 

Robbins, Kathy 122, 123, 417 

Robbins, William.475 

Robblee, Pat. 158, 478 

Roberts, Delbert.505 

Roberts, Beryl.118 

Roberts, Hilda.384 

Roberts, Jay.343 

Roberts, June. 304, 316 

Roberts, June.528 

Roberts, Kenneth.288 

Roberts, Lance 312,318,427 

Roberts, Mary.545 

Roberts, Mary Jane. .288, 421 

Roberts, Tom.117, 475 

Robertson, Richard.519 

Robertson, Richard T. . . .124, 
125, 135, 152, 252, 288, 
377. 437 

Robeson, Bob. . 210, 288, 534 

Robichaux, Stan.540 

Robideaux, Richard.457 

Robinson, Ardith. . . 288, 550 

Robinson, Donald.487 

Robinson, Lord.550 

Robinson, Gail. 288, 512 

Robinson, Jim. . .99, 100, 459 

Robinson, Linda.528 

Robinson, Rick. 233, 

235, 381,534 
Robinson, Texas .... 156, 537 

Robison, Patty.550 

Robson, Mary.482 

Roche, Judy.495 

Rockom, Joe.327 

Rockstrom, Dave.505 

Rodda, John.431 

Rodgers, Ross. . 288, 350, 505 

Rodin, David.519 

Rodland, Barb.550 

Rodwell, Sam.475 

Roecks, Alan.429 

Roecks, Gayle.557 

Roeifs, Harriet. 288, 500 

Roellich, Julie. 545 

Roesler, Alfred. 288, 370 

Roethke, Gisela.396 

Roffler, Dian.409 

Rogan, Mark.288 

Rogel, Henry. 152, 288 

Roger, Gregory.461 

Rogers, Elona.396 

Rogers, Lee.327 

Rogers, Linda. . 133, 162, 403 

Rogers, Linda M. 65, 523 

Rogers, Nancy.. .65, 139, 417 

Ronwer, Robin. 135, 455 

Rolfe, Jill. 64, 288, 401 

Rolfs, Dick.... 148, 151,453 

Roller, Irvin.80, 81, 

135, 288,441 

Rollins, Claudia.545 

Rollins, Robert. 288, 

312, 434 

Roloff, Diane. 242, 413 

Roloson, Kathy.528 

Rome, Donna. . 133, 357, 404 

Rome, Sanford.492 

Romjue, Gary.131, 457 

Romjue, Ray.435 

Romjue, Stephen.288 

Romstad, Roy. 451 

Ronayne, Mark.541 

Ronfeld, Bob. . .231, 288, 364 
Ronning, Laurie.417 


Ronning, Robert.381 

Rooks, Diane. 120 

Roos, Chuck.441 

Root, Jerry_ 214, 288, 451 

Root, Jeri.122 

Root, Sharon.550 

Rosbach, Steve. 135, 427 

Rose, Gary.457 

Rosenbaum, Jean.212 

Rosenbcrger, Ronald. . . . 288. 

340, 475 

Rosenoff, Bruce.158 

Ross, David.453 

Ross, Stephen.314, 492 

Ross, Terri.550 

Rosser, David.451 

Roth, Thomas.58, 59 

Rothfus, Gary.455 

Rothgeb, Harold. . . . 356, 360 

Rothgeb, Mary. 134,545 

Rothrock, Dan. 144, 437 

Rothschild, Pete.519 

Rothwell, Bruce .... 158, 433 

Rounce, Jeffrey.217, 519 

Roundal, Nancy.52 8 

Roupe, Sandra.550 

Rouse, Marian.512 

Routledge, Garry.453 

Rowan, Betsy. . 158, 185, 542 
Rowe, LesUe. . . 1 18, 357, 528 

Rowe, Ronald.487 

Rowe, Thomas.288 

Rowell, Gordon. 288, 

327, 519 

Rowlands, Christina.557 

Rowlett, Rick.519 

Rowley, Jacqueline.152, 

288, 377, 512 

Rowswell, Mike.437 

Rubicam, Susan.288 

Ruch, Mary. 545 

Rudd, William.288, 534 

Rudrauff, Ann.63, 288, 

332, 334, 523 

Ruecker, Robert.425 

Rued, Larry. . . .144, 333, 487 
Ruffcorn, Linda. . . . 158, 557 

Rugg, George. 153, 458 

Rugg, Meredith.528 

Ruidl, Ric.220, 459 

Rulon, Bill.461 

Rumps, David.541 

Rund, Chip.359, 459 

Rundell, Hugh.220 

Runolfson, Dennis.158, 

288,475 

Rupp, Bill.383 

Ruppert, John. . 144, 382. 492 

Russell, Bill.288, 541 

Russell, Caroline.528 

Russell, Charles. 104. 453 

Russell, Doris.500 

Russell, Randolph.541 

Russell, Suzette.130, 401 

Russell, Thomas.386 

Ruther, William.492 

Rutherford, Sue • • • • 143, 397 

Ruthford, Craig.519 

Ryan, Colleen.480 

Ryan, Connie.288 

Ryan, Karen. 65, 397 

Ryan, Patricia. .1 15, 288, 415 

Ryan, Roger.288 

Ryan, Sheila. 188, 399 

Rybus, Tom.130, 

131, 188,443 
Ryder, Thelma 288,381,550 

Rylander, Emma.288 

Ryor, Landon.487 

Rytkonen, Bruce.519 

S 

Saastamo, Susan.537 

Sabin, Elizabeth.557 

Sabiston, Jeannie.550 

Sackmann, Dick. ... 158, 465 

Sackville-West, Jack. 288, 

380, 475 

Sackville-West, Rich.455 

Sadigh, Esfandiary.151 

Sado, Patricia. 288, 537 

Safarzadeh, Sousan.537 

Saffell, Joby.519 

SaffeU, Sandy. 288, 401 

Sager, Louise. 347, 482 

Sagli, Pat.478 

Saiki, Carolyn.162 

St. Clair, Jack. 104, 534 

St. Dennis, Clarke.364 

Sakuma, Ron.140, 

141, 288, 534 

Sakuma, Steve.534 

Sal din, Celeste.495 

Sales, Marie.151 

Salget, Sue.... 1 18, 134, 396 

Salisbury, Elaine.64, 334 

Salisbury, Janis.288 

Salisbury, John.288 

Sallquist, Sonja.537 

Salskov, Rocky.443 

Salt, Diane.557 

Salvadalena, Doug.425 

Sample, Rob. 505 

Sampson, Sheila. 288, 

315, 316 

Samuelson, Pamela. . 139, 409 

Sanborn, Grant.492 

Sand, Rich. 328, 353 

Sandbeck, Leonard.487 

Sandberg, Donald 60,88,541 

Sanders, Steve.431 

Sanderson, Larry.554 

Sanderson, Sue 121,242,396 

Sandison, Art. 94, 488 

Sandmeyer, Richard.554 

Sandoz, Clark. 351. 427 

Sands, Patricia.152 

Sandstrom, Chris. 288, 

380,505 

Sanford, Linnea.289 

Sanford, Mary. 289, 399 


Sanford, Steven.289 

Sanford, Tom.534 

Sanslrom, Karen.399 

Sargent, Claudia.545 

Sargent, Phillip.297 

Sasser, Sharon.484 

Sassman, Gregory.541 

Sather, Art.463 

Sather, Donna. 158, 484 

Sather, Norman. 465 

Satterwhite, Nancy. . 299, 409 
Sattler, Kathy. . . 65, 158, 484 

Sauer, Judy.289, 421 

Sauer, Mike. 447 

Saunders, Donald.356 

Saunders, Madeline.528 

Saunders, Stephen.443 

Sauvage, Jim. 447 

Sauve, Janice.396 

Sauve, Joseph.289 

Savage, David.289 

Savage, Mari.528 

Savage, Robert 158,357,519 

Savitz, Linda. 500 

Savory, Nancy. .110, 113, 413 

Sawyer, Leslie.528 

Sax, Nancy.512 

Saxton, William.352 

Sayler, Sandy.311, 495 

Sayonc, Diana.145, 396 

Scafe, Robin.512 

Scales, Margaret.545 

Seaman, Sandra... . 289,419 

Scanlan, Myra.399 

Scariano, Ralph.328, 459 

Schacht, Don.100, 433 

Schaefer, Allen.289 

Schaefer, Kathleen. . 334, 512 

Schaefer, Steve.428 

Schaeffer, Barbara.147, 

289,419 

Schaeffer, Linda.484 

Schaeffer, Gale.505 

Schafer, Sally.415 

Schafer, Sharon.242 

Schafer, Susan.415 

Schalo, Richard. 289 

Schatz, Jennifer.... 119,417 

Schauss, Janice.381, 417 

Scheel, Michael. 492 

Scheier, Genevieve.348 

Schell, Gary. 207, 446 

Schell, Kathy.311, 557 

Schestopol, Michael.117, 

189, 488 

Scheurich, Jan.528 

Schiller, Jerry. 125, 289, 

350, 353, 428 

Schillinger, Mary.484 

Schillinger, Ron. 104 

Schiltz, Irene.557 

Schladetzdy, Robert.370 

Schlee, Dan.447 

Schlichting, Mark. . . 242, 519 

Schlien, Nayda.120, 289, 

311, 314, 405 

Schlosser, Janine.500 

Schlosser, Rita.557 

Schluneger, Ann.545 

Schmauder, Al. 353, 427 

Schmid, John. 289, 327 

Schmid, Linda.545 

Schmidt, Gretchen.545 

Schmidt, Judy.289, 399 

Schmidt, Laurence.289 

Schmidt, Lynn 143, 152, 289 

Schmitz, Steve.431 

Schnebly, Douglas.488 

Schnebly, Larry. 152 

Schnebly, Pat.145, 419 

Schneckloth, Craig.56 

Schneider, Dale.453 

Schneider, Dave.463 

Schneider, Dennis. 519 

Schneider, Edwin.289, 

364, 541 

Schneider, HUdegarde . . . 289, 
550 

Schneider, Resi.557 

Schneider, Sue.407 

Schneider, William.289 

Schnellhardt, Steve. 289, 

332, 334 

Schock, Pete. . . 130, 131, 158 

Schodde, Marilyn.421 

Schoeff, John. . 343, 344, 427 

Schoessler, Lynn.455 

Schocssler, Ray.439 

Schram, Mace.290 

Schreck, Dick ... 60, 100, 433 

Schroedcr, George.433 

Schroeder, Michael.377 

Schxoeder, Paul.290, 465 

Schu, Mike. 290, 428 

Schubert, Greg 98, 100, 433 

Schulenburg, G. A.123 

Schulte, Merle.152 

Schultz, David. 155,505 

Schultz, Dick.76 

Schultz, Fred.59 

Schultz, Jan.437 

Schultz, Janis. 290, 411 

Schultz, Pam.512 

Schultz, Tom.519 

Schulz, David.475 

Schulz, Gary.488 

Schutte, Carolyn.411 

Schwartz, Kathye.290 

Schwartz, Robert.492 

Schweiger, Richard. . 290, 443 
Schweiter, Dick. . . . 364, 475 
Schwendiman, Daren .... 157 
Schwendiman, Karen. ... 116, 
157, 475 

Schwendiman, Dee.157 

Schwerin, William . . . 290, 451 

SciJJey, Dale.100 

Scollard, Diane. 290, 482 

Scott, Cynthia.411 

Scott, David.336 

Scott, Edward.290 

Scott, Gad.478 

Scott, Michael.441 


Scott, Norma. . .134, 

145, 397 

Scott, Patrick. 

.... 218 

Scott, Raymond. . . . 

.... 122 

Scott, William. 

....519 

Scougale, Gordon. . . 

.... 437 

Scranton, Bette.... 

. ... 290 

Scranton, Tom 290, 332, 334 

Scrudder, Houston. . 

290, 488 

Scrupps, Joan. 

... .546 

Sealander, Sonia. . . . 

. . ..550 

Sears, David_158, 290, 475 

Seaton, John. 

.519 

Seaton, Rick. 

....444 

Seaton, Stephen.... 

. ... 554 

Sebade, Susan. 

214, 411 

Sebright, William. . . 

.290 

Sebring, Terry. 

.425 

Seeber, Bob. 

Seefeldl, Karen. 

. ... 463 

181, 413 

Seel, Kathy. 

158, 537 

Seely, Eileen. 

. . . .537 

Seelye, Dick. 

. ... 439 

Seese, Gary. 

....475 

Seese, Juleen. 

. . . 290, 

348, 398, 475 

Seick, Glenna. 

.... 550 

Seifert, Cheryl. 

. . . . 546 

Seipp, Virginia. 

. ... 512 

Selhaver, Vicki 119,290,401 

Sellers, Robert. 

.... 534 

Semerad, Sandy. . . - 

. ... 537 

Senn, Sherrill. 

. . . . 290 

Senske, Mike. 

.312, 534 

Seo, Melvin. 

162,475 

Serosky, Marylyn. . . 

. ... 500 

Sessa, Ron. 

. ... 519 

Seton, Bruce. 

... 541 

Setterberg, Rhoda . . 

. . . . 290, 


Jd. 

332,377,512 


Setzer, Sylvia.290 

Sevier, Dennis. 123, 461 

Sevier, Nicki. 145, 537 

Sevier, John. 342. 343 

Sevon, Dean.451 

Sewell, Mary. . . 119, 290, 417 

Seymour, Patrick.466 

Shaber, Randall.158 

Shade, Steven.290 

Shafer, Gail.63 

Shafer, Gary.475 

Shah, Harshvardhan.290 

Shah, Jafar. 154,290, 

311, 312,475 

Shah, Mohammad.154, 

290, 316 

Shallbetter, Allen.343 

Shanley, James. ... 56, 58, 59 
Shapton, Marilyn.. . 128,397 

Sharpies, Vicki.138.417 

Shaver, John.534 

Shaw, Charles. . .59, 1 18,435 
Shaw, Charles Gardner. . . 307 
Shaw, Dennis. . 351, 352, 459 

Shaw, DyAnn.397 

Shaw. Ed.437 


Shaw, Glen. 48, 60, 465 

Shaw, Jay.83, 254, 

290, 332, 334, 514 


Shaw, Larry. 

. ... 488 

Shaw, Michael. 

.453 

Shaw, Roger. 

....327 

Shaw, Ted. 

.104 

Shaw, Will. 

.151, 541 

Shea, Kathy. 

.... 421 

Sheehan, Carolyn... 

. ... 399 

Sheer, Joeen. 

357,41 1 

Shefner, David. 

290, 425 

Shelton, Bruce. 

158, 534 

Shelton, Dennis. . .. 

. ... 457 

Shelton, Jane. 

. ... 528 

Shelton, Judy. 

....529 

Shelton, Roger. 

.... 457 

Shelton, Lauren. . . . 

122, 569 

Shenenberger, Ted. . 

. ... 505 

Shepherd, Kristine. . 

. ... 495 

Shepard, Nancy 290, 332, 478 

Shepard, Toni. . 187, 326, 413 

Sherman, Bill. 

314, 541 

Sherman, Curt. 

. . . . 348 

Sherman, Marilyn. . . 

....403 

Sheron, Richard.. . . 

. . 54, 59 

Sherrow, Cynthia. . . 

. . . .130, 
131,495 

Sherry, Bev. 

206, 523 

Sherry, Neal. 

. ... 505 

Shideler, Ron. . . 62, 

122, 457 

Shields, Larry. 

290, 488 

Shields, Nora. 

. . . . 546 

Shimizu, Amy.. 

.550 

Shining, Tom. 

. ... 437 

Shinn, Sandy. 

. ... 557 

Shinnick, Susan.. . . 

. ... 397 

Shintaffer, Alan. . . . 

. ... 451 

Shintaffer, Sally. . .. 

.179, 290 

Shipler, Steve. 

.... 534 

Shipley, Charlene. . . 

193,411 

Shirley, Virginia. . . . 

158, 512 

Shiroma, Amy. 

.... 162 

Shively, Ron. 

316,352 

Shoemaker, Peggy. . 

.115, 557 

Shoblom, Judy. 

.... 529 

Shook, Ceridwen. . . 

. ... 495 

Short, James. 

.. . . 567 

Short, Jean. 

.396 

Short, Linda. 

311, 512 

Shoun, Steve. 

. .56,433 

Shoup, Norman.... 

.120 

Shouse, Brian. 

.... 465 

Shreves, Dick. . 220, 290, 449 

Shrock, Emery. 

152, 328 

Shrontz, Lee. 

.449 

Shultz, Sandra. 

. ... 478 

Shumway, John. . . . 

. ... 290 

Shute, Rick. 

. ... 158, 

290, 350, 431 

Siddiqi, Zubair. 

.154 

Sideris, Eleftherios. . 

.... 320 

Siegfried, Virginia. . 

.512 

Siemers, John. 

.... 437 

Sieveke, Cynthia . . . 

.550 

Sieveke. John. 

290, 492 

Signs, Gary. 

.... 290 

Sikonia, Ginny. 

290, 512 

587 










































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































Siks, Jan.290 

Siks, Mark.83,433 

SUvcstri, Lan.437 

Simard, Thom.519 

Simek, Christine.550 

Simkins, Elliott. 290, 

350, 445 

Simmons, Cheri. 495 

Simmons, Doug.519 

Simmons, Jane 290,326,512 

Simmons, Thomas.59 

Simmons, Tim.151 

Simon, Rick. . . 216, 217, 220 
Simon, Terrence .... 152, 343 
Simons, Margaret. . . 290, 51 2 

Simonson, Judy. 158 

Simonson, Yvonne.550 

Simpson, Claude.568 

Simpson, David.. .488 

Simpson, Earl.433 

Simpson, Douglas. . . 290, 312 

Simpson, John.316 

Simpson, Robert. . . .291, 492 

Simpson, Robert W.59 

Simpson, Steve.56 

Sims, Sue.242 

Sinclair, Bonnie.291, 421 

Sinclair, Duncan.534 

Sines, Beverly.550 

Singleton, Jon. .340, 341, 343 

Sinibaldi, Ken.369 

Sires, Cary. 446 

Sisson, Susan.291, 4 17 

Sitts, Ronald.46J 

Sivcrling, Sue. 206,417 

Skarshaug. Rebecca.515 

Skibby, John.442 

Skiles, Loren.342 

Skinner, Brad. 351,4 34 

Skinner, David 355, 357, 358 

Skinner, Lyle.318 

Skordal, Richard.435 

Skovborg, Lawrence.291 

Skreen, Robert.505 

Skrindc, Marilyn. . . . 158, 397 

Skule, Susan. 183, 407 

Skylstad, John.541 

Slack, Bob. 370 

Slack, Terry.546 

Slagle, Thomas.492 

Slagle. Margaret.495 

Slee, Gary.291, 459 

Slichtcr, Sue.130, 537 

Slind, Johanna.J33 

Sloan, Janice.152, 377 

Sloan, Patricia.291 

Sloan, William.451 

Slocum, Irene.529 

Slonecker, Janet.417 

Slusser, Lloyd.291 

Small, Dwight. 352, 4 25 

Small, Earl. 242, 

243, 244, 425 

Small, Mary.136, 515 

Small, Nancy. . .114, 208, 409 

Small, Rick.447 

Smallwood, Rob. 83, 534 

Smathcrs, Wayne.291 

Smethers, Ron.103, 

213, 214, 291 

Smick, Gary.455 

Smith, Allan.384 

Smith, Barbara.192,419 

Smith, Bart_ 158, 381, 443 

Smith, Carol.478 

Smith, Carol D.291 

Smith, Carol S. 500 

Smith, Cheryl. . 162, 291, 515 
Smith, Cindy. 291,419 

Smith, Connie.120, 529 

Smith, Craig. 24 2, 451 

Smith, Craig M .437 

Smith, Daniel.291 

Smith, Darryl.453 

Smith, David L.121, 

255, 291,425 

Smith, David R.488 

Smith, David J.488 

Smith, Dianne.386 

Smith, Diana.495 

Smith, Donald. 291, 558 

Smith, Douglas.492 

Smith, Douglas C.519 

Smith, G. Donald.568 

Smith, Gerald.144, 519 

Smith, Graig. 157, 453 

Smith, Hubert.488 

Smith, James D.56 

Smith, James. 128,439 

Smith, Jani. 208, 421 

Smith, Janice.114, 411 

Smith, Janet.546 

Smith, Jeffrey.344, 488 

Smith, Joyce.546 

Smith, Judy.482 

Smith, Karen.550 

Smith, Kathy.523 

Smith, Katherine . . . 242, 478 

Smith, Larry.316 

Smith, Leslie.421 

Smith, Lewis. 554 

Smith, Linda. 529 

Smith, Linda K.397 

Smith, Marian.291 

Smith, Mcrilyn.512 

Smith, Michael. 344, 519 

Smith, Micky.529 

Smith, Neal.443 

Smith, Nola.546 

Smith, Paul. .. . 309, 351, 427 

Smith, Phil. 291, 446 

Smith, Bruce.115, 465 

Smith, Read. 62, 149, 

189, 210, 351,427 

Smith, Ronald.465 

Smith, Rosalie.419 

Smith, Rowland.. . 56, 58, 59 


Smith, Stephen.56, 465 

Smith, Sue. 351, 399 

Smith, Sue E..419 

Smith, Suzanne.512 

Smith, Sylvia.557 


588 


Smith, Tim.31 3, 519 

Smith, Verna.512 

Smith, Vision.519 

Smith, Warren.446 

Smill, Gary.488 

Smoot, Sherman.520 

Smoots, John. 220, 435 

Snapp, Mike.333, 

357, 358, 520 

Snell, Dale.342 

Snelson, Greg.441 

Snelson, Kathy.529 

Snider, Daniel.492 

Snider Dee.232, 512 

Snider, Mary.351,419 

Snoey, Arthur. 291,488 

Snow. Belli. 206, 550 

Snow, Jeffery.453 

Snow, Kris.396 

Snow, Susan. 207, 403 

Snow, Terry.62, 117, 

135, 291. 457 

Snyder, Carol.546 

Snyder, Fma. ..291, 326, 512 

Snyder. Jackie. 194,291 

Snyder, Joe.152, 191 

Snyder. Max.152 

Snyder. Ron. 291, 457 

Snyder, Sarah.206 

Snyder, Sidney. 328, 482 

Sogaard, Flo_ 64, 357, 413 

Solbcrg, Thomas.56 

Soliday, Nancy.401 

Sollcnbemer, Lowell.428 

SolUd, C.ail.152 

Song, Mun.291, 558 

Sonnabcnd, Sheri. . . 158, 399 

Sonnichsen, Tim.437 

Sonstclie, Jon.459 

Sorensen, Christine.529 

Sorensen, Dottic.152, 

291, 326, 512 

Sorensen, H. A.338 

Sorensen, Linda.495 

Sorensen, Sigurd. 292, 

341, 343, 520 

Sorrels. Jim.144, 382 

Soule, Edward.465 

Sousley, John.101, 445 

Souther, Nancy.478 

Spalding, Denise. . . . 292. 529 

Spalding. Ed.447 

Sparks, Garry.351 

Sparks, Dick.364 

Spatz, Janet.292 

Spears, Robert.59 

Speckcr, Bonnie.512 

Speer, Stephen.116 

Speers, Mary.512 

SpeUecy, Ron . . 114, 2 J 7, 379 

Spellman, Marcia.421 

Spence, Becky.117 

Spence, Debbie.523 

Spencer, G. R.367 

Spencer, John.315 

Spencer, Steven.434 

Sperline, Julie.292 

Sperline, Tom.213 

Spicer, Cheryl.512 

Spiclman, John.335 

Spiclman, Nancy.496 

Spika, Jan.421 

Spiller, Jane. 292, 419 

Spillingcr, Ralph.158, 

292, 475 

Spinak, Samuel.227 

Sporlcder. Judy.153, 523 

Spragg, Norm.313 

Springer, Frederick. 292, 

3J2, 315 

Sprouse, Stephen.114 

Sprow, Joan.292 

Squire, Bev. 143, 409 

Staatz, Gretchen.551 

Stack, Nancy.122, 

218, 378, 482 

Stahly, Kathleen . . . .292, 537 
Staley, Sally. . . 1 19, 158, 551 

Slanaway, Ann.40J 

Stanfield, Larry. 350, 

353, 381 

Stanley, Fred. 292,534 

Stanley, Maggi. 546 

Stanley, Michael.505 

Stanley, William. . . . 220, 453 

Stanosch, Joseph.217 

Stanovich, Barbara.500 

Stanton, Dick.535 

Stapleton, Jean.417 

Stapleton, Thomas.158, 

292, 505 

Starke!, Donna.496 

Starr, Janet.546 

Starrs, Theresa.401 

Start, Stcv.520 

Stayner, Bruce. 158. 520 

Stearns, Howard.292 

Steams, Paul.492 

Stebbins, Kathleen.482 

Stccker, George. 157 

Steele, Jonell.482 

Steele. Michael.316,4 39 

Steele, Susan. 208,523 

Steele, Thomas .... 146, 292, 

312, 316, 343, 439 

Steen, Robert. 292, 463 

Sleenbergen, Linda 155, 529 

Steonrod, Patti.421 

Steffen, Judith.332 

Stegin, Jim.140 

Stchr, James. 341, 475 

Steidl, Debbie.407 

Stein, Judy.405 

Stein, Raymond.60, 76 

Steiner, Carol.480 

Steiner, James.541 

Steiner, Stephen .... 292, 445 

Steinhaus, Barbara.500 

Steininger, Katherine.65, 

347, 557 

Steinke, JodeU.512 

Stelter, Connie.4 82 

Stempel, Dixie.512 


Stencil, John.311 

Stcnder, Jim.117, 435 

Stenerscn, John.541 

Stcnson, Ann. 292, 512 

Slenson, Margaret. . . 292, 515 
Stcpaniuk, Kent.... 364, 492 

Stephens, Robert.576 

Stephens, Ron. 292,461 

Stephenson, Robert.427 

Stephenson, Sandra.242 

Sterlcy, Dan.435 

Sterne, Ruth.546 

Stevens, Barbara.546 

Stevens, Carl.384 

Stevens, Ken.215, 520 

Stevens, Roxy.65, 478 

Stevens, Stuart.488 

Stevens, Vickie.537 

Stevens, William.121, 

312. 439 

Stevenson, Karen.409 

Stewart, Charles.... 342, 343 

Stewart, Dennis.453 

Stewart, Jim. 342, 343 

Stewart, Mike.431 

Stewart, Phillip.554 

Slickncy, Tim.461 

Slier. Donna.396 

Stiltner, Marcia.242 

Stinchfield, Jane .... 292, 4 1 3 

Stine. Marvin.505 

Stine. Thomas. 292, 356, 

358, 360, 475 

Stines Kirk. 292, 488 

Stipe. Ronald. 292. 431 

Stilt, Charles.54 I 

Stitzingcr. Gary. 292 

Stixrud. Daniel.520 

Stoa, Philip.354. 505 

Stoakes, Mary. . 292, 332, 523 

Stobie, Mike.313, 427 

Stockman, Julie.120, 

192, 206, 403 

Stodholme, Lynne.413 

Stoecklin, Sharon.484 

Stokes, Jacob.384 

Stokkc, Julie.43, 292 

Stoll, Randy.76 

Stolp, Dave.31 l, 312 

Stone, Cynthia.523 

Stone, Diane. 152, 377 

Stone, James. 383, 535 

Stone, Jim.520 

Stone, John.535 

Stone, Lvnda.117. 

133, 332, 407 

Stone, Mike.451 

Stone, Roger.520 

Stoner, Darleen.152, 

292, 332 

Storcr, Charlotte. 512 

Storey, Camille. 292, 413 

Storey, James.334 

Story, John. 449 

Siowell, Barbara.399 

Stradley, Raymond.466 

Strange, Becky. 64, 334 

Strusheim. Kathy ... 132, 405 

Stratton, ferry. 144,451 

Strecker, Joe. 359, 4 33 

Streil. Tom.292, 433 

Strickler, Sally.551 

Strickler, Thomas. 292 

Stritrnatler, Mark. . . 130, 466 

Strode, James. 292, 520 

Strode, Kathi.546 

Strodcmier, J. C.449 

Stroh, Gerry. 292, 515 

Stroh, Judy.546 

Stroh, KarnUle.496 

Stroh. Kenneth.541 

Strolis, Ingrid.496 

Strom, Biff.520 

Strom, Gary. 292, 459 

Strom, William.359 

Stromberger, Pat.484 

Sicommer, Eugenic.125, 

292, 399 

Strong, Ken.520 

Stronk, Mike.520 

Slroscheim, Jim.104 

Strouse, Bill. 292, 

340, 341, 437 

Stuart, Anne.496 

Stuart, George.356 

Stuart, Jeff.461 

Stuart, Mary.546 

Stubblefield, David.488 

Stucki, Carla.403 

Stuhr, Douglas.451 

Sturdevant, Cecile.523 

Sturm, Robert.292, 370 

Slurrock, Deidre.. . . 292, 512 

Sturrock, Duncan.465 

Slurrock, Mike.370 

Suckow, David. 292, 342 

Sues*, Andy.455 

Sugdcn, Kenneth.292 

Sugden, Susan.292, 379 

Suhadolnik, Karen.480 

Sullivan, John.463 

Summers, Patti 292,377,478 

Sund, William.293 

Sundby, David.535 

Sundstrom, Gail.551 

Sundstrom, Guard. . .316, 492 

Sundt, Diane.293, 403 

Supler, Colleen.122 

Surplus, Harold. .58, 334, 463 

Suryan, Richard.293 

Sutton, Bill.103, 

293, 380, 488 

Suwyn, Patricia.293 

Svinth, Mick.541 

Swain, Dave. 340, 34 l 

Swallmg, Jerry.J58, 466 

Swank, Mardel.551 

Swann, Cindy.407 

Swanson, Carl.3J 9 

Swanson, Gayle .... 158, 512 
Swanson, James. . . . 144, 488 
Swanson, Judy. .293, 348, 551 
Swanson, Patricia.515 


Swanson, Rodney.293 

Swant, Michael.492 

Swarm, Park.492 

Swarncr, Dennis. ... 341, 475 

Swarner, Don. . 293, 341,475 

Swartz, Jim.383, 506 

Swart/, Wiila.293, 557 

Sweany, Chuck.451 

Sweat(, Grace.116, 346 

Sweeney, Teresa.512 

Sweet, Paul.293 

Swenson, Gary.445 

Swenson, John.42, 

153, 364, 428 

Swenson, S. P.574 

Swclnam, Mary.500 

Swett, Sandy. . . .65, 158, 484 

Swietzer, Linda.496 

Swift, Dori_ 355, 357, 557 

Swift, Stephanie.411 

Switzer, Beverly.145, 

334,515 

Syria, Louannc.512 

Systad, Donna.152, 

293, 347, 515 

Szabo, Ronald.88 

T 

Tabasinske, Gary.293 

Tabor, Ginny. 399 

Tafiinger, Ancel. 122 

Taflinger, Norman.357 

Taipale, Lynettc. . . . 293, 514 

Tait, Diana.500 

Talbot, Ross.554 

Talbot, Thomas.312 

Talcott, Janet.396 

Talkington, Bonnie.512 

Tallman, Gerald.341 

Tanck, Ellen.293 

Tannehill, Debby.184, 

334, 411 

Tanner, Francie.183, 399 

Tarp, Cindi.328 

Tarp, Ken.520 

Tate, Daron.352 

Talc, Karol.496 

Tatro, Sheryl.405 

Taute, Barbara.500 

Taylor, Connie.496 

Taylor. Dale.309, 

318, 351, 427 

Taylor, David.293 

Taylor, Greg.118, 506 

Taylor, Greg.451 

Taylor, James.357 

Taylor, John.104 

Taylor, Kim.136 

Taylor, Myrna. 557 

Taylor, Pamela.124, 

125, 293, 419 

Taylor, Paul.101, 332 

Taylor, Rich. . . 136, 313, 535 

Taylor, Scott.506 

Taylor, Scott D. 242, 461 

Taylor, Steven. 293,451 

Taylor, Toni. 293, 496 

Taylor, Bill.506 

Taysi, Ali. 293, 445 

Teague, Frank.352, 425 

Teare, l. D.2J0 

Tedrow, Kaye.512 

Tcdrow, Mark.506 

Teeter, Jerry.317, 439 

Tekel, Robert.364 

Teleeky, Fay.513 

Telford, H. S.306 

Templeton, Sherry. . 138, 293, 

363, 364, 421 

Templeton, Steve.506 

Tenuis, Mary.313, 529 

Tennent, Barbara.484 

Tenold, Karen.314, 529 

Terrana, Mary.484 

Terry, Sharon. 208, 421 

Terril, Bruce.520 

Tesh, Susan.496 

Tew, Ralph. 117 

Thatcher, Larry.59, 451 

Thaulow, Hans. 158, 293 

Thaut, Sandra.153 

Thayer, Ralph.324 

Thcige, Sharon. 293, 409 

Thelcn, Michael.158, 535 

Thcno, Sylvia.529 

Thill, Linda.407 

Thom, Karen.152, 

293, 332, 513 

Thomas, Carrie. 155, 500 

Thomas, Daniel.466 

Thomas, David. .104, 294, 445 

Thomas, Ernest.56 

Thomas, Steve.431 

Thomas, Jack.441 

Thomas, Jim. . .294, 350, 463 

Thomas, Joseph.294 

Thomas, Julie.513 

Thomas, Larry. .342, 294, 535 
Thomas, Marilyn .... 152, 194 

Thomas, Pam.480 

Thomas, Sherrill.537 

Thomas, Thomas.353 

Thomason, Marilyn.480 

Thompson, Andy.119, 

348, 535 

Thompson, Brian... 1J6, 437 

Thompson, Carol.421 

Thompson, Charlie.437 

Thompson, Cormac.219, 

221, 378, 379 
Thompson, Dave.. . .144, 434 

Thompson, Diane.537 

Thompson, Ed.449 

Thompson, Jerry.467 

Thompson, Joan. . . .334, 500 
Thompson, Jo Ann . .334, 500 

Thompson, John.59 

Thompson, Judy.529 

Thompson, Ken. . . . 294, 437 

Thompson, Larry.541 

Thompson, Luther.466 


Thompson, Mary.496 

Thompson, Pamela.551 

Thompson, SaUi.... 294, 399 

Thompson, Scott.457 

Thompson, Sherry.484 

Thompson, Sjgne . .. 380, 529 

Thompson, Tom.446 

Thomsen, Ralph.381 

Thomson, Rick.62, 459 

Thoren, Lee.520 

Thorgerson, Arne.158, 

161, 446 

Thorn, Darcy.484 

Thorn, Eric ... 115, 128, 129, 
144, 149, 210, 309, 313,427 

Thorne, David.294 

Thornton, Richard.201 

Thorp, Julie.529 

Thorsen, J. Dale. . . . 294, 554 

Thorson, Mark.488 

Threlkeld, Clifford.294 

Thronson, Bob.463 

Thummel, David. 458 

Thurman, Charles . . .352, 541 
Tichy, Charlene. . . . 143, 421 

Tidrick, Steve.433 

Tilbury, Marcia.496 

Till, Laura.480 

Tillman, Dale.439 

Timboe, Barbara. . . .334, 478 

Timmins, Charlotte.523 

Timmons, Linda. 496 

Timpke, Phillip. 79 

Tingley, Dave.364 

Tiplin, Rob.488 

Tisdale, Tom.441 

Titus, Judy. 242, 557 

Tjoelker, Annette . . . 347, 500 
Tobia, Ric. . . . 144, 243, 425 

Toblcr, Mary.347, 529 

Todd, Mike. 461 

Todd, Terry. 56, 441 

Tollefsen, Leslie.506 

Toliefson, Sue. 529 

Tollisen, Janet.478 

Tombari, Jim. 351, 488 

Tombari, Mcrilee.143, 

192, 405 

Tomchick, Susan.513 

Tomich, Betty. 183,403 

Tomlin, Mary. 294, 417 

Tommervik, Jeani . . .193, 415 
Tommervik, Larry. . 294, 445 
Tommervik, Gloria .116, 529 

Tomren, Lee. 458 

Tonani, Susan.537 

Toohey, Dale.104, 

294, 332, 334 

Toole, Jim.520 

Toomey, Dennis.158 

Toomey, Kathleen.399 

Toor, Mohammad.154 

Topness, Cecilia.551 

Torgcrson, Lorie.513 

Torney, Sue.417 

Toschi, Douglas.443 

Totten, Cherie. 206,496 

Touze, Marguerite. . .118, 151 

Town, Philip.445 

Townsend, Carol.294 

Trachy, Sandra.188, 529 

Tracy, Helen.317 

Tracy, Ron.213 

Trafton, Keith. 128,451 

Trainer, Cynthia.546 

Transclh, Sharon. 294, 

326, 478 

Travis, Tcddi.145, 

187, 193,413 

Treat, David.294 

Tressler, Linda.513 

Trcssler, Marcia.294 

Triebelhorn, Ken.520 

Triebelhorn, Bob. . . .328, 475 

Trimble, Dennis.341 

Trotter, Bonnie.529 

Trotzer, Tom.447 

Trowbridge, John.294 

Truslow, Dave.541 

Trygstad, Robert.59 

Tryon, Bill.121, 152, 

294, 377, 433 

Tsao, May. 551 

Tubbs, H. Jim.294 

Tuch, Robert. 294, 447 

Tucker, David. 294 

Tucker, Jan-158, 192, 513 

Tufts, Marvel.529 

Tuomi, Jack. 369, 370 

Tuominen, Steve.520 

Tumbow, Richard.488 

Turnbull, Richard.158 

Turner, Dona.551 

Turner, Claudia.515 

Turner, Randi.130, 

131, 158, 411 

Turner, Rick.210 

Turner, Bob.364 

Turner, Sherry. 133,407 

Turner, Thomas.535 

Turon, Joe. 333, 506 

Tustin, Gail.294, 396 

Tuttle, Bill.210 

Tweedt, Carl.312, 475 

Tuttle, Ronald . 294, 312, 475 

Tveten, Fred.506 

Twardus, Barbara . . . 294, 334 

Tweedt, Carl.316, 

343, 352, 353 

Tweit, Greg. 158, 435 

Twitchell, Annette.557 

Tye, Penny.421 

Tyler, Donna.551 

Tyler, Penny. 132, 133, 

134,136,347,546 
Tysor, Randy. 56, 431 

U 

Uchida, Yosh. 151, 294, 

313, 317, 541 
Uhdcn, Linda.529 






















































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































UUock, Jann. 411 

Ulowetz, Michael. 465 

Ulrich, John. 354, 506 

Ulxich, Malcolm. 158 

Ulrich, Michael.122, 

294, 380, 435 

Ulrich, Pamela.116, 396 

Umstattd, Lee . 294, 377, 506 

Underhill, Don.210, 506 

Underwood, Douglas .,,.351, 
352,492 

Underwood, Joy ... . 294, 419 

Underwood, Mikal.480 

Unick. Darlene.515 

Urdal, Joan.397 

Urdal, Lloyd.330 

V 

Vaa, AUcn.294, 451 

Vaagen, Lee.484 

Vadnais, Chris.117, 520 

Vadsel. Carolyn.515 

Valentine, Kathy. . . .134, 523 

Valenzuela, Glen. 463 

Vallandigham, Patricia . . 294 
VaUandigham, Vance. . . . 294 

Valley, Derek.446 

Van Blaricom, Donald . . .294, 
380, 506 

Van Buskirk, Penelope. . . 551 

Van Buskirk, Dick. 157 

Van Dyk, Jean . 147, 152, 251, 
294, 377, 379, 417 

Van Dyke, April.537 

Van Hccs, Gail. 130,480 

Van Hees, Jill.480 

Van Hcrsett, Bob. . . 104, 541 

Van Hook, Nancy.513 

Van Horne, Jerry.383 

Van Patter, Kay_ 158, 500 

Van Reenen, Jan.94 

Van Rooy, Donald.465 

Van Scyoc, Barbara.478 

Van Sinderen, Steve.59 

Van Voorhis, Sue . . . 155, 537 

Van Winkle, Kenneth_492 

Van Winkle, Sue. . . . 347, 529 

Van Woerden, James.451 

Van Zandt, Richard. 294, 455 

Vance, Constance. 551 

Vancil, Connie.500 

Vancil, Kathee.403 

Vancil, Lynn. 158 

Vandenbrink, Larry.443 

Vander Griend, Ward.294, 554 
Vandcr Meer, Donna .... 513 

Vanderbilt, George.451 

Vandcrhoof, Lauren.344 

Vandervoort, R. F. 59 

Varner, Gary. 294,535 

Vasboe, Barry.130, 425 

Vatne, Becky Ann .. .133, 513 
Vaughan, Barbara ... 43, 177, 
193, 332, 419 

Vaughn, Noel. 294, 558 

Veium, Holly.397 

Veium, Vicki. 294, 397 

Veleke, Arlen.541 

Veleke, Kevin.541 

Velie, Ralph. 294, 461 

Velis, George. 144 

Venable, Rickey.354 

Vcrbeck, Ron.317. 491 

Verdick, Karcen_ 295, 513 

Verdon, Alma. 496 

Verley, Jewell.496 

Vermillion, BiU.J 20, 155 

Vernon, WiJJjam.449 

Vcrschaeve, Doug.311, 

312, 554 

Verstratc, John .... 309, 311, 
314, 315.488 
Vcrstrate, Nancy ....311.515 

Vertrees, John.463 

Vevea, Virginia. 295, 546 

Vickrey, VaLrie.500 

Victor, Edward.466 

Viebrock, Sidney. 295, 

309, 318, 475 

Viger, Judi .158,523 

Villa. John Joseph.344 

Vinyard, John . 351, 352, 459 

Vlahovich, Jerry. 204, 

295, 447 

Vogenscn, Jana. 546 

Vogel, Rich. 102, 144, 

190, 333, 488 

Vogler, James. 492 

Voigt, Roberta.551 

Voiland, Bill. 153, 492 

Voiland, Gene . .144, 342, 492 

Volkmann, Susan.295 

Volkmann, Don.459 

Volkmcr, Chris.397 

Volzer, Tim. 62, 506 

Von Bracht, Willy.441 

Von Pein, Gretchen. .295, 478 

Voorhces, Paul.428 

Voris, Sue.348, 546 

Votaw, Lynn.381 


Vrlicak, Ron_59, 295, 463 

W 


Waananen, Martin . .. .45, 309 
Wachiira, Robin. . . . 295, 379 

Wada, John. 218, 220, 

295, 378, 535 

Waddle, James. 295, 

340, 341, 343 

Wade. Barbara.295.421 

Wade, Linda. . . 125, 295, 396 
Wade, Nancy.311 


Wadell, Suzanne .... 295, 484 

Wager, Michael. 295, 475 

Wagner, Heidi.513 

Wagner, Jeanette. . . .295, 513 

Wagner, Lanny.435 

Wagner, Steven.104 

Wagstaff. Maria. 132, 134, 143 
Wainscott, Ray. 158, 159, 195 
Wakabayashi, Matthew. . .427 

Wakefield, Ann.242, 405 

Wakefield, Michele.500 

Wakefield, Russell . . .243, 380 

Wakefield, Ruth_314, 480 

Wakefield, Bill.506 

Walden. Stan. 554 

Waldron. Bobbi_ 158, 484 

Wales, Largo.158, 513 

Walker, Anne.415 

Walker, Christine.158, 

295, 405, 548 
Walker, Richard .... 295, 451 

Walker, Deward.351 

Walker, Harvey. 295, 492 

Walker, Linda. . 295, 347, 551 

Walker, Michael.443 

Walker, Pam.311, 513 

Walker, Ward.488 

Walker, Ward.535 

Wall, Sharon.551 

WaUa. Gary.488 

Wallace, Carol.158, 396 

Wallace, Nancy.133, 529 

Wallace, Rob.62 

Wallat, Lee.506 

Wallingford, Sherry.64, 

334,515 

WalJoch, Rich.441 

Walls, Marie.143,513 

Wails, Steve.506 

Wallway, Ronald.295 

Walmer, Patricia.295 

Walsh, Judy. 295, 409 

Walsh, Larry.370 

Walsh, Timothy.466 

Walter, Noel. 295, 520 

Walter, Randy. 156, 520 

Walter, Suzanne.551 

Walters, Tom.475 

Walthcr, Wayne.461 

Walton, Doug.459 

Wampler, Zale. 296 

Wanamaker, Carol. 546 

Wanamaker, Joanne.152, 

296, 377, 537 

Wang, Francis.296 

Wantcss, Brian.425 

Warberg, Richard.296 

Ward. A. L. 341 

Ward, Anne. ... 63, 296,417 

Ward, Lee.158 

Ward, Steve. 158.334 

Ward, Steve Mrs.158, 334 

Ward, Toni.118 

Wardic. Samuel. 296 

Warehouse, Robert.446 

Warman, Bruce. 296, 

316, 350. 535 

Warner, Maureen.482 

Warninger, Judy.546 

Warren, Thomas.352 

Warrick, Maureen.399 

Wartchow, James . . . 296, 461 

Warwick, Jane.557 

Warwick, Dick.56 

Washam, Jim.431 

Washburn, Arthur. 296, 

342, 343 

Washburn, Joanne.63 

Washbum, Larry.425 

Washburn, Pal.379 

Washenfelder, Dennis. . . . 488 

Wasson. John.123 

Waters, Joseph. 42,453 

Waters, Marilyn.513 

Waters, Richard.541 

Watkins, Darrell.136, 151, 158 

Watkins, Diane.500 

Watkins, Harry.219, 379 

Watkins, Randy.455 

Watson, Barry.120, 144, 

333,427, 429 

Watson, Bonnie.482 

Watson. Calvin.218 

Watson, Cheryl. 296 

Watson, James.506 

Watson, Lars.506 

Watson, Lc Roy.296 

Watters, Richard.443 

Watts, Sharon.158 

Watts, Soosi.484 

Waugh, Alan. 535 

Way. Priscilla.480 

Way, Sue.158, 513 

Waycnberg, Susan.134, 

139, 405 

Wayman, Roger. .. . 296, 492 

Wearne. Nancy.529 

Weathers, Dean. 83, 437 

Weaver, Carol.557 

Weaver, Jacqueline.496 

Weaver, Kathy.296 

Weaver, Larry. 144, 535 

Weaver, Nancy. 296, 415 

Weaver. Rich.110, 

144, 333,431 
Weaver, Bob. . . 296, 350, 445 

Webb, Bruce. 296, 492 

Webb, Jim.435 

Webb, Susan.152, 

253, 296, 377 

Webb, Mcridy. 334. 523 

Webb, Sue.405 

Webber, Cheryl.296 

Webber, Ellen.529 

Weber, Charlene.407 

Weber, Elizabeth. . . .296, 396 


Weber, Gordon. 296, 351 

Weber, Joan.500 

Weber, WUtse. 351, 352 

Weber, Sybil. 130, 484 

Wcckert, Christie.478 

Wcckwcrth, Janis. . . 158, 529 
Wedam. Jim ... . 56, 313, 520 

Weddle, Norman.242 

Wcdeberg, Fred . . . . 101,433 
Wedin. David . . 296. 340, 425 

Wedin, Galen.296 

Weger, Bill.457 

Wegner. Gary.318, 427 

Wegner, Marilyn.403 

Wegrich, George.445 

Weide, Darryl.431 

Weidenbach, Pete . . .3J3, 520 
Wcinbrccht, Joan. . . 296. 407 

Whalen. Dorothyann.332 

Wheaton, Robert. . . 296, 341 

Wheeler, Jerry. 296 

Wheeler, Linda. 557 

Wheeler, Loyce. 296, 

363, 364, 513 

Wheeler, Lynn.386 

Wheeler, Reid.152 

Wherry, Bruce. 296, 364 

Whitaker, Bruce.541 

Whitacre, Kay.484 

Whitaker, Steve.451 

White, Allan.370 

White, Allen.361 

White, Carol.478 

White, James.354, 506 

White, James.453 

White, Kirby.364 

White, Margaret.... 296. 484 

White, Mary.409 

White, Phyllis. 513 

White, Sandra.546 

Whitehousc, John.156 

Whiteside, Patricia.523 

Whiteside, Terry.128 

Whitford, Robert.296, 

356, 359,488 

Whitlow. Ray.488 

Whitmore, Bernadette. . . 296, 
546 

Whitmore, Jon. 297, 381 

Whitney, Cecelia.297 

Whitney, Rich. 428 

Whitsett, Douglas . . . 369, 379 
Whittaker. Jane .... 347. 405 
Whittaker. Joy . J 16. 347. 407 

Whittlesey. Norman.313 

Whyte, Beverly. 529 

Wicklund, Allen .141, 311. 554 

Wjcklund. Bruce. 144, 

189, 441 

Wicks, Mark. 59, 455 

Wickslrom, Marlene . 110, 133, 
186, 297, 513 

Widen, David.364 

Widman, Kay. 136, 529 

Wight, Gary.297 

Wihlborg, Christine. 421 

Weingarlen, Harold.152 

Weitkump, Dennis.144, 

313, 453 

Welch, Cheryl.296 

Welch, Pat.103 

Weldin, Don. 369, 370 

Westlin, Carol. 158, 397 

Weston, Doniece.515 

Weston, Douglas .492 

Weston, Elaine. 64, 557 

Weston, Wes.506 

WetheraJd, Jim. 242, 520 

Wetzbarger, Saliyann.... 296 

Wetzler, Cathy. 334, 529 

Weldin, Dorothy.546 

Welling. Pat.513 

Wcllons, Thco. 513 

Wells, Cindy.121, 

153, 208. 417 

Wells, David. 384, 506 

Wells, John.506 

Wells, June. 152, 475 

Wells, Sandy.116,417 

Wclsch, Keith.535 

Wclty. Becky.411 

Wendelin, Bonnie.551 

Wendt. Bonnie.296 

Wendt, Charles.296 

Wentz. Barbara.411 

Werden, Jane. 345,347 

Wcrkau, JiU.537 

Werner, Kathy.478 

Werner, Michael. 76, 296, 445 

Werner. Sharlyn.484 

Werner. Sue.500 

Wcrnz, Gerald.296 

Wernz, Jim ... . 296, 363, 364 

Wert, Roger.296 

Wesscl, Mike.352 

Wesselius, Allen.296 

West. Julie.409 

West, Ken. 451 

West, Mary.551 

West, Nancy.513 

West, Steve. 535 

West, Susan.478 

Westfall, Margot. ... 119, 551 

Widman. Larry. 144. 4 88 

Widman, Nikki.546 

Width, Dale. 520 

Wierman, Elaine.138, 

297,419 

Wierman, Theodore. . .76, 188 

Wiese, Lonnie.520 

Wigen, Keith.210, 520 

Wiggins, Rick.520 

Wiggs, Joseph.386 

Wight, Gail.513 

Wilbert, Faith.529 

Wilcox, Nancy.421 


Wilde, Dick.520 

Wiidermuth, Katherine . . 297, 
409 

Wiidermuth, Nancy.409 

Wiley, Roger.122, 330 


WUhelm, Don. 

.342 

Wilhelm, Larry... . , 

.445 

WUkc, Karen. . .142, 158, 297 

Wilkerson, Gretchen 

.484 

Wilkie, Craig. 

.151 

WUkins, Fred. 

. . . . 488 

Wilkins, Marilyn 

. 297,401 

WUkinson, Cheryl. . 

.297 

Wilkinson, Peg. 128, 129, 513 

Willett. Nova. 

.551 

William, Ray. 

309, 311, 

312, 314. 317, 439 

WUJLiams, Barbara . . . 

. 158, 513 

Williams, Barbara . . . 

.243, 


380, 551 

Williams, Bob . . 101. 158, 541 

Williams, Carol .... 

.297.475 

WUJLiams, Cynthia . . 

.551 

Williams, David. . . . 

.506 

WiUiams, Rik. 

. . . . 102 

Williams, Diana .... 

132,413 

WUliams, Gregory. . 

.297 

WiUiams, James. . . . 

.354 

Williams, Jan. 

193, 411 

Williams, Jerry. 

157, 297 

WiUiams, John. 

.56 

Williams, Larry. 

.344 

WUliams, Linda . . . . 

.546 

WiUiams, Linda .110, 145, 409 

WiUiams, LyeU. 

.... 459 

Williams, Lynn .... 

.... 496 

Williams, Mark. 

. . 48, 59 

WiUiams, Patricia. . . 

. .. . 513 

WUliams, Roberta . . 

.334 

WiUiams, Samuel . . . 

....316 

WiUiams, Sharon .63, 297, 396 

WUliams, Sharon .65, 193, 546 

WiUiams, Shirley . . . 

.478 

WUliams, Vicki. . . . . 

.557 

WUUamson, Robert. 

. . . . 297, 


343,422 

Willis, Keith. 

. ... 327 

Willis. Mary. 

.480 

WUls, Norman. 

.520 

WjUson, Janet. 

.297,551 

WUlson, Paulette . . . 

.242, 500 

WUmarlh, Cathy . . . 

.513 

WUson, Barton. 

. 153, 461 

Wilson, Bruce. . 207, 328, 429 

WUson, Cherie. 

.496 

Wilson, David. 

. . .. 297 

Wilson, Doug. 

.... 311 

Wilson ,Liz. 

. ... 478 

Wilson, Georgia. . . . 

. . . . 523 

Wilson, Jack. 

130,428 

WUson, John. 

.158 

Wilson, John. 

.297,441 

Wilson, Kathi. 

.... 496 

Wilson, Larry. 

.... 535 

Wilson, Marilynn . . . 

. . . . 136 

WUson, MerUee.... 

.... 409 

WUson, Nick. 

. ... 520 

Wilson, Richard .297, 343, 520 

Wilson, Rod. 

.... 506 

Wilson, Rosalind . . . 

158, 551 

WUson, Sandy. 

.523 

Wilson, Tom. 

.102 

Wiltse, Earl. 

.506 

Wilzen, Ted. 

.... 44J 

WincheU, Bob. 

.297, 466 

Winchester, E. Anne 

.117,573 

Windhorst, Larry . . . 

.383 

Windnagle, Genna. . 

.381 

Wincgar, Gary. 

.427 

Wingard, Kati. 

.... 513 

Wingert, Pigeon . . . . 

. 64 

Winisky, Ray. 

.... 428 

Winkle, Merv. 

313,439 

WinschcU, Kent .158, 197, 506 

WinskiU, Liz. .. 1 18, 138, 396 

Winston, Laurel. . . . 

. . . . 551 

Winton, Jane. 

.... 513 

Wise, Brion. 

. . . . 342 

Wise, Doug. 

. 158, 431 

Wise, George. 

.217 

Wise, Scott. 

.475 

Wiseman, Bruce . . . 

.541 

Wishert, Louie. 

.... 455 

WisweU, MarUyn . . . 

.551 

Withers, Bud. 

.. . . 535 

Witherspoon, Rex . . 

. . . . 351, 


352, 459 

Witt, Steve. 

.488 

Witten, Donald.... 

. . . . 158, 

297, 364, 446 

Wittrock, NeiJ. 

.243 

Woelk, Lawanda . . . 

.551 

Wogman, Kathy.138, 297, 415 

Wogman, Larry . . . . 

.59 

Woiblet, Laurel. . . . 

.496 

Wolf, Patrick. 

.520 

Wolf, Steve. 

.520 

Wolfe, Betty. 

.413 

Wolfe, Don. 

.364 

Wolfe, James. 

.... 535 

Wolfe, Linda. 

. ... 546 

Wolfe, Terry. 

.537 

Wolfendalc, Thomas 

.118 

Wolff. Shirley. . 297, 314, 557 

Wolsborn, Gerald . . 

.297 

Wong, Patty. 

. 145, 162 

Wong, Warren. 

.541 

Wood, Carole. 

.297 

Wood, Gary. 

. 56, 459 

Wood, Herbert .... 

.201 

Wood, Judy. 

-115, 

145, 326, 523 

Wood, Linda. 

.158 

Wood, Lynn. 

.421 

Woodard, Marilyn . . 

. . . . 482 

Woodard, Penny. 64, 334, 513 


Woodcock, Greg. . . . 158, 506 

Woodruff, Russ.441 

Woods, Cathy.133, 

139, 179,403 

Woods, Julie.413 

Woods, Roberta.546 

Woods, Susan . . 136, 158, 496 
Woodward, Dennis... 62, 459 

Woodworth, Byron.428 

Woody, Barbara.529 

Worden, Tom.554 

Workman, Linda.529 

Worsham, Gloria. 546 

Worsham, Joe.520 

Worthington, Richard . . . .158 
Wright, Cynthia. . . . 143, 513 
Wright, Darlene. 156, 206, 523 

Wright, Don.60, 210, 

297, 379, 535 

Wright, Dick.451 

Wright, Donna.158, 546 

Wright, Jan.513 

Wright, Louise. 297, 478 

Wright, Mary.63, 

332, 334, 480 
Wright, Pat.J35, 425 


Wright, Sandra .132, 1 33, 1 34, 


/ , J J , 1 OU, 

255, 297, 332, 413 
Wright, Thomas.117, 122, 574 

Wright, William.535 

Wrzesien, EUen. 523 

Wu, Chin-Wen . .297, 343, 506 
Wunderlick, John . . . 297, 364 

Wurz, Betty.551 

Wyant, Jan. 478 

Wyatt, Nellie. 158 

Wyman, Henry.429 

Wysaski, Dorothy.513 

Y 

Yale, Tim. 152, 364 

Yale, Toni.529 

Yamamoto, Jim.80, 

81, 351, 427 

Yates. Ron. 297, 475 

Yearout, Jaquelinc.405 

Yearsley, Wade.506 

YelJand, Genie.413 

Ying, Joanna . . 152, 363, 364 

Yoder, Sandra.500 

Yohannan, Francis. . 130, 453 

Yolo, Leda.407 

Yolo, Paulette.484 

Yorozu, Akiko.118, 557 

Yost, Joyce.297 

Young, Fred.311. 541 

Young, Janice.158 

Young, Judith.546 

Young, Leon.152, 297 

Young, Mike .506 

Young, Roger.158 

Young,Roger. 297, 558 

Young, Rose. 298 

Young, Stephen .... 297, 344 
Youngs, Martha .155, 297, 482 
Youngman, Gary. . . .136, 506 

Youngquist, Sandry.425 

Youngs, Maurice.65, 554 

Youngstrom, Ann. 297, 

313,417 

Yount, Ralph.386 

Yuccl, Nail.152 

Yule, Lynda. 145, 401 

Z 

Zak, John.443 

Zander, Laurel. 297, 529 

Zarclli, Julie....... 134, 546 

Zaremba, Carl.466 

Zee, Diana.298 

Zeeben, Preston.334, 535 

Zeiler, Gary.520 

Zelazny, Bob.506 

ZeUey, Diane. . .297, 332, 523 
Zellner, Mcrrilee. . . . 155, 500 

Zerr, Alice.158, 529 

Zgonc, Darrell. 434 

Ziegler, Penny.529 

Zier, Timothy. 445 

Zimmer, Jack.311 

Zimmcrly, Kathlenc. 132, 297 

Zimmerly, Robert.297 

Zimmerman, Donald .... 297, 
378,475 

Zimmerman, EUen.403 

Zimmerman, Jane.116, 

120, 121, 415 
Zimmerman, Janet. . 139,415 
Zimmerman, Mike . . 351, 354 

Zimmerman, Susan. 415 

Zimmermann, Dennis. . . . 535 

Zink, Carol.496 

Zitterkopf, Fred.207, 

340, 475 

Zlatcff, Ben. 297, 

356, 358, 488 

Zook, Dave.541 

Zuger, Sandra.158, 515 

Zupan, Pam.411 

Zurline, Nancy.500 

Zuvcla, Steve.445 

Zweegman, Leon. 309, 

313,439 

Zwettler, Kathleen.515 

Zwiesler, Fred.506 

Zwight, Janet.419 

Zwight, Stephen.445 

Zwotinski, John.342 








































































































































































































































































































































































































































































the ending of the 1967 chinook came almost a year after its beginning, in the 
interim were the people who through their hard work, long hours, 

patience, determination, and perseverance created this yearbook for those of us attending 
Washington state university, and for others who might glance through the book 
to find out who we are and what we are like at Washington state university, 
therefore, my deepest thanks go to the following: 

the editors, who with me, shared the responsibility of 
the book. 

all others who donated their time and energy freely 
to help on the staffs or in other areas, with special 
thanks to don wright and jamie osgard. 

the printer and binder of the book, r. Wallace pischel 
of pasco, Washington. 

wheelwright lithographic printing company of salt lake 
city, utah, for the printing of the cover. 

keith cole photography studio of redwood city, 

California, for ail the mug shots. 

mr. wesley cal vert, student publications advisor. 

board of publications members. 

wsu photo service. 

student publications' photographers and free-lance 
photographers. 

Diane Miller 
1966-1967 Chinook Editor 

PHOTO CREDITS 
Opening Section [Pages 1-35) : 

Bill Mackey 
Steve Menard 
Bill Howard 
Jim Luthy 
Mike Holland 
Mike Brennan 
Bob Rude 
Nick Wilson 
Dave Miller 
Pages 158-160: 

Bruno Engler 
Banff, Alberta, Canada 



590