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Washington 

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Volume 69 
























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Published 
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Associated 
Students 




Uniuersity 

Pullman, 

Washington 


Volume 69 









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man is not yet a finished creation but rather a 
challenge of the spirit; a distant possibility 
dreaded as much as it is desired . . . the way 
towards it has only been covered for a very 
short distance and with terrible agonies and 
ecstasies even by those few for whom it is the 
scaffold today and the monument tomorrow . 


hermann hesse 
























roaring and running 

in the mind of the voyager, 

the propositions of emotion 

seduce us all 

and we are caught, 

as in a dubious dream 


7 
















when 

one 

is 

alone 

♦he 














W ,/JaeuM 

mL % 

i Mi / • *1 









into the life 
of someone 
has just come 
that strange 
choking notion 
of flesh and 
the ways she 
wears it. only 
this, and a 
feeling there 
are so many 
of them but 
never enough. 















spasmodic rhythms of the heart 
when breathing is spoken 
and the words fade, to where 
something is waiting. 

























































































there is nothing more difficult to take in hand, more per¬ 
ilous to conduct, or more uncertain in its success, than to 
take the lead in the introduction of a new order of 
things. 

nicolo machiavelli 








it is High time it seems to me, that a 
moral game-law were passed for the 
preservation of the wild and vagrant 
feelings of human nature. 

alexander smith 






































Steve Kikuchi 
ASWSU President 


ASWSU President 
Steue Kihuchi 

University students are critically examining both the 
content and the processes of their education and ex¬ 
erting a meaningful voice in the determination of 
decisions concerning matters ranging from curricu¬ 
lum, classroom procedures, general university edu¬ 
cational policies, to rules and regulations govern¬ 
ing their lives. Higher education as it presently exists 
is sadly anachronistic. As the world becomes more 
and more complex in all areas, a rigid professiona¬ 
lism is not adequate to prepare students to function 
effectively as citizens in the society in which they 
live. The current educational pattern is extremely 
answer-oriented. Students are supposed to listen, as¬ 
similate a volume of factual information, and regur¬ 
gitate on examinations to questions formulated by 
others. The student’s educational career must con¬ 
form to the criteria of those asking the questions. 
This system, although efficient in the mass produc¬ 
tion of degrees, is a perversion of the educational 
process. A university education should develop the 
capacity of an individual to be inner-directed; rather 
than emphasizing the memorization of facts to 
answer externally imposed questions, the university 
should nurture in its students the ability to ask their 
own questions and to decide which questions are 
important and relevant in finding a solution to a 
problem or an issue. Students desire to be active 
participants, rather than passive consumers, in their 
education. They wish to test their ideas personally 
with professors and fellow students. They are de¬ 
manding that the university return to its primary 
purpose of education. Curriculum must also be ren¬ 
ovated to address the great social and economic prob¬ 
lems which currently face our society, and world. 
The lack of attention in the formal curriculum to 
such vital contemporary issues as racial strife, pover¬ 
ty, urbanization, war, technology, cybernation, and 
natural resource conservation is a shameful commen¬ 
tary on the irrelevance of contemporary higher edu¬ 
cation to the world we live in. That the university 
must break out of its imbedded conservatism and 
change in order to stay abreast of a rapidly changing 
society and world is undeniable. How, when, and 
the nature of the change are the only debatable 
issues. Alfred North Whitehead has related that “the 
art of progress is to preserve order amid change and 
to preserve change amid order.” This, indeed, is the 
task of WSU and higher education in America. 


21 

























1967-1968 
Board of Control 


Front Row: 

Barney Fine 
Brian Benzel 
Marilyn Nelson 
Dave Reynolds 
Kathy Dahl 
Dave Longanecker 

Back Row: 

Steve Kikuchi 
Lucinda Harrington 
Ray Crabbs 
Duncan Carter 
Art Kidman 
Carl Wyman 
Peg Campbell 

Not Pictured: 
Rosalie Smith 
Tom Kingen 
Bob Coppock 
Nancy Savory 
Nancy Turnbull 
Harlan Jones 


Senior Woman 
Sophomore Man 
Junior Woman 
Sophomore Man 
Sophomore Woman 
Senior Man 


ASWSU President 
Sophomore Woman 
Junior Man 
Vice President 
Senior Man 

Graduate Representative 
Junior Woman 

Senior Woman 
Junior Man 

Administrative Assistant 
Secretary 

Freshman Representative 
Freshman Representative 


23 










Board of Control, a group elected to repre¬ 
sent the student body, consisted of the 
ASWSU officers and four representatives of 
each class. The group, advised by several 
faculty members, was called upon to make 
many decisions and changes pertaining to 
student life at WSU. One of their main ac¬ 
tivities this year was a drug conference 
held October 31 and November 1 in con¬ 
junction with the Dean of Students office 
and the Political Union. Speakers invited 
to the conference were Dr. Sydney Cohen, 
Associate Professor of Medicine at UCLA, 
who dealt with the topic “The Medical 
Aspects of LSD,” and Dr. Jean Houston, 
Director of the Foundation for Mind 
Research in New York City, who spoke on 
“The LSD Experience.” A panel discussion 
was also held and students were given a 
chance to ask questions. BOC also sent 
delegates to several conferences through¬ 
out the summer and school year. Duncan 
Carter, ASWSU Vice-President, attended a 
National Training Laboratories Confer¬ 
ence held in Cedar City, Utah, in August, 
as well as the Association of College 
Unions International in Edmonton, Alber¬ 
ta, in October. Delegates to National Stu¬ 
dent Association Presidents’ Conference 
and Congress held at the University of 
Maryland in August, were Steve Kikuchi 
and Nancy Savory, ASWSU President and 
Secretary. Bob Coppock, BOC Adminis¬ 
trative Assistant, attended the Associated 
Student Government Conference held in 
San Francisco in November. These stu¬ 
dents were given the opportunity to share 
our campus’ problems and solutions with 
those of other student governments. With 
the abolishment of class government this 
year, BOC remained as the main institu¬ 
tion of student government on the WSU 
campus. 


24 



ASWSU OFFICERS: Robert Coppack, Administrative Assistant; 
Nancy Savory, Secretary; Duncan Carter, Vice-President. 



BOC FACULTY ADVISORS: Dr. Robert Johnson, 
Dr. Matthew Carey, Dr. Davis McElroy. 

















FRESHMEN REPRESENTATIVES: Nancy Turnbull, Harlan Jones. 


Ray Crabbs, Junior Man, and Rosalie Smith, Senior Woman, 
listen to one of the many BOC discussions. 


Ray Crabbs, Junior Man; Tom Kingen, 
Junior Man; and Marilyn Nelson, Junior 
Woman, participate in a BOC meeting. 

25 










INTRAMURAL BOARD: Ed Shaw, Chairman, Craig Hopkins, Tom Foster, Mike Meiners, Ned Champagne. 



RECREATION BOARD: Front Row: Tom Wright, Chris Carlson, Dave Grant, Bob Stephens. Second Row: Kathy Hall, 
Harold Abbott, Ron Shideler, Chairman; Don Houck, Joanne Washburn. 



HOMECOMING COMMITTEE: Front Row: Ginny Palmer, Carol Westlin, Gary Wegner, Theresa Starrs. Second Row: Bill Carr. Ran- 
di Turner, Bob LeClair, Chairman; Marcia Colwell, Bob Brazeal, Janet Moyer, John Baxter. Back Row: Lynette Lightbody, Randi 
Edwardsen, Ruthanne Haldeman, Bill Voiland, Marilyn Endslow, Marilyn Skrinde, Cathy Giles, Sherry Chapman. 


26 





















GAMES COMMITTEE: Front Row: Orman Johnson, Bette Bohler. Back Row: Ruth Allan, 
Chairman; Doug Long, Maureen Reeves, Bob Stephens, Tim Sonnichsen. 



DAD’S DAY COMMITTEE: Front Row: Carol Baker, Chairman. Second Row: Margi Fox, Rebecca Gehr, Mary Ann Allison, Donna 
Lunney, Kathy Meurer, Karen Johnson, Becky Novak. Back Row: Mary Ann Dill, Ruthanne Haldeman, Wade Dann, Jim Cobb. 



















ASWSU 

Committees 


Two major revisions were adopted this year in the committee system. 
The committees were divided into four boards according to similarities 
between their objectives or purposes. Under this system, there was a 
board chairman for each of the four boards who met regularly with the 
committee heads. This removed the pressure of overseeing all commit¬ 
tees from the ASWSU Vice-President. The other major revision was al¬ 
lowing the committee chairmen, who were selected by the personnel 
board in interviews, to choose their own committee chairman. The 
members and chairmen were chosen from those who expressed their in¬ 
terest in committees and the Activities Fair. 




ELECTION BOARD: Front Row: Ed Lindstrom, Bruce Devereaux, Wes Franklin, Bob Nelson. Back Row: Mark Curtis, Ed Johnson, Susie Boyer, 
Kaki Moore, Jane Gembolis, Chairman; Miriam Brooks, Sandy Brown, John Vinyard. 



TUB UNION BOARD: Front How: Claud Lomax, B.R. Bertramson, Chairman; Matthew C. Carey, Grace Sweatt, C.L. Hix, Wilmer Baer. Back 
Row: John Abolofia, Jim Sorrels, Vern Porter. Not Pictured: Paulette Martin, Tom Wolfendale. 


28 








HOSTEL COMMITTEE: Front Row: Marilyn Endslow, Sue Hall- 
strom, Joan Lucke, Nancy Keyes. Back Row: Don Primrose, Chair¬ 
man. Bruce McEachran, John Lyons. 



RALLY SQUAD: Front Row: Lonnie Olson, Bob Baldwin, Bruce Howard, Chairman; Russ Caldwell, Doug Butler, Bruce Wicklund. Back Row: 
Sue Hedlund, Cindy Busch, Judy Kjargaard, Tim Larson, Bonnie Kennedy, Janis Robbin, Robin Brockway. 



CRIMSON BLOCK COMMITTEE: Tony Pickering, Mike Beauchamp, Bill Parker, Frank Nance, Chairman; 
Cherie Totten, Linda Lord, Fred Hintz, Cathy Loomis, Rhea Raiton, Julie Hagensen. 


29 











ASWSU 

Committees 



FROSH-FACULTY WEEKEND COMMITTEE: Front Row: Laurene Lindstrom, Vince Dayot, Sharon Jensen, Pris 
O’Banion, Bob Fleer. Back Row: Steve Llewellyn, Dave Reynolds, Petra Koldewey, Sarah Snyder, Polli Hamlin, Bob 
Siemers. 



MODEL UN COMMITTEE: Front Row: Sheila Helgath, John Hough, Chairman; Charles Shaw III. Back Row: Tom 
Wolfendale, Donna Buckingham, Mary Beth Gaffney, Paul Lauren, Marilyn Misich, Nancy Curtis. 


FOREIGN FILMS COMMITTEE: Front 
Row: Michael McNamee, Nancy Prestbo, 
Genna Windnagle, Thomas Wright. Back 
Row: Gene Semingson, Janie Archer, 
Chairman; Donna Johnson, Ron Meldrum. 

30 
















BOOKSTORE BOARD: Tom Kingen, Don Volkmann, Barbara Cressey, Raymond Scott, Richard Williams, 
Ancel Taflinger, Nancy Stack, Lauren Shelton, John Kerge, Chairman; Merl Simmons. 



POLITICAL UNION: Front Row: 
Mike Rowswell, Janet Zimmerman, 
Bonney Sherman. Back Row: Claudia 
Pierson, Gary Johnson, Beth Coutler, 
Sylvia Ellefsen, Jim Sorrels, Chairman; 
Tom Cowan. 



INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS COMMITTEE: Front Row: Penny Tye, Constance Potter, Diane Rothaus, Louise Houghton, Martha 
Lindahl, Diane Roloff, Lynn Wheeler, Ginny Van Ness, Candy Harvey. Second Row: R. L. Hausenbuiller, Doug Kimball, Chairman; 
Mohamed Amudi, Harold Wirch, John Mcllhenny, Willis B. Merriam, Jaqdish Vora, Timothy McDermott, Kerry Goodwin, Clifflyn 
Bromling, Bassam Kahaleh, Leslie Rowe. Back Row: Ghazi Gelidan, Patti Nielsen, Cathy Dunn, Marilyn Raugust, Kristina Johnson, 
Elaine Collins, Kay Westlake, Debby Bryant, Gretchen Staatz, Sue Hedt, Pam Buckley, Anna Marie Boyd, Chairman; Jean Petke, Dave 
Horner. 







ASWSU Committees 



Members of the Activities Council, LeRoy Johnson, Sydney Crollard, and Eric Thom, 
discuss ASWSU activities with a living group member. 



PERSONNEL COMMITTEE: Front Row: Lynda Stone, Sandy Eggert, Chairman, Ellen 
Wrzesien. Back Row: Jan Turner, Paul Voorhees, Bill Dickerson, Jim Jacobs, Kathy McMullin, 
Jim Freeman. Not Pictured: Janis Lucke. 


32 



I INTER VARSI f Y 
CHRISTIAN 
FELLOWSHIP 

A member of the Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship sits at 
the organization’s table during the Activities Fair. 













MOCK POLITICAL CONVENTION: Front How: Dr, George Condon, Advisor; Dave Knowles, President; Lexy MacDonald, Secretary; Jack 
Haxton, Chairman. Back Row: Jim Crow, Advisor; Jim Simpson, Skip Mooring, Jay Leipham, Bob Gibson, Sue Bickelhaupt. 



ADVISORY COUNCIL: Front Row: Pat Ingalls, Mary Miller, Barb Bumgardner. Back Row: Dave Cardwell, Chairman; Tom Foster, Keath Paxton, 
Brian Benzel, Dave Bishop, 



ASWSU 

Committees 



CUB CRAFTS: Front Row: Trish Carpenter, Carol Custer, Donna Johnson, Edna Griesse, Advisor. Back Row: Andy Thomp¬ 
son, Chairman; Rich Voget. Not Pictured: Dan Norseth, Joyce McCutchan. 



PERFORMING ARTS: Front Row: Jim Knutson, Janet Daake, Janet lies , Maureen O’Neil, Janet Slonecker, Kerry Jenkins, Roger Johnson. Back Row: Dick Case, Rick Tobia, 
Roger Bugbee, Chairman, Jim Crow, Advisor; Carroll Hayden, John Ridlington, Ron Kingsbury, Steve Juve. 


34 

















CUB DANCE: Front Row: Sharon Cox, Cindy Williard, Arieen Paulson, Cherie Totten, Candy Olson, Back Row: Steve Mizuta, Carroll Hayden, 
Bruce Rothwell, Tom Gamble, Chairman, John Dunker, Linda Misiuda. 




COURSE CRITIQUE: Front Row: Ellen Schack, Peg Wilkinson, Sue Forcier, Linda Fine Wright, Allen 
Schmauder, Linda Nelson, Suzi Evans, Johanna Slind, Karen Peters. Back Row: Carol Mortland, Editor; 
Bruce Hartford, Assistant Editor. 


35 


















ASWSU 

Committees 



Election Board members take advantage of their “reserved ' 7 
table to discuss the upcoming ASWSU elections. 


Chairman Doug Kimball talks of the various aspects of 
the International Relations Committee’s activities. 




Butchmen “Striped Power Advocates 77 center their campaign around a certain 
Californian — Scarsdale, by name. 










Shirley Licht, RHA representative, explains how this ASWSU organization 
gives students a chance to discuss common problems of dormitory life and 
plan cooperative events. 


Rally Squad members Robin Brock way and Tim Larsen relay the spirit 
of the group to two prospective members. 


Performing Arts Committee members discuss with students pos¬ 
sible entertainment requests for the coming year. 



37 


AWS 


The Associated Women Students governed the 
activities of women of the campus. The Executive 
Council attended a convention at the University of 
Idaho in November for all state members and, al¬ 
so, a regional convention at the University of Cal¬ 
ifornia in March. Spring brought the major activi¬ 
ty for the Mothers Weekend Committee. Featured 
events were the mother-daughter banquet, Fish 
Fans, University Theater’s production of “The 
Contrast,” and the spring opera, “La Boheme.” 
The AWS Senate presented programs in various 
women’s living groups telling of AWS activities 
and answering questions about the functions and 
role of AWS of which all women students are 
members. The Special Events Committee spon¬ 
sored speakers during the year. Included were: 
Dr. Rodney of the History Department who spoke 
on “English History”; and Dr. Harrigan of the 
Psychology Department, “Sex, Aggression, and 
Happy Times.” The Committee also held a sym¬ 
posium in the spring. 



EXECUTIVE COUNCIL: Front Row: Kris Kuehnle, Treasurer; Mary Ann Keller, President. 
Back Row: Sue Holbrook, First Vice-President; Linda Hurd, Second Vice-President; Jade Perry¬ 
man, IAVVS Contact; Peggy Shoemaker, Secretary. 



MOTHERS' WEEKEND COMMITTEE: Front Row: Pam Riek, Jaki Giles, Heidi Kludt, Ruth 
Ann Harms, Chairman. Second Row: Marilyn Bowell, Nancy Peasley, Pat Kelly, Susan Rohwer, 
Marcia Garrett, Laura Kemp, Sally Mitchell. Back Row: Cindj Peterson, Nancy McAdams, 
Helen Nolen, Marilyn Skrinde, Judy Morrison, Linda Fullerton. 



Mary Ann Keller 
A WS President 


38 



























SENATE: Front Row: Linda Stone, Cathie Loomis, Carla Clement. Second Row: Julie Petterson, Sue Hol¬ 
brook, Mary Ann Keller, Dorothy Eaton. Back Row': Peggy Shoemaker, Vicki Palmer, Linda Hurd, Jane 
Haskell. 



SPECIAL EVENTS COMMITTEE: Front Row: Claudia 
Keene, Chairman. Second Row: Vicki Jonas, Leda Yolo, Secre¬ 
tary. Third Row- Lory McLellan, Linda Neel. Back Row: Mary 
Jo Seaman, Geraldine Pope. 



PERSONNEL COMMITTEE: Front Row: Norma Jo Scott, Chairman. Back Row: Bon¬ 
nie Gallagher, Linda Beckman, Joan Urdal, Patty Parker, Jeanne Hathaway, Joy Bratton. 


FRESHMEN CONVOCATION AND TRANSFER TEA COMMITTEE: 
Front Row: Vickie Ragsdale, Barb Rodland. Second Row: Sue Shinnick, Jane 
Peters, Chairman; Diane Roloff. Back Row: Marsha Reid, Carol Westlin, Kathy 
Sieck, Carol Poggi. 


The convocation for freshmen and the transfer tea for all 
transfer students and other campus women was organized 
by the Freshman Convocation and Transfer Tea 
Committee. During the convocation, various groups on 
campus put on skits to introduce themselves to the new 
women students. The transfer tea was held in Stephenson 
Lounge and gave the transfer students a chance to meet 
faculty and other WSU students. This committee was also 
in charge of “Tassels,” the freshman women’s honorary. 
Members must have a 3.5 GPA to be eligible for this honor. 
The Personnel Committee interviewed students for AWS 
committees and selected chairmen for each committee. 
They also were instrumental in choosing an Independent 

and Greek senator at the beginning of the fall semester. 

h h 39 





AWS House was made up of all liv¬ 
ing group presidents. They ac¬ 
quainted themselves with AWS so 
that they could take information 
about the organization back to their 
living groups. They also partici¬ 
pated in forming policies for women 
on campus. Officers and committee 
chairmen met in the fall to begin 
working on plans for college day. 
The College Day Committee 
worked with principals from various 
high schools by having WSU stu¬ 
dents return to their former schools 
to talk to the juniors and seniors. 
The principals then evaluated the 
discussions. Promotion of AWS was 
the major function of the Commu¬ 
nications Committee. They pre¬ 
pared the booklet that was sent out 
to all freshmen and transfers in¬ 
forming them about what they 
could expiect to find on campus. The 
Committee also visited living 
groups to encourage the women 
students to participate in AWS 
Committees. 



HOUSE: Front How: Nancy Wilcox, Sandy Eggert, Susan Hatton, Sue Werner, Janet Paulsen, Karen Blegen, Kernie 
Montfalcon, Mary Lee Stuart. Second Row: Gretchen Wilkerson, Myra Scanlan, Denice Burt, Suzi Evans, Barbie Nel¬ 
son, Sue Dickinson, Judith Bergh, Linda Koch. Back Row: Julie Doland, Mary Beck, Marilyn Misich, Elizabeth Hall, 
Advisor; Carol Mortland, Beverly Heinemann, Kathy Jones, Judy Ranes, Linda Johnson, Sherry Chapman. 



J 


COLLEGE DAY COMMITTEE: Front Row: Ginny Van Ness, Sharynn Freiheit, 
DyAnn Shaw. Second Row: Sandy Christensen, Janet Freed, Holly Veium, Mitzi 
Lamb. Back Row: Vicki Palmer, Janet Daacke, Chairman; Vicki Seipp. 



COMMUNICATIONS COMMITTEE: Front Row: Sherry Turner, Chairman; Randi 
Roseland, Rondy Stroope, Secretary; Diane Reitz, Jane Peters. Back Row: Jan Pozar- 
fth, Thelma Lind, Kathy Butt, Chris Doric. Not Pictured: Judy Morrison, Jan Turner. 


40 













REPRESENTATIVES: Front Row: Toby Elliott, Doug Dammrose, John Mraz, John Gilmour, Arne Thorgerson. Second Row: Keith Jackson, Rich Bums, Brand Griffin, Dave 
Kincaid, Jerald Hollenback. Third Row: Jon Sonstelie, Bob Nelson, Bill Gibson, Ken Evans, Steve Rosbach. Fourth Row: Luther Thompson, Chuck Mickelson, Rick Swanson, 
Tim Nihoul. Back Row: Nick Giovanni, Dick Rightmire, Byron Hicks, Marc Mutz, Ron Brown, Ken Cole. 



Neil Jennings 
IFC President 



The 1967-68 fall rush was the largest ever with over five hundred 
men participating and a large percentage of these pledging. In 
the fall, a presidents’ retreat was held to acquaint the presidents 
with one another and discuss problems pertaining to the frater¬ 
nity system. Committees and workshops examined the possibility 
of bringing another fraternity to campus, set up a cooperative 
food-buying unit for all fraternities, and standardized and 
defined the rules of the fraternity judicial system. In the spring, 
IFC worked on Greek weekend and executive council elections. 
Representatives were sent to the Western Regional IFC Con¬ 
vention in Los Angeles in April and the National Interfraternity 
Council meeting in New York City in late December. The main 
program during the year was to initiate a better understanding 
and cooperation between the fraternities. For the first time, the 
IFC rush book, The Greek Way, was put out in two sections. 



EXECUTIVE COUNCIL: Bruce Ruud, First Vice-President; Bruce Grim, Executive Vice Presi¬ 
dent; David Bishop, Secretary; Tom Johnson, Second Vice-President; Not Pictured: Gerry Bur¬ 
nett, Treasurer. 41 






















RHA 



RHA REPRESENTATIVES: Front Row: Daryl McCurry, Stu Mertz, Bert Downs, John Ruppert, Jim Sorrels, Doug England, Tom Clement, Tom Worden, Rick Cole, Jeff 
Rombauer. Second Row: Mary Lindquist, Julie Dodson, Mike Svinth, Dave Godfrey, Ken Frantz, Suzi Evans, Gary Schulz, Lynn Hill, Leona Hassing, Jack Clark, Mike Scott, 
Dan Douglas. Third Row: Pam Grimes, Bill Stickland, Gerry Duris, Hubert Smith, Shirley Licht, Howard Martinson, Gordon Kirkemo, Patti Bunger, Tom Kingen, Nancy 
Kreuger, Jill Komiski, Sharon Rowland, Judy Ranes, Terri Yri. Back Row: Joyce Randall, Sandra L. Schmidt, Sheila Blank, Wendy Kennard, Mary Lee Stuart, Pete Rothschild, 
Susan Hedley, Bill Eckmann, Cathy Duenwald, Lucy Foster, Vemie Montefalcon, Mary Small, Paul Stearns. 



RHA EXECUTIVE COUNCIL: Joyce Randall, Secretary; Arthur McCartan, Advisor; Bill Eckmann, 
President; Tom Kingen, Vice-President; Catherine Northrup, Advisor; Dan Douglas, Treasurer. 



42 


Bill Eckmann 
RHA President 

































The kickoff for RHA Week was the Glenn Yarborough concert co-sponsored 
by RHA and ASWSU Performing Arts Committee. 


RHA Week 


Instead of the traditional RHA Weekend, RHA 
sponsored RHA Week in April. They assisted with 
the Glenn Yarborough concert, sponsored a 
dorm-presidents’ workshop, and held their annual 
Honors Banquet during the week. They chose the 
most outstanding independent man and woman 
for the year. RHA also gave a scholarship to a de¬ 
serving independent to help cover board and room 
fees. During the past year, RHA sent delegates to 
several conventions. The executive council at¬ 
tended a conference at Pennsylvania State for the 
National Association of College and University 
Residence Halls and a convention for the Pacific 
Coast Association of College and University Resi¬ 
dence Halls at San Francisco. A representative 
was present at the Northwest Area Conference for 
RHA. RHA was instrumental in keeping students 
interested in their living groups and supporting 
WSU in its activities on campus. 



Students enjoyed a hot dog feed at the Koinoina House during RHA Week. 


43 






Senior Panhellenic 


Senior Panhellenic, the governing body for the women’s Greek 
system, supervised both formal rush in the fall and the informal 
rush activities. The Panhellenic Workshop for the sorority 
officers was held in March with Dr. Ewalt, assistant dean of 
men, as the chief speaker. Senior Panhellenic also supervised 
the Fraternity Education Committee, which devised programs 
throughout the year to further the intellectual and social stan¬ 
dards of Greek women. Mrs. Zakarison, the executive director 
of YWCA, was the featured speaker of the program, which 
worked with sororities in presenting an evaluation of their 
scholarship and social exchange policies. During the year, Sen¬ 
ior Panhellenic sponsored Night Owl discussions, which were 
held at various houses after the campus foreign films. Guest 
faculty speakers gave interpretations of the films and led the 
group discussions. 



EXECUTIVE COUNCIL: Front Row: Dean Northrup, Advisor; Carolyn Herres, Vice Presi¬ 
dent; Kay Herda, President; Miss Winchester, Advisor. Back Row: Candee Lange, Treasurer; 
Janet Judy, Secretary; Barb Bumgardner, Rush Chairman; Liz Winskill, Public Relations. 



Kay Herda 
President 



REPRESENTATIVES: Front Row: Connie Casady, Rhea Raiton, Cindy Burkhardt, Juli Stockman. Second Row: Gretchen Giltner, Elona Rogers, Jean¬ 
nette Peterson, Sue Failor. Back Row; Linda Yule, Sue Wayenberg, Charlene Huntley, Pat Emigh, Joan Reinhard, Becky Novak, Cynda McPherson. 


44 




REPRESENTATIVES: Front Row: Jodi Smith, Martha Harris, Patti Burke, Carrie Sharp, Betty Havre, Polly Wright. Second Row: Karen 
Marcusen, Teresa Crain, Barb Grieser, Rondy Stroope, Susie Cosgriffe, Kathy Hadley, Beanie Boese, Mary Jo Seaman. Back Row: Debbie Bul- 
lis, Susan Anderson, Linda Yamane, Colleen Bergevin, Kerri Kennaugh, Jackie Wehring, Jennie Cory. 



Linda Otten 
President 


EXECUTIVE COUNCIL: Front Row: Nancy Wilson, Song Leader; Chris Doric, Program 
Chairman. Back Row: Vicki Seipp, Secretary; Sue Prior, Treasurer, Sally Adams, Advisor. 

45 


Junior Panhellenic 


Junior Panhellenic is a fraternal group organized for the pur¬ 
pose of getting freshman sorority pledges acquainted with the 
Greek system and broadening their friendship circles on cam¬ 
pus. The group was very active all year, beginning in the fall 
when they serenaded the rushees in the dorms during Rush 
Week. They also supervised the registration for rush and held 
the Rush Convocation and fashion show before the real rush 
activities began. In the spring Junior Panhellenic held its an¬ 
nual luncheon for all sorority pledges. At the luncheon, the 
pledge class scholarship trophy was awarded to the house hav¬ 
ing the pledge class with the highest GPA. 









OFFICERS: Front Row: Christie Morrison, Vice-President; Trude Smith, Advisor; Pam Samuelson, President; Mary Ann 
Mizuta, Secretary. Back Row: Sandy Brown, Historian; Bonnie Francis, Editor; Dorothy Eaton, Service Projects; Janis Cibb, 
Songleader, Sara Adams, Treasurer; Donna Deering, Ushering. 


Spurs began the year by sponsoring the Registration 
Ball “Sound Off” featuring the Sound Transfusion. 
They sold Christmas cards and Spur-o-grams for mon¬ 
ey-making projects. The Spurs ushered at football and 
basketball games, and held a cleanup at Camp Easter 
Seal. The group gave one-hundred dollars as a scholar¬ 
ship for tuition to a deserving and needy Spur member. 


Over Mothers’ Weekend, the Spurs held their annual 
songfest, a singing competition for campus living 
groups. The junior advisor and president attended the 
National Convention in Los Angeles in June, and se¬ 
veral members attended the Regional Convention at 
Whitman College. In the spring, members held an Old 
and New Spur Breakfast. 



Front Row; Kerry Jenkins, Wendy McVicar, Sue Ebbert, Linda Richards, Pam Samuelson, Mary Randich, Sandy Brown, Donna Deering. Second Row: Vicki Palmer,Wendie 
Angus, Sara Adams, Sue Daiger, Jan Moyer, Sandra Koch, Cathy Giles, Jeanne Hathaway, Dorothy Holloway. Third Row: Christie Morrison, Barb MacKay, Kathy Schell, 
Kathy Hall, Jean Martin, Bette Bohler, Dorothy Eaton, Janis Cibb, Connie Hough. Fourth Row: Julie Brandt, Sally Lokken, Sharynn Freiheit, Mary Ann Mizuta, Barbara 
Williams, Francie Tanner, Gail Mattox, Ann Matsen, Peggy O’Neill. Back Row: Sandy Lemcke, Joy Bratton, Bonnie Francis, Marjorie Cill, Polli Hamlin, Janice King, Junior 
Advisor; Trude Smith, Senior Advisor; Pam Corley, Junior Advisor. 

46 














OFFICERS: Dan Barrom, Chancellor; Al Schmauder, Earl; Larry Owens, Past Duke; Pat Coleman, Executive Knight; Mike 
Buehler, Duke; Larry Clow, Past Scribe; Chuck Knoeber, Scribe; Jerry Duris, Past Earl. Not Pictured: Barry Watson, Past Chancel¬ 
lor. 


Intercollegiate 

Knights 


Intercollegiate Knights is a service honorary for men at 
WSU. They sold mums at homecoming and ushered for 
games during the football and basketball seasons. Some 
of their other activities during the year included 
ushering for concerts and plays, and conducting tours 
of the campus for visitors. Robert Ewalt, Assistant 
Dean of Men, spoke at one of the meetings on service 


to WSU. The group gave a scholarship to an outstand¬ 
ing member at their banquet in the spring. Members 
represented the group at the National Conference in 
Provo, Utah, and the president represented the organi¬ 
zation at another conference in Edinburgh, Texas. 
Genie Yelland, the IK Duchess, represented the chap¬ 
ter and region in the national contest. 



Front Row: Chuck Knoeber, Randy Carter, Mike Eneroth, Terry Judd, Genie Yelland, Duchess; Jim Huntamer, Pete Rothschild, Robert Lai, Jim Routledge, Lon Mizoguchi, 
Zeb Lilja. Second Row: Bill Parlet, Doug Bell, Allen Meyers, Rob Drumhiller, Ken Riley, John Balyeat, Al Schmauder, Mike Buehler, Bill Alden, Dan Barrom. Third Row: 
Brian Benzel, Bob Bartow, Bill Sherman, Mike Stobie, Roger Aldrich. Fourth Row: Ron Smith, Scott Taylor, Eric Strutzel, Tom Bartholet, Rich Voget, Pat Coleman. Fifth 
Row: Mike Johnson, Kent Howard, Mike Steele, George Schroeder, Dave Ibach. Sixth Row: Kean Grimm, Stuart Stevens, Paul Beetnan, Greg Moeller. Back Row: Ron Hall- 
strom, Mike Dixon, Duke Simpson, Gary Jones, Larry Christensen. 




















Front Row: Maria Wagstaff, Sherry Chapman, Lynda Stone, Kay Herda, Pam Brown. Back Row: Sandy Eggert, Barb Akins, Linda Cashman, 
Carol Quinn, Julie Doland, Brooke Doyle, Barbie Vaughn, Rosalie Smith, Carolyn Wallace, Tish Young, Anna Marie Boyd, Claudia Bushman, 
Michele Jensen. 


Mortar Board 


OFFICERS: Maria Wagstaff, Historian; Kay Herda, Vice-President; Lynda Stone, 
Secretary; Sherry Chapman, Treasurer; Pam Brown, President. 



Mortar Board, a national honorary for women students, tapped 
new members in the spring on the basis of their scholarship, 
leadership, and service. The group’s activities this year included 
a fiftieth anniversary celebration with the University of Idaho 
Chapter. Dr. Wallis Beasley was the guest speaker for the even¬ 
ing. Mortar Board also carried on its yearly tradition of honoring 
the top fifteen freshman women for their first semester grades. 
At regular meetings of Mortar Board, discussions were held on 
such topics as educational reform, university requirements, pass- 
fail system, and the curriculum. The group planned to present 
their conclusions to the Educational Policies Committee. 






































Crimson Circle 


Front Row: Steve Kikuchi, Bob Hively, Joe Snyder, Paul Lauren, Duncan Carter. Second Row: Walt Anderson, John Hough, A. E. McCartan, 
Advisor; Jon Sonstelie, Steve Cossalman. Back Row: John Pettit, Ken Martin, Neil Felgenhauer, Keith Anderson, Robert Stephenson, Ray 
Stein, Tom Kingen, Tom Wolfendale. 


OFFICERS: Steve Cossalman, Vice President; Keith 
Anderson, President; Joe Snyder, Treasurer. 


Crimson Circle of Omicron Delta Kappa is 
a senior honorary for men attaining a high 
degree of efficiency in collegiate activities. 
Speakers for the year included Dean Cle¬ 
venger, who spoke on his experiences while 
touring Vietnam; Dean Brain of the Edu¬ 
cation Department, who discussed racial 
problems; and Paul Lauren, a student at 
WSU, speaking on his experiences during 
work in Harlem one summer. An initiation 
banquet was held in the spring after new 
members were tapped during Watch Night 
ceremonies. Dean of Men, Arthur McCar¬ 
tan and Tom Kingen represented the group 
at the National Convention in Atlanta, 
Georgia, in April. 




Front Row: Judy Johnson, Mary Jane Coulthard, Sylvia Ellefsen. Second Row: Ruth 
Ann Harms, Sue Rutherford, Elaine Salisbury. Third Row: Marie Walls, Maria 
Wagstaff, Kelly Curts, Linda Gordon, Pam Jeakins. Back Row: Sue Shinnick, Sue 
Daiger, Sandy Shultz, Pam McClintock, Donna Johnson. 



50 























The YWCA was busy again this year with their 
very successful tutoring program, which 
placed interested WSU students in tutoring 
positions in local elementary and junior high 
schools. Another popular program involved 
volunteer work in the Cooperative Nursery 
School where the girls instructed and enter¬ 
tained the children under the direction of the 
teachers. With the YMCA, the organization 
worked planning parties and entertainment for 
visiting Job Corps members from the Cotton¬ 
wood and Moses Lake Job Corps Center; they 
also held a Middle East Symposium in April. 

Pam Jeakins 
Secretary 



Front Row: Charlene Tichy, Patti Bunger, Jean Shorett, Peggy Nogle, Kristi Boettcher, Charlotte Storer, Irene Slocum, Peggy 
Ludwick, Julie McClintock. Back Row: Karen Johnson, Lucia Webster, Carole Franks, Jane Whittaker, Vickie Ragsdale, Shayne 
Larson, Barbara Frils, Kris Olson, Sue Prendergast, Sandy Shultz. 























Gale Hill 
Secretary 






Gil Cohen 

First Vice-President 



The YMCA is a service organization at WSU. They 
were responsible for publishing the Sneak Preview of 
new Cougar students and Fusser’s Guide, the cam¬ 
pus directory. They also directed the popcorn 
Forums and the Freshman Leadership Training 
Group, and held discussions on campus issues in the 
living groups. Speakers on campus sponsored by the 
YMCA included Governor Dan Evans and Demo¬ 
cratic senators Durkan and Martin. The group 
worked with the YWCA in the tutoring program, 
which is sponsored jointly with the Pullman Public 
Schools. The two Y groups also held a Middle East 
Symposium in April which featured Dr. George 
Lenczowski from the Department of Political 
Science at the University of California as the key 
speaker. 



Stan Rheiner, Executive Secretary; Ron Wamsley, Associate Director of the YMCA-YWCA. 



CABINET: Front Row: Stan Rheiner, Bill Bliven, Gil Cohen, Steve DeMotts, Bob LeClair, Jim Coolidge, Dean LeBret. Back Row: Ted Shaw, Gale 
Hill, Ron Wamsley, Paul Adams, Dave Johnson, Allen Wicklund, Dan Barrom, Bob Kline, Kerry Goodwin, Carole Franks. 


53 


Phi Kappa Phi 


PHI KAPPA PHI OFFICERS 

Linda L. Cotant 

Nancy Ellis Curtis 

Paul L. Beckett, President 

William Ernest Danke 

Ernest C. Stone, Vice-President 

Jeanette Desimone 

E. Arlean Pattison, Treasurer 

Candice Diehl 

Yola L. Mills, Secretary 

Patricia Claire Donohoe 

Florence M. Diesman, Reporter 

Edward Charles Durgin 
Gerald F. Duris 

PHI KAPPA PHI - 1968 

Jerrie Lynn Eaton 

Lee E. Edlefsen 

Undergraduates 

Kathleen A. Elkins 
Kathryn Eve Ellis 

David W. Abrahamson 

Mary A. Erlandson 

Robert Willie Baird, Jr. 

William Gaylord Eslick 

Bruce Owen Baldwin 

Nancy L. Farley 

Thomas L. Berger 

Robert Leroy Fenimore 

Gerald Leroy Bergsma 

Philip E. Friberg 

Sherry Ellen Bledsoe 

Gary Douglas Fryer 

Kenneth John Bostock 

George Nelson Gabriel 

Peggy L. Boyer 

Kenneth L. Gallaher 

Gilbert George Braithwaite 

Janice Ellis George 

Pamela A. Brown 

Robert William Gibson 

Patricia R. Brown 

Henry Gratrix 

Judith I. Burke 

Cheryl Kay Green 

Claudia C. Bushman 

Rosemary L. Groves 

John Corrie Callenbach 

Ardith Rene Hadden 

David Follet Callihan 

Ruth Ann Harms 

Rodney Dean Campbell 

David Micheal Hata 

James R. Cannon 

Ann J. Heck 

Dennis Eugene Carlson 

Helen K. High 

Marilyn Louise Carlson 

Francine Gail Hileman 

Linda Kay R. Cashman 

Bob Dean Hively 

Margaret Lois Clapp 

Susan Kay Holder 

John Robert Clark 

John William Hough 

Lawrence Everett Clow 

Candace Anne Huffman 

Charles Allen Cole 

Lana Lea Hughes 


Linda Lee Hurd 

Pamela Sue Pearson 

Susan Louise Jenkins 

Jill Panhallegon 

Neil Leslie Jennings 

James M. Peters 

Michele T, Jensen 

John R. Pettit 

Jennifer A. Jerde 

Mary Ann Pickering 

Nancy Lynne Johnson 

Paula J. Prescott 

Sandra Kay Jones 

Maridee Quanbeck 

Bjame Kaer 

Katharine Susan Racow 

Arthur G. Kidman 

Michael E. Rash 

Michael A. Kilgore 

Marilyn Lee Raugust 

Dennis L. Kimpton 

Keith D. Rieckers 

Charles Bruce Kincaid 

John Charles Ruppert 

Janie V. King 

Thomas Jean Sanford 

Joseph E. Knight 

John Albert Schoeff 

Christine L. Korach 

John Scott Sevier 

Paul Gordon Lauren 

Bruce Alan Shelton 

Jerry L. La Gra 

Cheryl R. Simmons 

Robert J. LeClair 

Mel Simpson 

Martha Ann Lindahl 

W. M. Slaughter 

Judith A. Lowe 

Jon Charles Sonstelie 

Terry D. Lowe 

Shelley Elizabeth Sperry 

Katherine J. MacLean 

Robert B. Stephenson 

Pamela K. Madson 

Roderick D. Stevens 

Aina Grods McCormick 

Charles W. Stewart 

William C. McNeil 

Marvin D, Stine 

Karl D. Meilke 

Susan Stout 

Andre Kent Molsee 

Marian Catherine Stronach 

Judy Diane Morasch 

Teresa A. Sweeney 

Linda Andreen Nelson 

Elsie Marilyn Thomason 

William D. Nesse 

Wilfred Eric Thom 

Roberta Sue Neves 

John F. TokJe 

Spencer Wah-Fung NG 

William Harold Vermillion 

Richard Ralph Nunn 

Dwain Charles Wegner 

Laura E. Olson 

Dorothyann M. Whalen 

Norman L. Osborn 

Larry A. Widman 

Donald D. Paul 

Kenneth D. Williams 


Lynn Erickson Willison 
Jasper A. Womach 
David Evans Wright 
Thomas H. Wolfendale 
I!a Ziebell Yard 
Patricia Young 

Graduates 

Margaret E. Ball 
Richard Lewallen Batdorf 
Barry Roy Bowman 
Carl L. Capps 
Neil Warren Clayton 
Elwin Lawrence Dale 
Norma L. Denny 
Ha raid Andreas Euler 
Jo Suzanne Fyfe 
Fredrick M. Ives 
Ramachandra Manvi 
David Webb Meldrum 


54 


Karen M. Nelson 
Theodore A. Norman 
Richard Willard Rohrbacher 
Daryle Dan Russell 
Penelope Schlueter 
Harshvardhan M. Shah 
Martin Franklin Stoner 
Bruce C. Stuart 
Hugh D. Sullivan 
Peter R. Vanderhoof 
Leonard Thomas Winchell 
Robert T. Withers 
Norman T. Woo 

Faculty 

William E. Brandt 
Bruce A. McFadden 

Alumnus 

Robert W. Bucklin 



P. L. Beckett, president of the WSU Chapter of Phi Kappa Phi, presents the 
tuition scholarship to David R. Bishop. This scholarship is awarded annually 
to a junior on the basis of scholarship and need. 




Phi Eta Sigma 



Front Row: John Hutchinson, Russ Caldwell, Alan Meyers, Stephen Bobbink, Roger Anderson, Don Bradley, Mike Rowswell, Roger Aldrich, Clinton Kelly, Ronald Baker, 
Edward Johnson, Bill Sherman, Cliff Clark. Second Row: Paul Beeman, Max Ramble, David Freese, Mark Thorson, Ward Walker, James M. Routledge, Barry Vasboe. Third 
Row: Tom Bartholet, Rog Clement, Terry Judd, Randy Hopkins, Robert R. Collison. Fourth Row: Dave Coleman, Doug Weston, Wayne John, Rick Rahman, Douglas Bell, 
Stan Pearson. Fifth Row: Rolf Nesse, Jeff Rombauer, Doug Christensen, Gary L. Johnson, Mark Radmaker. Sixth Row: Ron Hallstrom, Mike Johnson, Reilly Glore, Thomas 
R. Owings, William C. Wright, Pete Schock. Seventh Row: Pat Coleman, Mike Scott, Donald Ramsey. Back Row: Tim Sonnichsen, Robert E. King, Kevin Brechner. 


Phi Eta Sigma is a scholastic honorary for freshmen 
men at WSU. Membership is limited to sixty men cho¬ 
sen from all living groups on the basis of outstanding 
scholastic achievement during the fall semester of the 
freshman year. Tapping of new members was held ear¬ 
ly second semester. Dr. Terrell was initiated as an hon¬ 
orary member of Phi Eta Sigma at the initiation cere¬ 
monies in April. An award was presented to the most 
outstanding member of the organization at the annual 
banquet in the form of a one-semester tuition scholar¬ 
ship. 


The Cosmo Club at WSU is composed of foreign stu¬ 
dents who are attending the university. At Christmas 
they held a party for foreign students in conjunction 
with the International Relations Committee. IRC and 
the Cosmo Club held Coffee Hours in the Internation¬ 
al Lounge exhibiting the food, music, and dress of their 
various homelands. The Club sponsored the Interna¬ 
tional Review on Mothers’ Weekend which featured 
music, dance, and costumes of many countries. 
Members of Cosmo Club participated in two foreign 
student retreats sponsored by IRC. 



Cosmo Club 


Foreign students enjoy fun and fellowship with American friends 
at a Foreign Student Retreat at Camp Easterseal. 


55 











Pakistan 

Students 


Arab 

Students 


Front Row: Nadeum Chaudry, Mrs. Ahmad, Johnetta Cole, Advisor; Susan Haider, Mrs. Jamila Mushtaq, Ghazala Chaudry, Mrs 
Fahmeeda Chaudry, Naeem Chaudhry, Shahid Mushtag Khan. Second Row: Sikandar Hayat Chaudhry, Mustafa Saeed Ahmad, Imtia 
Hussain Khan, Manzoor-Ul-Haq Chaudhry, Allah Ditta, Nusrat Iqbal Chaudhry, Syed Habib Ali, Zubair Siddiqul, Vice-President: 
Muhammad Sheika. Third Row: Andrew T. Bhan, Secretary; Makram Saigol, Sajjad Ali Haider, Akhtar Zaman, Ejaz Rasul, Ashia 
Cheema, Mohd Iqbal Khan, Sharif Chaudhry, Tanvir Raza, Mohammad Toor. Back Row: Zahoor Ahmad, Mohammad Aslam Shah. 
Jafar Ali Shah, Muhammad Ashraf, Abdul Basit, S. M. Ghazanfar, Shafqat R. Qureshi, President, Mushtaq A. Khan, Treasurer; Nut 
Chaudhri. 

The Pakistan Students sponsored social hours each 
month to allow themselves to get to know each other. 
They sponsored a movie, “Sutrang,” in Todd Hall and 
held a coffee hour in the International Lounge where 
food, music, and dances from Pakistan were featured. 
They had two feasts during the year for Pakistani and 
Arabian students, at which the foods of both countries 
were served. On Republic Day in March, the students 
wore their native costumes and presented a program in 
the International Lounge. 


Front Row: Mohamed Amudi, Elias Doughly, Bassam Kahaleh, Benita Balegh, Mosiafa Balegh, Salah Balegh. Back Row; Manuet 
Babayan, Ibrahim Al-Shaheen, Munir Daud, Chairman; Amin Kahaleh, Ghazi Gelidan, Yosef Khatib. 










Front Row: Padbidri Rao, Subhash Shah, Gaura Gurusiddaiah, Utpala Brown, Sunder Desai, Shyama Rao, Sudarshan Sood, Dhanendra Gupta, 
D. Gadhiya, Sati Manvi, Ramachandra Manvi, Narinder Sarin, Arvind-Desai, Anantatmula Ramamohan, Mohinder Sood. Second Row: Suresh 
Vora, Dilip Patel, Ramchandra Nayak, Saranghat Gurusiddaiah, Kishorkumar Shah, Dinesh Parikh, Jaqdish Vora, Suresh Sethi, Gerald Macedo, 
Chandrakant \ 7 ed, Baldev Bhutani, Arun Parikh, Anand Sharan, Rajendra Singhal, Mahabir Gupta. Back Row: Paul-Ray-Brown, Kamal Gupta, 
Harshvardhan Shah, S. Phatak, Shashikant Desai, Vidyadhar Kale, Dinesh Vakharia. 


Indian 

Students 


The Indian Students Association is a social and cultural organization for 
Indian students on campus. At various meetings, Indian and American 
students presented programs on Indian music and cultures. A local 
Indian students’ musical group gave several performances for the or¬ 
ganization. Films depicting life in India were also shown at meetings. 
Speaking at one of the meetings on “Indian Agriculture” was Dr. C. S. 
Holton of the Department of Agriculture. 





Soccer is a favorite sport of many of our foreign students. During the Activities Fair, 
these students set up displays in an attempt to interest other students in the game. 


57 





Hui Hauoli 
O’Hautaii 



Front Row: Mrs. J. W. Hendrix, Advisor; Amy Shiroma, Leroy Nakamura, Marcia Kubota, Secretary; Herbert Ching, Linda Yamane, 
Clyde Morimoto, Jay Takaaze, Mrs. E. W. Greenfield, Advisor; Margaret Yamasato. Second Row: Gerald N. Hiyakumoto, Melvin Seo, 
Karen Munechika, Dave Nishimoto, Treasurer; Carolyn Saild, Winford Ideue, Sharon Mizomi, Priscilla Kai. Third Row: Paul Yamamura, 
Henry LaBenz, President; Dick Lum, Vice-President; Wendell Thoene, Leroy Lui, Malvin Kamimoto, Shelagh Moore, Afyralette Thomas, 
Susan Ah Mau. Back Row: J. W. Hendrix, Advisor; Calvin Higuchi, Dennis Ah Mau, Wayne Hedemann, Nick Baga, Patty Wong, Lynett 
Root, Pam Hollister, Lynette Hiyakumoto. Not Pictured: Dr. E. W. Greenfield, Advisor; June Fujinaga, Violet Iwamoto, Lynn Okada, 
Steve Shimoda, Marcia Azevedo, Verne Montfalcon. 


58 


Hui Hauoli O’Hawaii is a social or¬ 
ganization designed to promote 
friendship among students from 
Hawaii. They held a picnic in the 
fall for new members and a coffee 
hour in College Hall with Hawaiian 
food, music, and dances. In 
December, they held their annual 
luau. Spring activities included a 
camping trip to Puffer Butte, a 
spring picnic, intramural baseball 
games, and a banquet. A money¬ 
making project of the club was the 
sale of orchid corsages. 



Members enjoy their annual luau which features Hawaiian food, music, and 
dances. Dick Lum and June Fujinaga reigned as king and queen. 





IDS Students Association 



Attending a meeting at the LDS Institute are Fenton 
Larsen, University Ward Bishop; Richard Morley, 
Director of LDS Institute; and Dickson Morley. 


The LDS Students Association at¬ 
tended classes related to the Old 
and New Testaments and the Book 
of Mormon in addition to their re¬ 
gular school work during the year. 
They held social hours, study-break 
get-togethers, and discussions on 
“Marriage and the LDS Family” as 
part of this year’s social program. 
During the fall, they held a pizza 
party and went ice skating in the 
Ice Plaza in Spokane. After a roller 
skating party in Lewiston, they had 
a social hour and pizza party. Dur¬ 
ing the second semester, they held a 
bowling party and a houseboat trip 
and dance on Lake Coeur d’ Alene. 



Front Row: Diane Riley, Kristin Carlsen, Barbara Woolf, Karen Baker, Sarah Jensen, Carol Woofinden, Sylvia Jensen. Second Row: Daren Schwen- 
diman, Rick Riley, Doug Kunkel, George Stecker, Lafe Parrish, Shane Schwendiman, Mark Mulford, Jim Glessner. Back Row: Bishop Fenton Lar¬ 
sen, Lee Foreman, Steve Orme, Mike Gomez, Brent Olsen, Richard Morely, Director; Graig Smith, John Reedy. 


59 



Christian 

Science 

Organization 



Front Row: Rich Bowie, Jim Curtis, Jane Morrison. Back Row: Meryl Phillips, Merrilee Zellner, 
Carolyn Reckers, Phyllis Dietsch, Advisor; Annette Hardinger. 


The Christian Science Organization was designed to 
promote the spiritual and moral growth of its members. 
Weekly meetings were held where readings from the 
Bible and the Christian Science Testbook were given. 
At one of the meetings Mrs. Lenore D. Hanks, a 
member of the Christian Science Board of Lectureship 
from Oregon, spoke on “The New Morality.” Nine 
members represented the group at the Biennial College 
Meeting in Boston, Massachusetts in August, 1967. 
There were representatives from 1128 colleges in 32 
countries. 


The Intervarsity Christian Fellowship is an interde¬ 
nominational, student-run organization for small group 
Bible studies. They held weekly meetings, helped for¬ 
eign students, and held a Christmas party at Mt. Baker 
for the international students. At one of their meetings, 
Gene Kerr, supervisor of Data Processing, spoke on the 
“Relation of Methods to the Holy Spirit.” Dean Jonge- 
ward, a former missionary, also spoke during the year. 
The group gave a summer training camp scholarship to 
a member based on dedication. 


Inter-uarsity 

Christian 

Fellowship 



Front Row: Hal Campbell, Jim Huntamer, Gilbert Braithwaite, Paul Guenther, Bill Maebori, John Espen. Second Row: Maggie 
McIntosh, Golda Davis, Ruth Mesler, Steenie Steenbergen, Carrie Thomas, Maisie Van Doren, Nancy Wade, Marylu Bond, Linda Way- 
man, Clayton Throop. Back Row: Norm Luther, Jay Takaaze, Tedd Cadd, John Devereaux. 


60 





Front Row: Cindy Watson, Marcia Hyde, Vianna Wendler, Russann Regan, Margi Fox, Marianne Aumann, Gale Forbes. Second Row: 
Delores Rice, Carol Thompson, Marie Gruber, Vice-President; Linda Garinger, Mary Hougland, Sigma; Sue Williams, Susan Hill, Barbara 
Jancura. Third Row: Elaine Dunlop, Secretary; Lolita Lemon, Alpha; Nancy Hamasch, Kathy Givens, Mary Thomas, Joanna Fowler, Presi¬ 
dent; Sharon Cox, Alpha. Back Row: Dorothy Holloway, Treasurer; Shayne Larson, Kathy Waller, Connie Sparling, Margaret Kilpatrick, 
Marshal; Marilyn Rambo, Carolyn Morrison. Not Pictured: Sheryl Haire. 


Sigma 

Tau 

Alpha 


Sigma Tau is a service honorary for girls who were 
members of Rainbow. At Christmas, the girls sold 
candy canes and made favors for patients in the hospi¬ 
tal. During the year, the group visited an orphanage in 
Lewiston and held a tea honoring the present and past 
Grand officers of Rainbow in March. They also wrote 
letters to men serving in Vietnam. The group gave a 
fifty-dollar scholarship to a member who had been out¬ 
standing in the organization. Two delegates attended 
the Seattle convention. 


Alpha Phi Omega is a national service fraternity 
which sponsored the Handsome Harry and Sweet 
Sue contest to raise funds for charities and a student 
emergency fund. Other fund-raising projects during 
the year included checking coats at dances and 
working on the sale of Christmas cards for the high 
school in the Congo. They held a joint meeting with 
the chapter in Idaho for a clean-up at Camp Easter 
Seal. They also had a clean-up at Camp Grizzly, a 
Boy Scout Camp in the Moscow Mountains. 



Front Row: Diane Doherty, Secretary-Treasurer of Sponsors; Mary Back, Starla Larson, Greg Goodrich, President; Jean Millikan, 
Sally Burcham, Becky Follmer. Second Row: Jim Hicks, John Penny, Dennis Miller, Michael Coleman, Mike Swant, Steve Watson, 
Hank Sauer. Third Row: Warren Kirk, Terry Hulin, James Caton, Rick Chalfant, Jack Clark, Jack Fuller, Advisor; Eugene Altena. 
Back Row: Fred Bonar, Michael Rembert, Randall Walter, Treasurer; Paul Holstine, David Squier, George Harwood, W. Dean 
Hutchinson. Not Pictured: Angela Fitzgerald, President of Sponsors. 


Alpha 

Phi 

Omega 


61 















WSU Outing Club 


The Outing Club began another active 
year with a hayride in the Moscow Moun¬ 
tains, followed by a dance at the Moscow 
Mountains Ski Acres Lodge. The Club was 
again the largest organization on campus 
with over six hundred members. Members 
ran the Ski Shop at Smith Gym which rent¬ 
ed ski equipment to students. The big 
event of the year was the semester-break 
ski trip to Jackson Hole, Wyoming, which 
featured four days of skiing and fun at the 
resort area. Over thirty members who were 
interested in mountain climbing formed a 
mountaineers’ organization and climbed 
several mountains on weekend trips. Dur¬ 
ing the spring, members went on a raft trip 
on the Clearwater River, had picnics, and 
went on hikes in nearby mountain areas. 



The members of the Outing Club are ready to depart to 
the Moscow Mountains for an outing. 



Two skiers take a rest before ascending the mountain for another trip down. 


62 








Jackson Hole ski lodge was the headquarters for the Outing Club when they spent semester break in Wyoming. 



The Club members unload the truck after a fun-filled hayride to the Moscow Mountains, followed by a dance at the Ski Acres Lodge. 


63 











Outing 

Club 



OFFICERS: Kim Phillips, Secretary; Craig Johnston, First Vice-President; Ralph Buttermore, 
President; Gretchen Baker, Treasurer; Tom Gamble, Second Vice-President. 









































their virtues shall be testified not only by the inscription 
on stone at home but in all lands wheresoever in the 
unwritten record of the mind, which .... will remain 
with all men everlastingly. 

thucydides 









thought is deeper than all speech, feeling 
is deeper than all thought. 

Christopher cranch 















KWSC-TV crew members Bob Pedersen and Mark Kaufman prepare to load the Channel 10 remote van for an on-location production. 



Communications 


Janet Jensen, Student Publications’ Layout Artist, is typ¬ 
ing on a Justowriter, a machine that justifies margins for 
print in The Daily Evergreen. 


65 











STUDENT PUBLICAT 

CHINOOK 



Students crowd Old Education Building to pick 
up their long-awaited Chinook. 



Jim Beck, Chinook division editor, enjoys organizing royalty finalists’ pictures. 


66 







Bob Dzurick 
Chairman 


Board of 
Publications 

Student Publications under the jurisdiction of the 
Board of Publications are: the Daily Evergreen, the 
campus newspaper; Chinook, the school yearbook; 
and Gamut, the campus literary magazine. The 
Technometer, a magazine for engineering students, was 
also attached to Student Publications for services, ad¬ 
vice, and assistance. The Board of Publications decided 
the policies for all of these publications, appointed or 
approved staff members for The Daily Evergreen, 
Chinook, and Gamut. The staffs of publications in¬ 
creased, and the total Student Publications’ budget to¬ 
taled over $165,000. Over eighty-five per cent of the 
student body voluntarily purchased the 1967 Chinook, 
which received an “A” rating in national competition. 
Both the Chinook and The Daily Evergreen are recog¬ 
nized nationally by editors who have asked that their 
names be put on the mailing lists of both publications. 
The newspaper covered in depth such subjects as the 
use of marijuana and student government. 



Front Row: Bob Brunkow, Carol Quinn, Midge Ball, Carol Mortland, Donna Buckingham. Back Row: Robert Mott, Steve Kikuchi, Roger Shelton, Richard H. Evans, 
Wes Calvert, Secretary; Bob Dzurick, Chairman; Allen Miller, Herbert J. Wood. Not Pictured: Neil Felgenhauer, Barb Matthews. ^ 



















Student 

Publications 



Wesley Calvert, general manager of Student Publications, 
was responsible for seeing that things were done in an ac¬ 
curate and business-like wav. He also trained future publi¬ 
cation editors and obtained the supplies that were needed. 



Tom Heuterman, newsroom advisor for The Daily Evergreen , proved instru¬ 
mental as a consultant and source of constructive criticism. 



I Sillfel 


* WAlLACi FISCHtt INC 

PASCO. WASHING 7 ON 

MNl YEARBOOKS THROUCH 
• ITttft PLANNING 


Maynard Hicks, editorial advisor for the Chinook, helped the staff iron out any 
problems that arose and gave assistance through researching. 





















STUDENT PUBLICATIONS’ SECRETARIES: Lorraine Hudson, Roberta Wallace, and Linda 
Foster are taking a break from their many duties in the Student Publications Office. 















Jim Luthy 


Bill Mackey 
Head Photographer 


Student 

Photographers 


f ' 1 

' r # , J r i i 

: 

l tf n -t 

















1968 Chinook 
Editor 



It has not been difficult to work on a Chinook 
concerned with capturing the emotions of a 
year. Emotion is a generalized feeling that is 
apparent in all aspects of university life. We, of 
the Chinook, have found emotion everywhere 
— the only necessary ingredient is people, and 
here on the WSU campus there are 11,350 re¬ 
sponsive students. To observe a student, or stu¬ 
dents on the various paths of college life, or to 
stop on one of those paths and experience the 
emotion of a Palouse sunset, is part of capturing 
the emotion of the here, the now. Our staff has 
taken more pages than ever before to let you, 
the student, observe the emotions of your con¬ 
temporaries. We have used special photographic 
processing to expose you to the vivid emotions 
felt by all of us. And we, of the Chinook, 
through expanded coverage in the areas of 
communications, arts, and campus life, wish 
you to fully share these emotions with us. 



71 










Jani Smith 
Copy Editor 
Bonnie Gallagher 
Division Editor 


Carol Quinn 
Editor 
Midge Ball 
Business Manager 


Sue Daiger 
Photo Editor 
Maureen Barnett 
Art Editor 


Gary Schell 
Sports Editor 
Linda Nelson 
Division Editor 


72 





































1968 

Chinooh 

Staff 


Chris Simek 
fMyout Editor 


Mark Stritmatter Paulette Martin 

Assistant Business Manager Copy Editor 


Debby Tannehill 
Photo Editor 


Gail Dalquist 
Associate Editor 


Jim Beck 
Division Editor 






Chinook 

Staffs 



GARY’S SPORTS STAFF: Doug Blosser, Gordon McKay, Lillian Adkins. 



SUE’S PHOTO STAFF: Seated: Linda Craig, Margie Henderson, Pat Totten 
Mary Lee Hoyt. Standing: Charlene Tichy, Chris Viestenz, Susie Cosgriffe 
Kathy McMullin. 












PAULETTE’S COPY STAFF: Wanda McMillan, Thelma Lind, Candy Gladstone, 
Darcy Pollom. Not Pictured: Sue Desilet, Barb Matthews, Janis Mayeda. 


CHRIS’ LAYOUT STAFF: Gerry Rasmussen, Leah Duffy. Not Pictured: Judy Haase, Patty 
Fuller, Daniel Stixrud, Taree Harrison, Joanna Ledet. 


Chinook staffers face a grueling schedule, 
and broken legs don't help at all! 


75 








MAURINE’S ART STAFF: Bill Voiland, Judy Morrison. 



JANES COPY STAFF: Front Row: Dee Dee Langevin, Lillian Adkins. 
Back Row: Barbara Hall, Mary Morgan. 





DERBY'S PHOTO STAFF: Kay Schlaht, Patti Burke, Sandy Tedrow, 
Michele Oseth, Georgia Wimbush, Jo Ann McReynolds. 

76 



LINDA’S DIVISION STAFF: Bev Pflugmacher, Jan Schaefer, Judy Steii 
Not Pictured: Nola Williams, Lorrie Park, Sue Hall, Dorothy Proctor.' 
























Chinook 

Staffs 




JIM’S DIVISION STAFF: Janet Paulsen, Sally Fiss, Peggy Ludwick, Kaki Moore, Donna Connor. 


77 















Mark Stritmatter, assistant business manager, sorts 
through the contracts for the 1968 Chinook. 


There is nothing quite like boxing up last year's Chinooks fc 
mailing in November as Midge Ball and Jan Talcott are show 
doing. 




Part of Iota Chi Sigma's illustrious Chinook staff are: Debby 
Tannehill, photo editor, Gary Schell, sports editor, and Carol 
Quinn, editor. 















Goff Dowding of Wheelwright Litho¬ 
graphing Company, standing, is explain¬ 
ing his company's policies to the 
Chinook staff at the fall retreat at Camp 
Easter Seal on Lake Coeur d’ Alene. 


Sue Daiger, photo editor, is filing photo slips for 
senior and living groups pictures taken by Keith 
Cole of California. 


The staff members take time out at their planning retreat to have a 
little fun canoeing on Lake Coeur d’ Alene. 



79 





























Euergreen 



Steve Pierce, reporter, and Diane Hintz, campus editor, 
discuss their articles for The Daily Evergreen. 



Tom Curry works for The Daily Evergreen as 
fall news editor and spring managing editor. 


80 







Evergreen Editors 


The Daily Evergreen, WSU’s campus newspaper, be¬ 
gan the year with an organizational meeting at Camp 
Easter Seal prior to the beginning of the fall semester. 
The first edition of the school year was the largest 
ever printed, having twenty-eight pages. An editorial 
campaign during the fall was instrumental in helping 
kill class government at WSVJ. The staff also worked 
with the Board of Control to help influence the Resi¬ 
dent Instructional Staff to pass a compromised aca¬ 
demic calendar.' The editorial staff printed around 
10,500 copies of each issue and increased their mail¬ 
ing rate ten per cent. They mailed copies of the Ever¬ 
green to over one thousand non-residents of WSU. 



Mark Reese 
Spring Editor 



Neil Felgenhauer 
Fall Editor 



First semester Evergreen staff members Erika Kuplis, managing edi¬ 
tor. and Jack Orchard, sports editor, listen as Mark Reese, news edi¬ 
tor, makes a point at a staff meeting. 












FALL NEWS EDITORS AND ASSISTANTS: Lynn Henshaw, Tom Curry, Mark Reese, Editors; 
Joan Scrupps, Karen Erickson, Assistants. Not Pictured: Connie Hansen. 


SPRING ENTERTAINMENT EDITOR ANE 

ASSISTANT: Sue Prendergast, Editor; Nanc\ 
Keyes, Assistant. 



SPRING NEWS EDITORS AND ASSISTANTS: Sue Wayenberg, Assistant; Jean Rosenbaum, Erika Kuplis 

Connie Hansen, Kathy Burr, Editors: Gary Eliassen, Karen Erickson, Assistants. Fall Managing Editor 


82 






















FALL ENTERTAINMENT EDITOR AND ASSISTANT: Jean 
Rosenbaum, Editor; Sue Prendergast, Assistant. 



Tom Curry 

Spring Managing Editor 



Diane Hintz 
Fall Campus Editor 


Joan Scrupps 
Spring Campus Editor 


83 














Evergreen 



FALL SPORTS STAFF: Front: Jack Orchard, Editor. 
Back: Mike Ahem, Assistant Editor. 



SPRING SPORTS STAFF: Front: Mike Ahem, 
Assistant Editor. Back: Dick Baird, Editor. 



FALL REPORTERS: Front Row: Shelley Sperry. Second Row: Joy Bratton, 
Sue Wayenberg. Back Row: Steve Pierce, Cory Swinbumson. 


84 


















Euergreen Business 


Bob Brunkow 

Fall Business Manager 



?Cen Allison 

Fall Advertising Manager 


85 








Euergreen 

Business 



•£•1114 ill 

aP ilgiiii 

jSfl!#i> t k<fkUi t 

* • I J'ili * * I * s I i 

•*•* »*p Mtirjl ... 

sas»o» 3*d 

rmtn C |4 

-*.*•*» 




Terry Logai 
Spring Business Manage 


86 



Jeff Fletcher 
Fall Assistant Advertising Manager 



John Bennei 

Spring Assistant Advertising Managei 






















fohn Morris 
Circulation Manager 


Charlene Logan 
Office Manager 



Nan Fry 
Classified Advertising Manager 



SPRING ADVERTISING STAFF: 

Craig Smith, Merlin Mclntire, 
Steve Thompson. 


87 










Gamut 



GLAZED DAWNING 


One glazed dawning, I crept up to a fluctuating 
Pink and orange cloud, and laid my head on its crest. 
The glaze melted and the cloud moved slowly aw r ay. 
The dawning became morning, and I was left. 

Pam Beatty 


In the dusty day 
The wizard walks 

Crushing leaves burned by dragons’ breath 

Murn M. Nippo 


HR 


Gamut staff members working on publicity posters. 


Gamut staff combines literary and artistic talents. 


88 
























. 


•<* / 


iAMUT STAFF: Thelma Lind, Wally Powers, Donna Buckingham, Pam Beatty* 


With the fall of 1967, Gamut came under the 
influence of a series of new forces: a new office, a 
new editor and staff, and a new editorial policy. 
The prime objective became one of turning 
Gamut once more into the sounding board for 
creative talents on the WSU campus. Gamut's 
previous policy had been to solicit material from 
widely scattered locales. This year the main source 
was WSU. Immediate problems were of the com¬ 
munication variety, acquainting students with 
what Gamut was and urging everyone to contrib¬ 
ute. The staff spent many hours up to its elbows 
in paint, making posters or passing the good word 
along verbally. Then came the time spent going 
over each contribution, doing layouts, publishing, 
and selling the 1968 Gamut. 



89 











Technometer 


The Technometer is WSU’s Engineering magazine. 
During the past year, the editor and his staff tried to 
offer more color covers, an enlarged magazine, and 
more stories of campus interest. The magazine was dis¬ 
tributed throughout the state and contained mainly 
material that could be understood by laymen and 
undergraduates. Featured articles last year included a 
three part series on the history of engineering at WSU, 
an idea of what “the hill” will look like in twenty-five 
years, and a non-technical article on fuel cells. The 
magazine continued its history of fulfilling a vital need 
of an engineering magazine at WSU. 




Edito 



TECHNOMETER STAFF: Wavne Beers, Merilee Tombari, Barry Watson, Gene Voila 




“Our Educational Environment” 
by Professor Robert M. Ford 

“The recent graduating class in architecture, chal¬ 
lenged with the problem of designing for future pro¬ 
jected growth at WSU, has issued a clear call for crea¬ 
tive and comprehensive planning on this campus.” 
These students are not alone in their awareness of 
the need for reappraisal of the educational environ¬ 
ment. Nationwide discontent with the impersonal 
aspects of higher education are clearly evidenced by 
such occurrences as the recent Berkeley “revolt,” 
the “hippie” movement, and the establishment of 
many “free universities” throughout the country. 
The consensus of architecture students and staff is 
that the present physical environment does not 
sufficiently encourage interaction and involvement 
between either individuals or departments. They feel 
that the projected dispersion of campus facilities can 
only compound these problems. The thirty-two stu¬ 
dents participating in this “design potential” study 
have clearly indicated that the opportunity and de¬ 
mand exist, at this time, for creating a more vital and 
dynamic educational environment. Dohn Swedburg, 
Tacoma, proposes construction of a series of new ac¬ 
ademic series terraced into the existing “Hill. ” 
Flexible systems of planning allow orderly depart¬ 
mental expansion and change. Wayne Ivary, Las 
Vegas, proposes integration of computerized teach¬ 
ing aids and resources through the construction of a 
number of electronic “nerve centers.” These nerve 
centers function as a nucleus for academic cores 
which grow much as a tree grows from its roots. 
Barry W. Graham, North Battleford, Saskatchewan, 
suggests construction of a new interdisciplinary aca¬ 
demic structure on top of the “Hill.” By intensifying 
all anticipated new growth at the center of campus 
he creates a really dynamic area of vital activity and 
interaction. 



91 











Radio-TV 

Seruices 


Members of the KWSC-TV film 
crew are Bob Pederson, Ken 
Zeran, Harry Watkins, assist¬ 
ant film director; and Michael 
McNamee, film director. 




KWSC-TV AM news editors Lance Archer, left, and Tom Nihoul, 
right, give instructions to news announcer Jim Smiley. 


KWSC-AM student staff members are 
Bill Hardy, announcer; Laurel Winston, 
music librarian; Mike Mary, announcer; 
Louise Houghton, traffic clerk; and Jim 
Dunne, acting manager. 




Ron Spellecy, KWSC-AM, TV operations chief, discusses an¬ 
nouncing assignments with announcer Mickey Shutt, and Hugh 
Rundell, faculty student staff supervisor. 


92 




















Robert Mott, manager of Radio- 
TV Services, is studying blueprints 
for the new radio transmitter 
building and engineer’s residence. 


WSU’s radio and television stations, KWSC and 
KWSC-TV, enjoyed a banner year with expansion 
projects at both stations being completed and put 
into use. The radio station added a new transmit¬ 
ter building and engineer’s residence, a high-rise 
tower, and partial automation, which reduced 
student broadcasters’ workload during morning 
hours, holidays, and summer vacations. They also 
joined the UPI audio network, which allowed for 
more complete coverage of world and national 
events. The KWSC-TV station expanded its facili¬ 
ties to reach an additional 375,000 viewers in 
Eastern Washington and moved toward conver¬ 
sion to color with the installation of a color-trans¬ 
mitter for interconnected programs of the Nation¬ 
al Educational Television and Public Broadcast 
Laboratory. They were also interconnected with a 
network of educational stations throughout the 
United States for simultaneous broadcasting of 
special programs. 


KVVSC-AM sports crew Ken Zeran, Owen Johnson, Jeff Rounce, Dave Overstreet, Rick Simon, 
sports chief; and Tod Neuenschwander check out remote gear and press books before heading for 
game location for broadcast. 



Making a record 
and storybook 
selection for their 
weekday program on 
KWSC radio are 
Mr. Recordman, Jim 
Myers; storylady, 
Verna Hull; and 
producer, Jeff 
Rounce. 


93 

























Radio-TV Seruices 



KWSC-TV student staff members are Susan Shephard, TV traffic clerk; Bob 
Rosenkranz, TV continuity editor; Sarah Holcomb, faculty continuity super¬ 
visor; and Jim Argites, TV film and tape librarian. 



Marty Ellison, KWSC-TV crew chief, and Cal 
Watson, KWSC-TVManager; supervise a produc¬ 
tion from the television control room. 



TV crew. Dale Harrison, Mark Kaufman, John Dunker, and Tom MacNeil 
are in the transmitter room with the slide and film chain. 



A classroom production on TV includes Bill Johnson, TWannouncer; Cormac Thompson, TV news chief; who are seated. 
The TV crew includes Rob Bartell with cards; Rick Hord, kneeling; and Bill Stanley, on camera. 


94 
























KUGR 



KWSC-AM announcers in the “small talk” studio are Jerry Knispel; Nancy 
Stack, “Women in the News” reporter, and Dave Gellatly, “Second Cup of 
Coffee” host. 


KUGR was the now sound, broadcasting weekly, 
ninety-four hours of music, frosh sport events, 
news and campus features. The KUGR staff of 
forty-five students initiated several new pro¬ 
gramming features for the benefit of its audience, 
renewed coverage to Greek Row, expanded 
campus news coverage, and covered several new 
contests. Again this year, KUGR raised money 
for the WSU Memorial High School in the Con¬ 
go by staging a fifty-four-hour remote broadcast 
from the TUB. The marathon raised $514.25 for 
the School. One of the main ambitions of the staff 
and management of KUGR was to become the 
voice of the WSU student body. Plans have been 
projected for the fall of 1968 for new contempo¬ 
rary radio innovations which will enable KUGR 
to serve more effectively as the voice of the Cou¬ 
gar campus. 



KWSC-AM announcers John Mooring, Jim Tatum, and Steve Franko 
rehearse in KWSC’s auxiliary control room. 



The KUGR student administrative staff includes Jim Myers, program 
assistant; Tom King, sales manager; Don Pitzer, production coordi¬ 
nator; Doug Kimball, KUGR manager, and Val Limburg, faculty ad¬ 
visor. 


95 



Radio-TV 


Rob Bartell is running 
camera on a high platform 
in the television studio. 




Rob Bartell adjusts the lights in preparation 
for a KWSC-TV production. 














CAMPUS LIFE 
CAMPUS LIFE 
CAMPUS LIFE 
CAMPUS LIFE 
CAMPUS LIFE 
CAMPUS LIFE 
CAMPUS LIFE 
































the time which we have at our disposal 
everyday is elastic; the passions that we feel 
expand it, those that we inspire contract it; 
and habit fills up what remains. 

marcel proust 









the advantage of the emotions is 
that they lead us astray. 

oscar wilde 














Campus Life 



Campus life at WSU is built around a series of on-going traditions and 
activities. There are many old-favorite nooks and crannies on campus 
— among them are the senior bench behind Bryan Hall, Hello Walk, 
Observatory Hill, the Coug, and others. One place in particular, known 
to all students “on the hill” for the writings on the wall and the best 
ice cream for miles around, is Ferdinand’s, where student-made ice 
cream is still sold at reasonable prices college students can afford. 




There are many concerts, lectures, and other happenings 
held on campus each year which draw large numbers of 
students interested in what’s going on in the outer world. 
Despite the fact that Cougarville is far off the beaten 
path, many famous and important persons come to speak 
or to entertain WSU students in sessions that are humer- 
ous, serious, or just plain interesting. Hard working pho¬ 
tographers were seen getting pictures of sports events, 
plays, concerts, lectures, and all other student activities. 
Dr. Paul P. Kies, Professor Emeritus of English, faithfully 
appeared at nearly all campus events to capture their 
reality photographically. 



99 













The construction of the new “Fort 
French” gave students even more 
ground to cover during the regis¬ 
tration process, and added a new 
look to one corner of Stadium Way. 
On the practical side, it did organ¬ 
ize all administration offices into 
one building. Our new president, 
Dr. Glenn Terrell, took advantage 
of every possible opportunity to get 
to know the students on his campus. 
He attended many student ban¬ 
quets and organization meetings. 
The weekend of Dr. Terrell’s inau¬ 
guration saw many distinguished 
visitors on campus for the event. 
There was a constant round of ac¬ 
tivities for the busy President and 
his wife, crowned by the actual in¬ 
auguration ceremony, which fea¬ 
tured the presentation of a specially 
designed academic gown to the 
President, establishing yet another 
tradition for WSU. 









101 
























Each fall there is a flurry of 
activity as campus living 
groups plan and work laborious¬ 
ly to create distinctive Home¬ 
coming signs. Originality and 
complexity, with a trend to¬ 
ward motorized, moving signs, 
traditionally characterize the 
colorful displays seen all 
over campus, and help to bring 
out that old Cougar spirit in 
returning alumni. Every four 
years as the political pulse 
rate rises, campaign signs 
appear, and WSU attracts 
nationwide attention with its 
Mock Political Convention, 
which allows students to pick 
their own presidential candi¬ 
date. For a weekend, living 
groups become states, and 
Bohler Gym rocks with politi¬ 
cal rallies, demonstrations, 
and the all-important voting. 

In 1968 students chose Nelson 
Rockefeller as their candidate 
for the White House. Fire 
sirens always add excitement 
to campus life, even if they 
are only on their way to turn 
off a fire hydrant being 
used in a Sunday afternoon 
water fight. 










103 











After four years of tests, papers, experiments, and fun, seniors 
were at last face to face with the moment of graduation. The 
solemn lines to receive diplomas followed by the run for the out¬ 
side, which was hampered this year by changes in procedure, are 
long-standing traditions at Cougar college. For some, graduation 
meant a new life in the world outside; for others, a return to 
school for graduate work; but for all, a fitting culmination of 
fours years of hard work. Throughout the year, traditional and 
exciting activities filled the lives of WSU students, providing re¬ 
laxation from studies and a more complete college experience. 


104 





Homecoming Queen 




OMECOMING QUEEN FINALISTS: Ann Pettichord, Genie Yelland, Kathy Davidson, Sharon Jensen, Sue Hedlund. 


105 






















m 


Phi Tau Pledge Princess 


m JJ&'/vm 


rnm/ma 




108 







Sweetheart of Sigma Chi 


'omtm 


' •> ■ 

' i n —" 

w 

\ • .»• 


;• m 


SWEETHEART OF SICMA CHI FINALISTS: Phoebe Weidner, 
Joan Chandler, June Olson, Kris Pugh, Jean Robertson. 


.V 


* ■> 











IK Royal Ball Duchess 



m \-4em6 







c^yid (u/r/jfyM mwia 



IK ROYAL BALL DUCHESS FINALISTS: Donna Newberg, Valerie 
Gifford, Genie Yelland, Michele Oseth, Janice Babcock. 





110 














PHI SIC MOONLICHT CIRL FINALISTS: Judy Hendrickson, 
K. C. Marcusen, Jodi Smith, Linda Hart, Randi Edwards. 



Phi Sig Moonlight Girl 


ill 















Delta Tau Delta 
Sally Sunshine 





DELTA TAU DELTA SALLY SUNSHINE FINALISTS: Jean 
ette Peterson, Cyndie Chase, Sue Powers, Marilyn Sherman, Janet 
Daacke. 







Lambda Chi Crescent Girl 



LAMBDA CHI CRESCENT GIRL FINALISTS: Kerri Kennaugh, 

Karyn Sackville-West, Sue Marahrens, Jann Babcock, Sue Lemcke. 

113 







Gannon-Goldsmorthy Playmate 




-L 



GANNON-GOLDSWORTHY FINALISTS: Paige Wilson, 
Cathy Roth, Lynda Hart, Janeen Field, Marsha Anderson. 

















JrtTLE ORTON ANNIE FINALISTS: Connie Mesich, 
.inda Floyd, Linda Heslop, Deanna Lust. Not Pictured: 
Cathy Wanner. 














116 


















SIC EP QUEEN OF HEARTS FINALISTS: Carol Daugherty, 
Lorrie Park, Sue Prior, Chris Doric, Judy Waterson. 



Sig Ep Queen of Hearts 






'amma 










THETA CHI DREAM GIRL FINALISTS: Front Row: Pam Jones. Second Ro> 
Ginna Herres. Third Row: Gail Baker. Fourth Row: Becky Reinhart. Fifth Ro> 
Debby Tannehill. 


Theta Chi Dream Girl 

^aif 








119 


















Spur of the Moment 

{(M {nDAatkn 



Knight of Knights 




SPUR OF THE MOMENT and KNIGP 
OF KNIGHTS FINALISTS: Front Ro 
Wendy McVicar, Jeanne Hathaway, Pa 
Samuelson, Donna Deering. Back Ro* 
Chuck Knoeber, Mike Johnson, 
Schmauder, Tom Barthoiet. 













Independent Man 

Qyftfo. ffim, GGvteli 

GAn$a£ 


Independent Woman 



^DEPENDENT MAN and INDEPENDENT WOMAN FINALISTS: 
Dm Kingen, Rosemary Groves, Keith Anderson, Johanna Slind, Karen 
tumb, Neil Felgenhauer. 





SAE Little Sisters of Mineruo 



■r 



7y 


Front How: Cyndie Busch, Dolores Downward, Carol Coleman, Randi Kdwardsen, Cathy Woods, Cathy Olerud. Second Row: Mary Looysen, Robin Brockway, Chris 
Volkmer, Charlene Shipley, Paulette Diafos, Carrie Jones, Wendy Bradbury, Chris Liss. Back Row: Cynda McPherson, Marcia Millar, Susan Leatha, Cheri Pacsmag, Teddi 
Travis, Sally Lokken, Janet Millar, Pam Browning, Sandy Cummings. 


122 














Front Row: Barb Kiem, Merilee Tombari, Pam Poe, Jan Tucker. Second Row: Carol Hogan, Juli Stockman, Janis Brown, Nancy Baker. Third Row: Bonnie Gallagher, Jan 
Busch, Wendy Heath, Diane Helmer, Jan McClellan. Back Row: Jennie Cory. Barb MacKay, Patti Fuller, Romney Schofield, Wendy Beall. 


Chi Delphia 

123 






Alpha Phi Omega’s Handsome Harry and Sweet Sue 



124 



ADMINISTRATION 

ADMINISTRATION 

ADMINISTRATION 

ADMINISTRATION 

ADMINISTRATION 

ADMINISTRATION 

ADMINISTRATION 

ADMINISTRATION 






















then i began to think that it is very true 
which is commonly said, that the one half 
of the world knoweth not how the other 
half liveth. 


francois rabelais 



nothing is little to him that feels 
with great sensibility. 

samuel johnson 



























Governor 
Daniel). Euans 


For many students the college year brings a height¬ 
ened sensitivity to the problems in our complex so¬ 
ciety. One way of responding to these problems is by 
choosing a career which will be beneficial both to 
oneself and to society. Planning a career is difficult 
and challenging due to the uncertainty of the future. 
Many of yesterday’s jobs have been automated. And 
many of today’s jobs were nonexistent yesterday. 
Responding to society’s problems may involve 
choosing a profession for which post-graduate work 
is mandatory. This requires scholastic excellence, 
perseverance, and additional expenditure. The fu¬ 
ture of a people is greatly influenced by the educa¬ 
tion which its people receive today. The depth of 
your response to the needs of society will be a meas¬ 
ure of and a tribute to your scholastic achievements. 
May I congratulate you on your educational en¬ 
deavors and continual planning for a successful fu¬ 
ture. 



Governor Evans greets students at the reception held in Stephenson Lounge in November. 


125 




Board of Regents 


The Board of Regents is a seven-member body that 
holds final control and responsibility over all policies, 
personnel, and practices in the complex functioning 
of WSU. These unpaid leaders come from several 
fields and geographically represent the entire state of 
Washington. They were appointed by the incumbent 
governor for a six-year term or as vacancies occur. 
They occasionally toured the University operations 
and often met with the administrators and others in¬ 
volved with the functioning of the school. President 
Glenn Terrell, was ex-officio secretary of the govern¬ 
ing body. The faculty was represented at the meet¬ 
ings through its executive council and often student 
groups were represented. All decisions concerning 
the University were made in open session. One 
meeting per year was legally required, that being on 
April 1 of every year, when they selected their own 
officers for the following year. They usually met 
every month, often in Pullman and at the several 
branch agricultural experiment stations and occa¬ 
sionally in various cities around the state. They tra¬ 
ditionally meet at homecoming and commencement 
in Pullman, and also had a joint meeting with the 
University of Washington Regents wherever the 
UW-WSU game was played. 


Dr. H. Dewayne Kraegi 
Preside ; 
Board of Regen 




BOARD OF REGENTS: H. H. Hahner, vice-president, Walla Walla; Howard Morgan, Tacoma; Lyle Neff, Pasco; Dr. H. Dewayne Kxaeger, president, Seattle; Glenn Ter¬ 
rell, ex-officio secretary, Pullman; Harold Romberg, Spokane; Michael Dederer, Seattle; Mrs. Henry B, Owen, Seattle. 

126 










President 

W. Glenn Terrell, Jr. 


Dr. Glenn Terrell, WSU’s new president, found 
many differences between his former post in Chi¬ 
cago and his position as president of WSU. In 
contrast to the University of Illinois, Chicago Cir¬ 
cle, student life at WSU is centered around cam¬ 
pus. Dr. Terrell believes that the location of WSU 
provides a great advantage in that students are 
constantly in the educational environment, where 
the proper emphasis can be placed on all aspects 
of what a university has to offer the student. Dr. 
Terrell worked with campus organizations and 
encouraged individuals to talk to him at any time. 
Through his newly-formed study council program, 
Dr. Terrell developed goals with and for students. 
The fifteen councils reviewed courses in an at¬ 
tempt to decide which courses were serving the 
purpose of furthering the education and goals of 
the individual student. As of June, 1968, the 
councils had reported their findings; and im¬ 
provements were underway. The President says 
that to function as a “university” there must not 
be too much emphasis on either the graduate or 
the undergraduate programs, but a balance should 
be kept between them. Dr. Terrell approves of the 
friendly, individualized atmosphere of the campus 
and believes that the increasing enrollment does 
not need to result in a loss of individuality and the 
close relationship between faculty and students. A 
main problem faced in the University’s expansion 
is that of dormitory space. As the result of a de¬ 
creased loan program from the government, dor¬ 
mitory loans must come from other sources. He 
believes the building of classroom facilities should 
keep pace with increased enrollment without too 
much trouble. Dr. Terrell is interested in the atti¬ 
tudes and concerns of WSU students. He said that 
protest of issues by students is good as long as it 
does not disrupt the life of the University. It is 
good for students to think about critical issues and 
to debate with those of opposing beliefs. Dr. Ter¬ 
rell stated that free discussion is a large part of the 
educational process; it does away with preconcep¬ 
tions and allows the student to gain insight into 
many fields while obtaining deep knowledge of a 
particular discipline. Dr. Terrell stated that he had 
formed an identification with the institution, its 
faculty, the alumni groups, and the people of the 
State of Washington. He said that all groups con¬ 
cerned with the University have a desire to serve 
and to improve the general atmosphere of the 
school, which makes a person coming to the school 
identify with it and its purposes in a short time. In 
brief, he said, “I like it.” 


127 





President Terrell 



In December President Terrell moved into his 
new office in the French Administration Build¬ 
ing. _ 



President and.Mrs. Glenn Terrell 



One of the President's official appearances in the fall was the 
crowning of the 1967 Homecoming Queen, Kathy Davidson. 


» 






Pullman snow offers the President 
an occasion for recreation and 
furthering student relations. 


128 











resident and Mrs. Terrell welcome guests at a reception 
ven in their honor at the Streit-Perham lounge. 



Outside the press box at the stadium, Stan Bates, President 
Terrell, and Harold Romberg, regent from Spokane, discuss 
WSU’s victory over the University of Idaho. 



peaking to the members of Pi Lambda Theta on the objectives of contemporary education, 
'r. Terrell manifests his interest in the importance of student relations. 


129 













Academic Administration 


Vice President-Academic, Dr. Wallis Beasley , su¬ 
pervised instructional programs, research units, and 
Extension Services. Extension Services included co¬ 
operative extension programs in agriculture, Gener¬ 
al Extension, and College of Engineering Technical 
Extension Service. Research programs in the pure 
and social sciences were carried out under grants 
from various sources such as the National Science 
Foundation. The college or department seeking a 
research grant must prepare a proposal and is then 
interviewed by the funding agency. If the grant is 
received, a budget is set up for the project and work 
is begun. Funds are also given for NDEA Institutes. 
They are in the form of fellowships awarded to grad¬ 
uate students who usually have at least a 3.00 GPA. 
The instructional program is designed so that young 
Americans may develop into responsible citizens and 
acquire the skills needed in our society. Also connec¬ 
ted with the academic program are other men whose 
jobs helped the university to function smoothly as an 
academic unit. As WSU moved toward stressing 
graduate programs and research work, the task of 
Dr. James Short increased. Dr. Short’s graduate fac¬ 
ulty extended into all teaching and included many 
of the ablest and best-trained men in their fields na¬ 
tionally. Students were attracted from every state 
and most nations outside Communist territories. Dean 
Short’s busy staff moved into its new headquarters in 
the new administration building in January. The 
Director of Admissions, Stan Berry , and his assistants 
started their busiest spring earlier than ever before. 
This was because of the setback of the admissions 
date for applying for admission to WSU for fall sem¬ 
ester. The date was moved to December 1, when 
formerly it was February 1, for the class of the fol¬ 
lowing September. Most of Washington’s three 
hundred thirty high schools were frequently visited 
by Mr. Berry, his staff, or aides from other WSU un¬ 
its. Mr. Berry also did some traveling as immediate 
past president of the Pacific Association of Collegiate 
Registrars and Admissions Officers. Records of two 
hundred thousand former and present students were 
moved in December to the new administration 
building. Registrar Claude Simpson’s staff went to 
work getting packets ready for registration. The 
Registrar’s Office also was routinely involved in 
class changes, graduation lists, and general record 
keeping. Mr. Simpson also served as secretary for the 
Faculty, Graduate Faculty, and Resident Instruc¬ 
tional Staff, and the Education Policies Committee 


130 



Wallis Beasl< 
Vice Preside 
Academ 









m Berry 

rector 

fmissions 


131 









Academic Administration 



Louis D. McNew 
Coordinator 
Curriculum Advisory Program 



G. Donald Smith 
Director 
Libraries 


As its inhabitants moved 
to the new C. Clement 
French Administration 
Building, the old 
administration building 
temporarily closed its 
doors to the campus. 

132 








>rman A. Braden 
rector 

■neral Extension Service 


wis M. Magill 
airman 

identic Standing Committee 



Vishnu N. Bhatia 
Coordinator 
Honors Program 


More than four thousand students were in the Curriculum 
Advisory Program headed by Mr. Louis McNetv. Mr. McNew 
advised all nondeclared and General Humanities majors. His 
office was also moved to the new administration building. Under 
the direction of Dr. G. Donald Smith, the new study carrels 
were placed in the library to provide more study area for the 
students. Also, the computerized circulation system was intro¬ 
duced whereby students checked out books with their ID cards. 
Dr. Smith and Mr. William Gnaedinger, the associate director of 
the library, had the responsibility of directing the Veterinary 
Medical and Education libraries. The General Extension Service 
under the direction of Mr. Norman Braden, had several facets of 
an off-campus academic program. Mr. David Law, assistant to 
the Director, was in charge of the correspondence program 
which reached nearby cities as well as Thailand and Saudi Ara¬ 
bia. The old Spokane Carnegie Library in Spokane was used for 
evening classes. Classes for credit were also held in Ephrata, 
Tacoma, and Federal Way. Ten per cent of the entering fresh¬ 
men were accepted into the Honors Program, directed by Dr. 
Vishnu Bhatia. Honors students were challenged to their full 
capacity through independent study programs, and classes or¬ 
ganized for smaller groups of students. The Academic Standing 
Committee, directed by Dr. Lewis Magill, was structured to help 
the individual student find solutions to his academic problems. 
Any student regularly enrolled at WSU who failed to make a 1.8 
GPA was required to go before this Committee. Dr. Magill’s 
offices are located in the Administration Annex. 


133 







Business 


Vice President of Business, Warren A. Bishop, 
has under his supervision departments of Phy¬ 
sical Plant, Housing and Food Service, Facili¬ 
ties Planning, General Services, and Staff Per¬ 
sonnel. All of the departments under Mr. 
Bishop, except the Department of Physical 
Plant, were located in the new C. Clement 
French Administration Building. 




DEPARTMENT DIRECTORS: Philip Keene, Director of Facilities Planning, Bruce Rutherford, Director of Physical Plant; William Poindex¬ 
ter, Director of Food and Housing Service; Robert E. Smawley, Director of General Services; David Nordquist, Director of Personnel. 


134 








. Lauren Shelton 
ice President Finance 


Finance 

Under the supervision of Vice President of 
Finance, V. Lauren Shelton, were the 
Budget Office, Data Processing Office, 
Office of Controller, Retirement and 
Insurance Office, and Financial Adminis¬ 
tration of ASWSU. These offices were 
moved to more adequate quarters in the C. 
Clement French Administration Building. 



DEPARTMENT DIRECTORS: Howard E. Mount, Controller; Janis Ikstrums, Budget Officer; 
Eugene Kerr, Supervisor Data Processing; James Anderson, Retirements and Insurance. 


135 



Public 

Relations 

As Director of Information Services, Allen Miller was the 
head of the university’s public relations program which 
included Alumni Relations, News Bureau, Office of 
Information, Office of Publication, and Radio-TV Serv¬ 
ices. A banquet was held in the spring in honor of Mr. 
Miller’s retirement in June. The alumni office, under the 
direction of E. G. “ Pat ” Patterson, kept in contact with 
more than 41,000 alumni. The alumni publications pro¬ 
gram included Washington State Review, which is sent 
to the contributors of the Scholarship and Development 
Fund. Mr. Patterson’s most important role was as direc¬ 
tor of the Scholarship and Development Fund. As the 
University Editor, Henry Grosshans directed the 
university’s publications operation which included prin¬ 
ting, photography, duplicating, and mailing. He also had 
charge of the University Press. One of the biggest stories 
covered by Dennis Morrison, manager of the News Bu¬ 
reau, was President Terrell’s inauguration, reporting the 
event to statewide newspapers. In addition to relaying 
news of general interest, the news bureau informed 
hometown newspapers of students’ activities and 
achievements. Robert Mott, was in charge of the Radio- 
TV Services on campus. Included in the Services were 
KWSC-AM, one of the nation’s first and best known edu¬ 
cational radio stations; KWSC-TV; KUGR; and the ra¬ 
dio-television tape network. 



Allen Milk 
Directc 
Information Servict 



PUBLIC RELATIONS DIRECTORS: E. G. “Pat'’ Patterson, Alumni Relations; Henry Grosshans, 
University Editor; Dennis Morrison, News Bureau; Robert Mott, Radio-TV Services. 

136 




ohn C. Cleavenger 
lean of Students 


Student 

Relations 

John C. Clevenger, WSU’s dean of students, was kept 
busy during the past year with his responsibilities in or¬ 
ganizing and administering campus students’ services and 
relations. He was concerned with student involvement in 
campus areas such as student government and social ac¬ 
tivities; and was also responsible for major decisions in¬ 
volving student policy, such as the issue of women’s 
hours. Dean of Women, Catherine Northrup, and her as¬ 
sistants, E. Anne Winchester and Gaynell Dixon, coordi¬ 
nated women’s activities on and off campus. Dean 
Northrup was in an advisory capacity to house mothers, 
head residents, graduate and undergraduate assistants. 
Miss Winchester advised activities of Panhellenic, and 
Mrs. Dixon worked with officers and head sponsors from 
dormitories. Dean of Men, Arthur McCartan, advised 
men’s residence halls, head and assistant residents, grad¬ 
uate and undergraduate assistants. Dean McCartan and 
Robert Kinney cooperated in helping students finance 
their education through scholarships and financial aids. 
Assistant Dean of Men, Robert Ewalt, advised the activi¬ 
ties of IFC and worked with counseling assistants. 




Vrthur McCartan 
Dean of Men 


Catherine M. Northrup 
Dean of Women 


137 






Student Relations 



Robert Kinne 
Assistant Dean of Me 
Financial Aid 









Robert Ewalt 
Assistant Dean of Men 


139 





Student 

Relations 


Dr. Matthew G. Carey, the director of all 
ASWSU activities, was the supervisor of the 
Compton Union Building, which was tempo¬ 
rarily replaced last year by the TUB in the 
Commons. While the CUB was closed, meetings 
were held in the classroom buildings, dormi¬ 
tories, and Greek houses. Dr. Carey worked 
with Jim Crow and Ruthanne Haldeman, pro¬ 
gram advisors; Tom Wright, activities coordin¬ 
ator; and Bob Stephens, recreation supervisor.* 
to plan an activities program that would in¬ 
clude interests of all WSU students. 



Thomas C. Wright 
ASWSU Activities Coordinator 



Matthew G. Care); 
Director, ASWSU Activities and 
Wilson Compton Union Building 



James Crow 
Program Advisor of ASWSU 


140 






k)b Stephens 
iecreation Supervisor 



Ruthanne Haldeman 
Program Advisor of AS WSU 



ill Waters, the receptionist in the student relations’ office, willingly assists 
tudents with information about student government and other AS WSU activities. 


141 




















Student 

Relations 


Walter M. Bristol is the director of the 
Placement Bureau. He and his staff have 
provided jobs for many Cougar students. 
These included part-time and summer jobs, 
as well as alumni and post-graduate occu¬ 
pations. Lloyd Olson, assistant director of 
Teacher Placement, interviewed all of 
those students interested in the teaching 
profession. He then set up appointments 
for them with representatives from various 
school districts. 



Lloyd Olson 
Assistant Director 
Teacher Placement 



Walter M. Bristol 
Director 
Placement Bureau 



The Student Health Service provides medical 
care of many kinds to the students on campus. 


142 










/illiam A. Cass 
Erector 

>udent Counseling Center 



*r. Ralph Buttermore 
•t rector 

Indent Health Service 


Dr. William A. Cass, director of the Student Counseling Cen¬ 
ter, completed a decade and a half of service to the unit that 
offers help to students in vocational, academic, and personal 
areas. During the 1967-68 year, the Student Counseling Cen¬ 
ter served eight per cent of the student body, involving more 
than three thousand interviews. As the other occupants of the 
Administration Annex moved to the new administration 
building, the Counseling Center expanded to cover the entire 
third floor of the Annex. Dr. Cass had four full-time assistants 
and three part-time and teaching assistants. In addition to the 
professional staff, there were four counseling assistants who 
were working on their doctorate degrees. Dr. Ralph 
Buttermore began his eighth year of service as director of Stu¬ 
dent Health Service with six assistant doctors to serve an in¬ 
creased study body of 11,350 and an anticipated volume of 
forty thousand visits. Dr. Adams began a year’s leave of ab¬ 
sence and worked in Bremerton, Washington. Dr. Risser 
suffered a stroke before Christmas and was unable to continue 
his work. Joining Dr. Buttermore in overloaded hours were 
Dr. Barnes, Dr. Luft, and Dr. Fishbaugh. Alan A. Spitz, the 
new director of the International Programs and coordinator of 
the Pakistan Project, was named to this position after the de¬ 
parture of Dr. Stanley Swenson. Dr. Spitz previously served 
full-time as an associate professor of political science. The 
International Program aided foreign students on the campus 
and also helped WSU students studying abroad in foreign pro¬ 
grams in France, Chile, and West Germany. This year, there 
were three hundred forty-one international students from fifty 
countries studying at WSU. Dr. Spitz also oversaw the WSU 
aid program to West Pakistan Agriculture University at 
Lyallpur, which was founded in the early 1960’s. 



Allan A. Spitz 
Director 

International Programs 


143 








Student 

Relations 




Although the Activities Center was relocated in the Com¬ 
mons Building, ASWSU events were scheduled as usual. 


Students find guidance and assistance in career information 
and job placement at the WSU Placement Bureau. 



Relaxing in the International Student Lounge in the basement of Wilson Hall, students 
have the opportunity to meet and talk to students from all over the world. 


144 











m 


INDEPENDENTS 

INDEPENDENTS 

INDEPENDENTS 

INDEPENDENTS 

INDEPENDENTS 

INDEPENDENTS 

INDEPENDENTS 

INDEPENDENTS 


1 





W% W' 

risu 





11 


W0 

W u 

& 





















































nature has presented us with a large faculty of enter¬ 
taining ourselves alone; and often calls us to it, to 
teach us that we owe ourselves partly to society, but 
chiefly and mostly to ourselves. 

michel de montaigne 



















there are chords in the hearts of the 
most reckless which can not be 
touched without emotion. 

edgar allan poe 





























1 


Off-Campus 



VV. Jonathan Airey 
Robert G. Allison 
Gerald Amos 
Marty Andrus 
Michael G. Appleby 
Bill Lon Armstrong 


Paula Armstrong 
John Edward Ayres 
Michael Bagby 
Bryson R. Bailey, Jr. 
Karen Barker 
Glenn Barnett 


Larry Batchelor 
Stanley R. Bates 
Judith I. Beach 
Rodney C. Beamguard 
Ado Beck 
James Bentz 


Rachel Kay Blackhurst 
Pamela Blackwell 
Leonard VV. Bland 
Bill Blankenship 
Victor Bobb 
Craig A. Boesel 


Richard C. Bogle 
Mark Booker 
Randall Boone 
Hal Brookins 
Debby Bryant 
Alan Buratto 


Jo Anne Burklund 
VV. James Bustetter 
Ronald E. Byers 
Denise Carol Byrnes 
David N. Cardwell 
Howard Chamberlin, Jr. 


Shin Shyong Chang 
Nusrat Iqbal Chaudhry 
Jim L. Cherf 
Maxine Lee Christensen 
Fred Cockle 
Jim Cockle 


Craig Condron 
Tony Cook 
Blaine Crea 
Art Davidson 
Gary Frank Demich 
Jannie F. Demich 


John Den Boer 
Jim Denning 
Carolyn Rae Duvall 
Jerrie L. Eaton 
Jon E. Eliassen 
Roger W. Emerson 


145 




































Off-Campus 


Dean A. Enebo 
Peter A. Engstad 
Jerry Stanley Everman 
Herb Fahrenkopf 
Craig ML Fisher 
John Francis Forsberg 


Gary Wayne Foster 
Lonny Dale Fountain 
Robert Freebum 
Carole L. French 
Thom Gamble 
Ghazi Gelidan 


Dennis R. Gillingham 
Richard N. Goode 
Gordon Gray 
Randy Gross 
Ronald Hansen 
Patricia June Harbour 


Larry L. Harkcom 
John Healam 
Kathleen R. Herrin 
Garry Hill 
Ronald Holtcamp 
James T. Hostetler 


Lynette Elaine Howard 
Shirley Ann Huguenin 
Dave Johnson 
Herb Johnson 
Ron Johnson 
W. Gary Johnson 


Paul Kauzlarich 
John W. Keith 
John David Key, Jr. 
Thomas King 
Wayne Knudson 
Ken Konzak 


Eugene Krueger 
Larry Kurtz 
Wayne Landrum 
Rebecca Lang 
Kenneth Leander 
Richard A. Lemargie 


Sharon Lee Lentz 
Bob Lorn mas son 
Sharon Mace 
Franklin Majer 
Gerald Maynard 
Richard McDowell 


James A. McGill 
Maxine Ann McPherson 
Carol Ann Meyer 
Paul N. Meyer, Jr. 
Tracey Meyer 
James William Miller 



146 










Raymond A. Mooney, Jr. 
Donald D. Moor 
John Morris 
John S. Morris 
Thomas A. Neubert 
Linda Lee Newquist 


Bjorn Nordby 
Patrick R. O’Connell 
Joanne Olson 
Karen Olson 
Vonda Olson 
Lynn Paulsen 


Gene Peterson 
John Pitts 

John Francis Pomada 
Gerald Ernest Priest 
Rich Rankin 
Dennis A. Rash 


Paul A. Reefe 
Theodore L. Rees 
Michael J. Rembert 
Gisela Rimke 
Dennis Rieger 
Larry Riordan 


Sharon Victoria Riordan 

Jose R. Rivera 

M. S. Nagabhushana Rao 

Delbert E. Roberts, Jr. 

Keith Roberts 

Roger Duane Rossebo 


Linda RufFcom 
Paul St. Hilaire 
Robert G. Savage 
Gale Schaeffer 
Gary Schell 
Bill Schwartz 


George L. Scott 
Jafar Ali Shah 
Gary L. Sieg 
Robert LeRoy Simpson 
Thomas A. Simpson 
Douglas C. Smith 


Lewis L. Smith 
Lynn Smith 
Jim Stehr 
Stuart Stevens 
James A. Stewart 
Bev Stover 


Ingrid Strolis 
Mike Stronk 
James Swanson 
Russell L. Sweany, Jr. 
Myrna Taylor 
Ross Taylor 


147 






























Off-Campus 



Mike Thelen 
John A. Van de Kamp 
Jill Van Hees 
Bobbi Waldron 
Randall B. Walter 


Soosi Watts 
Kenneth L. Weaver 
Rick Weidenaar 
David Wells 
Larry Allen Widman 


Richard D. Williams 
Lavvanda Woelk 
Roy Wood 
Joe Worsham 
Curtis B. Wylie 


Faith, Life 


and Community 



Front Row: Pam Jeakins, Betty Kline, David Kline, Linda Ford, Adam Orita. Second Row: Bruce Baldwin, Philip Miller, Dale Peterson, Greg Pursell, Vicki Reidt, Edward 
Heemink. Back Row: Elaine Salisbury, Alan Hensher, Robert A. Kline, Pat Padelford, Marcia Newton, Victor W. Padelford. Not Pictured: Peter Kresge, Jean Peterson, Col¬ 
leen Supler, Edith Chatters, Bill Vermillion, Pam Hollister, Kathy Elkins, Louise Miller, Carol Magner. 













Men’s Resident Halls 



Flip it man, flip it! 


149 




Gannon 


Sheldon L. Alderman 
Thomas C. An germ an 
Steven Ayler 
William F. Beavers 
Douglas Bell 
Gary G. Benson 


Dwayne Lee Blankenship 
Jay Lawrence Blunt 
Robert C. Bodmer 
Michael R. Brower 
Duane L. Brown 
Joel B. Brown 


Dan Butts 
Jim Cary 
Charles Clinton 
Rick Cole 
Steve Cole 
Robert Collison 


Michael Daigle 
Jim Dale 
Arnold W. Davis 
David K. Deaver 
Dominic Devito 
Dennis DeYoung 



Gannon Hall held two raunch dances, placed second in 
the mixed division of the Homecoming Sign Contest, 
participated in intramural events, and held exchanges 
and firesides with womens’ living groups during the fall 
semester. In November, they sponsored a panel consis¬ 
ting of Dr. Montigue of the Sociology Department, Dr. 
Wasson and Kent Smith of the English Department, 
who spoke on “The Hippie Mystique.” At Christmas, 
the men held a dorm party, went caroling, and held a 
formal dance. In the spring, they sponsored a Chess 
Tournament, participated in spring intramurals in 
which they won the Most Improved Trophy. They also 
asked Dr. Castleberry, Political Science, to speak on 
the Pueblo Incident. Movies from the Audio Visual 
Center were shown. The highlight of the spring semes¬ 
ter was the Playboy Penthouse Formal, which featured 
the Nebula. 


Eugene C. Dolphin 
Charles L. Donaldson 


Gary Lee Douvia 
Michael W. Dukes 




The one man show. 











Jerry Duns 
Jim Elliott 
Bill Engeln 
James D. Engstrom 
Stanley Eng 
Jon Estep 


Dean C. Farrens 
Neil A. Felgenhauer 
Donald J. Ferrel 
Gregg Field 
Ed Fitts 
Peter Flones 


John M. Forsberg, Jr. 
Frank Fowler 
W. Dean Frender 
Dennis B. Frost 
Doug Gillette 
Lanny Gilstrap 


John Giustino 
Charles Gleiser 
Douglas L. Gross 
Dennis R. Hamburg 
Randy Hammett 
Gregor Hanson 


Herman Paul Harder 
Bert Gerald Hathaway 
Gale E. Hill 
Richard Hobbs 
Dwight Holt 
Nory G. Hunze 


Gene Severin Hurlen 
Dale Jessup 
Chuck Johnson 
Owen V. Johnson 
Stephen Karavitis 
Alan Keevy 


Dave Kehle 
Clinton Kelly 
Bob Kent 

James Killingsworth 
James M. Kirby 
Dale J. Kreisman 


Dennis M. Larsen 
John H. Leeds 
Frank D. Lewis 
Lynn F. Logen 
Robert Longmeier 
David Mackey 


151 





























Gannon 


Robert A. MacKinnon 
Tom McClellan 
Charles M. McKay 
Barry R. Meiners 
Dean Melville 
William Meneely 


Steven Meyer 
Frank Mi Ike 
Gerald R. Neff 
William D. Nesse 
Steve Nissen 
Ralph Nottingham 


Stephen J. O’Farrell 
Steve Orme 
Frederic A. Parker 
Roger Peterson 
Julian Wenglewicz Pietras 
Rick Powers 


John M. Probst 
James Putnam 
Donald Ramsey 
Pat Reynolds 
Wesley W. Riehle 
George S. Rokkan 


Bruce Rosenoff 
Bob Rossman 
Joseph Richard Rostron 
Tom Runcorn 
Russell Paul 
Landon C. Ryor 


Leonard Sandbeck 
Ed Schmidt 
Gary Paul Schulz 
Doug Sheehan 
Jim Sherwood 
David P. Simpson 




The Saturday grease job. 


152 


















iiWV? 



Kenneth Day Williams 
Steve B. Witt 
Don A. Woven 


Gary R. Simpson 
Steven Skylstad 
David Blake Slater 
Hubert D. Smith 
Gary Smitt 


Roger B. Snoey 
Mark R. Snow 
Frank Spane, Jr. 
Randall Strait 
Clyde Wain Stricklin 


David G. Stubblefield 
Mark Thorson 
Richard Turn bow 
Richard Voget 
Dennis John Washenfelder 


Tom Washington 
Dwain Charles Wegner 
Ray R. Whitlow 
Theodore W, Wierman 
Doug Williams 



You pig! You drank it all! 


153 













Goldsworthy 



The men of Goldsworthy Hall participated in all intramural 
sports and held exchanges and firesides with women’s living 
groups. They also held two fall raunch dances, a street dance, 
“The Slab Stomp,” with music by the Sound Transfusion and the 
“Redskin Rumble,” at which the Re-actions played. During the 
winter, they held a pajama dance, their Christmas formal, “Twas 
the Night Before,” a tree-decorating fireside, a dorm party, and 
caroling exchanges at Christmas. The hall won the RHA trophy 
for the men’s hall having the best grades, an award they have 
won for several semesters. Dr. Bennett of the History Depart¬ 
ment spoke at their Scholarship Banquet in the spring. Other 
spring events included a pinochle tournament, spring intramur¬ 
als, a raunch dance, and the Playboy Penthouse formal. In April, 
two of the men in the dorm attended the RHA conference at 


Dale G. Ames 


Leroy M. Anderson 






Oregon State University. 


Larry Auvil 
Ronald Bafus 
James Baldwin 


R. Edward Barbre 
Dan Barrett 
John Baxter 



Steven R. Benham 
Scott Bennett 
Ed Benzel 
Ken Bettinger 
Doug Bligh 
Robert Blume 


Bob Blunk 
David Boon 
Jeffrey Boston 
Bob Boyer 
Stephen Bradley 
Gordon Brett 



154 





Lee Brinsmead 
Steve Buhl 
Tedd Cadd 
George Cain 
John R. Choate 
Jack Clark 


Eugene Ray Clegg 
Roger Clement 
Jim Cochran 
Fred Colvin 
Gerald Cook 
Kenneth Cook 


David Richard Crocker 
Russell W. Dalton 
Tom Davis 
Don DeChenne 
Robert A. Denver 
Stephen DeMotts 


Douglas Detering 
Richard Detering 
Thomas E. Draggoo 
Carl W. Eckhardt, Jr. 
Carl Edwards 
Edward G. Ellefsen 


Richard Faubert 
Robert T. Faubert 
Karl Fecht 
James C. Feider 
Christian Fleischer 
Jim Fletcher 


Gary Fletcher 
Rod Fletcher 
Graham Bruce Forsyth 
Karl K. Fortune 
Ken Gallaher 
John Gates 


David Garretson 
John Goedde 
John Goldhammer 
Michael Erick Gomez 
Richard F. Grassl 
Fred Greif 


Michael Hale 
Kenneth Hannurn 
Bob Hanson 
David Michael Hata 
Philip David Henderson 
Timothy John Hen ricks 






















Goldsworthy 


Russell L. Herman 
Stephen E. Herzog 
Marvin L. Hillstrom 
Marv Hinz 
Dean Holman 
Gary Allen Hovda 


Clyde Hudson, Jr. 
Chris Hunt 
David lmus 
George W. James, Jr. 

John Jamison 
Wayne Howard John 


Kenneth L. Johnson 
Mike Johnson 
Gary D. Jones 
Michael H. Jones 
Allen Karlberg 
Ron Keogh 


Tim Kennedy 
James Kile 
Michael A. Kilgore 
Curtis L. Kirkemo 
Richard J. Krogh 
Karl Kupers 



Jerry Longmeier 
Terry Lowe 
John H. Lundquist 
Randall Luther 


Bill Maher 
Robert Dale Manning 
Doug Markham 
Eric Mathison 


Mark E. McCoy 
Lewis Miller 
Tom Miller 
Bruce Mizer 



156 



















Bruce Morrow 
Chris E. Neilsen 
Dennis Nemeth 
Thomas F. Neukirchen 
Brent Olsen 


Michael Lane Pearson 
Stan Pearson 
John C. Penny 
David N. Rajala 
Doug Redford 


D. Thomas Richardson 
Barry Rupp 
John Ruppert 
William E. Ruther III. 
Grant P. Sanborn 


Henry Jack Sauer, Jr. 
David Schaub 
Greg Schreiner 
Scott Schulke 
Mike Schwisow 




Timothy P. Scott 
Richard J. Sherry 
John R. Skibby 


You can’t drink from within; but from without . . . 


157 

































Goldsworthy 



Paul Steams 
Eric Stennes 
Eric A. Strutzel 
Rodney LaDell Swanson 
Michael Swant 


Roger L. Trimble 
Tim A. Swearinger 
Nick Thoennes 
Bruce Trzcinsld 
Terry Tufts 


Douglas D. Underwood 
Ronald Leroy Verbeck 
Bill Voiland 
Jim Voiland 
Bob Waits 


Steven Waldher 
Scott R. Wallin 
Michael Walsh 
James D. Warwick 
Dan Watson 


David Bryan Wedeven 
John Weeden 
Thomas R. West 
Ronald Westlund 
Doug Weston 


Gary Whitehead 
Deerik H. Williams 
Robert Wayne Williams 
Roger C. Young 


Neale Woods 
Scott Worlton 
John Yurik 


158 


















Orton 




Farhad Afagh 
Kenneth Ahlstrom 
Sig Anderson 
Stephen Scott Arvidson 
Gerry Bafus 
Kim S. Barnes 


Jim Bemt 
Lyle Bland 
Donald W. Bogucki 
Kit B. Bowerman 
Richard Bowie 
Arnold Brann 


David Brauner 
Rick Brown 
Mike Cladwell 
Roger Celius 
Michael F. Chapin 
Herb N. Clemo 



John C. Cornwall 
Thomas Cowan 


Ronnie B. Cullen 
Steve Crider 


Steve Davis 
Alvin Bruce Dees 


Kent Deer 

Theodore E. Deusner, Jr. 


Orton men began the year by participating in in¬ 
tramural sports, homecoming events, exchanges 
and firesides. The biggest event of the winter was 
the formal in December, where Little Orton 
Annie was crowned. They also went caroling and 
held a dorm party at Christmas. Throughout the 
year, programs were held featuring speakers such 
as Dean T. H. Kennedy of the College of Arts and 
Sciences, speaking on “WSU’s Past, History, and 
Future;” Jim Sweeney, “Football at WSU;” Dr. 
Marcuse of the Psychology Department, speaking 
on “Ghosts and Psychic Phenomenon;” and Dr. 
Terrell, “The Role of Students.” During second 
semester, the men held a raunch dance, an awards 
banquet, a dorm picnic, a pajama dance, and a tea 
honoring Celia Klotz, their choice of Outstanding 
Educator for the year. The dorm president at¬ 
tended the RHA conference at Oregon State Uni¬ 
versity in April. 


159 















Orton 


Larry D. Durbin 
Ron Eklund 


Sid Dirstine 
Edward Durgin 


Wake up there! 


Chris Esvelt 
Dave Fallen 
Satch Featherstone 
John Ferris 
Keith Flagler 
Sherman D. Fluharty 


Richard Forsberg 
Gerry Frankovich 
Jerry Frisbee 
Michael C. Franks 
Jack Fulfs 
Bryon J. Fulkerson 


Rodney Gadd 
Glenn Franklin Geddes 
Joshua Frederick Grant VII 
Alan A. Grasher 
Terry Graves 
Paul E. Guenther 


Art Gurtle 
Theodore Allen Haines 
Micheal Hansen 
Ronald Hansen 
William Hardy 
Jerry Harmanson 


George W. Harwood III 
James F. Hasbrouck 
John Hastings 
Charles R. Hazzard 
Thomas W. Hennen 
Richard J. Hermsen, Jr. 


Alan Engle 
Fabio G. Escobar 


160 






































fhey believe in sharing! 



Leonard R. Hester 
Elton Hewitt 
Jim Hicks 
Pham Trong Hieu 
Alan Hoenhous 
Eric Hoffman 


John Carlyle Holtan 
Tim Homann 
David Horton 
John Hough 
Hienz Humann 
Terry Hyer 


Dave Ibach 
Hideyuld Ikedal 
Dale James 
Jerry Jenkins 
Peter H. Jensen 
Gary L. Johnson 


Steve F. Johnson 
James Jones 
William Dean Justis 
Hiroshi Kanno 
Griffith Bruce Kerr 
Bruce D. Kirkpatrick 


161 




























Orton 


J. Michael Kirkpatrick 
Robert Knox 
Dennis Knudson 
Gary Kovacevich 
Rich Krebs 
Keith J. Krueger 


Dick Lampman 
Boyce M. Leigh 
John Leque. 
Anthony Letoumeau 
Tony Looney 
James F. Luthy 


R. Grant MacLean 
William Maebori 
Robert F. Makins 
Antonio Francisco Marquez 
Robert McBride 
Dennis C. McGaughy 


Thomas Medina 
Robert W. Mellis 
Loren Meyer 
L. Gary Miles 
Bob Miller 
Dennis Milliken 


Don Milne 
Vernon B. Mir 
Dan Mitchell 
George Mockridge 
John Mooring 




162 


Please!! 



































Donald Ivan Neuenschwander 
Charles Norlin 
Don Most rant 


Richard Bruce Sandquist 
Robert R. G. Schisler 
Erik D. Sebby 
Sergio Sepulveda 
Khosrow Shahroozi 
Tony Sharpe 


Jim Morrell 
Joseph Muller 
Thomas W. Neitzel 


Ron Oishi 
Ronald B. O'Neill 
Douglas H. Orton 


We are going for a Beattie cut. 


Daniel V. Ostergaard 
Larry Ovall 
Ted Ovall 
Julio Ovando 
Jeffrey Owings 
Keith Parkins 


Harley R. Potampa 
David Potter 
Douglas Prutsman 
Richard O. Reavis 
Rick Regan 
Jim Rensel 


Raymond L. Richmond, Jr. 
Lance A. Roberts 
Dan Rogers 
George Romano 
Dennis Ross 
William Ross 


Dan Pemerl 
Steve Penniman 
Paul E. Peringer 
Norman Peterson 
William W. Peterson 
Richard A. Pierce 


163 



















































Orton 



That one is better. The curtain 
is all the way open. 


Jim Short 
Stephen J. Shrope 
Nicholas Smart 
Joe Snyder 
Dennis Soleibe 
Jim Sorrels 


Loren Stem 
Marvin Stine 
Phil Stoa 
Jack D. Stretch 
William J. Summers 
Dhimitrios N. Takas 


Michael Talley 
Grady G. Tate 
Mark Ted row 
Rick Timm 
R. Lynn Tumquist 
Pham Ngoc Tuyen 


Don Underhill 
Manuel Valle 
Lee Wallat 
Lonny Dean Wendel 
Wes Weston 
James White 


Wallace Whitford 
Allen Wicklund 
Gary B. Wiggs 
Carl R. Williams 
David Williams 
Lonnie Wilson 


Doug Wiseman 
Chuck Woemer 
John Lowe Wood 
Frederick C. M. Wu 
Thomas E. Yake 
Joseph Yip 



164 





















Rogers 


1 




Jeff Burnett 
Ronald S. Campbell 
Charles Carruthers 
Richard A. Chalfant 


John S. Adkins 
Bruce Allen 
Tom Anderson 
Scott Andrews 
Brian F. Anholt 
Mark L. Armstrong 


Terry Augerson 
Bruce Ayers 
Richard Bader 
Bob Barrett 
Richard Scott Barrett 
Ken Barton 



Herbert Ching 
Doug Christensen 


Robert Clark 
Charles G. Coleman 


Michael Coleman 
Thomas M. Craig 


A pajama dance with music by the Second Edition be¬ 
gan the fall activities for the men of Rogers Hall. Fire¬ 
sides were held every other week during first semester 
and featured taped music and dancing. They also par¬ 
ticipated in intramural sports and homecoming activi¬ 
ties. In early December, they held a winter formal, 
“Knights in Toyland” with music by The Four Gone 
Conclusions, followed by floor parties, caroling ex¬ 
changes, and a dorm party at Christmas. A major event 
of the year was the Race Relations Seminar which fea¬ 
tured Dr. Sibley of the Anthropology Department; Dr. 
Vaughn, an official from Tacoma; Dr. Caldwell of the 
Political Science Department; and Mr. McNew of the 
Curriculum Advisory Board as central speakers. Spring 
activities included a pajama dance with music by the 
Band Aid Society, a spring formal at which the Four 
Gone Conclusions played, a hootenanny, and a hay- 
ride. They participated in the Dad’s Day Sign Contest 
and the Spurs’ Songfest over Mothers’ Weekend and 
held a scholarship dinner and a games tournament. 


165 
































Rogers 


Tom Cordell 
John Cramer 
Roger Daniel 
Joe Deacon 
Tom Deering 
Norman DeGraff 


Phil Earl 
D. Wayne Edmonson 
Douglas Edwards 
John Eggold 
Ron Eisenbeis 
Ray Eldridge 


J. Peter Esvelt 
Dan Feil 
Paul D. Fitzpatrick 
Larry Frank 
Allan L. Gaulke 
Charles Gay 


Kurt Gilmore 
Don P. Goodell 
Dick Graham 
Steven Grega 
Craig J. Griffiths 
Tom H. Gronewald 


Greg R. Harldnson 
Scott Harper 
Ross F. Hart 
Calvin S. Higuchi 
Lynn Charles Hill 
Phil Hinshaw 



David Holmes 
John Hovenkotter 
Bill Howard 



James Allan Huntamer 
Russ Hyatt 
Brad Jackson 



166 



















Douglas Meddaugh 
William N. Mickelson 
Timothy I. Moe 


Greg Moeller 
Walter C. Mundt 
D. Scott Neff 


Paul Johnson 
Steve Jensen 
Eric Jensen 

Steven Ralph Kammeyer 
Gary D. Kanikebery 
Bruce Kincaid 


Tom Kingen 
Warren C. Kirk III 
Gordon Kirkemo 
Steven Walter Klug 
Joe Knight 
N. Joseph Kunkel 


Owen Kuribayashi 
Wayne B. Larson 
Ivan Lee 
James Lee 
Steven Leeper 
Jeff Leigh 


John R. Leonard 
Kirk T. Lindeman 
Walter Lofstrom 
Leland M. Long 
Rob Lundin 
Earl M. Mahnkey 


Pat Major 
Gary Marshall 
H. Tony Martin 
James E. Martineau 
Walt Matteson 
Bill McMillan 


167 
















Lawrence A. Negaard 
Ronald Arthur Nelson 
Donald G. Nichols 
David G. Nierman 
Melvin Nordhagen 
Kenneth E. Norton 


David Overman 
Daniel Parsons 
Greg Partch 
Bob Pfeiffer 
Don Pool 
Jim Powell 


Wally Powers 
Tom Randall 
Kevin H. Randolph 
Richard Ransom 
Michael R. Riches 
Kenneth Riley 


James Robbins 
Dave Rodin 
Alan Lee Rogers 
Jerry Roseburg 
Rick Rowlett 
Dave Russel 


Ernie Schaffran 
Neal Schlect 
Mark Schlichting 
Jerome Schmierer 
Larry Schnebly 
Dennis G. Schneider 



168 





































Rogers 


l 



Robert Walter 
Tom Weitz 
Dennis J. Whitcher 
Lonnie D. Wiese 


Thomas Schultz 
Robert A. Schutt 
Stan Schwartz 
J. Richard Scott 
Dan Simchuk 
Thom Simard 


Wayne Simle 
Douglas L. Simmons 
Michael R. Smith 
O. Kem Smith III 
David Paul Squier 
Doug Stayner 


Rick Stewart 
David L. Stratton 
John F. Stratton 
James Strode 
Steven Sutphen 
Ken Tarp 


Bruce Terril 
Leland Tetrault 
James S. Thayer 
Wendell Lewis Thoene 
Larry Thompson 
Mike Wahl 



Keith Wigen 
Guss Williamson 
Larry Willis 



There is always time for tv! 


169 























Stephenson South 





Dennis Bimey 
Harlan Boynton 
Jack Brake 
John Brenneis 
Douglas F. Bridgman 
Mike John Brightman 


Dave Brown 
Michael L. Brown 
Russell B. Caldwell 
Ken Capek 
Douglas L. Carlson 
Sam Carroll 


It is empty! 


Bob Batley 
Jerry Baysinger 


E. Theodore Becker 
Roger Beieler 


Neil W. Benaroya 
Robert Bingman 


George Allan 
Keith Anderson 


Walt Anderson 
Bruce T. Atkerson 


Khosrow Bah rami 
Lester Barkley 


170 

















































John M. Connell 
Douglas Cornutt 
Bob Couse 



Burton Crupper 
Dick Currie 
Craig Curtis 


Jim Curtis 
Greg Dobson 
William Drew 


Stephenson South began fall activities with a 
raunch dance, intramurals, work on the 
homecoming sign, exchanges, firesides, and 
rallies. In the winter, they held their winter 
formal, a dorm party, and went caroling. 
They sponsored several hootenannies during 
the year and asked Dr. Rahm of the Geology 
Department to speak on flying. During sec¬ 
ond semester, they held two raunch dances 
and the spring formal, at which the Nebula 
played, invited the ASWSU candidates to 
speak on campaign issues, and held a queen 
contest. The men also participated in spring 
intramurals and held special events on 
Mothers’ and Dads’ Weekends. The dorm 
president attended the RHA conference at 
Oregon State University in April. 


Robert J. Eby 
William Ralph Eckmann 
Jim Ellingson 
Dave England 
Wayne Harvey Estvold 



Steve Fitzgerald 
Tony Ford 
David Foster 
James C. Friday 
Gary D. Fryer 
Norm C. Galey 


Eric William Gerber 
Boyd T. Gittins 
John Whitsell Griffiths 
Oren Hadaller 
Joseph Edward Handley 
Hubert R. Halting 


Stanley E. Hayes, Jr. 
Kevin W. Heimbigner 
James E. Herbold 
Brian R. Hocum 
Paul F. Holstine 
George A. Jannison 


171 




































Stephenson South 


Lewis Leigh 
Mark R. Mahnkey 
David Mathiason 
Mickey McDevitt 
Mike McDonald 


Theodore R. Medina 
Michael Meechan 
Roger E. Meiners 
David Lee Miller 
Dennis Miller 


Glen Craig Mitchell 
Paul Morris 
Ken Moultrie 
Bruce Naffziger 
Dick Nelson 


Natividad C. Noyola 
Lawrence R. Nearer 
Robin Larry Olson 
Kent Osborne 
David Lynn Overstreet 



Fred L. Jarrett 
Greg Johnson 
Larry Johnson 


George Jones 
Paul Kallock 
Donald Kelly 


Dennis T. Kerhulas 
Ron Kingsbury 
Kenneth A. Langland 


Steve Langley 
Darrell B. Lashley 
Donald B. Lashley 


172 




















Frank Pangrazi 
Gail W. Parsons 


Bruce Pearson 
Richard P. Prine 


Terry William Protto 
Edwin Reep 



Allen Reilly 
Gary Repp 


Jeff Rounce 
Curtis Rowe 


Rob Sample 
Ken Savitz 



This is not half bad! 



Jerry Schieche 
Michael Philip Schrag 
Craig Shaw 
Duncan John Sinclair 
Garret Spears 


Steve Steinbock 
Keith N. Stennes 
Kenneth Stevens 
James W. Stone 
Roger Stone 


173 






































Stephenson South 


Richard S. Taylor 
Roger J. Teats 
Robert J. Thomas 
Joel K. Thorson 


Dennis Toomey 
Tom H. Ulrich 
Mark Vallejo 
Gary W. E. Vequist 


Jim Vogler 
Tim Volzer 
AJan B. Waugh 
Keith Welsch 




Wanna drag': 


174 








Mark YVickersham 
Rick Wiggins 


Steven E. Wilbur 
Kirk Charles Williams 


E. Nicholas Wilson 
Steve Wood 


Greg Woodcock 
Jerry A. Yencopal 


Louie Yesberger 
Dwight Cordon Zehm 



I can not believe it! The first time I ever got a full cup! 



Would you believe seven no? 


175 



























Stimson 



Daniel E. Anderson 
Derrin Arnett 
William Alden Ballou 
Dave Barbee 
Michael Barbour 
Daniel Paul Barrom 


David E. Baugh 
David A. Baxter 
Bill Beach 
Jack Stevens Bennett 
Barry Bense’l 
Ken Bethune 


Jim E. Bluhm 
Stephen R. Bobbink 
Gilbert George Braithwaite 
Jim Carlson 
Steve Casebolt 
Elton H. Chang 




STIMSON SENATE: Front Row: Yosh Uchida, Greg Neely, Darrell Watkins, Ray Ethell, Tim Simmons, Bill Beach, Bert Downs. Back 
Row: Steve Fine, Charles Shannon, Ken Bethune, Jack Bennett, Dick Waters, Don Paul, Ray Hallet, John Bander, Stephen Bobbink, Mikt 
Hubbard, james Steiner, Dick Inman. 


176 























Ed Charbonneau 
Ken Charron 
Dan Clements 
Johnny Cockle 
John W. Cockburn 
Roger A. Davis 


Joe Devary 
Bert Downs 
William Ellis 
Daniel JL. Erickson 
Jeff Fairbairn 
James H. Ferguson 


Michael L. Field 
Steven L. Fine 
Bill Fultz 
John Geigert 
Benjamin Gillio 
Dave Godfrey 


Randy Goins 
Kerry Goodwin 
Jirn Greene 
Ronald Gustafson 
Steve Hager 
Ray Hallet 


Patrick Hand 
Darryl Hartung 
Steve A. Haworth 
Thomas Hill berry 
Phil Hodge 
Clint Hoffman 



The men of Stimson Hall began the year 
with a fall stomp, “The Witches Caul¬ 
dron/’ with music by the Vienna Circle, 
and participation in intramural sports. 
They placed first in intramural volleyball 
competition. In the winter they held their 
annual formal and a gift exchange at 
Christmas. Speakers during the year in¬ 
cluded Dr. Bange of the College of Phar¬ 
macy and Dr. Terrell. During the second 
semester, the men held a raunch dance and 
participated in the Spurs’ Songfest on 
Mothers’ Weekend. 


177 













Stimson 


Michael W. Holdren 
Paul L. House, Jr. 
Kenneth W. Howe 
Charles Huibregtse 
Richard Inman 
Brian Johnson 


Dennis Johnson 
Edward Johnson 
Robert N. Kelley 
David A. Kolva 
Mervyn Kotake 
Leonard Landon 


John Lees 
Arnold Bruce Leland 
Joseph Chun Lo 
Rex Lott 
Ted Mercer 
Michael L. McFaul 


Dan Terry Mildon 
Morrie Miller 
Jerome Mischel 
Clyde H. Morimoto 
Ken Moszeter 
Mark Muljat 




Guess who ate all the candy!? 


178 



















The main thing is to keep everything under control. 



Guy Munro 
George O’Brien 
Kenneth L. Olson 
Hal Palmer 
Donald D. Paul 
Tom Pendleton 


Jim Peterson 
Gerry Rasmussen 
Chris Reinbold 
Brian Richard Reinke 
Bruce Rommel 
Lester Rosenthal 


Donald E. Sandberg 
John Schachle 
Bill Sherman 
Dai Chow Siu 
R. Bruce Skaramuca 
James Edward Steiner 


Mike Svinth 
Robert N. Taylor 
Robert Threlkeld 
Charles G. Thurman 
Dale W. Tillman 
Keith Vandenheuvel 


Ken Vandenheuvel 
Nick Wagner 
Dan Wallin 
Lee Wanke 
Bob Wisener 
David Zook 


179 










































Waller 



Patrick Adams 
Carl B. Anderson 
David V. Anderson 
Gregory E. Anderson 
Terry Anderson 
Lance Archer 


Greg Babcock 
Robert W. Baird, Jr. 
Lawrence M. Barrows 
Gary W. Bohannan 
Jack Bomstein 
Fred Byers 


Jim Chapman 
Scott Chartier 
Thomas M. Clement, Jr. 

Duane Coble 
Bradley E. Crumpler 
Frederic L. Danes 


Leroy D. Davidson 
Bill Denstedt 
Dennis Andrew Dore 
James John Drymiller 
Tim Dubois 
Alan T. Eacrett 


Steve C. Ebe 
Michael J. Erp 
Pierre Joseph Germeau 
Ray Gerstmann 
Allan L. Gohl 
Bob Green 



A raunch dance, “The Hog Stomp” with 
music by the Journey’s End began fall ac¬ 
tivities for Waller. They also participated 
in intramurals, worked on a homecoming 
sign, held a frosh-upperclassman volleyball 
game, and won the Greased Pig Chase at 
the homecoming rally. During the Christ¬ 
mas season, they held their winter formal 
with music by The Nebula, an open house, 
and a tea. Twice a month they held coffee 


hours, showed movies, and invited speakers 
to speak on various subjects. They also held 
dorm auctions, a frosh-upperclassman 
baseball game, and dorm parties. Spring 
activities included a raunch dance, the 
Little Five Hundred Bicycle Race, and the 
Spurs’ Songfest on Mothers’ Weekend. 
They held a spring picnic on the Snake 
River and finished the year with a formal 
dance with music by the Kjell Hoff Quar¬ 
tet. 


180 











I 



Ron Holmberg 
Brian T. Howard 
George Hoyt 
Michael J. Irvin 
James Jerde 
Timothy Jochim 


William Johnson 
James Kalamon 
Jeffery Barton Kelso 
Noel R. Kerr 
Richard Kittinger 
Lawrence L. Koltz 


Ron Koski 
Fred Laurente 
John Eugene Looker 
Donald Jack Lyman, Jr. 
John Mar chi 
Howard D. Martinson 


William F. McCauley 
Dean M. Medford 
William R. Mincks 
David D. Moore 
Wayne F. Myers, Jr. 
Leslie Myhre 


Thomas Natale 
Brad Northcutt 
Francis J. O’Neil 
Glenn L. Pierce 
Kelly F. Pulito 
Stuart E. Putnam, Jr. 



181 



















Waller 


Norm Ray 
Daniel C. Rich 
Mark Patrick Ronayne 
Richard Sandmeyer 
Terry Sewright 
Gregory Slye 


Robert G. Small 
Gregory James Smick 
Robert J. Smith 
Len Soler 
Jim Stalmaster 
Phillip Stewart 


Dick Sturza 
Anthony Tan 
Bill Thomas 
Jeff Thorson 
J. David Turner 
Bob Walz 


Donald R. Warner 
Brian L. White 
Booker Williams 
Keith Wilson 
Russell Wong 
Garry L. Yann 























Ferry 


1 



Arden B. Bercovitz 
Allah Ditta 
Jerry Wayne Doerr 
Richard J. Fallquist 
David C. Hartl 


Roy Johanson 
David Lee Jones 
Richard Me Drew 
Donald Melvin Powell 
Akhtar Zaman 



Now you are not that bad! 


The men of Ferry Hall began the year by 
winning both first and second place in the 
intramural volleyball championships. The 
Community Project Committee partici¬ 
pated in the Lewiston Area Community 
Action Project. At Christmas, they held a 
formal dance with music by the Vienna 
Circle. During the second semester, the 
men participated in spring intramurals and 


held a raunch dance in March, “Rock to 
KUGR” with music by KUGR radio. They 
held a hootenanny in late spring, attended 
the Mock Political Convention, and had 
several speakers. They also held a skit party 
and a games tournament. A raunch dance, 
“Dance By Moonlight,” held on the bas¬ 
ketball court behind the dorm rounded out 
the year for Ferry. 


183 

















Uniuersity Fire Station 


The men of the Fire Station have a new way of fighting fires these da) 



Warren Van Alstine, Jr. 
Blake D. Angstrom 
Don Daniel 
Kirby Enyeart 
Willis Erickson 
Gary L. Johnson 


Keith Kringlen 
Charles Lantzy 
James Lear 
Patrick McDougal 
Steve Moore 
Arne Reyier 



The men of the University Fire Station had 
weekly drills so that each member would 
know how to operate the four fire trucks 
and the ambulance. They also practiced 
using their fire and safety equipment. A 
formal dinner was held at Christmas. The 
men also held many firesides. 



184 















Women’s Residence Halls 



Throw her back! She’s too small! 


185 










Co man 


The women of Coman Hall were active in 
WRA intramurals, firesides and exchanges. 
They published a dorm newspaper, put a 
scrapbook together, held a Halloween din¬ 
ner, and participated in homecoming 
events. During the Christmas season, they 
held a Pixie Week, the Sponsors’ Breakfast, 
and a dorm party. There was also a winter 
formal, “It’s Beginning to Look a Lot Like 
Christmas,” with music by the Vienna Cir¬ 
cle. Later in the semester, they held the 
Sweetheart Dinner. Dr. Muse of the His¬ 
tory Department was invited to speak at 
the Scholarship Dinner. His speech was enti¬ 
tled, “Educational Honoraries.” Spring ac¬ 
tivities included a raunch dance, fun din¬ 
ners, and installation of new officers. Linda 
Guenther attended a 4-H convention in 
Chicago, and Sydney Bobbins attended an 
RHA convention at Oregon State. 


Jeanie Alhadeff 
Connie Allard 


Judith Anderson 
Bonnie Jean Beck 
Gayle Bensussen 


Cheryl Bly 
Karen Bolt 
Gloria Bowman 
Patricia Ann Brennan 
Carol Brownell 
Rita Lee Bryant 


JoAnn Buecker 
Denice Irene Burt 
Judy Camp 
Patricia Campbell 
Barbara Ann Chilcote 
Carolyn Crandall 


Kay K. Deweyert 
Mary C. Eastwood 
Judy Eide 
Lynn Eisenhood 
Judith D. Ernst 
Alice Elizabeth Frykman 


Jean Fulton Frykman 
Brenda Lee Gale 
Kristine Giske 
Linda Arlene Guenther 
Lugene D. Gurney 
Candy Harvey 



186 










































Tricia Hastings 
Betsy Hayden 
Susan Hayes 
Cheryl Helgeson 
Julee Herron 
Claudia Hof 


JoAnn Hoffman 
Luann Hohenadel 
Sandi Hudson 
Susan Jenkins 
Kristina J. Johnson 
Barbara Keeffe 


Wendy Kennard 
Mary Kirk 
Pamela Ann Knight 
Ingrid Knutson 
Carol Kocher 
Linda Kofler 


Linda Lee Krause 
Sandra Larson 
Susan Larson 
Lindsey. Lawrence 
Kathryn Lawson 
Linda Lewis 


Janice Lindsay 
Kathryn Long 
Pat MacLeod 
Sally Majnarich 
Ramona Martin 
Julie A. McCalib 


Marie McKellar 
Ruth E. Mesler 
Maggie Anne McIntosh 
Marlene Morgan 
Pam Morrow 
Roberta Neves 






























































Coman 


Dorothy D. Peterson 
Judith Radke 
Virginia Rasmussen 
Sydney Robbins 
Sharon Rudd 


Patricia Sagli 
Sheila Schaldach 
Kay Schlaht 
Marie Schultz 
Gail E. Scott 


Sandy Shultz 
Marie Simkins 
Carol Ann Smith 
Katherine L. Smith 
Nancy Startup 


Ruth Sterne 
Roxy Stevens 
Peggy Swartos 
Diane Thomquist 
Janet Tollisen 


Nancy Turnbull 
Hildagarde Turner 
Colleen Twohy 
Katherine Van Shunk 
Becky Wanless 


Toni Lynne Ward 
Kathy Werner 
Kimberly Whitney 
Shirley Williams 
Teresa Young 



188 




























Community 



Crete J. Abel 
Patricia Bailey 
Lynette Brower 
Patricia Brown 
Diane Brownfield 
Marje Cannon 


Gloria Collier 
Suzanne M. Desilet 
Bette Embree 
Suzanne Evans 
Gwynne Gates 
Jill Giles 


Ardith Hadden 
Jamie Hatten 
Teresia Hazen 
Becky Hendricks 
Helena Hensley 
Helen High 


Julie Jacobson 
Virginia Johnston 
Darlene Kelly 
Kathy Kay Kemkamp 
Linda Darlene Kohout 
Sue Landers 




All we need now is a tree! 


Among Community’s many fall activities 
was a joint effort with Stimson in making a 
homecoming sign. Dr. Felix Bernardo of 
the Sociology Department was a guest 
speaker at the dorm and spoke about the 
“Changing Values of the College Woman.” 
Christmas was a busy season for Commu¬ 
nity with their formal dance, “Amid 
Winter’s Night Dream” with music by the 
Scott Reed Quartet, a pixie party, and an 
open house. The group also sent books to 
soldiers in Viet Nam at Christmas. Spring 
semester activities included a street dance, 
and special events for Mom’s and Dad’s 
Weekends. Community sent two delegates, 
Linda Kohout and Sue Montgomery, to a 
RHA convention at Oregon State in Cor¬ 
vallis. 


189 





































Community 


Mary Lyons 
Diane Maucrman 
Jennifer Miller 
Maryann Mizuta 
Sue Montgomery 


Sally Mooring 
Stacia Neil 
Pain Pequette 
Eileen Riedasch 
Marie M. Stockburger 


Karen Suhadolnik 
Margie Swanstrom 
Marilyn Thomason 
Laura Ann Till 
Mikal Underwood 




Camera shy! 


190 






























Dauis 


1 



Martha Clare Aley 
Janet L. Bardin 
Becky Bamett 
Carol Beck 
Emily Berg 

Audrey Lynne Blankenship 


Jane Bluhm 
Jan Boileau 
Meta Brady 
Julie Brotche 
Sally Brustad 
Maureen Ann Carey 


Diane Linville Combs 
Kelly Curts 
Nancy Dudley 
Kathy D. Duncan 
Sharon L. Dysart 
Janet Eckman 


Cathie Fredericksen 
Linda Fullerton 
Sheila Mae Graham 
Linda Gray 

Cheryl E. Hagemeister 
Jane Haskell 


Janine Hendrickson 
Judy Hendrickson 
Leigh Ann Hickey 
Barbara Hobbs 
Ellen Hoffmann 
Connie Hough 


Judy E. Jansen 
Michele Jensen 
Karen M. Johnson 
Claudia Keene 
Laura Kemp 
Marcia L. Key 


Shirley Killingsworth 
Arlene Kitselman 
Karen Langland 
Kathy Larson 
Wilma Law 
Sue Loesch 


Lynn Lucas 
Cathy Man os 
Paulette Martin 
Roberta McKay 
Cynthia S. Meiners 
Marsha Morrow 


191 

































































Dauis 


Jill Newberg 
Terry Permenter 
Jane Peters 
Janice Lynn Peth 
Burr Robson 


Mary Robson 
Patty Roth 
Louise Sager 
Laura Diane Schwab 
Susan Shephard 


Bev Sherry 
Amy Shiroma 
Terry Slack 
Judy Smith 
M. Camille Sparkes 


Nancy Stack 
Susan Stanco 
Jonell Marie Steele 
Judith N. Stehr 
Margaret Steininger 



Connie Stelter 
Mary Jo Thelen 
Punkie Topness 
Kay Van Patter 


Barbara J. Wells 
Marilyn Woodard 
Diane Wynne 
Rosemary Yelland 


A Halloween costume dinner, ex¬ 
changes, firesides, and work on a 
homecoming sign began fall activi¬ 
ties for the women of Davis Hall. 
They held the Scholarship Dinner 
in the early fall, at which Miss 
Gaynell Kimbrough was the fea¬ 
tured speaker. She spoke on “The 
Role of a Woman.” They held a 
Thanksgiving Dinner before the va¬ 
cation and a winter raunch dance, 
“Wipe Out,” at which the Mad 
Hatters played. The Christmas sea¬ 
son brought Pixie Week, a Pixie 


Breakfast, a special Christmas din¬ 
ner, a gift-exchange party, and the 
Christmas Tea. They also held a 
raunch dance with Wilmer and an 
exchange dinner with Kappa Alpha 
Theta. In the late spring, they held 
a formal at the Royal Motor Inn 
with music by the Kjell Hoff Quar¬ 
tet. They participated in WRA in¬ 
tramurals and received the award 
for obtaining the highest grade 
point of all independent living 
groups. Dr. John Harrigan spoke at 
the spring Scholarship Dinner. 


























Duncan Dunn 



Karen Giles 
Cora Gilliam 
Ann Grant 
Nancy Greaves 


Francine Marie Guyer 
Karyn Hardman 
Judith Anne Heather 
Ann Henricksen 


Cindy Heyer 
Suzanne Hinton 


Patricia House 
Judi Hunziker 


Diane Allen 

Amise Peggy Anderson 

Katherine Ayers 

Midge Ball 

Joann Bassett 

Rae Bloch 


Shirley Bly 
Joan Boyd 
Chris Boyer 
Venice Cadlwell 
Sonja Call 
Irene Chabre 


Genie Chapados 
Susie Cox 
Linda Craig 
Kathy Davidson 
Susan Davidson 
Diane Doherty 


Pat Fahey 
Barbara Felt 
Sue Finsrud 
Linda Fj os lien 
Diane Marie Foley 
Gretchen Garske 



193 



















































Duncan Dunn 


JudiJackson 
Frannie Johnson 
Jody Johnson 
Nancy Johnson 
Susan Marie Jones 
Edie Jorgensen 


Margaret E. Kalin 
Lei Lani Kirby 
Cheryl Lander 
Linda Larson 
Linda J. Lawson 
Marsha Lind 


Judy Loeb 
Connie J. Lust 
Candy Mahan 
Vicki Marshall 
Becky Martin 
Surain McConkey 



Duncan Dunn began the year by placing 
first in the noise rally with the TKE’s, 
working on a homecoming sign, and pump¬ 
kin caroling at Halloween. They also held 
freshman initiation, firesides, and ex¬ 
changes with fraternities and men’s dorms. 
At Christmas, they held Pixie Week, cul¬ 
minated by the Pixie Party where the girls 
found out who their pixies were, a Christ¬ 
mas Tea and a fireside. During the spring, 
the women held the Scholarship Dinner, 
Senior Impulse Day at which the seniors 
had special requests for underclassmen, 
and a “Bonnie and Clyde” raunch dance 
with music by the Lost Souls. They partici¬ 
pated in the Spurs’ Songfest on Mothers’ 
Weekend and held foreign dinners. The 
living group gave a fifty-dollar scholarship 
to Joann Veile to buy books. 



Hey, is that your old boy friend behind the tree? 


194 






















Marilyn Olsen 
Monne Ortner 
Pamela Rae Petragallo 
Joan Marilyn Phillips 
Carol Poggi 


Pam Potter 
Christina Richardson 
Lynett Root 
Rozanne Rothaus 
Nancy Russell 


Elizabeth A. Sabin 
Sue Salem an 
Kathy Scalzo 
Janet Schaefer 
Linda Schreiweis 


Sharon Stoecklin 
Linda Dianne Swietzer 
Darcy Thorn 
Marilyn Thorsvig 
Sue Van Winkle 



You see, he comes down the chimney, and then . . . 


195 


































Kruegel'McAllister (Kruegel) 



Bonnie Lea Akins 
Janice C. Anderson 
Jeanne A. Anderson 
Sherry Lea Asikainen 
Karen Barnhart 
Sally Bartrum 


Heidi Behrens 
Sue Bickard 
Linda Borders 
Karen Brady 
Sue Brimhall 
Janie Brincken 


Diana Brommer 
Gail Bussmeir 
Norma Cambell 
Noma Campbell 
Margaret Carter 
Susan Clements 


Claudia A. Clever 
Janet Cline 
Constance L. Cooper 
Kit Curtis 
Cheryl Dawson 
Gail Dieter 


Cathy Duenwald 
Margaret Ekins 
Jane Elliott 
Jeanne Faraone 
Connie Fasano 
Sally Felgenhauer 



The women of Kruegel-McAllister held a 
raunch dance, “Dead End,” with music by the 
Journey’s End to begin their fall activities. 
They held floor and dorm parties at Halloween 
and participated in homecoming events. At 
Christmas, caroling parties were held, gifts were 
exchanged, and the girls decorated their tree. 
During the year, they invited a panel from the 
College of Pharmacy to speak on “Birth 
Control,” and also had Dr. Terrell, Mr. Poin¬ 
dexter, and Dr. Barnes to speak on various sub¬ 
jects. During spring semester, they held a for¬ 
mal dance with music by the Kjell Hoff Quartet 
and a raunch dance. They also participated in 
the Spurs’ Songfest on Mothers’ Weekend. 
Nancy Krueger attended the RHA conference 
in April. 



Do not get pushy! 


196 




















Get a load of those biceps! 



Linda Louise Flatt 
Linda Foreman 
Marilyn Frasl 
Janet Freed 
Julie Gorman 
Gretchen Green 


Carolyn Hagensen 
Pamela Hammack 
Sue Hanson 
Joanne Harding 
Taree Harrison 
Jacqueline Hawrelak 


Susan Hay 
Linda Hill 
Deborah Howe 
Sharon C. Hughes 
Jo Husbands 
Linda Jacky 


Barbara Jancura 
Janet Junkley 
Linda Sue Kakela 
Nancy Keil 
Diane M. Kenworthy 
Katherine Kevan 


Janet Kirby 
Marilyn D. Kirste 
Liz Kjellberg 
Nancy Kreuger 
Jennifer Kunz 
Sandra Ladd 


197 






























Kruegel'McAllister (Kruegel) 



Carol Lewis 
Karen Lockbridge 
Pam Larvey 
Katherine MacLean 
JoAnn Marie Magers 
Marilyn Marshall 


Phillis McAdams 
Thon Rae McFarland 
Margit McGuire 
Jackie McHugh 
Connie Mesich 
Christine Middleton 


Marilyn Mikkola 
Carol Mittelstaedt 
Kathleen M. Moore 
Marianne Moore 
Judy D. Morasch 
Trudy Anne Nelson 


Judy Newman 
Carol Niles 
Kristie Oylear 
Claudia Parkins 
Becky Parmley 
Jan Peischel 


Janice Peterson 
Linda Peterson 
Kay Lynne Phillips 
Linda Pleticha 
Ann Lois Plummer 
Deborah Porter 


Take that, and that, and that! 


198 

















Judy Roche 
Fem Marie Safford 


Celeste Saldin 
Carol Sallen 




Elaine Settles 
Kristine Shepherd 
Janet Shonborg 
Terry Slack 
Margaret A. Slagle 
Nancy Spielman 


Sandra Spurling 
Donna Starkel 
Sandra Stephenson 
Anne Stuart 
Mary Janelle Swanson 
Rebecca Swanson 


Karol Tate 
Janel Thieren 
Linda Timmons 
Cherie Totten 
Jill Tuengel 
Jewell Verley 


Linda Wayman 
Jacqueline Weaver 
Chris Wiederspohn 
Cindy Willard 
Kathy Williams 
Cherie Wilson 


Kathi L. Wilson 
Diane Elaine Woods 
Donna Worden 
Carol Wyrsch 
Nancy Wytko 
Rosmee Zink 


199 

































































Kruegel McAllister (McAllister) 


Carol Altenburg 
Janet H. Anderson 
Marcia Anderson 
Wendie Angus 
Carolynn Auseth 
Peggy Baldwin 


Sylvia Barton 
Beverly Batson 
Cathy Bell 
Margaret Bertholf 
Barbara Blowers 
Ann Y. Boren 


Kathleen Bourgo 
Nancy Brazil 
Linda Breuninger 
Sally Burcham 
Marilyn Carlson 
Paula Carr 


Virginia Chandler 
Sherry Lee Chastain 
Margaret Clapp 
Reverie Noel Clement 
Diane Marie Clements 
Carol Collins 


Donna L. Connor 
Carol Cosby 
Virginia Crumb 
Marilyn Dailey 
Marcia Dean 
Vicki DeAntonis 




200 





















































Dawn Gremmert 
Becky Halkoski 
Annette Hardinger 
Susan Hedley 
Judy Hill 
Susan Hill 


Bonnie Kay Hoisington 
Marlene Hoover 
Vema Hull 
Shereen Humes 
Sherry Ingalsbe 
Sarah Ann Jensen 


Sylvia Jensen 
Nancy Lynne Johnsen 
Linda Carol Johnson 
Vicki Jonas 
Nora Kidahl 
Cheryl Kirkwood 


Laurie Kurland 
Nancy Lander 
Margaret Lawrence 
Bev Lea ton 
Laura I. Lewis 
Brenda Lierman 


201 





































Laurie Lightheart 
Sharon Lee Lilley 
Thelma Lind 
Linda Lob dell 
Pam Lockhart 
Anita Love 


Cheryl Love 
Mary Ann Mackin 
Jody Martin 
Janis Mayeda 
Marcia Meyer 
Janice Miller 


Sandy A. Miller 
Claudia Moeller 
Mary Anne Moen 
Deanna Monte 
Sheila Moore 
Vicki Nelson 


Kathy Nichols 
Cecelia Nite 
Susan Nolan 
Linda Norton 
Sheila E. O’Connor 
Linda Odne 


Ellen Oertli 
Penny Ogle 
Sandra Oviatt 
Ron da Parrish 
Gladys Pepple 
Ann L. Perry 


Bev Pflugmacher 
Doris Rayfield 
Virginia Reed 
Marijane Reich 
Cindy L. Reid 
Marianne Resch 



202 


> — 
















































Kruegel-McAllister (McAllister) 



Margo Riegel 
Pam Rum ford 
Doris L. Russel 
Linda Savitz 
Kay Shelley 
Rebecca Sheppard 


Anne Sherwin 
Phyllis M. Smith 
Paula Sperline 
Donna Staples 
Linda Steenbergen 
Virginia Stenson 


Jan Strong 
Diana Tait 
Carleen Tapfer 
Barbara Jean Taute 
Marie Tellessen 
Sue Tomey 



Jan Turner 
Jacklyn Weber 
Joan L. Weber 
Julie A. Weber 
Suzanne Werner 
Nora Wescott 


Susan Wick 
Lucia Wilson 
Kristi Winkle 
Joan Wolff 
Janet Worthman 
Sandi Yoder 



She is not here! 


203 






























































































































McCroshey 



Martha Adams 
Nancy Baldinger 
Joy Bratton 
Miriam Brooks 
Ann L. Buttermore 
Carolyn Cobem 


Barbara Corp 
Jackie Cox 
Jo Anne Crouch 
Linda Dahlin 
Louise DiBenedetto 
Pat Donohoe 


Cheryl M. Douglas 
Judy K. Evans 
Kim Farrar 
Susan Forcier 
Anita Foxe 
Beverly Fuhrman 



The women of McCroskey began 
the year by holding a dorm party on 
Halloween and a Big and Little Sis 
Party. At Homecoming, they par¬ 
ticipated in the sign contest, the 
Snap Tab Contest, and the Scaven¬ 
ger Hunt. They also held a tea and 
open house for returning alumni. 
They went on exchanges and fire¬ 
sides with men’s living groups.' 
Dean Ewalt was invited to speak 
after a dinner on “Freedom and 
Responsibility.’’ Christmas brought 
Pixie Week, a party, Christmas tree 
hunt, a special Christmas dinner, 
and a Yule Log Ceremony. They al¬ 
so held a winter formal. In the 
spring, the women were busy pre¬ 
paring for the Sig Alph Olympics, 
planning a street dance, and hold¬ 
ing the annual Scholarship Dinner 
to honor those with high grades. 


Marie Fyfe 
Katherine Gauld 
Marcia E. Gould 


Alberta Lee Hammond 
Leona M. Hassing 
Lynn Marie Hill 


Anita Hoglund 
Erin Hopkins 
Pamela Hunt 


Linda Lee Hurd 
Linda Marie Jacky 
Priscilla Kai 



Nancy King 



204 
































Elizabeth Lewis 
Jane Logan 
Linda Logan 
Donna Ann Lunney 
Michelle Macy 
Jan Marshall 


Ilona Maves 
Lynda McCauley 
Pat Meyer 
Marilyn Nelson 
Netlie I. Oda 
Jade Perryman 


Lola Phillips 
Sally Pro fit t 
Toni Annette Reese 
Rita Ann Roberts 
Debora K. Skarshaug 
Cindee Togerson 


Carolyn Vadset 
Nancy Verstrate 
Linda Warner 
Linda A. Williams 
Cindy Wolstenholme 
Mary K. Zaremba 



>ome out of there! 


205 






















Streit-ferham (Perham) 



The women of Streit-Perham participated in intramur¬ 
als, went on exchanges, and held several firesides during 
the fall. They worked on two homecoming signs, one for 
each dorm, and held a Thanksgiving dinner before the 
vacation. During the winter, the formal dance, “Blue on 
Blue” was held with music provided by The Nebula. Sec¬ 
tion parties, caroling parties, Pixie Week, and a dorm 
party were held during Christmas. They invited Dr. Gor¬ 
don of the Physical Education Department to speak on 
“The Role of Women” and also had a panel from the 
College of Pharmacy to speak on “Drugs.” During the 
spring semester, they held a pajama dance, “Bedtime 
Story” with music by the Scrapbook, participated in 
Dads’ Day activities, and held a special breakfast on 
Mothers’ Weekend. They rounded out the year’s events 
with a spring formal. Four people attended the RHA 
convention at Oregon State University in April. 


Kathleen Anderson 
Marianne Aumann 
Karen Baker 
Susan Batten 
Sally Baumgartner 
Ann D. Beaman 


Karen Bedford 
Suzanne Biallas 
Carla G. Bosher 
Patricia Lee Bostwick 
Nancy Boyer 
Bonnie Lynn Bucholtz 


Connie Burnett 
Linda May Carlsson 
Joyce Carlton 
Cheryl Chambers 
Lyla Gean Charles 
Christine E. Chisholm 


Alexa Ann Christopherson 
Beverly Clark 
Sharon Cleveland 
Nancy Clow 
Beth Crumb 
Susan Gayle Davis 



206 
























Margaret Dennis 
Mary Ann Dill 
Jerene Dormaier 
Patricia Easton 
Emily Eccles 

Patricia Tomiko Edamatsu 



Kathy Edlridge 
Jane Louise Ellerson 
Stephanie Elwell 
Karen Enberg 
Daryl Evans 
Gaye Paul I 


Lois Irene Foster 
Susan Garasi 
Judy Giles 
Ann Godwin 
Olive Gray 
Sue Guion 


Kathleen M. Haffey 
Mary Ellen Haines 
Kay Hammond 
Karen Hansen 
Karla Harkins 
Carol Ann Harrington 


Mary Jane Harrison 
Donna Hawk 
Dianne L. Heath 
Kit Hein 
Terri Hendrick 
Helen M. Hendrickson 



bu mean you are only one year old! 


207 





















































Streit-Perham (Perham) 


Candace Huffman 
Patty Hughes 
Violet Iwamoto 
Donna L. Johnson 
Karen L. Johnson 
Marilyn Kay Johnson 


Kathy Kasperskyj 
Susan M. Kaylor 
Margaret Kerr 
Lydia Kight 
Kathleen L. Kline 
Mary Louise Koths 


Monika E. Kremer 
Linda Louise LaRock 
Susan Larson 
Mary Kay Lewis 
Elaine Lillquist 
Elizabeth MacDonald 


Barbara MacKay 
Marilyn Sue Mann 
Julie Martinson 
Sara Kathryn McCathern 
Mary McCue 
Nancy L. Miller 




Mirror, mirror on the wall . . . 
































T 



“And he handed me two branches and said, 
“Make your own tree.” 



Shelagh Moore 
Jan Morris 
Kay M. Morrow 
Karen Munechika 
Pam Murphy 
Marjorie Neace 


Suzanne Netter 
Connie Nielsen 
Elaine F. Orr 
Marilynn Paschke 
Nancy L. Payne 
Marilyn Penitsch 


Janet Peterson 
Janice E. Peterson 
Carol Petherick 
Pat Potter 
Cathy Quant 
Karen Quinn 


Judith Ann Ranes 
Russann Regan 
Nadine Joyce Reinke 
Janet Remlinger 
Mary Reynolds 
Laurie Robbins 


Sharon Root 
Sandy Roupe 
Claudia Rebecca Scott 
Sheila Sevier 
Candy Shearer 
Linda E. Shuster 


Christine Simek 
Susan Singleton 
Anita Skoropinski 
Lynn Diane Sloan 
Carole Diane Smallidge 
Peggy Smith 


209 

















































Streit-Perliam (Perham) 


Sherrie Smith 
Gretchen Smyth 
Gretchen Staatz 
Peggy Stadum 
Sherry Steinmetz 
Sally Strickler 


Paula Stumpf 
Mardel L. Swank 
Beverly Switzer 
Kathy Tatum 
Janice Gayle Thompson 
Pam Thompson 


Beverly Thrasher 
Jean Tiegs 
Bonnie Jo Timm 
Pat Totten 
Shari Wall 
Susan Wallace 


Sherry L. Wallingford 
Wendy Walter 
Noreen Warehouse 
Jodeen Way 
Kandy Weeber 
Bonnie Wendelin 



Cheryl Wiesner 
Linda G. Williams 
Marilyn Wiswell 
Carol Woffinden 
Margaret Y. Yamasato 



210 



What will we do next? 




























Streit'Perham (Streit) 



Lin Adcock 
Dolly Agnew 
Bonnie .Antush 
Kathy Bailey 
Gail S. Baker 
Gretchen Baker 


Gin Bane 
Sue Beeman 
Diane L. Berg 
Mary Blankevoort 
Glenda Bourne 
Debbie Brink 


Barbara Elaine Brown 
Betty Brown 
Yvonne Brulotte 
Allyson Burink 
Diane Carroll 
Bea Chaffee 


Susan Chamberlin 
Marcella Ann Chapman 
Karen Childress 
Jo Clark 
Tenny Cluckey 
Linda Cochran 


Kathy Creason 
Judy Cuda 
Lynda Daley 
Phyllis Dawson 
Dale Drake 
Betty Elder 


Linda Elefson 
Karen Elford 
Karen Erickson 
Marsha Felts 
Belinda Ferris 
Betty Jo Flett 


Diana Foy 

Florence Jean Frichek 
Cathy Frodel 
Pam Furrenes 
Linda L. Garinger 
Jeanne Carol Gausta 


Cathy Geier 
Janet Gibbins 
Carol Gibson 
Leslie A. Graham 
Pam Grimes 
Eileen Hadley 


211 







































Streit-Perham (Streit) 


Joanne Maxine Halsey 
Diane Elaine Hanson 
Beverly Jo Harris 
Kris Harrison 
Sara Heath 
Twila Hemmerling 


Margie Henderson 
Sandy Hendricks 
Marilyn Heriford 
Mary Ann Hillis 
Ruby Hirst 
Becky Hodge 


Sylvia Hoffman 
Suzanne Honodel 
Marsha Hopfinger 
Linda Hopkins 
Starr Dawn Homer 
Marilyn Howell 


Linda Hunt 
Nancy Hunt 
Judy Hurd 
Mary Margaret Hurley 
Jeri Jayne 
JudiJayne 




212 


We are bound to find one we like! 


W. 


































Angela Johnstone 
Gloria Jones 
Kathleen Jones 
Judy Junker 
Lynda F. Kennedy 
Lael Kern 


Jerri Klinetobe 
Karen Rose Klumb 
Marianna L. Knapp 
Judith Marie Krell 
Linda Kullama 
Carrie Kay Kwak 


Helen Larson 
Patricia Libey 
Shirley Licht 
Iris Likkel 
Sue Linert 
Claudia Littrell 


Betty Jo Lovett 
Linda Ann Luiten 
Vicki Lutz 

Phyllis A. MacLachian 
Martha Susan MacPherson 
Rockelle Manza 


Pam McClintock 
Mary McCoy 
Kathy McNichols 
Roberta McSloy 
Pamela Mead 
Mary Ann Miller 



































We had better win first place! 


Streit- Perham (Streit) 



Dru Murphy 
Linda Marlene Nauroth 


Linda Anne Nelson 
Penny Nelson 



Cheryl Niemann 
Kathleen M. Nollmeyer 
Sandra Nourse 



Catherine Ann O’Connor 
Susan O’Keefe 
Julie Okert 
Kris Olson 
Shirley Osborne 
Sharon Oune 


Dianne Owens 
Cathy Palmer 
Susie Parker 
Marilyn Pease 
Jan Penny 
Barbara Ann Peterson 


Cindi Peterson 
Kimberly Phillips 
Sally Jean Plummer 
Jane Pockert 
Judy Prichard 
Katharine Susan Racow 



214 
























Gail Rea 
Carolyn Reckers 
Lucinda Reitan 
Anne H. Richardson 
Ginny Richmond 
Kris Riopelle 


Susan Robertson 
Julie Roellich 
Claudia Rollins 
Betsy Rowan 
Mary Ruch 
Margo Sablin 


Chris St. Luise 
Linda Sargent 
Gretchen Schmidt 
Joyce G. Smith 
Nancy Snedeker 
Carol Snyder 


Janet Sommer 

Constance Regina Sparling 

Maggi Stanley 

Janice Stewart 

Marla Strate 

Kathi Strode 


Sue Stronk 
S. Lynn Stuart 
Kristine Stymans 
Maureen Sullivan 
Kris Svendsen 
Kathy Swett 


Joan Timm 

Valerie Timm 

Carol Troxel 

Laurie Van Horn 

Linda Louise Van Wagoner 

Connie Villalovos 


Carol Wagner 
Carol Wanamaker 
Judith Carol Waminger 
Pat Weber 
Dorie Weldin 
Vianna Wendier 


Sandra White 
Sharon L. Williams 
Linda Wolfe 
Teresa L. Wolfe 
Darlene Y. Wright 
Joy Ann Zimmerman 


215 



























Regents 



Flora Abuan 
Marta Glee Addicott 
Margaret Alice Allen 
Margaret Evelyn Aller 
Kathy Almaas 
Kathleen L. Anderson 


Susan Lynn Anderson 
Barbara Andrews 
Kathy Antich 
Sandee Antonson 
Joan C. Auld 
Gail Lorraine Avey 


Kristie Axelson 
Nancy Babcock 
Myra Balcum 
Jean Baughman 
Kerry Becicka 
Ann Beddow 


Judie Bergh 
Beth Ellen Bernhard 
Kristi Boettcher 
Cheri Bouley 
Lynn Bowers 
Anna Marie Boyd 



Regents Hill showed a spirit of active 
participation both within the dorm 
and on campus. The girls won first 
place in coed volleyball and partici¬ 
pated in various other intramural 
sports. Homecoming activities includ¬ 
ed the sign contest and a coffee hour. 
Special all-dorm activities were Schol¬ 
arship Dinner, Sponsors Banquet, Cit¬ 
izenship Dinner, and several firesides. 
Their formal, “Noel En Bleu” with 
music by the Four Gone Conclusions 
Plus Two was held during the Christ¬ 
mas season. A Christmas dinner, pixie 
parties, and a tree-decorating fireside 
also brightened the season at Regents. 
During the ASWSU elections in early 
spring, Regents sponsored a debate 
between the presidential candidates 
on issues of the election. Another for¬ 
mal dance and a spring tea were held 
at the end of the year. 



216 




























Linda Chambers 
Joan Chandler 
Josephine Chu 
Sandra Clark 
Susan Claybrook 
Elaine Collins 


Sharon Cox 
Patti Coyle 
Bonnie Cracknell 
Joanne Croone 
Elizabeth Ann Cross 
Betty Cummings 



Christie Curtis 
Mary Lou Dawson 
Madelyn Deeb 
Carol Jean Dehner 
Trudy L. Dickens 
Marcia Bennett Dodd 


Kathy Dolphin 
Donna Dorsey 
Brooke F. Doyle 
Linda Dudley 
Diane Dumas 
Pauleen M. Dunbar 


Bert Dykstra 
Shirley Eberle 
Claudia Ebsworth 
Suzanne K. Eckstrom 
Carol Anne Ehlers 
Karen Ellerbeck 


217 

























Regents 


Kathryn Ann Gadley 
Marla Giles 
Delsie Glotfelty 
Kathleen Gormley 
Kathy Graaff 
Kathy Grant 


Gretchen Gray 
Sue Greenough 
Myna Lynn Haigh 
Nancy Haining 
Christine Hallet 
Diane Halliday 


Linda Hansen 
Barbara Ann Harder 
Kathy Hardin 
Charlene Hargrave 
Linda Hargrave 
Nancy Hamasch 


Cheri Lynn Eubanks 
Barbara Evans 
Suzanne Failor 
Terry Ferrucci 
















































Betty Harold 
Jane Harty 
Ellen Haskin 
Cynthia Henry 
Diana Herdman 
Judy Hoglund 


Susan Gail Holbrook 
Shelley Holloway 
Lorrie Holt 
Nancy Lynn Hopkins 
VVyoma Hunt 
Lynette Irwin 


Jan Jenne 
Nancy Jensen 
Susan Jensen 
Donna Jean Jeske 
Judy Johnson 
Karen L. Johnson 


Vicki Johnson 
Barbara Jones 
Deloria Jones 
Sheryl J. Jones 
Leslie Kadderly 
Karen Ann Kelleher 


Sue Keller 
Judy Kellogg 
Suzanne L. Kendall 
Lynn Kennard 
Alida E. King 
Sandra Lee Kirkbride 


Bonnie Kirkpatrick 

Beverly R. Kissoon 

Mary Jeanette Klostermeyer 

Linda Lee Koch 

Sandra Kay Koch 

Linda L. Korpi 


Janice S. Krone 
Janni Kuehnle 
Lonna Kupers 
Sharon Lederer 
Sharon LeMire 
Evany Lewis 


Patricia J. Lines 
Zola Luiten 
Deanna Alene Lust 
Diana Maben 
Margo Mahaffie 
Twila Dawn Marsh 


219 


















Regents 


Mary Marshall 
Nancy Martens 
Connie Marie Martin 
Emma Martin 
Lynn Marie Martin 
Patty Marz 


Ann Matsen 
Gail Mattox 
Marjorie Pamela May 
Heather McCallum 
Christina McDaniel 
Linda R. McElhaney 


Collen McGourin 
Sherrie McKinstry 
Margaret McNeel 
Mary McPhaden 
Kathy Merryweather 
Rose Marie Meyers 


Marilyn Misich 
Evelyn Mitchell 
Dierdre E. Montgomery 
Alice M. Moore 
Nancy Hope Moore 
Cheri Murray 


Margaret Nafie 
Pamela Sue Nelson 
Carol Neth 
Judy Neutz 
Patty O’Neil 
Karin Ostlund 




Marlene Palmer 
Wendy Sue Parkinson 


Gayle Parks 
Colleen Joanne Parrott 


Diane Penttila 
Teresa Joy Personett 



220 


My toe is having a nicotine foot. 



















Carol Piovesan 
Glenda Kay Plemmons 
Darcy Ann Pollom 


Sally Pomerenk 
Judy Day Potter 
Donna Rabie 



Gayle Rings 
Betsy Roe 
Deanna Rolene 
Cathy Roth 
Frances Rowley 
Cheryl Sapp 



Mary Randich 
Carol Reyburn 
Beth Rice 


We are wasting a lot of roles of good stuff! 



Nancy Sax 
Robin Scafe 
Virginia Shirley 
Linda Short 
Virginia R. Siegfried 
Georgia Smart 


Merityn Smith 
Penny Smith 
Anita Sottler 
Susy Stadler 
Eileen Steffen 
Mary Steffen 



Charlotte Storer 
Nyla Strickland 
Paulette Jean Summers 
Gayle Swanson 
Sandi Swarthout 
Cheryl Swedlund 


Adele Swenson 
Diana Takahashi 
Bonnie Talkington 
Marijean Taylor 
Susan Taylor 
Kaye M. Tedrow 


221 





































Regents 


Abralette K. Thomas 
Kathleen A. Thompson 
Patricia Tillman 
Lorie Torgerson 
Lesly Totten 
Lynnette Trucco 


Becky Turk 
Beverly Ann Vails 
Linda VanNess 
Largo Wales 
Pamela Jo Walker 
Susan Kathleen Waller 


Marie Walls 
Bette Ward 
Judy Waterson 
Cindy Watson 
Kathy Weber 
Pat Welling 


Nancy L. West 
Barbara White 
Lynn Ann Willison 
Kar Wiltzius 
Mary Windh 
Jane M. Winton 




Fastest sled in the hall! 


222 








































Scott 


1 



Carla K. Ausenhus 
Jackie Babin 
Kathy Bacon 
Maribel J. Bechtol 
Nancy E. Boddy 
Linda F. Boettcher 


Mary Bonneville 
Barb Brown 
Mamy Jean Burdega 
Deborah Rae Burdett 
Sally Butler 
Sandy Christensen 


Peggy Coan 
Patricia L. Comelis 
Virginia Crosby 
Nancy Davies 
Betsy Dick 
Pat Dobson 


Dee Dee Dupar 
Lana Evans 
Diane Fedt 
Shirley Fife 
Ellen Fogg 
Doralyn Forney 


Linda Franzen 
Bernice Giles 
Linda Hall 
Chris Hansen 
Gail S. Hansen 
Judith Hirschel 


Lynn Hudson 
Tish Hunter 
Kathie Irwin 
Delora Ferlee Irish 
Shirley Johnson 
Jani Jones 


Fall was a busy time for women of Scott Hall begin¬ 
ning at Halloween when a prank-filled Great Pumpkin 
Week was held followed by a costume dinner and a 
dorm party. They showed their spirit at homecoming 
by placing first in the women’s division of the sign 
contest for the second year in a row, second place in 
the Greased Pig Chase, first in the scavenger hunt, and 
second overall for the weekend events. They also par¬ 
ticipated in WRA intramurals, held a Friendship Din¬ 
ner, and the Senior Sneak the fall semester. At Christ¬ 
mas, excitement included Pixie Week, a Surprise 


Breakfast, caroling parties, a door decoration contest, 
and floor and dorm Christmas parties. They also held a 
Christmas formal before the holidays. During second 
semester, the women were active in intramurals, held a 
scholarship dinner, a car bash, and a raunch dance with 
music by William Penn and the Quakers. They invited 
a pharmacy panel to speak on “The Pill” and had the 
Assistant Dean of Women, Mrs. Dixon, to speak on 
“Women Today.” To round out the year, they took 
their graduating seniors on a senior ride. 


223 






















It is nice to have a friend! 


Darlene Kelty 
Jani King 
Sue Klemperer 
Jane Knight 
Diane Koenig 
Ellen Koutsky 


Janet Larsen 
Diana Long 
Gail Lydic 
Phyllis Mathison 
Barbara Matthews 
Heather McGovern 


Maxine McKune 
Penny Lynn Meddaugh 
Kathy Midkiff 
Diana S. Niemann 
Laurie M. Niven 
Helen Nolen 


Sharon Palmer 
Linda N. Pequette 
Karen Peters 
Nona Prisadsky 
Vicki Joan Ragsdale 
Carol Ann Rice 


Sharon J. Rowland 
Barb Seabury 
Janel Marie Shroy 
Julie Sjostrom 
Diana Smith 
Patricia Ann Snyder 



224 


































Scott 



Sharon Steitman 
Monna Stirling 
Susan Stout 
Georgia M. Stratton 
Cecile Sturdevant 
Diana Supler 


Janet Lynn Thompson 
Karla Thomsen 
Charlotte Timmins 
Karen L. Towner 
Jeanne Toy 
Glenda Tribbett 


Kathy Valentine 
Judi Viger 
Joey Washer 
Meg Watkins 
Meridy Webb 
Jody M. Wheeler 



What a way to go! 


225 
































Stephenson North 



Kelly Abajian 
Diane Acuff 
Julia Allen 
Vicki Lee Anderson 
Colleen Appel 


Donna Rae Archer 
Suzanne K. Atwood 
Bette Bailey 
Mary Anne Ball 
Gail Banich 


Cheryl C. Bartlett 
Vickie Baughn 
Kathy Beale 
Arlene G. Beam 
Pamela C. Beatty 


Bonnie S. Beck 
Susan Bemis 
Deborah E. Bennett 
Alana Berg 
Joan E. Birkes 



The women of Stephenson North enjoyed an active 
year of events, many of which were held with Stephen¬ 
son South. They worked together on a homecoming 
sign and held after-hours exchanges and parties. Dur¬ 
ing the winter, the women held a formal dance, “Moon 
Glow and Mistletoe,” at which the Kjell Hoff Quartet 
played. At Christmas, they held Pixie Week, caroling 
parties, and a joint party with Stephenson South. The 
foreign language floors, a special feature of the dorm, 
sponsored speakers in several languages at various 
times during the year. Discussion groups and movies 
were held in Stephenson Center. During spring semes¬ 
ter, the women held a pajama dance with music by The 
Journey’s End, a spring tea, a raunch dance, and the 
spring formal. They also went on a picnic and spon¬ 
sored a team in the Little 500 Bicycle Race. 


Karla Board 
Jama Bowers 


Susan Boyes 
Dixie Lee Boyle 


Judy Brand void 
JoAnne Bucholz 



226 





















































Donna Burgess 
Bonnie Burke 
Tana S. Butterworth 
Jeneen Dee Calkins 
Sally Calkins 


Nancy Camp 
Nancy Campbell 
Peggy Anne Carroll 
Colleen Casseday 
Susan Cawley 


Carolyn Charland 
Linda Clem 
Tanya Corcoran 
Loretta Coyle 
Cammie Cumbo 


Marlene Cunha 
Ella Kay Dahlke 
Linda Luetta Davison 
Diane Marie Digemess 
Marilyn Jean Donaldson 


Lorraine H. Dow 
Margi Duff 
Jill Dykeman 
Jill Ehlen 
Phyllis J. Enbom 



We have five irons; now all we need is a putter. 


227 








































Stephenson North 



Lori Gausman 
Rita Gies 
Linda Gilbert 
Kathy Givens 
Candy Gladstone 



Jane Erickson 
Nancy Lee Farley 


Kathy Fisher 
Mary Jane Formo 


Theresa Frederickson 
Mary C. French 


Linda Garber 
Linnea Gates 











Ruth Arm Goe 
Sally Sue Greenwood 
Candy Gregson 
Jane Griebeler 
Joy Gritman 




Madelyn Gross 
Karen Guttormsen 
Harriot Hagedom 
Ann Louise Haralson 
Jill J. Harding 


Janis L. Harstad 
Claudia Harta 
Margot Hendriksen 
Pam Heuchert 
Cindy Hickman 



228 































Sandra Hill 
Sandra Hines 
Joyce Annette Hoines 
Kathryn Ann Hoover 
Terry Horst 


Mary Hougland 
Helen Isackson 
Barb Jackson 
Margaret Jarvis 
Barbara Johnson 


Becci Johnson 
Patty Johnson 
Patricia Ann Johnson 
Dorothy L. Judge 
Karen Kassner 


JoAnne L. Kelly 
Kathleen Kinney 
Cheryl Knighton 
Sandra Knott 
Petra Koldewey 



Gayle Kolstad 
Julie E. Koths 


Janice Krippaehne 
Shayne Marie Larson 


Linda Laufer 
Juanita L. Lawson 


Colleen Leavitt 
Ginny Ledbetter 




What are these girls all doing in the same stall? 








































Bring on the main course. 


Louise Lehtinen 
Kathy Lilly 
Pamela Ann Lowe 
Linda Mansigh 
Kathleen Martin 


Nancy ]. McCaffree 
Julie McClintock 
Marita McCoury 
Connie Lee McDaniel 
Patricia McDonald 


Sue McKee 
Wendy McVicar 
Ann Elizabeth Melvin 
Jofreda Hal Mikalson 
Roberta Miller 


Cindy Montoya 
Sharon Kay Morris 
Mo Moshier 
Nancy A. Mourer 
Linda Murphy 


Andrea Nelson 
Linda Nelson 
Sandi Nelson 
Andrea Nygren 
Marsha Park 



230 

































Stephenson North 



Mary Peck 
Beth Pedersen 
Janet Pendlebury 
Jill Penhallegon 
Marcia Pennell 


Madilane Perry 
Nancy Petermeyer 
Claudia Pierson 
Sandy Pierson 
Gail Suzanne Piper 


Alice Precht 
Terrie Presnell 
Linda Prest 
Christine Rader 
Marilyn Raugust 


Lorraine Ann Raymond 
Kaki Reeves 
Diana Reitz 
Jackie Richardson 
June Roberts 



Marcia Roberts 
Linda Carol Robinson 


Texas Ann Robinson 
Gayle Roecks 


Nancy Roundal 
Meredith Jean Rugg 



Home again, home again! 


231 








































I hope this is a pair of shoes. 


Stephenson North 


Terralene M. Rushing 
Leslie Sawyer 


Jane Schillinger 
Ginny Schroeder 


Virginia Schwartz 
Sonja Sealander 



Lucinda Seaman 
Sally Jane Shelton 


Sigrid Judith Shelton 
Peggy Shoemaker 



Linda Ann Smith 
Micki Smith 
Kathleen Snelson 
Holly C. Sparkman 
Babette Ann Stalkileet 


Linda Swain 
Linda Steinke 
Loretta Strothman 
Anita Louise Stuver 
Mary Anri Thomas 



232 









































Lindi Thompson 
Barbara Jean Timmer 
Bonnie Trotter 
Kathy Tudor 
Marvel Lou Tufts 


Nancy Wallace 
K. Elaine Watson 
Janis Weckwerth 
Cathy Wetzler 
Beverly Whyte 


Barbara Whyte 
Kay Edna Widman 
Eileen A. Wiley 
Paulette Willson 
Roz Wilson 



Sharon Woods 
Susan E. Woolley 


Linda Workman 
Gloria Worsham 


Andri R. Wyatt 
Merrilee Zellner 


Mike Zerr 
Penny Ziegler 



Now all we need is soap and water! 


233 







































Steuens 



Mary Ellen Adams 
Marcia Allison 
Zinda Anderson 
Jeannie Behrens 
Kathy Billings 
Cami Bishop 


Karen Blegen 
Wendy Marie Brickert 
Polly Brim 
Gail Brown 
Pamela R. Brown 
Mary Melissa Bums 


Marsha May Carlson 
Penny Chelemedos 
Laura Coe 
Connie Cogley 
Patti Complita 
Marie Coyle 


Vicki Cranor 
Patsy Crawford 
Leora Curtis 
Colleen Daugherty 
Linda DeCicco 
Sue Deming 


Paula Maxine DeVore 
Joan Eide 
Evelyn A. Ferrel 
Robyn Follett 
Suzanne C. France 
Jean Franklin 


Christine Fritch 
Patricia Gregurich 
Eileen Carol Gruenberg 
Vicld Hall 
Joyce Heuman 
Marva Howes 


Merrie Irving 
Donna Johnson 
Nina Lee Jones 
Julia Ann Kaiser 
Melinda Kasinger 
Barbara Kinney 


Gail Marie Koorenny 
Kris Landreth 
Catherine F. Lavelle 
Lolita Lemon 
Barbara Lonac 
Barb March 



234 






















Janice Matheson 
Lynn Matthews 
N. Carolyn Mayo 
Linda Ann Metz 
Francie Moore 
Jane Ann Morrison 


Joyce Nickels 
Marsha Nishi 
Nancy Osborn 
Elaine Oswald 
Sharon Othick 
Kathi Parks 


Linda Phillips 
Constance Potter 
Patricia Jean Probst 
Catherine Quinn 
Pamela Reid 
Margaret Rich 


Leslie Richey 
Myma J. Richter 
Sara Jane Ringness 
Susan Saastamo 
Sonja Sallquist 
Dianna Jean Sanders 


Debbie Diane Schwartz 
Katherine J. Seel 
Eileen Seely 
Nicla Sevier 
Dawn Sexton 
Shelley Sperry 


Barbara Stanovich 
Carol Storwick 
Akiko Takahashi 
Nora Templin 
Diane K. Thompson 
Sandra Thompson 


Cyndy Trainer 
Donna Tyler 
Jill Werkau 
Jan Wiker 
Sally Anne Wilma 
Diane Winder 


\ Halloween dinner and party, work on the homecom- 
ng sign and a second place in the noise rally, ex¬ 
changes, firesides, and serenades were among the fall 
ictivities for Stevens Hall. During the Christmas sea- 
ion, they held Pixie Week, a dorm gift-exchange party, 
the tea, and a winter formal. They invited guest 
speakers to dinner throughout the year, among them a 


panel from the College of Pharmacy who spoke on 
“The Pill.” In the spring, they held a raunch street 
dance, participated in intramurals, and held a pajama 
party over Mothers’ Weekend. They also participated 
in the Spurs’ Songfest. On Fathers’ Weekend, they held 
relay races. Shelley Sperry represented the dorm at the 
RHA Convention at OSU. 





























































Wilmer 



The women of Wilmer Hall started out a busy year in the 
way of homecoming activities. Enthusiastic participation 
in the making of the homecoming sign resulted in their 
placing second in the mixed division. Other fall activities 
included such things as floor parties and discussions, spe¬ 
cial dinners, and talent shows. They also organized a 
choir to entertain in the dorm and for campus activities. 
Christmas found the Wilmer girls organizing and partici¬ 
pating in an exciting Pixie Week and various Christmas 
parties. A White Breakfast was held which included a 
special Christmas program. The halls and doors were ap¬ 
propriately decorated following the Christmas theme. 
Spring brought their annual formal and installation ban¬ 
quet for new officers. The dorm also had a special tea 
honoring Dr. and Mrs. Terrell. 


Jeanne Marie Anarde 
Judith Ann Atkins 
Denice Kay Bahr 
Judy Berilla 
Evelyn Blasen 
Betty Lee Boushey 


Rebecca Jane Brown 
Ginny Bush 
Barbara Chamberlain 
Patricia Clark 
Marilyn Clinton 
Christine M. Cody 


Donna Cole 
Karene Conniff 
Mary A. Crea 
Mary Ann Dashney 
Kathy Davis 
Ellen Dickerman 


Dee Dee Ericksen 
Judy Estes 
Barb Evanson 
Marilyn Fitzsimmons 
Gale Forbes 
Joanna Fowler 


M&rgi Fox 
Virginia Fulfs 
Diane Gaines 
Nancy Garber 
Margaret Gish 
Cherri Gobrecht 



236 

































Liz B. Graham 
Cheryl Green 
Cheryl Gunter 
Janice Harwood 
Diane Hintz 
Lynette B. Hiyakumoto 


Jan lnaba 
Lonnie Isaacson 
Mary Beth Johnson 
Mamie Kaye Jones 
Susan Kalmbach 
Kara Lynn Kopels 


Starla Larson 
Patti Lee 

Margaret Hazel Lince 
Bonnie Lindquist 
Bonnie L. Lister 
Corrine Lowe 



Stephanie Ann McCarty 
Joan Meyer 
Shari Diane Mohoric 
Paula Noyes 
Marge Olson 



atiently awaiting the arrival of Santa- 


237 








































Wilmer 


Julie Petterson 
Ann Elizabeth Pettichord 
Kay Pottratz 
Linda Richards 
Susan Riddle 
Madalyn Romero 


Christina Rowlands 
Mary Ann Rutherford 
Carolyn Saiki 
Kathy Schell 
Anna Louise Sestrap 
Sandra Shinn 


Johanna K. Slind 
Louise Slusser 
Peggy Spellman 
Kathrine Steininger 
Susan Stewart 
Pat Stolz 


Norma Stratton 
Randi Swanson 
Patsy Thompson 
Susan Tomchick 
Linda L. Upham 
Carol Weaver 


Phoebe Weidner 
Shari Welch 
Elaine Weston 
Linda Wheeler 
Vicki Williams 
Marcia Rae Wilson 




M. Fay Wright 



Coffee, tea, or milk? 


238 

































]an you come out and play? 


Santa, when are you due? 



■ 

? our roomies get together before bed. 


Easy boys, it's only water. 


239 

















































Tomorrow I’ll shoot at the basket. 


240 








GREEKS 

GREEKS 

GREEKS 

GREEKS 

GREEKS 

GREEKS 


mm 






















whether i am on the winning or losing side is not the 
point with me: it is being on the side where my sym¬ 
pathies lie that matters, and i am ready to see it through 
to the end. 


alan seeger 


















) 


it takes a hold, and it seems to reach 
way down into your feelings. 

eugene field 













Fraternities 



Ox takes on the winner. 


241 



Acacia 



r Acacia began the year by participating in homecoming 
festivities, intramurals, a pledge-member football game, 
and held a raunch dance at Halloween. They placed first 
in the men’s division of the cystinosis drive, and serenad¬ 
ed women’s sororities and dorms. At Christmas, they held 
a party for orphans at the Lewiston Orphanage, sledding 
exchanges, caroling parties, and a house Christmas party. 
They also had a Christmas dance followed by their 
Sweetheart Dinner. Speakers during the year included 
Philip Keene, the university architect, speaking on 
“Campus Architecture,” Father Westbrook from the 
Catholic church, who spoke on “Birth Control,” and Dr. 
Lillywhite of Sociology Department who spoke on 
“Crime.” 


Dave Boyle I 
Phil Brooke 
Brian Buntain 
John William Cain 


Larry M. Anderson 
Robert Bartow 


A -w 


Dave Beach 
Wayne Beers 


Gaylen Blackford 
Bill Boyington 


Max Egger 
Robert Gass 
Kenneth R. Gronewald 
Terry Guisinger 
Gary Hane 
Tim Hanifen 


Gary Harding 
Jim Hart 
Steve Hawkes 
Harold Hayward 
Thomas E. Healy 
Philip Hoffman 


Dale Johnson 
Lew Jorgenson 
Russ Keagle 
Jarold Knispel 
Roger YV. Lauckhart 
Dick Lien 


Wyatt D. Cates 
Tim D. Crowder 
Tom Curry 
Dan Davis 
John R. Devereaux 
Robert Draggoo 


242 




















ie men of Acacia manage to study Acacionally. 



Thomas Locke 
Mike Loop 
Doug McDougall 
Stuart McDougall 
Larry McLean 
Joseph H. McNallan 


Robert Mosebar 
Robert D. Nelson 
Bob Paine 
Jack Pittis 
Mike Powell 
Ron Powell 


Terry Randall 
Gordon Rathbun 
Michael Reese 
William Roberts 
William T. Robinson 
Robert Ruecker 


Terry Sebring 
Dwight Small 
Earl A. Small 
Craig S. Sperline 
Stuart Hoffman Stovin 
Frank Teague 


Ricardo Tobia 
Barry Vasboe 
Brian Wanless 
Michael E. Warr 
Patrick Wright 
Ron Yasui 


243 














Alpha Gamma Rho 



Stephen Alder 
Jim Angus 
Phil Bolin 
Terry Brown 
John W. Bums 
Gary W. Bye 


Mike Canright 
Ken Cashman 
Bing Chalmers 
Norm Davis 
Jim Evenden 
Larry Gilbert 


Terry L. Hall 
Mike Hardin 
Russ Heinemann 
Jim Jacobs 
Doug Janachek 
Dick Johnson 


Gordon Jurgensen 
Grant Jurgensen 
Steve Kikuchi 
Jerry Kjack 
Mike Knight 
Myron Linstrum 


Wilson McElroy 
William R. Mehrten 
Larry R. Miller 
Mike Mittge 
Tedd R. Nealey 
Terry Nealey 


Jim Newhouse 
Ron Odman 
Frank Palmiero 
Freddy Palmiero 
Jim Peterson 
Vince Pfaff, Jr. 



The AGRs held a pledge dance in early fall en¬ 
titled “The Tabbit Habit” with music by the 
Overland Mail. They participated in intra¬ 
murals, held exchanges and firesides with so¬ 
rorities and dorms, and competed in the Tur¬ 
key Trot and homecoming activities. During 
the Christmas season, they held their winter 
formal, “Enchanted Evening,” went caroling, 
held a fireside for their dates, and had a 
Christmas dinner and gift-exchange party. 
During the year, open discussions were held 
with such participants as assistant Dean of 
Men Ewalt, Dr. Cole of the Economics 
Department, Don Luce, the Committee to 


End the War in Viet Nam, and members » 
the International Relations Committt 
speaking on topics of national and studei 
interest. Other activities included the Pledj 
Sneak, scholarship dinners. Turnabout Da' 
and serenades. Spring activities began with 
second semester pledge dance, followed fc 
the spring tea in April and the Barn Dane 
Several members attended the Region; 
Conference in Davis, California, and tf 
president and another representative attem 
ed the National Convention at Cornell Un 
versity over the summer. 


244 











Steve Rosbach 
Clark Sandoz 
Al Schmauder 
Glenn Schmauder 


John A. Schoeff 
Paul Smith 
Read Smith 
Paul Sorenson 


Robert Stephenson 
Bill Stobie 
Dale Taylor 
Eric Thom 


Tim M. Tippett 
Marty Warner 
Gary Wegner 
Jim Yamamoto 

















Alpha Kappa Lambda 



Charles Adams 
Jim N. Adamson 
Albert Anderson 
Tom Atkins 
William C. Bailey 


Nick Beamer 
Roger Bugbee 
Douglas Buss 
Paul Gus Carkonen 
Dave Carlson 




You think we’re watching TV, don’t yc 



And then I tried to jump over the n* 


246 




















Gary Clark 
Jim Cobb 
Dwight Dawson 
Charles Dunn 
L. J. Emerson 
Dennis Floyd 


Bill Gibson 
Ed Gray 

Thomas V. Hansen 
David Heyamoto 
Phil Huey 
Mike Johnson 


Kimball Jones 
Steven F. Juve 
Arnt J. Koser 
James Leese, Jr. 
Jay Leipham 
Patrick Lincoln 


Dave Litzenberger 
Tom Livingston 
Larry M. Loveless 
Larry McLain 
Mike Merrill 
Fredric Mouncer 


Scott Oakley 

Bruce Pavitt 

Chris Ramsey 

Jerry Snodgrass 

Lowell D. Sollenberger, Jr. 

John Swenson 


Paul M. Voorhees 
Rich Whitney 
Brian L. Williams 
Steve Williams 
Jack Wilson 
Larry Young 


I fall pledge dance, “Get on Your 
Jroom and Beat It” with music by 
he Honolulu Fruit Gum Orchestra, 
>egan the year for the men of Alpha 
Cappa Lambda. They placed first in 
heir league in intramural football 
nd basketball, and second in the 
nen’s division of the Homecoming 
iign contest. Other activities in- 
luded a raunch dance in the late 
all, “Start 68,” exchanges, sere- 
lades, and firesides, and the spon¬ 


soring of a candidate for the Sweet 
Sue Contest. Dean Ewalt was the 
featured speaker at the Senior Din¬ 
ner. Spring activities included the 
Golden Rose Formal, at which the 
Kjell Hoff Quartet played, the 
Scholarship Dinner, participation in 
spring intramurals, and a spring 
pledge dance, “Silly Millimeter 
Longer,” with music by the Karmel 
Knowledge. 


247 













Alpha Tau Omega 



Ronald A. Anderson 
Greg Aveldson 
Hank Bendix 
Jim Binder 
Douglas N. Blair 
Dexter Bordwell 


Robert Edward Briggs 
Joe Burch 
Mark D. Cinkovich 
Mike Comin 
Robert E. Cunningham 
Robert W. Drinkard 


William Dunn 
David Farrar 
Terry Fenton 
Ted Forsi 
Rick Gardiner 
Don Grover 


Ron Hardin 
Rick Hooper 
Steve Hoover 
Steve Kiehl 
Jim Langseth 
Norman LeBret 


Tom Lipton 
Dennis Luiten 
Stu Lyle 
Jim Malm 
Stephen W. Manning 
Dale McKinley 


Norman McKinley 
Bob Missildine 
Jim Moyer 
Charles R. Newcomb 
Jim Noble 
John Nord 



A fall pledge dance, “Climactic Excursion” with music by the Bostoi 
Tea Party, began the year’s activities for the ATOs. They continue* 
their winning tradition in the Homecoming Sign Contest by retiring thi 
trophy with a sign built with the help of the Kappas. Other fall activitie 
included a pledge-member football game, which was won by th> 
members, Turnabout Day, exchanges, and the Pledge Sneak. They woi 
intramural titles in wrestling and football and were the second highes 
men’s living group in scholarship. Special banquets were held afte 
spring and fall intramurals. Spring brought the pledge-member basket 
ball game, water fights, and the spring dance, “The Roman Function. 
Two members attended the National Convention held in Syracuse, Ne\ 
York, in August. 


248 












Milan Novick 
Bill Pennick 
Jack S. Powell 
Bill Racow 
Rod Raguso 


Mark Reese 
Scott Rhoads 
John F. Rodda 
John P. Ruhsam 
Craig Ruthford 


Steve Schmitz 
Kenn Snodgrass 
Steve Thomas 
Steve Ticen 
Fred Waits 


Donald S. Warrick 
James A. Wash am 
Rich Weaver 
Stephen B. Wellman 
Douglas Wise 



They just aren’t as white as when mother does them. 



Come on guys, let’s get this term paper done! 


249 


























Beta Theta Pi 



Dan Akey 
Roger Aldrich 
George Arger 
Jack Ashlock 
Kelly Beckley 
Barry Briggs 


Chuck Brockway 
Jeffrey L. Broom 
William Brougham 
Thomas P. Brower 
Jim Brown 
Mike Cadigan 


Tex T. Cates 
Ronald Paul Crisman 
Dennis R. Cummings 
Richard Dagg 
William Daniel Davenport 
Rob Drumhiller 


Gary R. Elliot 
Rick C. Erickson 
Ken Evans 
Michael James Gimbol 
David Gerald Golinsky 
Mark V. Gravbrot 


Mick Green 
Robert Greene, Jr. 
Hank Grenda 
Robert D. Hall 
Jim E. Hammond 
Paul Arley Harrel 


Jim Hellyer 
Steve Henderson 
Gerry Herron 
Phil Hodgen 
R. Randy Hopkins 
James Craig Hoppe 



The Betas were involved in many activities this year 
including intramurals, rallies, exchanges, and sere¬ 
nades. The Christmas season found them especially 
busy with their Christmas Pajama Dance, where the 
Boston Tea Party provided music. They also held a 
Christmas dinner. Speakers at the house during the 
year included Captain Chester Chastek, Selective 
Service Director, Dean Ewalt, and the Reverend 
Hal Graves of the Episcopal Church. Spring brought 
a season of picnics, dances, and many campus activi¬ 
ties. Their pledge dance, a raunch affair with music 
by the Northern Lights, and the “Daffodil Dance,” 
their annual formal, were held during the spring. 
The Betas entered the Spur Songfest during 
Mothers’ Weekend. Late in the school year, they also 
participated in the annual Miami Triad. 


250 



You might be studying . . . 



















Mark Hussein 
Dennis Kampfer 
Hugh Klopfenstein 
G. Craig Lee 
Steve Leslie 
Nick Lippert 


Robert S. Lobdell 

Cam McIntyre 

Rick Meckstroth 

Jim Meredith 

Robin Lee Montgomery 

Dudley Rhodes Morean III 


Ronald G. Orr 
Tim O’Shea 
Rick Parker 
Tom Prenguber 
Doug Reed 
Dick Renzetti 


Bruce Rothwell 
Don Schacht 
George Schroeder 
Larry C. Shank 
Stephen Shoun 
Mark D. Siks 


Betas show and tell time. 


251 















Delta Chi 


Jake Allen 
Robert Ashley Barry 
Rob Bateman 
R. Scott Bayton 
Lan Michael Bitow 
Art L. Bradshaw 


Greg Cline 
Kenneth J. Cole 
Dale Davis 
James L. Denny 
Malcolm Derr 
Bill Eslick 


Michael Fry 
Paul D. Gibbons 
Rory Graham 
Al Greening 
Michael Griffin 
Bob Haug 


Gary Imus 
Christopher B. Johnson 
Dick Joslin 
William H. Keith 
George Kloeppel 
John Kurtz 


Robert W. Layton 
Jim Gordon McFarland 
Pete McNew 
Tom Moog 
Paul Stewart Muller 
Tom Nihoul 


Ron Peterson 
Syed Tanvir Raza 
Peter Reincke 
Alan Roecks 
Ronald E. Rowe 
Jay Skidmore 


Jeffrey A. Staudenraus 
Barry Allen Watson 
Bruce D. Whitaker 
Bruce Wilson 
David J. Wood 
Ron Younglund 



Delta Chi began an active year with 
a raunch dance in the fall, “San 
Francisco Nights,” at which the 
Mad Hatters played, exchanges, ral¬ 
lies, and firesides, intramural foot¬ 
ball activities, the pledge-member 
football game, and a yard party. 
Around Christmas, the men held a 
date exchange, a gift-exchange party 
for the house, a Sweetheart Dinner, 
and went caroling. During the win¬ 
ter, the pledges took their sneak and 
held Turnabout Day. The White 


Carnation Formal was held in the 
early spring in Spokane, and the 
second semester pledges put on the 
raunch dance. In the late spring, 
the men held a Cafe Expresso Dance 
and participated in spring intra¬ 
murals and water fights. After new 
members were chosen for Chi Del- 
phia, a sister organization, a dance 
was held to honor them. Many mem¬ 
bers attended the conclave at Oregon 
State in April. 

















































Delta Tau Delta 



Mike Arai 
Thomas Babcock 
Fred Castle Bannister 
Thomas K. Bond 
Terry Dahlin 
Bert M. Dunn 


Kenneth Elder 
Eric Fisher 
Bill Goff 
Gary Greenman 
Jeff Hamanishi 
Nicholas Helmer 


James F. Hoggatt 
Dennis Kimball 
John W. McFadden 
Charles Mickelson 
Robert E. Nasburg 
Randy Racicky 


Ray Romjue 
Ferdinand Schunck 
Charles G. Shaw III 
Richard Skordal 
John Smoots 
Dennis Lee Steppan 




And here lam... And this is me . . . And that’s me too. 


Delta Tau Delta began their fall activities with 
a pledge dance “Love Inn” in the early fall, at 
which the Sound Transfusion played. They par¬ 
ticipated in intramurals and held exchanges, 
firesides and serenades with women’s living 
groups. In November, they chose the Big Sisters 
for tire pledge class. At Christmas, a smorgas- 
borg and semi-formal Christmas dance were 
held, as well as caroling parties and a house 
gift-exchange and tree decorating party. They 
had numerous speakers at dress dinners 
throughout the year, and activities, such as the 
Pledge Sneak, Turnabout Day, and scholarship 
dinners, highlighted the year for the Delts. In 
the spring, candidates were chosen to run for 
Sally Sunshine. The winner was crowned at the 
formal, “Spring Thaw,” which was held in 
Coeur d’Alene. Two members attended the 
Regional Convention in Eugene, Oregon. 


253 
























Delta Sigma Phi 



Lon Barrett 
Ernest Benhardt 
Tom Beyersdorf 
Gary Bietz 
Robert G. Black 


C. Donald Blair 
Larry Lee Books 
Devon Robert Brinton 
David E. Brooks 
Michael J. Buchmeier 


Jim Casey 
Joseph F. Casey 
James Caton 
Robert Clair 
Dave Corley 


John M. Farrell 
J. Steve Franko 
John Fyall 
Gary Henderson 
Dennis M. Hoglund 


Tor Holmberg 
James R. Hurd 
Tom James 
Alan E. Kissinger 
Douglas A. Knowles 



Delta Sigma Phi began in the fall with a pledge-member 
football game, intramurals, exchanges with women’s liv¬ 
ing groups, and their annual Green Garter Pledge Dance. 
In the winter, they held several tobogganing exchanges 
and firesides, and went caroling at Christmas. Their ac¬ 
tivities increased second semester as they moved into 
their new house next to the Alpha Phis. They had a guest 
speaker every Thursday night at their dress dinner, par¬ 
ticipated in spring intramural events, and held a pledge- 
member baseball game. They held their raunch dance, 
“The Sailors’ Ball,” in early spring with the Crystal Ball 
playing, and also had a barbeque and a spring cruise. The 
big event of the year was the annual Carnation Ball in 
Coeur D’Alene. Other activities included the Pledge 
Sneak and Turnabout Day. The president attended the 
National Convention in Scottsdale, Arizona, in August. 



The Delta Sigs welcome their cook to her new kitchen. 


254 






Tim LaLonde 
Dennis McCarty 
John M. McMurray 
Jim Murphy 
Tim Nihoul 
Jeff Harold Olsen 


Ralph Olsen 
Charles D. Padgett 
Bob Pollock 
Joseph M. Salvatore 
Robert Sheldon 
Gregory L. Simon 




“You read the sign fellas, I’m delicate.” 


The boob-tube’s essential. 



255 




























Delta Upsilon 



Terry S. Altomari 
Larry W. Amos 
Chuck Barrett 
David Bingham 
Bob Blanchard 
Mike Buehler 


Gary Cleaves 
Dean Crothers 
Robert L. Dally 
Douglas Dammrose 
James E. Doran 
Doug Forseth 


Robert Allen Gebo 
Jerry Giles 
Herbert E. Goodwin 
Kenn Grimm 
Doug Hackett 
Mike Hambelton 


James Hansen 
Louis Martin Holscher 
Larry Eugene Howard 
Art Johnson 
Michael D. Johnson 
Pete Johnson 


Phil Johnston 
Andy A. Jordan 
Terry E. Judd 
Douglas Kaer 
Dennis Eugene Kanzler 
Mike Lakey 


Don Leach 
Stephen Edward Llewellyn 
Larry Logsdon 
Tom Logsdon 
Bruce McEachran 
Gary C. Miller 



The D.U.’s began their fall activities 
early with a Registration Dance on the 
weekend before classes started. They 
won first place for men’s living groups in 
the Blood Drive for the second year in a 
row, and participated in exchanges, fire¬ 
sides and intramural sports with sorori¬ 
ties and dorms. In the late fall the 
pledges put on a “Little Annie Fanny” 
raunch dance with music by The Sound 
Barrier, and in late winter, the formal, 
“Chateau Frontanoc,” was held. Christ¬ 
mas season brought caroling parties, a 
Christmas dinner, and a gift-exchange 


party. In the spring, a pajama dance, 
“Early to Bed, Early to Rise” was held, 
and members participated in the Spur 
Songfest on Mother’s’ Weekend. They 
held their Founder’s Day Banquet, to 
which alumni were invited, and Schol¬ 
arship Dinner in the early spring. The 
main event of second semester was the 
D.U. Roundup, which featured a pit 
barbeque followed by a raunch dance 
with a western theme. Several members 
attended the National Delta Upsilon 
Convention. 


256 








Mike Miller 
Richard Miller 
Marvin Monty 
Mike Moore 
Mike Nelsen 
Don Palmer 


David R. Rayner 
Douglas H. Reams 
Greg Reese 
Michael Rows well 
James Ryan 
James Irvin Scheller 



‘Do you think we’re as good as the Everly Brothers.” 


257 


















FarmHouse 



Mark D. Anderson 
Paul Beeman 
Doug Brandt 
Richard Case 
Wayne H. Demarest 
Duane Depping 


Jerry Divis 
Gene Dogen 
John Doumit 
Tim Esche 
Blake Griffith 
Jim Haskins 


James J. Hasselman 
Louis Heaton 
Randall Henderson 
John Hogle 
Keith W. Jacobson 
Mark E. Jacobson 


Chester Arno Jahns, Jr. 
Craig H. Jones 
Eugene Akira Kanda 
David Glen Kincaid 
Robert N. Kline 
Jay Lancaster 


Robert Longtain 
Larry Lunde 
Bruce Mann 
John McLean 
Rich Nilles 
Douglas O’Donnell 



The men of Farm House began an active year 
with a “Roaring 20’s” dance in the early fall, 
followed by exchanges and rallies with soror¬ 
ities and dorms. They participated in home¬ 
coming events in November, and in mid 
December, the pledges put on a winter for¬ 
mal for the members. Christmas activities in¬ 
cluded caroling exchanges, a party for the 
housemother, and a gift-exchange party for 
the house. Throughout the year, there were 
such events as the Pledge Sneak, Turnabout 
Day, scholarship dinners, and pledge-member 
athletic contests. They received the IFC 
Scholarship Trophy for the highest men’s 
grades on campus. During spring semester, 
they held the Star and Crescent Formal, at 
which the Kjell Hoff Quartet played, and 
went on hayrides and picnics. 



When it’s cold outside we do wheelies in the livingroor 


258 



















Bill Parlet 
Tom Peper 
James H. Peterson 
Richard Dean Pilskog 
Larry Pitts 
Tom Poole 


Vem L. Porter 
John Ridlington 
Gary T. Schneidmiller 
Frank Seelye 
Michael Steele 
William R. Stevens 


Jack A. Thomas 
Peter C. Weidenbach 
Ray William 
James Spencer Williams 
Merv Winkle 
Leon Zweegman 




Our mom away from home. 


Cheated again. 


259 








































Kappa Sigma 



Michael J. Anderson 
Bill Babcock 
Gustav Bacharach 
Ted C. Barr 
Robert C. Blain 


Doug Blair 
John Campbell 
Henry K. Cearley 
James R. Clark 
Howard M. Clifton 


Vincente Antonio Dayot 
Dave Dressel 
Bill Dressel 
James Bruce Freeman 
Jim Frye 


Robert S. Gossett 
Mel Haberman 
Norman Hansen 
Dan Thomas Hanson 
John Harvey 


Mark Harvey 
J.C. Hewett 
Don Houck 
Dean Hummels 
Richard C. Humphrey 













Keith B. Jackson 
Bob Jensen 

Daniel Norman Jensen 
Gary Johnson 
George R. Johnson 
Roy L. Johnson 


David Knowles 
Dave Kukkola 
Thomas Lamp 
Tom Lampson 
Larry W. Larson 
Kenneth Mansigh 


Edward C. Meier 
Michael Meiners 
Dennis Miller 
Craig Monaghan 
Phil Noyes 
Carl Polhemus 


Clark Richards 
Thomas Henry Ruchert 
Stan W. Sass 
Mike Scott 
Stanley R. Smith 
Dave Stevens 


Dennis Stray 
Terry W. Turney 
Kim Van Ausdle 
Gordon Veium 
Rich Walloch 
Ted Wert 


tappa Sigma began the year with its annual Waffle Breakfast 
or all new sorority pledges. They participated in intramurals 
ind went on exchanges and serenades with women’s living 
;roups. At Christmas, they held a Christmas dinner, gift- 
xchange party, and their winter formal. Dr. Eastlick of the 
ire-medicine school at WSU spoke to the group on 
Motivation,” and Mrs. Pothemos of the Northwest Mutual 
Company gave tips on insurance. Other activities during the 
ear were the Pledge Sneak, Turnabout Day, and the Scholar- 
hip Dinner. In the spring, the men held a raunch dance and 
he pledges put on a “Tom Jones” dance for the members, 
wo members attended the National Convention in Atlanta, 
Georgia, during the summer. 


261 





































Lambda Chi Alpha 



Fred James Akins 
Dick Baker 
John Balyeat 
Tom Brattebo 
Jan Breda) 
Mike Brown 


Tim Bruya 
John C. Cappelletti 
Phil Chesley 
Garry Christensen 
Larry Christensen 
Bill Clark 


Ray Crabbs 
G. George Dewey 
Eric Donelson 
Dale C. Duskin 
David E. Duskin 
Jim Dwinell 


Wayne Erickson 
Jack Ernst 
Bob Fleer 
Scott Fothergill 
Robert E. Fresn 
Skip Fresn 


George N. Gabriel 
Dave Haddad 
John Holt 
Robin Horrell 
Russell F. Inman, Jr. 
Roger D. Johnson 


Brian Lawrence Juel 
Douglas J. Karman 
William Arthur Kennedy 
Noel Klebaum 
Steven M. Klinski 
Steven S. Knapp 



262 




































William McCaw 
Thomas McCullough 
James B. McPherson 
Dan Murray 
John L. Nebel 
Theron F. Nichols 


Karsten Overa 
Dick Patterson 
Ron Polk 
Rick Reid 
David Reynolds 
Len Roberts 


Arnie Robinette 
Rocky Salskov 
William L. Saxton 
Roger Shaw 
Neal Smith 
Doug Swanson 


Richard G. Swanson 
Douglas S. Toschi 
Larry Vandenbrink 
Michael R. Walker 
Richard Watters 
John Zak 



Music by the “Scrapbook” at the annual fall 
pledge dance started out the Lambda Chis’ 
busy year. The band also provided entertain¬ 
ment at a dance sponsored by both the 
Lambda Chis and the Sigma Nus following a 
football game. The group participated in all 
intramural sports events in which they cap¬ 
tured the football league championship and 
placed second in the soccer tournament. 
They were also well represented in the cam¬ 
pus Board of Control by sophomore, junior 
and senior men. Christmas found them spon¬ 
soring a fireside and caroling to the various 
living groups. Also, in conjunction with the 
Delta Gamma Sorority, they sent over a 
hundred children’s gifts to a fellow Lambda 
Chi in the Peace Corps for distribution in 
Micronesia. An active spring was marked by 
their Crescent girl contest culminating with a 
final selection at their formal in early spring 
and was followed by their campus famous 
Fireman’s Ball. Also, the “King Bee” provid¬ 
ed music for their closed house raunch dance 
which was held in the spring. Participation in 
the Spur Songfest during Mothers’ Weekend 
and their sponsoring three delegates to attend 
their August Management-Training Conven¬ 
tion ended an active year. 


263 













Phi Delta Theta 



Dan Alley 
Ed Armstrong 
Rick Austin 
Philip A. Brady 
Chris Bridge 
Edward J. Brunz 


Dave F. Buskirk 
Craig Calloway 
Dennis E. Chilcote 
Mike Collins 
Pat Collins 
Terry Croghan 


Dave Dalbotten 
Rick Doane 
Roger Joseph Ehle 
Joe Farina 
Richard Kevin Feldman 
Jim Fisher 


Kerry D. Garbe 
Donald W. Gonzales 
Bruce H. Grim 
William F. Gundstrom 
Felix R. Harke, Jr. 
Dave Harshman 



The men of Phi Delta Theta began the year with ex¬ 
changes and rallies with women’s living groups and a 
pajama dance. During the winter, they held several 
firesides and at Christmas held a tree-decorating ex¬ 
change. The house won the Intramural Football 
Championship and was also the all-university intra¬ 
mural champion. Pledge activities included the 
Pledge Dance, Turnabout Day, the annual Pledge 
Sneak, and many serenades. In the spring, they held 
their “Klondike” raunch dance, the spring formal, 
and their annual cruise. Over Mothers’ Weekend, 
they sponsored the traditional Phi Delta Theta Turtle 
Race and participated in many water fights. 



264 


Look out below 

















Roger U. Hart 
Jerry M. Henderson 
Larry Hunt 
Thomas L. Ingles 
Neil Leslie Jennings 
Douglas Alan Jensen 


Rich Kay 

Robert Joseph Kearns 
Douglas B. Kloke 
Larry Lee 

Larry D. McCulloch 
Roger McKee 




Don Mele 
Paul Miller 
Donald Moe 
Steven C. Pederson 
Jeff P6we 
Curt Pintler 


Grant Richardson 
John F. Skadan 
John H. Sousley 
Gary Swenson 
Tim Thomsen 
John Van Reenen 



Dan R. Wallace 
Bob Williams 
Thomas H. Wolfendale 
Tim Zier 

Stephen H. Zwight 



Funniest roses I ever saw! 


265 






















Phi Gamma Delta 




John Altmaier 
Robert James Black 
David Boyce 
Steve T. Brownell 
Jon Claeson 
Scott Coyle 


Mark O. Curtis 
Glenn R. Davis 
Bruce Devereaux 
Thomas DeVleming 
Robert Dzurick 
James L. Ellis 


Bill Funnell 
Dave Garing 
Paul Hansen 
William B. Hart 
Charles Henderson 
Scott Hendrickson 


Rich Henry 
Bob Iverson 
Larry Kissler 
Bob Lucas 
Harlan Mayer 
Bill McGuire 


Monte C. McKeehen 
Steve McNutt 
Don Nelson 
Odiiii 
Marc Phillips 
Dan Shemet 


Jim Sieveke 
Gary L. Sires 
Lloyd W. Smith 
Spencer Smith 
Arne R. Thorgerson 
Richard Turnbull 


The men of Phi Gamma Delta started the 
year’s activities with a fall pledge dance, 
“The Purple Pumpkin,” and continued 
with exchanges, rallies, and serenades with 
women’s living groups. Turnabout Day, 
and the Pledge Sneak. At Christmas, they 
held a dinner and fireside for their dates. 
Another event in the winter was the for- 


Derek R. Valley 
Thad Wardall 
Tim Wolferman 


mal, “Deep Purple.” The men held a din¬ 
ner for alumni in the early spring. The ma¬ 
jor event of the year took place in the late 
spring when the annual Fiji Island Dance 
was held complete with grass skirts for 
their dates and a luau. 


266 






























Phi Kappa Theta 








Terry M. Simpson 
Michael L. Wessel 
Gary D. Winston 


Woody Allred 
Glerrn Irving Baker 
Greg Bloom 
Ted Carl 
Jim Cochran 
Pete Conlin 


David Deccio 
Denny Deccio 
Keith Dunlap 
Thumper Dunning 
Thomas George Eastman 
Rich Fermo 


John Larsh Gilman 
Steven J. Heinzman 
Bill Henry 
Dale T. Hoffman 
Jim Hottott 
Mike Houck 


Michael E. Johnson 
Tom Kelley 
Tom Krumsick 
Neil Lowe 
Robert L. Maasen 
Timothy McDermott 


Mike Mclnnes 
John Mraz 
Gary W. Novak 
Ralph Riden’ 

Mike Sauer 

James Curtis Sauvage 


Phi Kappa Theta began a busy year with a 
rireside followed by the annual pledge 
lance, “Couple Up.” Christmas was 
narked by a fireside and a gift exchange 
aarty. Turnabout Day and the Pledge 
Mieak fell in the closing days of winter and 
were followed by various serenades for 
pinnings and the pledge-member football 
j»ame. The house sponsored a joint fireside 
and dance with Kappa Delta and partici¬ 
pated in intramurals. A most active year 
ended with a formal in Coeur d’ Alene and 
the presentation of the Scholarship Im¬ 
provement Award to the most deserving 
student. 



Get to the point! 



































Phi Kappa Tau 



Michael S. Adams 
Ken Allison 
Rocky Armfield 
Bruce D. Becker 
Richard J. Bostrom 
Doug Butler 


Tom Butler 
Frank Chaney 
Mel Coughlin 
Ed Darby 
Ray Franklin 
Wes Franklin 




To each his own. 


268 


















John Gilmour 
Ronald Hahner 
Jim Hamer 
Cale Harvey 
Barry Hayes 
Bob Hinnenkamp 


William B. Holleman 
Robert J. Holmes 
Daniel H. Holtman 
Bruce Howard 
Claude K. Irwin 
Dennis Jacky 


Bob Johnson 
Paul Johnson 
Craig Johnston 
Mike Kalkus 
Jon N. Kinney 
David M. Kirby 


James Oliver Luce 
Tim Lutman 
John A. Marker 
Richard Lee McBride 
Gary McEachem 
Robert McMillan 


Jerel Pedersen 
Bruce E. Peterson 
Ron Robar 
Steven Saylor 
Stan Schroepfer 
E. Lee Shrontz 


'he Phi Taus began a busy year with a 
aunch dance, “Frijole Cantina,” in the 
arly fall, followed by a Halloween party 
nd participation in homecoming activi- 
ies. They placed third in the mixed divi- 
ion of the Homecoming Sign Contest with 
igma Kappa, second in intramural foot- 
all, and third in basketball. At Christmas, 
ney held a fireside for their dates, a house 
arty and dinner, and caroling parties. 
)uring the year, there were such activities 


as the Pledge Sneak, Turnabout Day, re¬ 
treats, scholarship dinners, and films every 
Wednesday. They invited the State Patrol 
to speak on “Traffic Safety During 
Vacations” and a representative of the 
College of Military Science to speak on 
“Recruitment.” In the spring, they held a 
beach party, a street dance, their annual 
Rose Formal, and placed first in intramural 
swimming and baseball activities on cam¬ 
pus. 


269 





























Phi Sigma Kappa 



Jack Abolofia 
William H. Alden 
James Anderson 
Douglas Atherton 
Bob Barr 
Casey Frank Beard 


Pete Benson 
Jim Boesel 
Richard D. Brulotte 
Rodney H. Buchser 
Gary Cassidy 
Glenn Clinton 


Bruce Collins 
Grant DeLine 
Bill Dickerson 
John Martin Drake 
Ron Eamheart 
Jerry Edwards 


Martin D. Ellison 
Richard Fletcher 
Tom Frank 
Gene Fredrick Fullerton 
Roger Gadley 
Roger Glaser 



The fall activities for the men of Phi Sigma 
Kappa began by participating in intramur¬ 
al sports, work on the homecoming sign, 
and having exchanges, firesides, and sere¬ 
nades with women’s living groups. During 
the fall, they held their Moonlight Girl 
contest, culminated by the Moonlight Girl 
Formal. During the winter, the pledges put 
on their dance, and a house gift-exchange 
party was held at Christmas. The Young 
Republicans were invited to speak at a 
dinner about their activities on campus. 
Other Phi Sig activities included the Pledge 
Sneak, Turnabout Day, scholarship din¬ 
ners, and events for seniors. During the 
second semester, they held a western 
dance, participated in spring intramurals, 
and held their annual “Military Brawl” 
raunch dance. They also held a formal din¬ 
ner and dance on Founder’s Day. 



270 


Mamma’s little helpers! 













Robert Thompson 
Keith Trafton 

George Robert Vanderbilt, Jr. 
Steve Wellsandt 


Fred J. Goodman 
Neil Hansen 
Larry Hanson 
John Jarrett 
John Kerschbaum 
Gary Kienast 


Ken Knutson 
Dan Leary 
David A. Linde 
Dale Loebsack 
Steve Marr 
Larry S. Martini 


Steve Martini 
Don Mast on 
Doug Matthews 
James Merritt 
John Mitzel 
Tom Newell 


Dick Paulson 
Dick Perry 
Larry Donnell Petty 
Kim Requa 
Richard G. Rightmire 
Roy Rom st ad 


Blake Roseberry 
Dean Sevon 
Alan Shintaffer 
Dean Shintaffer 
Bill Sloan 
Thomas A. Smith 


Burch Snelson 
Terry Stratton 
John Streib 
Doug Stuhr 
Charles W. Sweany 
Gregory M. Taylor 


271 

























Pi Kappa Alpha 



Richard F. Abell 
Jack Amos 
James E. Arvidson 
Paul R. Baldwin 
Steve Berg 
Mark Bergeron 


Tom Bolin 
Ron Brummel 
David Cardwell 
Larry Craig 
Wade Rowland Dann 
Allan Davis 


Robert Dixey 
Scott T. Doman 
Jim Dunlap 
Melvin Elvebak 
John W. Flerchinger 
Jack Francis 


Kevin Fredrickson 
Dick Freiheit 
Nick Giovanni 
Wayne Eric Heikkala 
Fred Hintz 
Robert L. Hitchock 



Pi Kappa Alpha began its centennial year with a 
“Barroom Bust’’ pledge dance in the fall, ex¬ 
changes, firesides, and rallies with women’s liv¬ 
ing groups. They also participated in intramur¬ 
als, held the annual pledge-member football 
game, and worked on a homecoming sign. In 
the winter, they held the “Rabbit Habit” paja¬ 
ma dance, and at Christmas participated in a 
tree-decorating exchange and caroling parties. 
They also held a Christmas dinner and fireside 
for their dates. Other activities during the year 
included the Pledge Sneak, Turnabout Day, 
and the Senior Ride. In the spring, they held 
their Dream Girl Formal and participated in 
spring activities, such as water fights. The presi¬ 
dent represented the chapter at the Centennial 
Convention in Richmond, Virginia. 


John Robert Horn 
Gordon Johnston 


Steve Jones 
Dick Kopet 


Keith Alan Kramer 
Edward E. Latham 



272 






















Alien Linnes 
Mike Lynch 
Hugh MacKenzie 
Stephen R. Malphrus 
Jim Morris 
Robert Moss 


Chris Mues 
John Carsten Mues 
Dennis Pemberton 
Pike 

Raymond Powell 
Mark Premo 


Jimmy D. Purdy 
David C. Riley 
Frederic Row 
Robert J. Schlecht 
Gary Schneider 
Larry Schnell 


Mike Shaw 
Tom Sherry 
Jeffery M. Snow 
Ron Souza 
Bruce Stewart 
Greg Stock 


William A. Sundvor 
Dave Truslow 
Pat Vane 
James White 
Mike Wiseman 
Frank Yohannan 



273 

















Sigma Alpha Epsilon 



Rob Abramson 
Fred Holt Anderson 
Lee Balzer 
Patrick W. Bauer 
Michael Bauer 
Bob Bishopp 


Robert C. Cowers 
Paul Crismon 
Michael Cronk 
Bob Dickinson 
Bob Edwards 
Mike Eneroth 


Dave Fielder 
Gary Gamer 
Gary G. Gomes 
Bill Gordon 
Jeff Gordon 
Brand Griffin 




I thought you said they were house broken! 


The major event of the fall for the men of 
Sigma Alpha Epsilon was the dedication of 
their new house. Judge Marshall Neil was a 
guest speaker. Other fall activities included a 
raunch dance, “Psychedelic Sanctuary,” with 
music by the Karmel Knowledge, partici¬ 
pation in intramurals, exchanges and firesides 
with women’s living groups. At Christmas, 
they held a house party and a party for the 


Little Sisters of Minerva. Other events during 
the year were the Pledge Sneak, Turnabou 
Day, and the Scholarship Dinner. They re 
ceived awards for having the highest GP^ 
and the most improved grades for men’s livj: 
ing groups. In the spring, they held a forma.' 
dance, a picnic, and the pledge dance, “Hell’: 
Angels,” at which The Scrapbook played. Th< 
President was sent to the National Conven 
tion in Utah. 


274 
















Glenn Gudaz 
Jim Heitert 
Bruce Hinton 
Brian Hipperson 
Jim Kile 
Gary Kline 


Leslie L. Larson 
John William Lawrence 
Don Lewis 
James Joseph Lilje 
Dan Lust 

Bruce H. McWhirter 


John O. Mogush 
Dave Morency 
Marty Murray 
Ernest W. Neben, Jr. 
Norm Osborn 
Jack Osgard 


Wayne Pazina 
David Powell 
Jim Precht 
Jim Purvis 
Jim Remington 
Barry Roach 


Robin S. Rohwer 
Allan Rothfus 
George Lawrence Rugg 
Richard L. Sackville-West 
Don Scheuerman 
Thomas Edwin Schierman 


Don Schmidt 
Richard Sicilia 
Gary Smick 
Kenneth W. Smick 
Tim Snell 

Gareth Keil Snoddy 


Thomas Bryan Solberg 
Tony Stevens 
H. Andrew Suess 
Ross Taylor 
Jim Yassick 
Dennis Zimmermann 


275 




































Sigma Chi 



Richard B. Bailey 
Thomas Glenn Beechinor 
Jex Bjorn 
Kerry Bjorn 
Robert K. Brazeal 
Dave Burdega 


Rich Bums 
Richard Callahan 
Chris Carlson 
Mel Champagne 
Terry M. Crump 
Walt De Long 


Tom Divis 
John Dunker 
Tom Edmunds 
Steve Farley 
Tom Foster 
David A. Grundstrom 


Mark Gunning 
Woodson M. Hansell 
Mark Hemingway 
Byron Henry 
Roy Jeffrey 
Orman Johnson 


Ron Johnson 
Thomas Olaf Johnson 
Nicholas C. Julich 
Robert Kipe 
Jim K. Klavano 
Jeffrey Alan Koonce 


Rich Korsberg 
Mike Leita 
Jeff Lightheart 
Ed Lindstrom 
James L. Maynard 
Jim Miller 


Gregg Munro 
Frank William Nance 
James Oftebro 
Ernest N. Patty 
Keath Paxten 
Bob Pearson 


Mark F. Peeples 
Steve Petersen 
James S. Ping 
Roger Rada 
Rich Robideaux 
Steve Shearer 



276 




























Bruce Shelton 
Dennis Shelton 
Ron Shideler 
Terrence YV. Simon 


Stephen Richard Speer 
Sid Spurgeon 
Ken Triebelhom 
Gus Wahner 



Look at that fore hand drive! 



Numerous firesides, exchanges and ral¬ 
lies were among Sigma Chis’ activities in 
the fall. The Annual Sweetheart Ball 
crowned fall activities. In the winter, the 
pledge class dance, “Let It All Hang 
Out,” and a Christmas gift-exchange 
party were held. The men placed first in 
intramural water polo and second in in¬ 
tramural basketball. Several speakers 
were sponsored during the year, includ¬ 
ing President Terrell; Robert Ewalt, the 
assistant Dean of Men; Mr. Shelton, 
Vice-President of Finance; several 
professors from different departments, 
and Coach Jim Sweeney. The Chapter 
received the Peterson Significant Chap¬ 
ter Award for its excellent record on 
campus. In the early spring, a pajama 
fireside and the annual Steak Feed was 
held in late spring. Other activities in¬ 
cluded Turnabout Day, the Pledge 
Sneak, and a joint cruise with Phi Sigma 
Kappa. Several members attended the 
National Workshop in Kansas during the 
summer, and the president attended the 
Grand Chapter meeting in Miami Beach 
in July. 


277 















Sigma Nu 



Richard C. Adams 
Scott Adams 
Charlie Bordner 
Jerry Burnett 
Duncan Carter 
John Caunt 


Steve Christensen 
Bob Ewen 
John Fletcher 
Craig Gable 
Todd Gay 
Mike Gentry 


Brent J. Gilhousen 
Bob Gregoire 
Gary Harker 
Bruce Hartford 
Jim Holland 
Dale Huffman 


Ron Jewell 
Brad Kelleran 
Dennis L. King 
Cory Knauss 
Jim Kolva 
Gary Lewis 




278 


Humpty Duinpty sat on a wall . . . splat! 
































Greg Matthews 
Bob McClellan 
Richard F. McCurdy, Jr. 
Robert Mclrvin 
Mark McWhorter 
Richard Myers 


Goliath Nunn 
Neal Olson 
Rich Olson 
Tim Olson 
Gary Oxner 
James Dana Paton 


James T. Petersen 
Jim Pinnell 
Terry Posner 
Donald Primrose 
Bill Rhodes 
Jeffrey M. Rider 


Jim Robinson 
Ric Ruidl 
Bruce Ruud 
Randy Ryan 
Ralph M. Scariano 
Paul Justin Shank 


Jon Sonstelie 
Evan Sperline 
Lee Suksdorf 
Michael H. Swietzer 
Rick Thomson 
John Vinyard 


Donald Lee Volkman 
Timothy Walker 
Doug Walton 
Lyell Williams 
Rex Witherspoon 
Gary Wood 


Vlthough the men of Sigma Nu lived in Neill Hall during first semester, 
hey were quite active, participating in intramural activities, exchanges, 
Presides, and rallies with sororities and dorms and working on a home- 
coming sign. At Christmas, they held a gift-exchange party and went 
caroling. After Christmas vacation, the pledges put on a pajama dance 
with music by the Shakers. Second semester was a memorable time as 
he men moved into their enlarged house on Campus Avenue. They 
worked on a community project to improve the City of Pullman and 
nvited Richard Fletcher, the National Executive Secretary of Sigma 
Vu to speak on national policies of the fraternity. In March, they held 
i raunch dance, the “Waterfront Brawl” followed in April by the White 
Rose formal in Coeur d’ Alene. Two members attended the National 
Convention in Connecticut in July. 


279 










Sigma Phi Epsilon 


Larry Almberg 
David Barneich 
Scott Barratt 
Michael A. Bayne 
Stan Bemel 
William Brandt 


Rod Brewer 
David Bruce 
Greg Cowen 
Stuart A. Deysenroth 
Gary Dinwoodie 
Toby Elliot 


Jim Elmer 
Gary F. Elstrom 
John Evans 
Bill Fleming 
Ernest Flink 
Robert D. Fukai 




Is the motor in the front or back 


The men of Sigma Phi Epsilon began the year’s 
activities with a pledge dance, “The Trogan 
Bust,” exchanges, and firesides with women’s 
living groups. They placed third in the Home¬ 
coming Sign Contest and participated in intra¬ 
mural football games and a pledge-member 
football game. They also placed in the Turkey 
Trot at Thanksgiving. In the winter, the Queen 
of Hearts Contest was held, followed by the for¬ 
mal. During the year, they sponsored various 


alumni as speakers and also had Dean Cle 
venger to speak about “Fraternity Living” ant 
Dean Ewalt to speak on “Scholarship.” Othe 
activities included the Scholarship Dinner 
Turnabout Day, and the Pledge Sneak. A 
Christmas, they held a senior Christmas part} 
and an all-house gift-exchange party. Spring ac 
tivities included a pajama dance, the Senioi 
Dinner, and the Little 500 Bicycle Race. Twt 
members attended the Grand Chapter anti 
Academy Meeting. 




















Steve Goebel 
Greg Goeden 
Dave Hardy 
Jeff Hendler 
Terry Herion 
Jerry Jaeger 


William D. Kenworthy 
Larry Kirchner 
Bill Kmrck 
Larry Marker 
Jim Martin 

Michael Kelley McCarthy 


Alan T. Meyers 
John Miller 
Jim Newton 
John Ogren 
Lonnie Olson 
Mark Palmer 


Mark Pedersen 
Tony Pickering 
Carsten Rasmussen 
Jeff Rayburn 
Stephen F. Reese 
Greg Roger 


William S. Rulon 
Art Sandison 
Rick Sitts 
Ron Sitts 
Mike Stoves 
Scott Taylor 


Gerry Thompson 
Steve Thosath 
Mike Todd 
Doug Vawter 
Wayne F. Walther 
Bart Wilson 


281 


















Tau Kappa Epsilon 



DeMack Atkinson III 
Barry J. Baker 
Roger L. Belair 
Rich Bo mem an 
Greg Botch 
Jack Butler 


Bruce Butterrnore 
Randy Carter 
James Douglas Christianson 
Walter G. Clayton 
Scott Eggers 
Michael Ellis 


Steven M. Erickson 
Bob Ferris 
Tim Ford 
Jim Giuffre 
Dick Grace 
John Hammer 


Bob Harris 
Ron Hayward 
Ed Hendrikson 
Jack Henry 
Byron Lee Hicks 
Wayne Hoff 


Robert M. Jansons 
James A. Johnson 
Robert W. Johnson 
Richard L. Jones 
Steven R.Jones 
Richard C. Kellett 


Randy Koehler 
Keith W. Larsen 
Paul Lien 
Rand Malanca 
Bill Marcan 
Mark Mason 


Charles McMillan 
Tom Moore 
John Murphy 
Robert Nuzum 
Thomas Patrick 
William K. Preston 



282 
































lood evening, Tau Kappa Epsilon. 


Tau Kappa Epsilon displayed their active spirit and 
enthusiasm during homecoming weekend in the fall 
when they achieved the overall homecoming award as 
well as first place in the men’s division of the sign con¬ 
test. Autumn also found the group planning for their 
annual pledge dance. The Christmas season was also a 
busy one for the TKEs in which they held a tree¬ 
decorating fireside and a faculty Christmas dinner. 
Guest speakers at the house this year were Dean 
Ewalt, who spoke on “Scholarship,” and Dr. Drake of 
the Bacteriology Department, who gave a talk on 
“Wines.” Intramurals, serenades, and other house ac¬ 
tivities kept the TKEs busy throughout the year. The 
high point of the spring semester was their formal. 



Dave Sadick 
Art Sather 
Dave Schneider 
Thomas R. Simmons 
Fred Stobb 


Harold D. Surplus 
Carl Teitge 
Bob Thronson 
Robert Wallace 
Steve Wingert 


283 






















Theta Chi 



Dick Agman 
Doug Akey 
Wally Allert 
Stan Amas 
John Bechtholt 
Brian Benzel 


Bruce H. Benzel 
Robert W. Bushey 
Bill Campbell 
Jeb Casey 
Ryan Chamberlin 
Patrick Coleman 


Rich Coleman 
Doug Crabtree 
Blaine Crawford 
Neil Dacquisto 
Randy Dugger 
Carl Ehlen 


Gary Erickson 
Dave Fenner 
Thomas Fowler 
James A. Gamer 
William Nelson Genschow 
Mike Grecco 



The men of Theta Chi had another ac¬ 
tive year beginning in the fall with ex¬ 
changes with women’s living groups and 
numerous firesides. In the early fall, they 
held a raunch dance “The Goblin 
Stomp” at which the Mad Hatter’s 
played, and the pledges put on a dance 
for the members in the late fall. They 
worked on a homecoming sign with 
Delta Delta Delta, participated in a 
football game with the University of 
Idaho Chapter, and held the pledge- 
member football game, with the 
members winning in the usual tradition. 
At Christmas, they went caroling with 
sororities and held a dinner exchange 
and tree-decorating party. Other activi¬ 
ties throughout the year included a 
speech by Dr. Howard R. Bowen, the 
President of the University of Iowa, 
Turnabout Day, the Pledge Class 
Retreat, Mom’s Weekend, Dad’s Day 
activities, and the Pledge Sneak. During 
second semester, they held a spaghetti 
dinner, the Dream Girl Contest and for¬ 
mal, the “Limehouse Lurch” raunch 
dance, Ox’s birthday party,, and a 
raunch dance with the Idaho Chapter. 

















Thomas Gregory 
Arnie Haugen 
Jack Hoffman 
Jerald Hollenback 
Steve Ingram 
Michael James 


Randolph F. James 
Mike Kalshed 
Alan Douglas Keith 
Dennis W. Kullander 
John Douglas Lear 
Doug Lofgren 


Randy Lonborg 
Chris ManJk 
Ronald Marshall 
John McDonald 
Fred Meyer 
Daniel R. Murphy 


Ken Neilson 
Rich Northcutt 
Larry A. Owens 
Gary M. Paine 
Tom Peters 
Ray Phillips 


Steve Radkey 
Brian Shouse 
Robert Bruce Smith 
Ron Smith 
Stephen R. Smith 
Edward Soule 


Duncan Sturrock 
Tad Suckling 
Kirk E. Sulenes 
Lee R. Thoren 
Mike Ulowetz 
Donald J. Van Rooy 


285 































Theta Xi 



Phil Anderson 
Jim Bachert 
Bert Bartleson 
Karl D. Brandmeir 
Roger Neil Clemmons 
Roy Cutler 


Robert R. Duzan 
Gene M. Emmons 
Allan Foster 
Curtis L. Franz 
Lawrence A. Frice 
Lyle G. Gilbreath 


Jim Grant 
Gregory A. Hallstrom 
George Hauser 
Warren S. Jackson 
Dave Kolbus 
R. G. Lathram 


Tom J. McLaughlin 
Timothy James Miller 
Dave Mitchell 
Douglas J. Neil 
Earl W. Noland 
Tom Permenter 


Pat Seymour 
Steve Seymour 
Richard Slater 
William H. Stott 
Mark Stritmatter 
Luther Thompson 



The men of Theta Xi began the year’s activi¬ 
ties with a pledge dance, “Dry Gulch Drag,” 
followed by exchanges and firesides with 
women’s living groups, the pledge-member 
football game, and intramurals. They placed 
third in the men’s division of the homecom¬ 
ing sign display and second in the greased pig 
chase at the homecoming rally. At Christmas, 
the group went caroling with the Sigma Kap¬ 
pas and held a Christmas party where rank 
gifts were exchanged. Other activities during 
the year were the Pledge Sneak, Turnabout 
Day, Scholarship Dinner, and the Alumni 
Banquet at the Coeur d’ Alene Hotel in early 
spring. Speakers included Dr. C. H. Drake of 
the Bacteriology Department who spoke on 
wines, and Dr. A. R. Koch of the Zoophysio¬ 
logy Department. Several members attended 
the National Theta Xi Convention in Phila¬ 
delphia, Pennsylvania in August. 



This certainly is not my idea of a coin-op car wash. 


286 


































fiat’s the only problem, no engine! 


287 







Theta Chis have their own professional hair dressei 


Pi Kaps caught in the act of feeding their elephant. 


Do not ever trust a DU an inc 
above your knee! 


Tom’s grand entrance at the Delta Sigs. 

















Sororities 



Charlie, you know you cannot play the guitar! 











Alpha Chi Omega 



Kate Barton 
Terri Blattspieler 
Lyn Blazier 
Eileen Boese 
Andrea Bonnicksen 
Janis Brown 


Pam Browning 
Jan Busch 
Sue Calkins 
Pamela Kay Duren 
Llynda Flothe 
Linda Floyd 


Linda K. Foster 
Kelly Fredson 
Linda French 
Ellen Gilson 
Cindy Green 
Gayla Grier 


Pam Grossmann 
Connie Hansen 
Cretia Herr 
Midge Johnson 
Julianne Mack 
Nancy Madison 


Lynne McElhaney 
Patty Mclnturff 
Candace McKinnon 
Inez Meier 
Georgine Mills 
Margo Minnick 









































Debbie Wilson 


Linda L. Money 
Pamela Ann Moore 
Marilyn Neill 
Signe Olausen 


Cherri Pacsmag 
Michelle Perry 
Jeanette Lois Petersen 
Jeanette E. Peterson 


Dorothy Proctor 
Sheila Byan 
Julie Savage 
Karen Sanstrom 


Myra Scanlan 
Sheri Sonnabend 
Ginny Tabor 
Kathy Taintor 


Francie Tanner 
Judy Lynn Titus 
Alice Vitalich 
Maureen Warrick 



tep back or I’ll punch ya out. 


Alpha Chi Omega began the year in a winning style with 
their pledges placing first in the Lambda Chi Watermelon 
Bust skit presentation and their intramural ski team taking 
second in the WRA Ski Meet. They also worked on a home¬ 
coming sign with Pi Kappa Alpha and held a party at Hal¬ 
loween. In the winter, the pledges put on a “Mad Hatter” 
raunch dance; and at Christmas, they went caroling, 
wrapped presents for Crimson W, held a Christmas ban¬ 
quet, a gift-exchange party, and Pixie Week. They also held 
a mistletoe fireside before the holidays. Among the speakers 
invited to the house were Dr. McElroy of the English 
Department, who spoke on “The Hippie Movement” and a 
Peace Corps volunteer from Ghana who spoke on the work 
of the Peace Corps. Other Alpha Chi activities included 
Inspiration Week, the Pledge Sneak, Turnabout Day, two 
scholarship dinners, and serenades to men’s living groups. 
In the spring, they held their Carnation Ball formal at 
which the Kjell Hoff Quartet played. 


291 






















Alpha Delta PI 



Marsha Anderson 
Marlene Bafus 
Linda Beckman 
Anita Benzel 
Bonita Benzel 
Pamela Lee Biallas 


Earlene Boyle 
Julia Brandt 
Bonnie Brebner 
Robin Rae Brockway 
Pamela R. Checki 
Christine Anita Cole 


Shi ran ne Davis 
Marcia Ruth Demmer 
Jeannie Dompier 
Dolores Downward 
Angela Lynn Fitzgerald 
Penny French 


Sheryl Gardner 
Danna Sue Gates 
Ann Curtis Greeley 
Barbara Ellen Green 
Marie Gruber 
Marian Kay Hadden 


Sheryl Haire 
Pauline Hamlin 
Sherli M, Hamlin 
Cathy Hanning 
Peggy Hansen 
Betty Havre 



A Tahitian dance with music by the Band Aid 
Society began the year for the women of Alpha 
Delta Pi. They won the trophy in the Handsome 
Harry — Sweet Sue Contest for their Handsome 
Harry nomination, participated in exchanges, 
firesides and rallies, and worked on a homecoming 
sign with the SAE’s. At Christmas, they held a 
fireside for their dates, Pixie Week, and a dinner 
for their houseboys. Dr. Wollen of the Psychology 
Department spoke on “Educational Goals” at the 
fall scholarship dinner, and Dr. Strother of the 
Speech Department spoke on “Scholarship” at the 
spring dinner. In the spring, they had several get- 
together parties within the house and held their 
biennial Dixie Bell Formal. The President repre¬ 
sented the group attending the National Conven¬ 
tion in Vancouver, British Columbia, in July. 



292 















Bonnie Hefte 
Barbara Honsowetz 
Mary Ann Keller 
Margaret Kilpatrick 
Karen Ann Kitzke 
Judy Koenigs 


Carol Lorenzo 
Linda Lundberg 
Marolyn McGlasson 
Marcia Jeanne Meyers 
Cathy Monroe 
Carolyn Morrison 


Maureen A. O’Neill 
Linda Diane Pfenning 
Shirley Potter 
Becky Reinhart 
Judy Risse 
Lori A. Rugg 


Suzette Russell 
Vicki Seipp 
Sue Anne Sims 
Nancy Rae Solfday 
Ann Stanaway 
Theresa Starrs 


293 







































Alpha Gamma Delta 



Kay Asher 
Jan Atkinson 
Susan Carlson 
Pamela Buob Clausen 
Cindy Combs 
Kris Crossland 


Kathy Dahl 
Faris Dearborn 
Gail Dorman 
Yvonne Dykman 
Marilyn Glee Hall 
Diane Helmer 



It’s my turn to talk to him, gimmie the phon< 


294 








usical beds! 


Kathleen L. Jones 
Leslie Jones 
Sandi Kates 
Candee Lange 
Diana Lanman 


Carol Ann Lapeyrouse 
Lory McLellan 
Jean Millikan 
Meredith Morton 
Kristie Mulvihill 


Linda Neel 
Barbara Jean Nelson 
Sonja Nisson 
Patricia Noteboom 
Connie Pilcher 


Karen Reams 
Carrie Sharp 
Marilyn Sherman 
Kaeren Steele 
Juli Stockman 


Carla Marie Stucki 
Meredith Jane Fa nee 
Kathee Ann Vancil 
Barbara Waite 
Jackie Wehring 


Alpha Gamma Delta’s activities began 
with a retreat in the fall and work on the 
homecoming sign. They held several 
firesides with men’s living groups, a Hal¬ 
loween party with the Sigma Chi’s, and 
participated in WRA intramurals. Other 
fall activities included Turnabout Day, a 
Thanksgiving dinner, serenades and the 
pledge dance, “Up, Up and Away.” At 
Christmas they held an all-house deco¬ 
rating party, Pixie Week, the Sweetheart 
Dinner, and a fireside. Speakers spon¬ 
sored by the house during the year in¬ 
cluded a representative of the Idaho 
Beauty School speaking on cosmetics 
and a member of the Easter Seal Foun¬ 
dation who told about the work of Camp 
Easter Seal. In the spring, they held a 
Scholarship and Activities Dinner, a tea 
honoring their housemother, and a dis¬ 
cotheque dance. The president repre¬ 
sented the house at the National Con¬ 
vention in Missouri in June. 


295 




























Alpha Omicron Pi 




Halloween takes on a different tace at the AOPi House. 



Francie Bogle 
Nan Booth 


Kathy Bray 
Judy Lynn Broughton 


Marcily Brown 
Pam Chester 



Suzanne Cox 
Sue Daiger 
Paula Edmondson 
Jan Frederickson 
Janice K. Gilbert 
Cheryl Gisselberg 


Ginny Gisselberg 
Patricia Green 
Susan Hall 
Ruth Ann Harms 
Wendy Heath 
Beverly Heineman 


Glenna Horrigan 
Mary Lee Hoyt 
Candy Kellman 
Heidi Kludt 
Martha Lee 
Christine A. Liss 


Jeanne C. Lord 
Sue Maberry 
Nancy McAdams 
Wanda Kay McMillan 
Carol Mockridge 
Tanya Novacoff 



296 




















































Candy Olson 
Linda Ostrander 
Sally Jane Petrie 
Dixie Rhodes 
Jo Ann Richmond 
Robin L. Sheaffer 


Shelley Smith 
Judy Stein 
Merilee Tombari 
Ann Wakefield 
Sue Wayenberg 
Jane Whittaker 



A guest speaker to speak on good grooming. 


To begin an active year, Alpha Omicron Pi 
won second place in the Women’s division of 
the Homecoming Sign Contest and first place 
in the Greased Pig Chase at the homecoming 
rally. At Halloween they held a Big ‘n’ Little 
Sister Halloween Party and a costume schol¬ 
arship dinner. During the winter, the pledges 
held their dance, “Snow Bash,” at which the 
Karmel Knowledge played. At Christmas, 
their activities included Omnipi Pixie Week, 
a Christmas fireside, caroling and popcorn 
parties, and a house gift-exchange and tree¬ 
decorating party. During the year, the group 
sponsored several speakers, among them Mrs. 
George Fischer, who spoke at Founder’s Day; 
foreign exchange students; and Lorinda 
Warner, a representative of Merle Norman 
Cosmetics, who spoke to the women on 
make-up and hair-styles. Other activities in¬ 
cluded the Pledge Sneak, Turnabout Day, the 
spring Scholarship Dinner, Houseboy’s Din¬ 
ner, and sponsoring a mentally retarded child 
at Medical Lake. Spring found them holding 
a tea in honor of their housemother and a 
spring formal, “It Might As Well Be Spring,” 
with music by The Nebula. Members attend¬ 
ed the Regional convention in San Francisco 
in March and the President attended the 
National convention in Mackinaw City, 
Michigan. 


297 






























Alpha Phi 



Susan Bagley 
Mary Louise Betcher 
Barbara Black 
Bette Bohler 
Susan Cochran 
Diane Dewey 


Dorcas Diltz 
Ginna Doland 
Julie M. Doland 
Sonja Englund 
Bonnie Gallagher 
Barbara Graham 


Barbara Grieser 
Kathy Hall 
Vicki Hammond 
Jeanne Hartley 
Elaine Heath 
Louise Houghton 


Sue Johnson 
Patricia A. Kelly 
Lynette Lightbody 
Martha Lindahl 
Cathie Loomis 
Mary Dawn Looysen 


Jean Martin 
Nancy Miller 
Mary Morgan 
Sue New field 
Nancy Peasley 
Barb Ranous 


Sue Robertson 
Barb Rodland 
Elona Rogers 
Sue Salget 
Cheryl Sauve 
Janice Sauve 



The women of Alpha Phi began an active 
year with a pledge dance “Even the Bad 
Times Are Good” in the fall, and worked 
on their homecoming sign with Delta Sig¬ 
ma Phi. They also participated in ex¬ 
changes and firesides with fraternities and 
men’s dormitories. At Christmas, they held 
a party for their alumnaes’ children, Pixie 
Week, a gift-exchange party, and a Christ¬ 
mas dinner. They also held the Sweetheart 
Dinner for their dates and went caroling. 
Speakers sponsored by the group included 


Dr. Terrell, who spoke on “Scholarship and 
the Role of Women at WSU,” and Dean 
Northrup, who spoke at the Scholarship 
Dinner. In the spring, the group was trea¬ 
ted to a fireside and dance by KUGR as 
their prize for the Congo High School 
Marathon contribution. They won the 
WRA Best Participation Trophy for their 
activities in intramurals. In the late spring, 
they held a formal dance. The president 
attended the National Seminar in Cleve¬ 
land, Ohio, in August. 


298 









































Diane Say one 
Mary Schu 
Bonney Sherman 
Jean Shorett 
Kris Snow 
Janet Talcott 


Pam Thomas 
Kay Tonning 
Pam Ulrich 
Ginny VanNess 
Carol Jo Wallace 
Nancy Wilson 


































Chi Omega 



Mary Louise Back 
Joan Bahl 
Sharon Lee Barcklay 
Helen Beckwith 
Carol Berken 
Marilyn Bowell 


Jan Bradley 
Sue Brandenburg 
Linda Clark 
Jo Lorraine Clymer 
Jennie Cory 
Sudney Crollard 


Tracey David 
Eugenia DeBow 
Diane DeGooyer 
Pamela Dilley 
Chris Doric 
Susan Dunn 


Kathryn Ellis 
Barbara Feider 
Linda Ferguson 
Bonnie Geschke 
Vicki Gustafson 
Franceen Harkins 


Lynn Hathaway 
Pam Healy 
Carol Hogan 
Baree Hooper 
Marcia Hyde 
Janis L. Johnson 


Pam Jones 
Erin Kelly 
Kay K. Kelsey 
Karlla Kraft 
Kathy McMullin 
Cynda McPherson 



A Halloween party with their brother house. Kap¬ 
pa Sigma, began the year’s activities for Chi Ome¬ 
ga. They worked on a homecoming sign with the 
Phi Sigs, placed third on the Snap-tab Contest, 
held Big-Little Sis parties, participated in WRA 
intramurals, and went on exchanges and firesides. 
At Christmas, the pledges held a dance, “An Old 
Fashioned Christmas,” at which The Scrapbook 
played. Other Christmas activities included a yule 


log ceremony, caroling parties, Pixie Week, a gift- 
exchange party, and an open house fireside. 
Throughout the year, they held hootenannies and 
had monthly speakers such as Dr. Drake of the 
Bacteriology Department and Dr. Lloyd of the 
Child Development Department. They also held 
an alumnae banquet, a scholarship dinner, the 
Sweetheart Dinner, and a tea in honor of the 
housemother. 


300 










































J3L 














Leda Marie Yolo 


Marjorie Lynn McVay 
Kathy Meurer 
Marcia Millar 
Joan Minshull 
Linda Mitmoen 
Judy Morrison 


Janice Pozarich 
Nancy Quinn 
Pam Riek 
Susan Skule 
Dana Stone 
Lynda K. Stone 


Cindy Swann 
Linda Thill 
Carol Thompson 
Shirley YVhite 
Joy Whittaker 
Lea Wright 


Congratulations are in order! 


Studying is always easier with a friend. 


301 

















Delta Delta Delta 



Sara Adams 
Joyce Adldnson 
Margaret Allen 
Susan Bickelhaupt 
Deborah Bullis 
Julie Clapp 


Cande Collins 
Jaky Crews 
Susan Dickey 
Barb Eason 
Kathy Erickson 
Carole Lynn Franks 


Denise Garceau 
Renee Garceau 
Jenifer Garrett 
Cathy Giller 
Gretchen Giltner 
Laurel Green 


Judy Haase 
Mitzi Hailey 
Donna Hansen 
Penny Holmes 
Heidi Hubbard 
Barbara L. Jamieson 


Judy Lefler 
Barbara Mallach 
Kathy Meyers 
Judith Ann Millard 
Margo Jean Moran 
Peggy Newschwander 


Peggy Nogle 
Ginny Palmer 
Lorrie Park 
Janet Paulsen 
Lori Pearson 
Carol Quinn 



The women of Delta Delta Delta began the year’s activities with work 
on their homecoming sign and a third place award in the scavenger 
hunt. They held a coffee hour for returning alumnae at homecoming 
and participated in exchanges and rallies with fraternities and men’s 
dorms. The Christmas season was highlighted by Pixie Week, a Christ¬ 
mas fireside with dancing and singing, a special dinner for the house- 
boys, caroling parties, a gift-exchange party, and a tea in honor of their 
housemother. Other activities during the year included Senior Impulse 
Day, the Pledge Sneak, Turnabout Day, and after-hours firesides. Early 
in spring semester, the pledges held a formal dance, “A Walk Through 
the Black Forest” with music by the Kjell Hoff Quartet. Later in the 
spring, the Tri Delts held a scholarship dinner, the Pansy Breakfast, 
which honored juniors with exceptional grades, and a raunch dance, 
“Hay Hots.” The president attended the national convention in Miami, 
Florida, in June. 


302 













































Janis Robbin 
Dian Roffler 
Pam Samuelson 
Jill Shriver 
Nancy Small 


Sharon Smith 
Karen Stevenson 
Cathy Toney 
Jan Tucker 
Julie West 


Lynn Wheeler 
Mary Ruth White 
Linda Williams 
Nola Williams 
Caroline Wood 



Vlamas and Papas practice in anticipation of jobs. 



“Friday at four” brings entertainment to the Tri Delts. 


303 

























Delta Gamma 


Barbie Bailor 
Jill Berry 
Jane Katherine Borrevik 
Wendy Bradbury 
Clifflyn Marie Bromling 
Pamela Brown 


Judith I. Burke 
Patti Burke 
Becky Carlyle 
Connie Casady 
Sandra K. Coluccio 
Gail Dahlstrom 


Carol Sue English 
Susan M. Ensign 
Terry Forge 
Marilyn Fulfs 
Patti Fuller 
Gail Ghirardo 


Marilyn Hendrickson 
Robin Hood 
Marva Lynne Jordan 
Terry Kearns 
Marki Knox 
Stephanie Lambert 



Linda Lansbury 
Kathy Logsdon 
Bonnie M. Lundell 
K. C. Marcusen 


Delta Gamma activities began with a fall 
pledge dance, “U & I Sugar,” with music by 
the Statesmen, homecoming activities, nu¬ 
merous exchanges, and rallies. The big event 
of the fall was the dedication of their new 
house in November. During the Christmas 
season, they held Pixie Week, went caroling, 
had a tree-decorating party, and their Christ¬ 
mas dinner. They received an award from 
Spokane Panhellenic for having the highest 
grades on campus. Other activities included 
Senior Impulse Day, the Pledge Sneak, Turn¬ 
about Day, the Big and Little Sister Break¬ 
fast, a hamburger exchange with the Phi 
Delts, Senior Breakfast, and serving their 
brother housie. Phi Delta Theta, breakfast. In 
the spring, the D.Gs’ held their annual formal 
and the pledge class sang at the Junior Pan¬ 
hellenic Brunch. Among several speakers 
sponsored by the house were Dr. Wescott of 
the Education Department, Dr. McQuarrie, 
Physical Education, Dr. Marcuse, Psycholo¬ 
gy, and Dr. Cole, Anthropology. Two 



members attended the National Convention 


Always primping 


in Dallas, Texas. 



















Jeanne McArthur 
Pat McComas 
Jo Ann McReynolds 
Cathy Olerud 
Michele Oseth 
Pam Poe 


Jo Anne Poska 
Sue Poska 
Suzi Powers 
Blanche Precht 
Susan Prendergast 
Irene Price 


Kathy Pringle 
Catalina Rabinovich 
Susan Rohwer 
Karyn Sackville West 
Cynthia Ann Scott 
Joan Scrupps 


Charlene Shipley 
Stephanie Swift 
Deborah Tannehill 
Sandy Tedrow 
Randi Turner 
Jarrn Ulloch 



D.G.s’ prepare to sing at the dedication of their new house. 


305 




























Gamma Phi Beta 



Janis Lynn Aldridge 
Pattie Jo Allinger 
Linda Karen Anderson 
Patti Balch 
Janet Rae Barton 
Susie Boyer 


Mary Brain 
Rosa Castorina 
Charlotte Chase 
Cynthia Chase 
Debbie Coleman 
Susie Cosgriffe 



Joan Marie Dahlin 
Dorothy Eaton 
Deborah Edwards 
Marilyn Endslow 
Marcia Garrett 
Janis M. Gibb 


Betty Hall 
Susan Hatton 
Trudy Henriksen 
Katherine Ann Herda 
Karen Johnson 
Kerri Kennaugh 




Bonnie Kennedy 
Barbara Kiem 


Betty Kinsfather 
Caron Lantz 


Nancy Ann Lapsley 
Bobbi Lawrence 







Rip it up! 


306 


v i\ 




































Sherri Lawrence 
Laurene Lindstrom 
Margaret May 
Sally Mitchell 
Becky Novak 
Linda Jean Otten 


Wendy Lee Paul 
Gail Pearson 
Susan Rutherford 
Karen Ryan 
Norma Jo Scott 
Jill Shapton 


DyAnn Shaw 
Susan Shinnick 
Kathy Sieck 
Marilyn Skrinde 
Linda Kay Smith 
Joan Urdal 



.Vhat’s wrong with my clothes? 


A pledge dance titled “It’s a Hot Time in the Vines 
Tonight or Gamma Phis Go Ape” began the year for 
members of Gamma Phi Beta. They placed third in the 
mixed division of the homecoming sign contest with 
the Sig Eps and participated in rallies, exchanges, and 
firesides, and serenades. At Christmas, they held 
Gammy Bug Week, a Senior Surprise Decoration 
Breakfast, and a Christmas dinner and gift-exchange 
party. Other activities throughout the year included 
the Pledge Sneak, a Smarty Party to honor those with 
high grades. Senior Impulse Day, Turnabout Day, and 
serenades to all fraternities on campus. In the spring, 
they held their Pink Carnation Formal, followed by a 
Sweetheart dinner, and a fireside for mothers on 
Mothers’ Weekend. The president represented the 
chapter at the National Convention in California. 


307 













Kappa Alpha Theta 



Patricia Anderson 
Jane Archer 
Kathy Bogart 
Sandy Brown 
Susan Corey 


Gail Dalquist 
Paulette Diafos 
Sandy Eggert 
Sylvia Eltefsen 
Genie Lynn Ellis 


Linda Goesling 
Kathy Hadley 
Julie Hagensen 
Sue Hedlund 
Cindy Rae Hollingbery 



Kathryn Johnson 
Marcia Johnson 
Lucy Jone 
Carrie Jones 
Janet Ann Judy 


Laurie Kelleran 
Sue Kemmish 
Leslie Klein 
Suellyn Koontz 
Joan Land 



Kappa Alpha Theta began an active year with an all¬ 
house raunch dance in the fall, “Rock Out at Plymouth 
— and Bring Your Own Turkey,” homecoming activi¬ 
ties, and exchanges and firesides with men’s living 
groups. At Christmas, the pledges held a formal dance, 
“Once Upon A Christmas,” a tree-decorating and gift- 
exchange party was also held. The women also went 
caroling and collected greenery for the house. They 
had many speakers during the year including Mrs. 
Gabriel Fielding speaking on “Life in England 
Today;” Gary Koeppel from California speaking on 
“Drug Use;” Bill Grier, a part-time minister, speaking 
on “Religion and Sensitivity;” Leslie Cohen, speaking 
on “LSD;” and Captain Chester Chastek, speaking on 
the draft. In the spring, the Thetas held a raunch dance 
with music by the Northern Lights. They placed sec¬ 
ond on campus in scholarship. The president repre¬ 



sented the house at the National Convention on 


Mackinac Island, Michigan in June. 


308 









































Mary Miller 
Leslie Mincks 
Maryl Moody 
Kaki Moore 
Christina Morrison 


Pris O'Banion 
Linda Rae O'Neal 
JoAnn Leland Peterson 
Patty Porter 
Karen Renshavv 


Sally Schafer 
Susan Schafer 
Meg Seabury 
Chris Shamberger 
Jodi Smith 


Maria Wagstaff 
Cenna Marie Windnagle 
Tish Young 
Janet Zimmerman 
Susan Zimmerman 



■Vow! What a function! 


Before every formal, Mary Jane sits under the sun lamp. 



309 



































Kappa Delta 



Barb Akins 
Ruth Allan 
Karen Anderson 
Susan Anderson 
Peggy Bachhuber 
Linda Barker 


Missey Barth 
Wendy L. Beall 
Swannee Beck 
Dianne Borjessan 
Laurie Brandt 
Donna Brunni 


Lynn Byers 
Barbara Call 
Kathie Carlson 
Carla Clement 
Linda L. Cotant 
Becky Cox 


Cheryl Dunning 
Barbara Eagle 
Kathy Engstrom 
Judith Barney Fine 
Linda Fine 
Becky Follmer 


Pixie Harris 
Margie Hart 
Marjorie Hathaway 
Charlotte Howison 
Janet Susan lies 
Bonita Jahns 


Cathy King 
Jane Kippes 
Carol Lorentz 
Louanna Lynch 
Lexy MacDonald 
Diane McPhee 



Kappa Delta began the year with many exchanges and fireside; 
with men’s living groups. At Christmas, the pledges held their an 
nual pledge dance “Edelweiss” at which The Millionaires played 
Members also held a tree-decorating party and a gift exchangt 
party, and went caroling with the AGRs. During the year, tht 
pledges went on their sneak and held a Turnabout Day. Member; 
held Pixie Week for their new granddaughters, the White Rose In 
spiration Week before initiation, and a house pizza party. The) 
sponsored an exchange student from France and also sent clothe; 
and gifts to twenty-five residents of Lakeland Village. In the springi 
the women held their White Rose Formal and a raunch dance 
Several attended the National Convention in Pasadena. 


310 





















































Maryvonne Muller 
Diana Jean Nelson 
Maureen J. O’Neill 
Peggy O’Neill 
Kathy Peters 
Peggy Pettigrew 


Charlotte Rice 
Nancy Rogers 
Laurie Ronning 
Jennifer Schatz 
Sally Schindler 
Sue Siverling 


Irene Slocum 
Janet Slonecker 
Karen Sorensen 
Jean Stapleton 
Rondy Stroope 
Candy Swenson 



What happens at the bottom? 



311 







































Kappa Kappa Gamma 



Janice G. Babcock 
Leslie Baker 
Sandra Beckwith 
Becky Beeler 
Colleen Bergevin 
Kay Ann Bergevin 


Bonnie Black 
Renee Bums 
Sherry Chapman 
Beverly Cheney 
Jan Cooper 
Beth Coulter 


Shirley Jean Davis 
Donna Deering 
Gina Dillaway 
Doris Duskin 
Mary Erlandson 
Hannah Fuhrmeister 




What groovy pajamas! 



Joke gifts are the highlight of the Kappas' Christmas party. 


312 




















Jacqueline Garrett 
Rebecca L. Gehr 
Jane Gembolis 
Valerie Gifford 
Catherine Giles 
Jakj Giles 


Kathleen Gray 
Marilyn Hales 
Lynda Hart 
Carolyn Herres 
Virginia Herres 
Susan Hoare 


Kay Ledgerwood 
Sally Lokken 
Jan Moyer 
Donna Newberg 
Susan Joanne Prior 
Rhea Raiton 


Jean Robertson 
Susan Shepard 
Toni Shepard 
Lynne Ann Studholme 
Jody Tomlinson 
Ann Vennema 


appa Kappa Gamma began the year 
ith a fall retreat at Kamiak Butte and 
Jtired the Homecoming Trophy by 
inning the mixed division with the 
TO’s for the third year straight. They 
Iso participated in exchanges, firesides, 
nd rallies with men’s living groups, and 
ent on serenades. In the late fall, thev 
eld a spaghetti dinner and dance, at 
'hich the Sound Transfusions played, 
nd their Apple Polishing Dinner, where 
ley invited their favorite professors to 
inner. At Christmas, they went carol- 
lg, held a fireside for their houseboys, a 


Big and Little Sister party, a decorating 
party, and a fireside for their dates. 
Speakers for the year included Mrs. 
Gabriel Fielding, who spoke on scholar¬ 
ship, and a special address by President 
Terrell. They also sponsored several 
folk-singing groups at firesides. As spring 
rolled around, the pledges held their 
dance, “Through a Looking Glass” and 
a joint raunch dance with the Pi Phis as 
well as Turnabout Day, the Pledge 
Sneak, and many water fights. Two 
members attended the National Con¬ 
vention in Columbus, Ohio, in June. 


313 




































Pi Beta Phi 


Jane Ann Bel vail 
Bonnie Ann B rereton 
Beverly Brown 
Carol Clegg 
Connie Congdon 
Carol Coleman 


Trish Cook 
Randee Jane Crisman 
Susan Crosby 
Jane Crow 
Janet Daacke 
Carol Daugherty 


Karyn Sue Dennis 
Teresa DeVine 
Randi Edwardsen 
Sally Lauretta Fiss 
Bonnie Francis 
Leslie Goldsworthy 


Susan Ann Hallstrom 
Lucinda Harrington 
Jeanne Hathaway 
Sue Jackson 
Sharon Jensen 
Ethel Bernice Jett 


Joyce Jett 
Joed Johnson 
Tonia Johnson 
Judy Kjargaard 
Ann Lager 
Coleen LaLonde 


Susan Irene Leatha 
Susan Lem eke 
Linda Anne Lord 
Terri Lowery 
Karen MacEachem 
Patti Mann 



The women of Pi Beta Phi began 
the year with a street dance, 
“Haunt In” put on by the pledges 
at Halloween. The pledges also won 
the Delta Sigma Phi pledge singing 
contest and received a teddy bear as 
first prize. At Christmas, they were 
very busy decorating the house, 
caroling, collecting gifts for an or¬ 
phanage, and holding a party for 
their Pullman alumnaes’ children. 
They also held a fireside and dinner 
for their dates, and a house fireside 
and gift-exchange party. During the 
year, Mrs. Gabriel Fielding spoke 


to the women on “The Adaption c 
Women,” and they entertained th 
Up With People singing group fror 
Colfax. They held a settlemen 
house dinner for their philanthrop 
and invited Dr. Gordon from th 
Physical Education Department t 
speak at their scholarship dinnei 
The chapter received the award fo 
being the third best chapter in th 
nation, and also won an award fo 
being the best chapter regionally. Ii 
the spring they held a raunch danc 
with the Kappas. 


















Shirley Ann Matthews 
Janice McClellan 
Pam Mellinger 
Jamie Ann Osgard 


Patty Parker 
Amy Radewan 
Deborah Rightmire 
Linda Roe 


Mary Jo Seaman 
Trish Schnebly 
Barbara Lynne Smith 
Judy Smith 


Rosalie Ruth Smith 
Sue Evelyn Smith 
Mary Snider 
Sarah Snyder 


Karen Stromsness 
Norma Tirrell 
Christine Van Winkle 
Barbara Vaughan 



That’s not diet Pepsi, Pam. 


315 






































Sigma Kappa 



Lillian Adkins 
Terry Barnard 
Gail Brown 
Pam Buckley 
Madora Clodfelter 
Kathy Cooper 


Teresa Crain 
Sandy Cummins 
Carol Depner 
Connie Dixon 
Vicky Finkas 
Tina Foley 


Sharynn Freiheit 
Barbara Groom 
Barbara Hall 
Mary Ann Hanson 
Sue Harris 
Keri Hart 


Mitzi Lamb 
Dianne Langevin 
Pat McLaughlin 
Louise Mehner 
Winnie Melai 
Kathi O’Brien 



Carolyn Sue Ramsey 
Joan Reinhard 
Randi Roseland 
Marilyn Schodde 



The Sigma Kappas enjoyed the Alumnae Retreat 


316 




































Janie Smith 
Marcia Spellman 
Diana Stack 
Patti Steenrod 


Sharon Elyse Templeton 
Charlene Tichy 
Kim Warrior 
Chris Wihlborg 



Nancy Wilcox 
Jenna Winquist 
Claudia Young 



Jharlene Tichy and two alumnae look over the scholarship awards. 


The women of Sigma Kappa began another 
active year by winning the Blood Drive 
Trophy for the second year in a row, placing 
first for both the number of pints donated and 
the percentage of living group donating. 
Other fall activities included the pledge 
dance, “Barefoot in the Dark,” the Scholar¬ 
ship Dinner, the Halloween Party, and nu¬ 
merous exchanges. At homecoming, they 
worked with Phi Kappa Tau on a sign and 
held a tea for returning alumnae. Christmas 
activities included the annual Christmas Tea 
in honor of the housemother, a tree decorat¬ 
ing party, the gift-exchange party, and a spe¬ 
cial Christmas dinner. In the spring, the for¬ 
mal was held, having the theme of “Love is 
Blue,” with music by The Nebula. Other ac¬ 
tivities during the year included the Pledge 
Sneak, Turnabout Day, Senior Impulse Day, 
the Junior Sneak, an alumnae reunion, and 
the famous Senior Ride for graduating sen¬ 
iors. Several members attended the regional 
conference in Missoula, Montana, and the 
president and another delegate were sent to 
the National Convention in San Diego, Cali¬ 
fornia, in June. A special feature of the house 
this year was Winnie Melai, an exchange stu¬ 
dent from the Netherlands. The Sigma Seven 
singing group entertained on campus. 


317 























The Kappa Sigs delight in their waffle breakfast. 









Tie Alpha Phi is out of tune! 



Surprises and yummy treats when Santa 
comes to the Kappa House. 



Tri Delts mob the living room. 



Every KD (?) pitches in to help! 


319 








Greek Man and Woman, sponsored by IFC, are Ray Stein, 
Sigma Phi Epsilon, and Kay Herda, Gamma Phi Beta. 



My, what a muscle! 


320 




























































































men will find that they can prepare with mutual 
aid far more easily what they need, and avoid far 
more easily the perils which beset them on all 
sides, by united forces. 


benedict spinoza 

















a man without passion is only a latent 
force, only a possibility, like a stone 
waiting for the blow from the iron to 
give forth sparks. 


henri-frederic amiel 



















VARSITY 

FOOTBALL 





The Cougar football squad be, 
one of its toughest seasons whe 
took on the University of South 
California in its first game at 
Angeles. The favored Trojans b 
out predictions as they defeated 
Cougars 49-0. Despite the loss, 
veral WSU players displayed tl 
prowess to foretell a season to 
frequently marked by outstand 
individual performances. Amt 
the Cougar standouts in that I 
contest were halfback Glenn Sh 
who picked up a large chunk of ! 
Cougar yardage, and starting qi 
terback Johnny Davis. Davis, a 
phomore, demonstrated his pass 
ability, but the USC defense cut 
Cougar offensive short. Senior 1 
Simpson, however, was able to si 
six passes in the second half to g 
the Cougars gains totaling 54 yai 

Cougar Mike Cadigan threads his way through a crowd of Idaho Vandals. 



VARSITY SCOREBOARD 


WSU 0.Southern Cal 49 

WSU 0. Oklahoma 21 

WSU 23. UCLA 51 

WSU 7. Baylor 10 

WSU 10. Stanford 31 

WSU 20. Arizona State 31 

WSU 7. . Oregon State 35 

WSU 13 . Oregon 17 

WSU 52.Idaho 14 

WSU 9.Washington 7 


Neil Anderson is stopped cold by UCLA Bruin after anotherj 
catch. The Cougars fell to the Bruins 51-23. 
















ry Thatcher thunders through another hole in the Idaho line. 



Ifback Mark Williams is tackled by UCLA after a successful Cougar gain. 


Guard Steve Boots was a spark plug in the 
WSU defense as he made and assisted 14 
tackles. The following week the team flew 
to Norman, Oklahoma, where it tangled 
with the University of Oklahoma Sooners. 
A crowd of 65,000 saw the Cougars go 
scoreless for their second straight game as 
Oklahoma rolled to a 21-0 victory. The 
third game found WSU matched with the 
UCLA Bruins in what turned out to be an 
improved but still disappointing battle. 
Playing in Joe Albi Stadium in Spokane, 
the Cougars tallied 23 points to the Bruins’ 
51. Leading the WSU offensive was quar¬ 
terback Jerry Henderson, who paced the 
team through four drives of about 80 yards 
each. The first touchdown was scored in 
the first quarter when halfback Mark Wil¬ 
liams gained the Cougars nine yards and 
set Henderson up for a 24-yard scoring 
pass. Hank Grenda kicked the extra point. 
The WSU scoring column then didn’t 
change until the fourth quarter when full¬ 
back Del Carmichael scored on a run. Car¬ 
michael picked off a pass for the extra two 
points. 


323 






Cougar Jerry Henderson gets nabbed by an Arizona State 
Sun Devil in a pass attempt. WSU lost 31-20. 



Emotions run high on the sideline as a Cougar awaits 
his turn to get into the action. 


WSU scored its final touchdown after Lai 
Thatcher, a junior, grabbed a pass from Hend 
son. He was assisted by strategic blocking by e 
Doug Flansburg. The Cougars’ fourth game m 
at Waco, Texas, where they took on the Bayl 
Bears. Again WSU came out on the losing er 
but tins time narrowed the margin with a score 
10-7. The Cougars were scoreless until the thi 
quarter, when Carmichael ended a 58-yard offt 
sive by plunging across for the touchdown. Grt 
da kicked for the extra point, thus putting tj 
Cougars ahead 7-3. A fourth-quarter Baylor see 
shattered the dream of a WSU victory. WSU los 
disappointing contest in its next game, this tir 
with Stanford at Palo Alto, California. The Cc 
gars fell to the hand of the Indians 31-10 in th< 
first loss to the West Coast school in eight yea 
WSU’s sole touchdown in the televised conti 
came at the end of a 49-yard drive. Fullback C; 
michael was again the one who lunged over t 
goal line from two yards out. 


Grenda kicked the extra point. The re¬ 
mainder of the Cougars’ points were tal¬ 
lied after Grenda booted a 27-yard field 
goal, his first of the season. The WSU 
squad had generally held the Indians at 
bay during the first half, but a strong 
Stanford offensive in the second netted 
the opponents three touchdowns. The 
Cougars almost claimed a win the next 
week over Arizona State, but the closing 
minutes found the Sun Devils executing 
a 17-point rally. Thus, the WSU team 
faced another loss on the Spokane turf as 
the final gun sounded with 31-20 on the 
scoreboard. In the first quarter, a 20 to 
40-mile-an-hour wind kept WSU yardage 
short after Mike Cadigan recovered a 
fumble on the Sun Devil 47-yard line. 
Thirteen plays later, Flansburg picked 
off a pass from Henderson to make the 
first Cougar touchdown. A quarter later, 
this time with the wind to their backs, 
the Cougars tied the game 14-14 with a 
pass from Henderson to Carmichael. 



■ry Henderson attempts another pass against UCLA. 



325 







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VARSITY FOOTBALL: Front Row: Pete Ingram, Equipment Manager; Walt Anderson, Coach; Bert Clark, Head Coach; Mel Burrell, Jerry Henderson, Mark Williams, Chf 
lie Hayes, Carl Liggins, Joe Lynn, Dave Harris, Lee Omlid, Rick Baldwin, Ron Jewell. Second Row: Don Nostrant, Manager, Larry Thatcher, Mark Wicks, Steve Simpson, A 
Mills, Gary Branson, Mick Andersen, Garry Christensen, Pat Major, Gerry Herron, Dave Golinsky, Hank Grenda, Bill McCain. Third Row; King Block, Coach; Fred Mooi 
Greg Field, Glenn Shaw, Randy Simmons, Jim Peterson, Rick Reed, Jim Vest, Steve Bartelle, Ty Hansell, Steve Van Sinderen, Jerd Lapham, Ron Souza. Fourth Row; Jol 
Nelson, Coach; Ernest Thomas, Del Carmichael, Steve Shoun, Jim Gorton, Jack McTaggart, Dennis McCurdy, Neil Anderson, Bob Simpson, Steve Boots, Dave Howard, Di 
Baird. Back Row: Jim Shanley; Coach; John Okert, Johnny Davis, Richard Warwick, Jim Grant, Jim Hellyer, J. D, Smith, Dave Middendorf, Jim Guinn, Mike Cadigan, Way: 
Swayda, Greg Elliot, Jim Engstrom, Doug Flansburg. 


COACHES 





Laurie Niemi 
Everyone’s All-American 
Grid Great and Coach 

March 19, 1925 

— February 19, 1968 


James D. Shanley Rowland P. Smith Walter L. Anderson 

John R. Nelson Samuel H. Adams 


M. King Block 


328 











































Carmichael leaps for a short gain against the Huskies. 



ich Bert Clark happily accepts the Big Apple Game Trophy for the 
nears’ 9-7 victory over the Huskies. Thus ended Coach Clark’s last season of 
cning football at WSU. During his four year stay as head coach, Clark’s 
ms compiled a combined record of 15-24-1. 


Grenda picked up the point after touchdown. 
Defensive hack Rick Reed snagged a Sun Devil 
pass later on and put the Cougars in position for 
another scoring drive. This time Williams drove 
over for the score from the one-yard line. A head- 
on wind for the Cougars in the fourth quarter 
gave Arizona the final advantage as the Sun Devils 
wrapped it up. The Cougars travelled to Corvallis, 
Oregon, for their next game with the OSU 
Beavers. The Cougars managed one touchdown 
against the heavily favored Oregon team. Hen¬ 
derson- handed off to Carmichael, who dashed 
across for the goal. This ended a determined 
39-yard Cougar march. WSU lost 35-7. The WSU 
homecoming game was played against the Uni¬ 
versity of Oregon Ducks and resulted in a close 
17-14 Cougar defeat. Fullback Joe Lynn and half¬ 
back Williams made WSU’s only touchdowns 
against the tough Duck defense. A last-minute 
Cougar offensive gave students and visiting alum¬ 
ni some hope for a victory, but the efforts of 
Coach Bert Clark’s team were in vain. Victory 
finally came to Cougarville in the next-to-the-last 
game of the season when the inspired Cougars 
downed the visiting Vandals from the University 
of Idaho 52-14. Thus the WSU grid squad ended 
its longest losing string — 10 straight defeats — in 
the history of the school. The Cougars were led by 
senior Mike Cadigan, a defensive halfback moved 
into the quarterback’s spot. Cadigan scored two of 
the Cougars’ touchdowns and passed for two 
more, thus gaining 308 yards total offense. He 
broke the WSU total offense record set by Bob 
Burkhart against Idaho in 1952. Other scores were 
made by Flansburg, Thatcher, Williams, and 
Lynn. Senior Neil Anderson, the Cougars’ newly 
found place kicker, booted seven consecutive 
scores and a 42-yard field goal. Simpson pulled in 
four passes for 103 yards. The victory over Idaho 
represented the biggest scoring day for the Cou¬ 
gars since Clark became head coach in 1964. The 
previous high was the 50 points scored against the 
University of Pacific in Clark’s first year at WSU. 
The whomping also marked a new scoring high for 
the WSU-Idaho series. WSU’s 43 points in 1945 
was the previous record. After two weeks of work¬ 
outs, the Cougars continued their winning stretch 
as they trounced the rival University of Washing¬ 
ton Huskies in Seattle. The 9-7 upset ended an 
eight-year string of losses to the cross-state oppo¬ 
nents. The first WSU score came with a 36-yard 
field goal booted by Anderson. The second result¬ 
ed from a pass interference call on a ten-yard toss 
to Thatcher. Much of the credit for the WSU vic¬ 
tory can be attributed to the Cougars’ quick and 
hard-hitting “Banzai” defense. The game became 
cinched for WSU when the Huskies missed a field 
goal attempt late in the game. 


327 








Oregon State battles WSU on the gridiron to hold the Cougars for a short gain. 


University of Oregon piles on Cougars at the goal line in an attempt to prevent another WSU touchdown. 


328 









BUTCH VI 




Butch, WSU’s fearless mascot, served another year 
instilling spirit into Cougar football fans. The sixth 
cougar to reside on the WSU campus, Butch lived in 
a cage between Roger’s Field and the tennis courts. 
He was fed by veterinary students and watched by 
his best friend, Shorty Sever, the athletic fields and 
grounds keeper. The present Butch came to WSU in 
1964 as a gift from former Governor Rosellini. The 
tradition of keeping a cougar on the campus has 
been continued ever since Butch I died in 1938. He 
yielded the title of WSU mascot to Butch II who 
lived for several years. Next came two small kittens. 
One died at a young age, and the other became 
Butch IV. In 1955, YVSU’s fifth mascot was presen¬ 
ted to the students by former Governor Langlie. 
Butch V lived for nine years and was replaced after 
his death by Butch VI. 



330 


tkt :* i* 




















BUTCH MEN 



resident Terrell is made an honorary Butchman 
: the WSU-UCLA game in Spokane. 




Front Row: Thumper Dunning, Jim Meyers, Keith T raft on, Jim Freeman, Greg Plummer, Reed Smith. Second 
Row: Marc Mutz, Dave Bishop, Jim Binder, Jerry Jaeger, Dave Barneich, Dave Skinner, Roger Johnson. Third 
Row: Ernie Kegel, Dick Paulson, Harold Brookins, Dale Loebsack, Jim Jacobs, Mike Hardin, Jon Kinney, Greg 
Deer. Fourth Row: Bill Gibson, Tom Kingen, Don Leach, Gary Cleaves, Rick Small, Larry Vandenbrink, Steve 
Zvvight, Dave Loomis. Fifth Row: Bob Brazeal, Terry Crump, Ron Shideler, Rick Coffman, Dave Cardwell, 
Mike Cook, Mike Holliday. Back Row: Clark Sandoz, Terry Treat, Scott Forbes, Nick Lippert, Rick Thompson, 
Bill Cordon, Larrv Barnett. 



utchmen spark enthusiasm and spirit during pre-game rally activities. 


The Butchmen, WSU’s spirit group, had a 
fine year as they enlivened rallies and 
games with their original skits and cheers. 
This year, they extended the special award 
of honorary membership to President 
Glenn Terrell and started the 
“Cool-Head-of-the-Week” award for the 
woman who did the most in promoting 
school spirit on campus during the week 
preceding a football game. They made a 
special trip to Corvallis for the game with 
Oregon State to show the Ducks what 
Cougar spirit was like. During the basket¬ 
ball season, the Butchmen entertained the 
crowd before the game and during half¬ 
time. The highlight of the year came when 
the group defeated the Yell Squad in bas¬ 
ketball 38-2. The Butchmen also extended 
their activities into the spring sports, pro¬ 
moting school spirit for WSU’s baseball and 
track activities. 


331 












YELL SQUAD 

As in past years, the WSU Yell Squad exerted a driving 
influence in getting the crowd roused up in support of 
the Cougars in both football and basketball. The group 
was always at work perfecting new yells and ways 
to keep up Cougar supporters’ interest. They accom¬ 
plished their goal in the usual fine fashion of previous 
yell squads and proved themselves a vital part of the 
Cougar team. The Squad brought the “Sound 
Transfusions” to campus for a dance to make money 
for the trip to Stanford. The rooters also attended the 
Far West Classic in Portland over Christmas vacation. 



Keith Paxte: 
Yell Kin, 




Pam Chester Pris O’Banion 
Yell Queen 




Linda Anderson 


Bruce Buskirk 



Lynn Holcom 


332 
















Steve Hoover 
Donna Newberg 




Dave Haddad 
Jill Beernink 


Gordon Jensen 


Members of the yell squad, Pam Chester, Steve Hoover, Donna New¬ 
berg, Dave Haddad, and Jill Beernink “freeze” as the Cougars at¬ 
tempt a field goal at a game in Spokane. 


333 





FROSH 

FOOTBALL 




ont Row: Larry Eilmes, Coach; Jerry Pike, Manager; Mike Monahan, Dick Mosshart, John Wigmore, Mike Franks, Sid Spurgeon, Chief Clayton, Mike Dukes, Gary Kline, Gary 
immer, Jim Hammond, Tony Stevens, Red Smith, Coach; Robin. Larson, Coach; John Anderson, Manager. Second Row: Tom Hedemark, Coach; Ammon McWashington, 
)ach; Bob Ewen, Ken Lyday, Don Goodell, John Hammer, John Leinan, Lee Suksdorf, Danny Davis, Jesse Welch, Keith Hoffman, Booker Williams, Ernie Schaffran, Dave 
lomas, Coach. Third Row: Dave Buskirk, Lynn Wahner, Mike Lynch, Terry Durst, Spencer Smith, Mel Elvebak, Jeff Rider, Tim Walker, Ivar Luhr, John Eggold, Steve Marr, 
an Bemel, Dave Berger, Tom Neukirchen, Manager. Back Row: Roger Rada, Caleb Harvey, Ed Axtell, Dan Leary, Herb Brayton, Buzz Brazeau, Rocky Dacquisto, Tom Long, 
.igh Klopfenstein, Dudley Morean, Dan Wallace, Greg Slye, Ralph Atkins, Randy Ryan, Dave Boon, Manager. 



OUBABES COACHES; Dave Thomas, Robin Larsen, Red Smith, 
mmon McWashington, Tom Hedemark, Larry Eilmes. 


The Coubabes completed a generally un¬ 
spectacular 0-4 season, but their win-loss 
record was not the whole story. Through¬ 
out the season, there were several examples 
of excellent football ability. Especially 
pleasing to Coach Red Smith were the per¬ 
formances of his two leading running full¬ 
backs, Ken Lyday and Bob Ewen. The 
Coubabes lost their opener to the U of O 
Ducklings 27-0. The WSU frosh presented 
one major scoring threat when the Duck¬ 
lings fumbled on their own 26-yard line. 
The threat died when a pass by Mike Mon¬ 
ahan was intercepted in the end zone. 
After that, Oregon gained control of the 
game and held the Coubabes scoreless. 
Shoring up the WSU defense were end 
Hugh Klopfenstein and linebacker Mel 
Elvebak. The freshmen next played the 
UW Pups. Though losing this contest 
34-14, the Coubabes did display a good se¬ 
cond half effort when Lyday smashed 
across the goal line for the Coubabes’ first 
touchdown. The first WSU score was set up 
when the Coubabes advanced to the 
two-yard line after a pass interference call 
on the Pups. The credit for the second 
touchdown went to Bob Ewen. Both 
touchdowns occurred as the result of the 
Coubabes’ 116 yards gained from passing 
over the Pups’ 57-yard line. Chief Clayton 
booted the two extra points. 


335 



FROSH 

SCOREBOARD 


WSU 0. Oregon 27 

WSU 14.Washington 34 

WSU 13. Oregon State 56 

WSU 6.Idaho 35 


Fumbles cost the Coubabes mightily in their third 
game, this time with the Oregon State Rooks in 
Corvallis. Losing the tangle 56-13, WSU fumbled 
the ball eight times and lost it to OSU four of 
those. Ewen and Dudley Morean scored the Cou- 
babe touchdowns. Chief Clayton kicked the extra 
point. Elvebak led the WSU defensive effort by 
making several tackles and intercepting two Rook 
passes. In spite of a strong Coubabe effort, OSU 
tallied eight touchdowns and 654 yards. Lewiston, 
Idaho, was the site of the Coubabes’ last game. 
Playing against the University of Idaho Vandal- 
babes, WSU was defeated 35-6. Although the score 
was unbalanced, statistics showed that the Idaho 
squad rushed only 280 yards compared to WSU’s 
232. The lone Coubabe score resulted from a 
35-yard play in which Monahan passed to Lee 
Suskdorf. Coach John Nelson assisted Coach 
Smith with his duties as the first college football 
contact for many future Cougar varsity players. 



Coubabes’ quarterback Mike Monahan gets a block from Ralph 
Atkins as he goes back for a pass against the Pups. 



Bob Ewen sprints around the end for a short Cougar gain after snatching a pass from quarterback 


iviiKe ivionanan. 


336 








;an Bates 
thletic Director 


ATHLETIC 

COUNCIL 


The Athletic Council acted as the govern¬ 
ing body for all sports at WSU. Throughout 
the year, the athletic program showed im¬ 
provement over the previous years as the 
Cougars had teams participating in all ma¬ 
jor and minor intercollegiate sports. The 
Council was in an advisory capacity to the 
Director of Intercollegiate Athletics and 
made recommendations to the President 
concerning personnel. The most important 
decision made during the past year was the 
appointment of Jim Sweeney as the new 
head football coach. 



ront How: Jack Smetana, Ed Bennett, President Terrell, Stan Bates, George Nethercutt, Sr. Back Row: 
it Patterson, Scott Witt, Lou Holscher, Martin Waananen, Jim Grant, Mark McWhorter. 








GREY W 



Front Row: Jim Johnson, Jim Yamamoto, Darwyn Batway, Greg Schubert, Jack McTaggart, Gerry Herron, Lee Omlid, Johnny Davis, Rick Baldwin, Bill McCain, Larry Kurt/ 
Gary Branson, Mel Burrell, John Glenn. Second Row: Hank Grenda, Dick Vandervoort, Mike Cadigan, Tyler Hansell, John Cogdill, Foss Miller, Ron Orr, Bob Clark, Del Cai 
michael, Art Mills, Steve Shoun, Keith Dalluge, Joe Karp, Bruce Abbott, Garry Christensen, Jim Hellyer, Tom Katyryniuk, Jim Kolva. Third Row: LeRoy Anderson, Jim Goi 
ton, Steve Boots, Ron Souza, Rob Smallwood, Bill Kennedy, Gary Benson. Back Row: John P. Swenson, Jim Lance, Craig Calloway, Harold Surplus, Jim Precht, J. D. Smith 
Bob Dally, Bill Henry. 


Grey W is a club composed of the lettermen in all 
sports at WSU. They performed public services 
and raised funds for their several philanthropic 
projects during the year. They sold sixth-man but¬ 
tons and dynamic duo cards to raise money, and 
held a Christmas party for children at the Shriner’s 
Hospital in Spokane. Funds were also used for the 
Cougar Club and to give financial aid to several 
Cougar athletes. Other activities included honor¬ 
ing the yell squad for their excellent job and 
keeping up interest and support in Cougar athle¬ 
tics. 



Gerry Lindgren sells Grey-W-sponsored Dynamic Duo buttons and sixth-ma 
membership cards to student fans. Benefits from the sale went to Shriners’ Crip 
pled Children’s Hospital and Cougar Club’s Scholarship. 











^ougarette half-time arrangements are a 
amiliar sight to WSU football spectators. 


COUGARETTES 


The Cougarettes, WSU’s drill team, enjoyed 
another active year as they marched at the 
homecoming game, the Arizona State, and 
University of Idaho games. During basketball 
season they entertained Cougar supporters 
during the halftime of the Gonzaga, University 
of Washington, and University of Southern 
California games. In January, the members of 
the group had a dinner at the Oriental Res¬ 
taurant to celebrate another successful year. 
In the spring, tryouts for new members were 
held, beginning with three nights of training in 
marching techniques and drill routines and 
finishing with formal tryouts before a member 
of the band, yell squad, faculty, old and new 
presidents of Cougarettes, and the drill leader. 
The new members and those left from the be¬ 
ginning of the year finished the year’s activities 
by marching in the Lilac Parade in Spokane. 



Front Row: Trish Mowry, Captain; Judy Neutz, Coach; Babs Cole, President. Back Row: Cheri Pacsmag, Hannah Fuhrmeister, Cathy Olerude, Coleen LaLonde, Sherry 
Weldy, Shirley Matthews, Cindy Scott, Sheryl Gardner, Judy Brown, Karyn Dennis, Claudia Hof, Kathy Peters, Valerie Gifford, Kathy Niemi, Kathy Bray, Susan Zimmerman, 
Gail Cannon, Sally Lokken, Karen Steele, Karen Reams, Kathy Anderson, Pam Jones, Cindy Combs. Not Pictured: Debby Tannehill, Pam Mellinger. 


339 





Plauged by its small size, the cross country 
team was at a disadvantage in competing 
with schools with larger teams. Gerry Lind- 
gren, a star cross country winner, won every 
meet the team entered, as well as placing first 
in the National Championships in Wyoming. 
Having won eight national titles, Gerry has 
never been defeated in a National Cross 
Country Championship. Although the team 
was small in number, the building program 
for future teams makes WSU’s cross country 
future look bright. Teammate Gary Benson 
was an all-American as a sophomore, and 
Rick Riley was current holder of the national 
scholastic two-mile track record. 




Runners get lined up and ready to run at the Cougar cro 
country meet with Whitworth, EWSC, and Idaho. 


CROSS 

COUNTRY 



At the finish line Coach Mooberry awaits the 
outcome of the two-mile run. 






Cougar ^Rick Riley gives an extra kick 
to finish strong for WSU. 




■ 1 

1 m 

1 1 

\ 1 

J . *1 

\ 


♦ J 


Cougar cross country team 
members await their turn to 
run in the meet. 


341 





SOCCER 

CLUB 



Front Row: Guy Graber, Sergio Sepulveda, Khosrow Shahroozi, Mano Ignatiadis, Captain; Bishop Mosetlha, Fabio G. Escol 
Wali Muna. Second Row: Agis Georgopapadakos, Roland Menzel, Zeke Kariuki, Demis Soleibe, Bob Van Hersett, Man 
Babayan, Munir A. Daud, Pano Ignatiadis, Steve Akers. Back Row: Hans Habereder, Lanny Petitjean, Chris Janos, Ray 
Grunzinger, Michael Smith, Bruce Mackey, Gary Collins, Manuel Valle, Randy Shaber, Julio Ovando. Not Pictured: Alan E 
ryman, Advisor; Luke Abe, Vincent Hiza, Charlie Russell, Harold Myer, Bob Couse, Craig Condron, Jack St. Clair, Ha 
Nkambule, Jay Holberg, Greg Woodcock, Dan Zittel, Dennis Lagler, Jonathan Chadiha. 


During the fall soccer season, the WSU 
team won three and lost four conference 
games. They placed third in the Intercolle¬ 
giate Tournament in October. During the 
school year, the team sponsored an intra¬ 
mural soccer program which was won by 
Beta Theta Pi and the apartment men. 
During the spring semester, the Club had 
both “A” and “B” teams participating. The 
team won two and lost four games at the 
Oregon Tournament. Funds were raised 
for the team by showing the World Cup 
movie “Goal.” 


SCOREBOARD 


WSU 0.Washington 1 

WSU 2.Seattle U 0 

WSU 3. Idaho 2 

WSU 1. Idaho 2 

WSU 2.Gonzaga 3 

WSU 2.Gonzaga 1 

WSU 0.Washington 4 

WSU 4. Idaho 1 

WSU 3.Gonzaga 2 

WSU 6. Selkirk 1 

WSU 5.Gonzaga 0 


342 



Mano Ignatiadis, center of picture, is seen going after the 
ball in the soccer action against the University of Montana. 



A goalie halts the opponent’s scoring effort during 
the Fall Soccer Clinic held at WSU. 



















ont Row: Steve Wilbur, John Leinan, Bob Lucas, Captain; Brad Jackson, Pat Mclntire. 
ick Row: Dr. Coffin, Advisor; Slap Fresn, Bruce McWhirter, Arne Thorgerson. 


SKI 

TEAM 


SOU GAR SWIM CLUB 



ront Row: Bob Drumhiller, George Dinstel, Mike Kalsched. Second Row: Fred Danes, Dennis Riebe, Phil 
oyes, Bob Svoboda, Kurt Gilmore, Tim Thomsen, Steve Gibb, Doug Gibb, Coach. Third Row: LeRoy 
nderson, President, Frosh Coach; Scott Andrews, Kirt Lindeman, Hugh MacKenzie, Jeff Pewe, John 
yres, Dan Yielding. Back Row: Bob Eby, Gene Krattli, Don Sandberg, Ken Martin, Mark Pedersen, Craig 
riffiths, Paul Reeff. 


The Ski Team held practices at Schweitzer 
Basin, Tamarack, and Moscow Mountain 
Ski Area to prepare for the racing season. 
They competed in two meets at Mount 
Hood against teams from Oregon, Oregon 
State, Stanford and other western schools. 
They placed fourth out of eleven teams at 
these meets. The Team was coached by Dr. 
Arthur Coffin, a former racer who is a 
professor of English. 


The Cougar Swim Club, composed of 
members of the frosh and varsity swimming 
teams, sponsored Saturday morning swim¬ 
ming classes for over four hundred children 
of the community. They also sponsored a 
program for adults. They had “splash 
parties” with their dates and raised one 
thousand dollars for scholarships for swim 
team members. The Club aided in recruit¬ 
ing high school swimming team members 
by paying their way to the campus and 
providing entertainment while they were 
here. A main event for the Club was spon¬ 
soring the District High School meet in 
February. 


343 









Front Row: Bud Hoff, Gale Hill, John Boyce, Jim Remington, Wayne Hoff, Dennis Miller, Ken Cinnabaldi. Second Row: Jim Goldsworth 
Larry Paisley, Glenn Davis, Mike Donovan, Craig Andrews, Doug Sinclair, Dave Barbee. Third Row: Clyde Williams, Coach: Mike Stnrroc 
Gary Repp, Jack McTaggert, Dennis Peterson, President; Paul Waterstrat, Larry Auvil, Gary Boozer. Not Pictured: Bill Gillies, Pete Moot 
Neil Anderson, Bob McGinnis, John Hansen, Steve Wagner, Jim Paton. 


Despite being a young team, the Rugby Club 
did very well, winning five of fourteen games 
against more experienced opponents. There 
was excellent participation with twenty 
seven persons turning out. The team became 
a member of the Northwest Intercollegiate 
Rugby Conference this past year. A main 
event for the team was the Peter Brockway 
Memorial Game. Brockway was a rugby team 
member from Rhodesia who drowned during 
the summer of 1967. Also established in his 
honor was the Peter Brockway Memorial 
Trophy to be given annually to the team’s 
outstanding player. 


Karate is the science of self-defense in whic 
the natural weapons of the body are err 
ployed. There are four ranks or degrees, eac 
having its own divisions. The learning procef 
encompasses physical and mental growth as i 
conditions reflexes and coordination. WSU 
Karate Club, coached by Spokane black bel 
Ernest Brennecke, used the go-ju ryu karat 
style. The club participated in tournamenl 
in Seattle, Spokane, and at Central Washing 
ton State College. At CWSC one of the clu 
members placed fourth, and the coach go 
first in the light dream belt division. 


KARATE 

CLUB 



vtawtY 


l $-J,' ' 
jMvsirv 


1 r i. 

nnVrPSf Y 


344 


Front Row: Diane Rothaus, Harold L. Simon, Scott R. Hendrickson, Terry Houghtaling, Dennie Belsky, Rod Snyder, James C. Friday, kath* 
French, Erwin Ichiyasu, Second Row: Ernest J. Brennecke, Marc Phillips, James Stone, John Lear, Gary Paine, Art Sandison, Lance Robert 
Don Leach, Alan Rogers. 









ATHLETIC HONORS 



erry Lindgren, an eight-time NCAA 
hampion, was unbeaten in outdoor NCAA 
nnpetition. Lindgren holds the American 
;cord for three miles at 12:53 and is also 
orld record holder of six miles in a time 
: 27:11.6. 


Tim McKean wrapped up a fine Cougar 
basketball career and received an All- 
American award for his efforts. Jim has 
been invited to the U.S. Olympic tryout 
camp. 


Sophomore John Van Reenen, WSU Cougar who 
hails from South Africa, led the season as tops in 
the nation in the discus throw and second in na¬ 
tional intercollegiate standing in the shotput. 





ougar end Doug Flansburg was one of forty winners of 
le thousand dollar NCAA post-graduate scholarships, 
older of the school record for pass receptions in a sin- 
e game, Doug was invited to play in tne Hula Bowl 
wiping lead the North to an overwhelming victory over 
le South. 



i 

itf 

a • • 1 

' Vv 

71 

fl-ii 


Mike Cadigan, the safetyman turned quarterback, was voted the J. Fred Bohler 
Award by his teammates for being the most inspirational WSU player this past sea¬ 
son. Cadigan broke the school total offense record in the game against Idaho regis¬ 
tering 308 yards passing and rushing. 


345 









WRA 



Martha Jenner 
President 


WRA Council 


WRA, Women’s Recreation Asso¬ 
ciation is a national organization at 
WSU. The Association included in¬ 
tramurals, women’s intercollegiate 
sports, and the performing arts of 
Orchesis and Fish Fans. WRA host¬ 
ed the Regional Convention of the 
National Athletic and Recreation 
Federation of College Women. 
Representatives from many colleges 
throughout the Pacific Northwest 
attended. 


346 



Front Row: Georgia Bushnell, Publicity; Gail Storey, Extramural Manager; Mary Wright, 
Crimson W. Back Row: Mamy Burdega, Secretary; Joanne Washburn, Advisor; Becky 
Strange, Treasurer; Judy Risse, Intramural Director. 








WRA Board and Intramural Managers 



Front Row: Bonnie McDaniel, Carrie Beechinor, Carla Erb, Sydney Crollard, Beth Crossland, Greek Representative; Judy Risse, Intramural Direc¬ 
tor. Back Row: Sherry Wallingford, Judy Roche, Jan Fulwiler, Pat Pena, Bev Switzer, Penny Woodard, Roberta Williams, Jewell Verley, Kathy Hall. 
Not Pictured: Susan Ford, Independent Representative. 


WRA Representatiues 



Front Row: Gretchen Olds, Janis Harstad, Sheila Sevier, Bonnie Brebner, Joan Auld, Sherry Wallingford. Second Row: Lyn Blazier, Sue Brandenburg, Susan Ford, Kathy 
Bacon, Sylvia Ellefsen, Bev Jasper, Chris Volkmer, Bonnie Francis. Back Row: Barb Keeffe, Kenna Lagerquist, Louise Turgeon, Nora Templin, Ginna Doland, Jackie Murray, 
Karen Agnew, Roma Jean Bell, Jewell Verley, Tesie West. 


347 















Orthesis 

Orchesis, a modern dance honorary, 
gave creative dancers the opportun¬ 
ity to express themselves through 
movement in composition and per¬ 
formance. In the fall, the group 
gave ^ performance for the Univer¬ 
sity Dames entitled “Where the 
Action Is.” They also attended a 
dance symposium in Moscow. In 
the spring, the members presented a 
recital called “An Evening with 
Orchesis.” They again presented a 
special children’s program in April. 
During Mothers’ Weekend, they 
put on their biggest performance of 
the year at the Dance and Gymnas¬ 
tic Festival. Members of the group 
also held demonstrations and infor¬ 
mal recitals throughout the year. 



ORCHESIS: Front Row: Brooke Doyle, Nancy Keil, Bonnie McDaniel, Mary Ellen Haines, Diana Stack. Back Rc 
Wilhelmina Weaver, Advisor; Mary Hurst, Hiram Perez, Pamela Beatty, Barbara Williams. 



The members of Orchesis are practicing their conditioning exercises 
in preparation for their Mothers' Weekend performance. 


Crimson W 

Crimson W is the honorary of the Women’s 
Recreation Association. Members were ac¬ 
tive during the past year serving as hostess¬ 
es for intercollegiate functions sponsored 
by the Women’s Recreation Association. 
TTie members participated in the collegiate 
ski meet and were hostesses at the High 
School Sports Day held on campus. The 
group had one money-making project with 
the proceeds going to the school in the 
Congo. An Outstanding Senior Award was 
presented at a banquet in the spring. The 
Award was given to a senior girl in Physi¬ 
cal Education, Pre-Physical Therapy or 
Recreation who had been outstanding in 
her major for the four years in which she 
attended WSU. 

348 



Front Row: Colleen Supler, Secretary; Marian Kaye Hadden, President; Chris Overmyer, Treasurer. Secoi 
Row: Gail Storey, Martha Jenner, Karen Klumb, Mary Schmidt, Kathy Hall. Back Row: Linda Bergesej 
Kathy Valentine, Darlene Cartwright, Carla Erb, Linda Pfenning, Nancy Pike, Trish Schnebly. 




















Sports Clubs 

BASKETBALL: The team participated in 
and won the Pine League Tournament. 
Opponents were Gonzaga, Whitworth, and 
EWSC. Members also played in the Pacific 
Northwest Tournament. BOWLING: 
Bowlers competed in the Regional ACU 
Games Tournament. Placings were second 
and sixth in doubles, first in singles, and 
first in all events. The Team placed third in 
the Pacific Northwest Intercollegiate 
Tournament and second in the National 
Intercollegiate Postal American Ten Pin 
Tournament. GYMNASTICS: The team 
participated in the Inland Empire Gym¬ 
nastics Meet where they placed second. 
They also competed in the Pacific North¬ 
west Gymnastics Championship Tourna¬ 
ment. SWIM CLUB: The Swim Club met 
with Gonzaga and were victorious. They 
placed eighth in the Northwest Women’s 
Intercollegiate swim meet. 


GYMNASTICS: Front Row: Sharon Lilley, Mrs. Niemi, Coach; Cam Younker. Second 
Row: Linda Van Wagoner, Karen Wadleigh, Faddy Easton, Dawn Gremmert, Cathy 
Geier. Back Row: Linda Berube, Pam Morfitt, Barb Keeffe, Claudia Littrell, Susan 
Bemis. Not Pictured: Verlie Knapp. 


vTM CLUB: Front Row: Emily McDonell, Kathy Schell, Linda Patterson, Gail Sue Dorman, Carol Ann 
peyrouse. Back Row: Chris Crusen, JoAnn Hoffman, Janni Kuehnle, Kathy Tiffany, Sue Brimhall, Mari- 
j Mowatt, Coach; Vicki Johnson. 


3WLLNG: Front Row: Dixie Boyle, Cyndy Stone, Kathy Valen- 
te, JoAnn Thompson, Jean Speer. Back Row: Michele Wakefield, 
rnnie Hultstrand, Advisor. 



ASKETBALL: Front Row: Joan Auld, Pigeon Wingert, Linda Granquist, Mary Schmidt, Gail Shafer, Pat Karman, Sandy Tenneson, Darlene Cartwright, 
hris Overmyer, Linda Bergesen. Back Row: Linda Upham, Judy Roche, Alida King, Jeanne Davies, Vicki Johnson, Karen Agnew, Jackie Murray, Gayle Parks, 
aren Ellerbeck, Pat Pena, Pat Clark. Not Pictured: Lee Ann Creech, Linda Williams, Janis Robbin, Barb Hecker, Linda Jacky. 


349 

















WRA 



Cam Younker shows her skill as she performs a 
shoulder balance stunt on the balance beam. 



A WSU volleyball player returns the ball to her op¬ 
ponent. The teams finished 11-13. 



TENNIS TEAM: Front Row: Joan Merrick, Elaine Weston, Jan Jenne, Gayle Parks, Cathy Burquist, Su 
Montgomery, Sandy Jones. Back Row: Ruth Wakefield, Linda Bergesen, Linda Baker, Carolyn Crandal 
Cathy Barber, Diane Acuff, Glenna Treat, Judy Roche, Bonnie Hultstrand, Coach. The Team played in th 
AAVVU and Pacific Northwest Tournaments. 



FIELD HOCKEY: Front Row: Bev Kissoon, Nancy Davies, Jackie Babin, Cam Younker, Leeanne Creech 
Bonnie Loomis, Chris Overmyer, Darlene Cartwright. Back Row: Marilyn Mowatt, Coach; Gail Storev 
President; Jeanne Davies, Pat Pena, Linda Bergesen, Linda Baker, Gail Shafer, Mary Schmidt, Sand 
Tenneson. Season: 3-3-2. 



Dawn Gremmert performs an angel pose on the 
uneven bars during a gymnastic meet. 


350 












FISH FANS 



e Fish Fans are performing their square dance act for the mothers on Mothers’ Weekend. 



,azv Days” is also a number that the graceful swimmers presented. 


Fish Fans is an extra¬ 
curricular activity for 
about fifty men and women. 
The biggest program of the 
year took place over 
Mothers’ Weekend when the 
group presented its annual 
water show. Members prac¬ 
ticed all year in perfecting 
stunts, building endurance, 
and writing and coordinat¬ 
ing numbers for the show. 
The show was fashioned 
around the theme of Walt 
Disney and the feelings he 
inspired. Each year the 
organization gives two 
fifty-dollar scholarships 
to members who have done 
a lot in the way of service 
for the organization. 



ont Row: Signe Olausen, Janis Brown, Janyce Engelland, President; Kristi Morrish, Secretary; Chris Hickey, Social Chairman; Sue Keller, Publicity Chairman; Julie Brandt, 
easurer; Bonnie Brebner, Karen Ryan, Margaret Steininger, Sue Durrant, Advisor. Second Row: Maureen J. O’Neill, Wendy Parkinson, Kay Pheasant, Yvonne Brulotte, 
irey Pollom, Nancy Fleming, Margaret Kilpatrick, Jeanne Hartley, Linnea Cates, Dee Dewey, Nancy Rogers. Third Row; Marcia R. Demmer, Lyn Blazier, Linda Thill, 
arie Simkins, Cyndy Stone, Kristi Boettcher, Kathy Sattler, Helena Hensley, Roxi German, Doralyn Forney, Linda Pfenning. Back Row: Bruce Pearson, Craig Griffiths, 
lylor Bolton, Erica Honeywell, Mimi McDonnell, Donna Johnson, Janice Matheson, Pam Lockhart, Judy Sweany, Chuck Sweany, Ronald Matthews. o 






INTRAMURALS 


Intramurals, which are open to all stu¬ 
dents, had both A and B teams and had 
participation rise about 20 per cent. Foot¬ 
ball rules changed so that it became pri¬ 
marily a passing game. Basketball intra- 
murals saw 160 teams competing for the 
campus championship. The rules were 
changed to allow graduate students to play 
on their living group team. The Cub’s clo¬ 
sure hurt the bowling, billards, and ping 
pong teams; but these teams will begin 
again next fall. The Intramural Staff is 
composed of a governing board selected by 
ASWSU and the intramural managers of 
each living group. They met once a month 
to discuss the intramural activities and 
make necessary rule changes. Director is 
Jim Avant. 



INTRAMURAL STAFF: Front Row: Ray Eldridge, Bob Melson, Katie Bughi, Bill Gilli 
Back Row; Jim Avant, Intramural Director; Ed Langsdorf, Laurie Baker. 



Intramural football, always a popular intramural sport, had fewer injuries this year. 
Jim Avant, director, credited this decrease to better officiating on the part of the ref¬ 
erees. 



The start of the Turkey Trot is always one big dash to 
see who gets across the intramural field first. 



A pass in intramural football is ju: 
out of reach for the receiver. 


352 





iramural basketball, another popular sport, 
enjoyed by all who participate. 



andball is an intramural sport that 
in be enjoyed year around. 



Water polo involves a lot of splashing and pushing 
around, but it is a challenging sport. 



Volleyball develops team work for the 
participating living groups. 



Several Turkey Trot entrants sprang across the finish line 
after the long two and one half mile run. 


353 
















Intramurals 



High jump participant poses for a picture during intramural track and field events. 



The batter awaits a pitch during a softball game. 


A runner rounds third base on 
way in for a home run. 





















n intramural pitcher chucks one in 
little high and wide. 


Intramural decathalon participant takes 
his turn at putting the shot. 


INTRAMURAL 

CHAMPIONS 


ADMINTON 
ASKETBALL 
REE THROW 

:ross country 

•ECATHLON 
LAG FOOTBALL 
GOLF 

GYMNASTICS 

IANDBALL 

OFTBALL 

WIMMING 

ENNIS 

RACK 

URKEY TROT 
VOLLEYBALL 
WATER POLO 
WEIGHTLIFTING 
WRESTLING 


Phi Sigma Kappa 
Sigma Nu 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon 
Apartment Dwellers 
Gannon 
Phi Delta Theta 
Phi Sigma Kappa 
Sigma Phi Epsilon 
Psi Chi 
Ferry 

Pi Kappa Alpha 
Gannon 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon 
Sigma Phi Epsilon 
Ferry 

Pi Kappa Alpha 
Lambda Chi Alpha 
Phi Gamma Delta 



Different styles and forms are evident as these hurdlers run the 
110-yard high hurdles during track and field competition. 


355 














COUGAR WINTER SPORTS 

1967-1968 









WSU ALL-AMERICAN - 

JIM McKEAN 



>ugar All-American Jim McKean attempts a shot over towering Lew Alcindor of the UCLA Bruins. 


m McKean left Washington State University with 
most impressive record. During his three varsity 
asons at WSU, McKean wrote seven new records 
to the book, six of them during the past year. The 
;attle Sonics drafted McKean so his basketball ca- 
er did not end at Cougarville. He wound up as the 
1-time leader of Washington State, scoring a total 
1,411 points over the past three seasons, which 
ased the old record held by Larry Beck during the 
>55-57 season. Jim was also the greatest Cougar re- 
>under of all time, grabbing 844 rebounds and re- 
oving the old record of 836 held by Ted Werner in 
>63-65. In addition, McKean also set records for 


scoring average with 18.4 points per game; career 
scoring average in conference games with 18.3 
points per game; rebounding in conference games 
with 452 rebounds; and a single season scoring aver¬ 
age during the past 1967-68 season of 19.6 points per 
game. During the Far West Classic in Portland, 
Oregon, Jim broke the WSU single-game rebounding 
record, getting a total of 27 rebounds, in the match 
with West Virginia. Honors bestowed on Jim in¬ 
cluded being named to the PAC - 8 first team his 
j'unior and senior years, the All-American Award by 
the NCAA, and an invitation' to the United States 
Olympic basketball try-out camp during the sum¬ 
mer. 


357 





Bill Rusch Memorial 
Award Winner-Ray Stein 


For the second year in a row, Ray 
Stein has received the Bill Rusch 
Memorial Award. This Award is 
given to the player voted upon by 
his teammates as being the most in¬ 
spirational player and having a high 
standard of leadership ability. 



Cougar forward, Ted Wierman, finds himself all alone as he 
drives for two points against cross-state rivals, Huskies. 



Forward Gary Elliot looks for a screen from teammate Ted 
Wierman in the game action against the Stanford Indians. 



Cougar captain, Ray Stein, goes up for a jump shot for another 
two points to seal another victory against the Huskies. 



Guard Lennv Allen shows ability and form as he drives in for 
another score against the outdressed Washington Huskies. 



.358 


Sophomore guard, Rick Erickson, looks for an opening as he 
threads his way to the basket against a tough UCLA defense. 











nior Harold Surplus, wrestling undefeated this year in Jim Yamamoto turned in a 9-4 record while 

e 191-pound class, stacks up his opponent for a pin. wrestling in the 115-pound class. 



Cougar center, Jim YlcKcan, and guard, Rick Erickson, saw plenty 
of action against Lew Alcindor and the UCLA Bruins. 




»iek Freiheit goes through his routine on the sidchorse. 


Toby Elliott shows good form as he perforins 
a difficult handstand on the rings. 


359 









Gerry Lindgren, all-time Cougar track star, leads the pack 
of two-mile runners at the WSU Invitational Track Meet. 




Hoi) Clark, Cougar pole vaulter, clears fifteen 
feet for the Cougars in a track meet. 

360 



Rick Austin, a junior from Tacoma, sizes up the 
batter in a game with Oregon State. 



}im Hannah, catcher for the Cougars, knocked many 
home runs during the baseball season. 



















VARSITY 

BASKETBALL 



Nebraska Comhusker Stuart Lantz jumps over downed Cougar Gary 
Elliott to try and snatch the basketball away during one of the games 
of the doubleheader against Nebraska. 


nny Allen drops in two more points to help move the 
mgars out in front for a 79-57 victory over the Mon- 
ia State Grizzles. 


full house of 5,000 people saw the Cougars open 
eir 1967-68 season with a win over the Gonzaga 
ulldogs in Bohler Gym. The Cougs rolled past the 
alldogs 95-66 in a surprisingly easy game for WSU. It 
as not a rout from the start, however, as the Bulldogs 
d 17-16 at the end of the first quarter, but a WSU 
irge gave the Cougars a 51-35 half-time lead. The sec- 
id half saw the Cougs increase their lead as they shot 
ith 51.9 per cent accuracy. Ted Wierman led WSU 
scoring with 20 points while sophomore Gary Elliott 
ored 18 points for the Cougar victory. WSU opened 
two game home series with Nebraska by dumping the 
ornhuskers 93-70 at Bohler. It proved to be an unu- 
lal game in many ways. The first Cougar basket came 


when Wierman threw a pass to a man under the bas¬ 
ket. He missed the man but not the goal and scored 
two points for the Cougars. Although they were play¬ 
ing against a zone defense in the first half, WSU shot 
with an amazing 70.6 per cent accuracy from the floor. 
This great shooting gave the Cougars a 52-38 half-time 
lead, and was enough to give the Cougs their second 
victory. Elliot led the Cougars in scoring with 22 
points. The Cornhuskers turned the tables on the Cou¬ 
gars the following night with a 93-76 victory over 
WSU. Stualt Lantz led an inspired Nebraska team that 
caught WSU off guard. The Cougars came close in the 
second half with the help of Lenny Allen. 


361 






Cougar’s Ray Stein chalks up another two against the Nebraska 
Cornhuskers. Nebraska came out on top at the end. 



Center Jim McKean is able to hang onto the ball despite 
efforts on the part of two Oregon State Beavers. 




Allen hit three straight baskets, but the Cornhuskers 
came back to a 58-51 lead which they slowly added to 
for the final victory. Jim McKean was one of the few 
bright spots for the Cougars as he scored 31 points, 13 
of them from the foul line. The Cougars won their 
third game of the season by dumping Idaho 71-54 in 
Moscow in a well-played defensive game. The Vandals 
stayed close to the Cougars during the first half and 
showed good outside shooting, but the Cougars led 
35-26 at half time due to the flashy playing of Ray 
Stein, Allen, and McKean. Despite a second-half press 
by the Vandals, the Cougars dominated the rest of the 
game. High scorer was again Elliot with 18 points. The 
Cougs prepped for the Far West Classic by picking up 
another victory, this one over the Montana Grizzlies 
81-61. McKean had another night of good scoring as he 
sank 24 points for the Cougars. The Cougs had only a 
one point lead, 33-32, at half time, but ran over the 
Grizzlies in the second half for the victory. Elliot 
scored 19 points. Both teams shot 43 per cent from the 
floor. After an eleven day layoff, the Cougars opened 
the Far West Classic with an upset victory over the 
Princeton Tigers 82-75. 


The Cougar front line proved too tall for the Tiger < 
fense as McKean and Wierman each scored 27 poin 
The score was tied 49 all early in the second half, t 
the Cougars caught fire and built up a commandi 
lead which Princeton was unable to overcome. Late 
the game the Cougs went into a zone defense to p; 
tect McKean and Wierman, who had four fouls apie< 
WSU was out rebounded by Princeton but shot with 
per cent accuracy from the floor. The “Beaver jin 
held again as OSU sneaked by the Cougars 62-61 in t 
semi-final phase of the Far West Classic. The game w 
a rough one for the Cougars; Wierman had five stitch 
taken in his forehead before the half was over. All- 
played remarkably well but the Beavers kept hittii 
baskets with uncanny accuracy to give them the m 
row victory. Balanced scoring by WSU proved to be 
no avail as the Cougars finished the Far West Class 
by losing to Utah 85-78. The Cougs were down 38-! 
at the half, but battled back to a 42-41 lead with 171- 
left. The Cougars were plagued by fouls for the rest 
the game, with Wierman fouling out with 5 minut 
left and McKean following him to the bench short 
afterwards. 








Dnt Row: Felix Harke, Senior Manager; Marv Harshman, Head Coach; Jud Heathcote, Assistant Coach; Dick Vandervoort, Trainer. Back Row: Rick Erickson, Doug Kloke, 
ke Fels, Dick Schultz, Jack Cooper, Gary Elliot, Ted Wierman, Jim McKean, Blaine Ellis, Dick Watters, Ryan Chamberlin, Mike Wynne, Phil Timpke, Steve Onrne, Lou 
ibson, Ray Stein, Lenny Allen. 



'ed Wierman and two Nebraska Cornhuskers 
ttempt to clutch the ball in midcourt. 


The Redskins continued pouring in baskets for the victory. 
Five Cougars scored in the double figures, Wierman leading 
with 18 points followed by McKean and Allen with 15. 
WSU finished fifth in its class, which was won by North 
Carolina. The Cougars opened their conference season 
against NCAA Champions UCLA and were soundly 
trounced 97-69 by the Bruins who had won 44 straight 
games. McKean played well against mighty Lew Alcindor 
and led the Cougar scoring with 23 points. Blaine Ellis and 
Jack Cooper also played well, but they could not contain 
the front court of the Bruins. Ellis was second in scoring 
behind McKean with 10 points. UCLA shot only 40 per 
cent from the floor, but their brilliant defense limited the 
Cougars to only 36 per cent accuracy from the floor. The 
following night, the Cougars’ success was no better as USC 
dumped the Cougs 92-73. WSU was in contention for most 
of the game but the surprisingly good Trojans scored the 
last 18 points to win. Harshman’s luckless Cougars shot well 
against the men from Troy but lost the game at the foul 
line, where the Trojans contacted 34 times to the Cougars’ 
17. WSU led early and was behind only 38-36 at the half, 
but a series of fouls and turnovers hit them, and USC put 
the game out of reach. McKean led the Cougars’ scoring 
with 21 points, followed by Allen with 16. The Cougs shot 
with a strong 45 per cent accuracy from the floor. 


363 












The “Beaver Jinx” finally ended for WSU as 
the Cougars pummeled the defensive-minded 
Beavers 82-62 in Bohler Gym. Oregon State 
had beaten WSU an incredible 16 times in the 
last seven years. The victory was especially 
sweet for the Cougars, since they had lost to 
OSU by only one point in the Far West Clas¬ 
sic. The Cougs dominated the game in every 
department, out-rebounding the Beavers by an 
amazing 53-32 margin. McKean played what 
was possibly his best game in three years as a 
Cougar, scoring 32 points against the Beaver’s 
7 foot Vic Bartolome. Elliott scored 27 points 
against an Oregon zone defense to lead WSU 
to another victory in Bohler Gym 85-66. The 
Ducks gave the Cougs a scare in the first half 
when they cut the WSU lead to 29-28 and 
eventually led 48-44. However, the Cougars 
had a big second half defensely and won easily, 
as the visiting Duck quintet managed only 28 
points to the Cougs’ 44. The game caught fire 
as WSU went into a zone defense which the 
Ducks found impenetrable. Wierman followed 
Elliot in scoring with 19 points and reserve 
Rick Erickson popped in 12 for the Cougars. 
WSU gained sole possession of third place in 
the PAC-8 by dumping the University of 
Washington 75-70 in Huskyville before a re¬ 
gional television audience. The Cougars start¬ 
ed the blitz early, building a 14-4 lead on hus¬ 
tling defense by Stein and good outside shoot¬ 
ing by Allen. Then the Cougs got in foul trou¬ 
ble and the Huskies scored the next nine 
points. Later another Husky scoring binge 
gave them a 36-31 lead. McKean then hit three 
straight shots for WSU and the half ended in 
a 38-38 tie. The game was close all the way 
until Wierman hit a basket and two free 
throws, and Elliot hit a pair at the free throw 
line. McKean led the Cougars in scoring with 
28 points as WSU shot a good 46.7 per cent 
from the floor. The Cougars whipped Montana 
soundly 79-57 in Bohler Gym to continue their 
winning streak. The Cougs led by 10 points at 
the half. Attendance at the game was not large 
due to finals, but this did not cramp the tradi¬ 
tional Cougar style. Highlights of the game in¬ 
cluded 19 points and 16 rebounds by 
All-American Center McKean, and 11 points 
by senior Stein. 


364 



Sophomore Gary Elliot gets the rebound during the victorious 
game with Oregon State. WSU won 82-62. 



An Oregon State Beaver attempts to stop Rick Erickson 
as Rick goes in for a layup. 




i McKean jumps up for another two against 
ishington. 



Senior Ray Stein gets past the Idaho Vandals in a victorious 
game over Idaho. The score ended at 75-45. 



>ach Marv Harshman gives the Cougars some words of advice during a time-out, 


All Cougar hoopsters saw action in the 
game, and most of them added points to the 
Cougar scoring column. Despite impending 
finals week, Bohler Gym was at near capaci¬ 
ty as the Cougars trounced their traditional 
rivals, the University of Idaho Vandals 
75-45. McKean had another great night with 
19 points and 11 rebounds, and starting 
sophomore Elliot finished with eight re¬ 
bounds and 12 points. All Cougar players 
again saw action in the 30-point romp over 
the Vandals. WSU handily defeated the 
Gonzaga Bulldogs although the Cougars had 
just finished a week of final exams. In win¬ 
ning 101-70, the Cougs manhandled the 
Zags with a fast-breaking, well-balanced at¬ 
tack. The win boosted the overall season re¬ 
cord of the Cougars to 11-5. The Cougars 
next traveled to the San Francisco Bay area 
for games with Stanford and California. 
WSU won the Stanford game 74-71 after a 
hard-fought battle. 


365 






McKean led WSU scoring with 18 points while 
three other starters reached double figures. The 
Berkeley Bears stunned the Cougars by robbing 
them of a needed win 82-76. McKean fouled out 
only three minutes after the second half had be¬ 
gun, leaving the Cougars without their leading 
scorer. Wierman also fouled out, leaving the Bears 
to run rampant over the Cougars. Guards Stein 
and Erickson tried to keep the Cougs in the game, 
but could not keep up with the high-scoring Bob 
Presley. Stein led the Cougar scoring with 14 
points. The Bears of California came to Cougar 
country intending to win, since they possessed the 
two most talked about athletes in the Pacific Coast 
League. They were sadly disappointed in their in¬ 
tent, however, when the Cougars walked over 
them for an 87-66 win. McKean had one of his 
best nights, leading the Cougars in scoring with 33 
points. Stein also played one of his best games to 
help the Cougars smash the Bears. The WSU team 
soundly trounced the Stanford Indians to con¬ 
tinue their winning streak. The Trojans of South¬ 
ern California handed the Cougs a 72-58 defeat. 
USC’s Bill Hewlett outscored and outrebounded 
the Cougars’ top three scorers with 28 points and 
19 rebounds. Wierman led the Cougars with 16 
points. The lines to Bohler began forming at 
dawn, and the gym was at capacity as a strong 
UCLA team, headed by Lew Alcindor, trounced 
the Cougs 101-70. The Cougars played an impres¬ 
sive first half but slowed down in the second as the 
best team in America caught fire and left the 
Cougs behind. Lew Alcindor led the scoring for 
the game with 20 points while Elliot led the Cougs 
with 13. The Cougar basketball team returned 
from its last road trip of the season with a split 
against Oregon and Oregon State. 



Ray Stein, guard, attempts to get around UCLA's Lew Alcindor, 
who hovered over our basket throughout the game. 


■ :: . 

" r-. !! 


W 

f 3. 

' IH**i 

■el i 


i 






i!!fyiiiiP!!li 






‘3 





m m 



WSU basketball coach, Marv Harshman, shows several of his emotional moods that were displayed throughout the 16-9 season. 
366 



























































































































































































SCOREBOARD 


WSU 

95 

. Gonzaga 

66 

WSU 

93 

.Nebraska 

70 

WSU 

76 

.Nebraska 

91 

WSU 

71. 

. Idaho 

54 

WSU 

81. 

. Montana 

61 

WSU 

82 

. Princeton 

76 

WSU 

61. 

. Oregon State 

62 

WSU 

78 

. Utah 

85 

WSU 

69 

.UCLA 

97 

WSU 

73 

. use 

92 

WSU 

82. 

. Oregon State 

62 

WSU 

85. 

.Oregon 

66 

WSU 

75 

. Washington 

70 

WSU 

79 

. Montana 

57 

WSU 

75 

. Idaho 

45 

WSU 

101. 

. Gonzaga 

70 

WSU 

74. 

.Stanford 

71 

WSU 

76 

. California 

82 

WSU 

87. 

. California 

66 

WSU 

87. 

.Stanford 

75 

WSU 

58. 

. use 

72 

WSU 

70. 

.UCLA 

101 

WSU 

73. 

.Oregon 

81 

WSU 

81. 

. Oregon State 

76 (ot) 

WSU 

87. 

. Washington 

63 


he Oregon game saw the Ducks gain their first conference win 
the season with an 81-76 victory over the Cougs. The lead 
langed hands several times during the first half, and the Ducks 
d by only a 32-31 margin at half. Heading WSU, scorer 
IcKean was held to only 11 points due to Oregon’s tight zone 
Tense which was used throughout the game. The Cougars 
loved to Corvallis the following night to meet the Oregon State 
eavers. The Cougars ended a fifteen-year winless streak against 
le OSU team in an overtime-period victory 81-76. Elliot led the 
:oring with a 29-point season high. The Beavers led by 4 points 
ith only 45 seconds left and the ball in their possession, but a 
uick steal by Stein and a bucket by Elliot closed the gap with 
0 seconds left. McKean grabbed a Beaver rebound, called a 
me-out with 10 seconds showing on the board. After the ball 
as brought back into play, Elliot made a basket to tie the score 
t 72 all as the final buzzer sounded. The Cougs scored quickly 
i the overtime to cinch the victory. The last game was with the 
Washington Huskies. McKean was held to 13 points due to the 
:ruggle of three Husky players assigned to keep him away from 
le basket. Junior center Wierman made a good showing with 
5 points. All seniors saw action in their last game of WSU bas- 
etball. Stein scored 13; Doug Kloke, 10; and Dick Schultz, and 
>ick Watters, 2. 



The new Cougar football coach Jim Sweeney, spreads spirit 
and enthusiasm to the student body before the tip-off of the 
last home basketball game. 



Cougar center Jim McKean is presented his All-American 
plaque by Athletic Director Stan Bates. 



Ray Stein receives the William Rusch Inspiriational Player 
Trophy from Stan Bates. The recipient of this award is voted 
upon by the team. Stein is receiving this Award for the sec¬ 
ond consecutive year. 






























FROSH BASKETBALL 


WSU’s freshman basketball team, under the coaching of 
Jud Heathcote, had another tremendous season with 22 
wins and one loss. The Coubabes’ only loss came at the 
end of finals week at the hands of the Gonzaga frosh team. 
Coach Heathcote was skillfully assisted by Neil Dirom 
and Mike Werner, former Cougar hoopsters. The season 
was the fourth outstanding one for the Coubabes. Coach 
Heathcote called this years’ team the best rebounding 
team yet, and emphasized the importance of getting re¬ 
bounds if a game is to be won. Outstanding wins were 
over the Washington frosh twice, one by 25 points and 
once by 20; and a 20 point victory over the Oregon State 
frosh team. Outstanding players for the year included Jim 
Meredith, a 6’ 6" center and forward from Anaconda, 
Montana, who averaged 20.5 points a game; Dennis 
Hogg, from Oakland, California, who averaged 16.6 
points a game and was a top rebounder for the Coubabes; 
Mike Gomez from Spokane who averaged 17.4 points a 
game as a guard; and Jim Smiley from Bozeman, Mon¬ 
tana, who averaged 12.0 points per game and was the 
second highest rebounder for the Coubabes. The experi¬ 
ence gained by frosh team members will certainly be 
beneficial to them as they look ahead to playing varsity 
ball. 


Dennis Hogg comes down with another rebound 
in action against North Idaho. 




Coubabe guard Mike Gomez (24) comes in under the basket as for¬ 
ward Jim Smiley (44) tips in 2 points to help boost the Coubabes on 
to a tremendous 22-1 season. 







































































































































































































Front Row: Nick Theonnes, Manager; Rick Zydek, Steve Berg, Steve Fitzgerald, Roger Hart, Dan Beard, Bob Waits, Dennis Hogg, John Anderson, Trainer. Back Row: Marv 
Tarshman, Varsity Coach; joe Pettit, Assistant Coach; Mike Gomez, Ken Smick, Jim Meredith, Cale Harvey, Jim Smiley, Vince Pfaff, Neil Dirom, Assistant Coach; Jud Heath- 
jote, Coach. 



SCOREBOARD 


WSU Frosh 91. Whitworth Junior Varsity 67 

WSU Frosh 73.Gonzaga Frosh 62 

WSU Frosh 91. Clark Junior College 73 

WSU Frosh 88. Yakima Junior College 58 

WSU Frosh 67.Idaho Frosh 54 

WSU Frosh 78. Wenatchee Junior College 60 

WSU Frosh 69. Spokane 52 

WSU Frosh 66..... Big Bend Community College 45 

WSU Frosh 101.Columbia Basin College 82 

WSU Frosh 82. EWSC 51 

WSU Frosh 64. Oregon State Frosh 44 

WSU Frosh 90.Columbia Basin College 66 

WSU Frosh 66.Spokane Community College 47 

WSU Frosh 89.Washington Frosh 64 

WSU Frosh 80.Yakima Junior College 65 

WSU Frosh 80.EWSC 46 

WSU Frosh 91.Idaho Frosh 67 

WSU Frosh 51.Gonzaga Frosh 61 

WSU Frosh 83. North Idaho Junior College 76 

WSU Frosh 88. North Idaho Junior College 66 

WSU Frosh 89. Wenatchee Junior College 56 

WSU Frosh 88.Big Bend Community College 68 

WSU Frosh 89.Washington Frosh 69 































COUGAR 

WRESTLING 


Cougar wrestling this year posted a 
7-7 season. Injuries plagued the 
team, knocking out several valuable 
wrestlers. The Cougar wrestling 
squad had five starting sophomores. 
Coach Roger James described this 
year as a building year for the 
younger Cougar grapplers. Coach 
James also expressed the fact that 
the conference was a lot tougher 
this year. Four Cougars placed in 
the PAC-8 Championship. They 
were Jim Yamamoto, fourth in the 
115-pound class; Dick Abell, fourth 
in the 130-pound class; Rick Sicilia, 


second in the 167-pound class; and 
Harold Surplus, fourth in the 191- 
pound class. Harold Surplus, a sen¬ 
ior from Richland, competed in 
both 191 and heavyweight classes, 
and went undefeated in the 191- 
pound class during the season. Sur¬ 
plus represented WSU in the NCAA 
Championships at Pennsylvania 
State University. Crowd partici¬ 
pation increased during the year. 
Every home match found many en¬ 
thusiastic Cougar rooters giving the 
team support. 


370 





ont Row: Jim Yamamoto, Dick Abell, Dick Ford, Craig Calloway, Dan Hanson, Harold Surplus, Ed Brunz, Hank Lees, Coach Roger James. Back Row: Dudley Mizoguchi, 
)n Moe, Bill Maher, Gregory Gardner, Tom Lees, Ty Hansell, Rick Sicilia, Chris Kopczynski, Mike Murray, Doug Smith, Ray Whitlow. 



Tom Lees, 177-pound Cougar wrestler, keeps EWSC Savage on the bottom. 


371 










Wrestling in the 160-pound class for WSU, sophomore Chris Kopcyznski 
keeps his opponent in a good position, nose hard pressed to the mat. 


SCOREBOARD 


WSU 24 
WSU 26 
WSU 36 
WSU 32 
WSU 10 
WSU 26 
WSU 14 
WSU 10 
WSU 29 
WSU 13 
WSU 27 
WSU 8 
WSU 7 
WSU 11 


.. Montana State 11 

. Idaho State 10 

. U. of Idaho 2 

.EWSC 3 

U. of Washington 32 
. U. of California 9 

.. CWSC 23 

. Eastern Oregon 25 

. U. of Idaho 6 

.... U. of Oregon 19 
. . U. of Montana 13 
... Oregon State 31 
... Portland State 26 
U. of Washington 34 


Tom Lees has his man in a head lock as Tom prepares to pin his opponentj 
shoulders to the mat. Lees wrestled in the 177-pound class for WSU. 


372 

























































































































































































































ick Ford, 145 pound Cougar wrestler, gets his opponent in an arm 
ck during the mat action seen with the CWSC Savages. 



arold Surplus, outstanding Cougar wrestler, saw competition this year 
both the 191-pound and heavyweight wrestling classes. 





Coach Roger James shows enthusiasm and 
encouragement to spark Cougar wrestlers 
on to another victory. 


373 





374 


COUGAR 

GYMNASTICS 



Larry Amos, high point scorer for Cougar gymnastics, works out on the sidehorse. 


The Cougar Gymnastics team broke even this year with a 4-4 record in intercollegiate meel 
Practices began early in the fall to allow competitors to get in top physical shape for tl 
season, which ended in March with the conference meet. Coach Rex Davis expressed h 
pleasure that the season was successful to the degree it was, since the team was plagued wi 
injuries throughout the year. The Cougars competed in one of the toughest conferences 
the nation, with well-known gymnastic schools such as USC and UCLA being main oppo 
ents. Larry Amos, a senior from Aberdeen, was the team’s high scorer for the year. Tea 
captain, Toby Elliot, averaged twenty-one points per meet for the season. Coach Davis loo 
forward to the help that will be received from the year’s frosh team as they move up to varsi 
competition. Although spectator interest in gymnastics is usually minimal, this year’s crowi 
were rewarding. 



Front Row: Toby Elliott, Dean Weathers, Jerry Johnson, John Thome. Second Row: Bob Slack, Rob Smallwood, Alan Meyers, Gle 
Clinton, Larry Amos. Back Row: Rex Davis, Coach; Mark Siks, Dick Freiheit, Jerry Penney, Stan Schroepfer, Jay Shaw, Assist* 
Coach. 










)hn Thorne, a junior from Bakersfield, California, shows his 
bility on the parallel bars in a one-arm handstand. 


99 




Larry Amos, all-around performer, works on 
anotner routine on the horizontal bar. 


SCOREBOARD 


WSU 129. CWSC 128 

WSU 127. Oregon 142 

WSU 127.Chicago State 83 

WSU 139.British Columbia 128 

WSU 148.EWSC 166 

WSU 134. CWSC 124 

WSU 142. Washington 178 

WSU 147.EWSC 166 



>ean Weathers is demonstrating a single back Hip which is one of the 
lany stunts in his routine on the trampoline. 


375 












VARSI 


The season ended for the Cougar Swim 
Team with a 5-7 record and high placings in 
the Far West Belays, the Senior AAU Meet 
in Spokane and Cheney, and the Big Eight 
in Seattle. Outstanding performances were 
given during the year by Steve Cibh in the 
50-and-l00 meter freestyle, Hugh Macken¬ 
zie in the individual medley. Captain Gene 
Krattli in backstroke, and John Ayres in the 
breaststroke. Ken Martin starred in the 
l-and-3 meter diving, and Tim Thomson 
won consistently in the distance freestyle 
events. The team ended with a 6-5 record 
even though it was made up of mostly soph¬ 
omores and juniors. Several promising frosh 
will be moved up to the ranks of the varsity 
team for the 68-69 season. 








s;. ; = 





Two WSU swimmers, (far left,) Jack Ayres and Dennis Riebe, are competing in onq 
of the many races in the Far Western Relays which WSU won. 





SCOREBOARD 


FAR WEST RELAYS 

WSU.9< 

Gonzaga.31 

Idaho.3< 

WSU Frosh.2< 


REGULAR SEASON 

WSU 82. Idaho 

WSU 33. UCLA 

WSU 33.USC 

WSU 84.Gonzaga 

WSU 80.Montana 

WSU 82.Idaho 

WSU 36.Washington 

WSU 32.Simon Fraser 

WSU 64. Oregon State 

WSU 45. Oregon 

WSU 91. British Columbia 


Cougar swimmer Ken Martin executes a front dive pike 
in the Far Western Relays competition. 














































































































































































































































































Members of the frosh team, Jim Hasbrouck, Jeff Pewe, Dan Yielding, Mike Kalsched, 
id Bob Svoboda look on as Coach Gibb goes over some swimming statistics. 



ront Row: Doug Gibb, Coach; Steve Gibb, Don Sandberg, Bob Eby, Hugh Mackenzie, Craig Griffiths, LeRoy Anderson, 
ack Row: Jack Ayres, George Dinstel, Paul Reeff, Ken Martin, Gene Krattli, Bruce Jackson. 


377 


























COUGAR 

BASEBALL 

Cougar baseball turned in another tremendous season 
under the leadership of Coach Charles Brayton. They had 
twenty nine wins and nine losses. The Coug’s PAC-8 re¬ 
cord was 11-7 putting them in a strong third place finish 
in a tough conference. WSU baseball, despite the fact 
that more games were played away than at home, had a 
great season according to Coach Bobo Brayton. Four 
Cougar ball handlers were chosen as all-conference 
players. They were pitcher Rick Austin, Greg Schubert, 
center fielder; Ron Cey, third baseman; and catcher Jim 
Hannah. Joe Karp, number two Cougar pitcher received 
an all-conference honorable mention. Pitcher Rick Aus¬ 
tin, with a 12 win, 2 loss season, finished the season as the 
top pitcher in innings pitched. He was also third in 
earned run average with a 1.07 ERA. He was followed in 
conference standings by Cougar pitcher, Joe Karp, who 
with a 6-2 season and a 1.62 ERA was fifth. 



Cougar first baseman Steve Dickerson is about to receive a 
throw from the pitcher in an attempt to tag out a runner. 

378 



V 

Outstanding Cougar pitcher Rick Austin 
turned in a 12-2 record this season. 



Coach ‘'Bobo” Brayton talks with University of Washington Cos 
Ken Lehman between innings. The Cougars beat the Huskies twi 
losing their last game of the season to the Huskies by only one poi 







♦ri 



ddie Hendrikson, second base for the Cougars, is a switch-hitter and bats left-handed against the Huskies. 



*reg Schubert, center field, was second 
i Cougar batting with a .352 average. 



Team Captain Jim Hannah, rated as one of the best receivers in the league, 
was also a strong hitter with seven home runs to his credit this season. 


379 










Two Cougar hitters, Ron Cey and team 
captain, Jim Hannah, tied for the home 
run crown in conference play with four 
each. For the total thirty eight game 
season Cey had eight home runs and 
Hannah posted seven. Cey also led the 
conference in triples and finished in the 
top five in batting with a .362 average. 
He was followed closely by Cougar 
center fielder, Greg Schubert with a 
.352 average. Schubert, probably the 
most consistent player on the Cougar 
team, led the team in at-bats as well as 
doubles and runs scored. The Cougs 
placed as the fourth best hitting team in 
the league, but their ability to come up 
with the big hit and their solid defense 
made them top contenders. Seniors Jim 
Hannah, Joe Karp, Dick Schreck, Gary 
Johnson, Skip Gillis, and Leroy Miller 
will be missed next year, but Coach 
Brayton is optimistic about the 1969 
varsity season with the top frosh players 
who will be moving up. 



Short stop Larry Book hits the ball into the ground 
the game against the University of Washington. 



Coach Brayton keeps an eye on the action during 
the game with the Oregon Ducks. 

380 



* 

Ron Cey, outstanding third baseman, led the conference in tripl 
and finished in the top five in batting with a .362 average. 





ont Row: Joe Karp, George Cain, Mike Fels, Rick Austin, Leroy Miller, Steve Dickerson, Don Schacht, Steve Pare. Second Row: Coach Brayton, Bob Walz, manager; Scott 
>man, Dick Schreck, Larry Book, Dave Harshman, Jim Robinson, Jim Carter, Mack Atkinson. Back Row: Gary Johnson, Ron Cey, Greg Schubert, Jim Hannah, Ed Hendrik- 
p, Ed Shaw, Norm Angelini, Skip Gillis, Jeff Clark. 



SCOREBOARD 


WSU 1. Oregon 0 

WSU 3. Oregon State 1 

WSU 2. Oregon State 5 

WSU 7. Stanford 6 

WSU 1. California 0 

WSU 5.California 4 

WSU 3. UCLA 4 

WSU 10. UCLA 6 

WSU 3.USC 4 

WSU 8.Washington 2 

WSU 2.Oregon State 4 

WSU 2. Oregon 3 

WSU 6. Oregon 0 

WSU 8. UCLA 0 

WSU 9.USC 3 

WSU 1.USC 6 


WSU 3.Washington 1 

WSU 3.Washington 4 


iougar right-fielder, Dick Schreck, takes a dive to make it 
ome safe in the game with the University of Washington. 


381 
























Jim Robinson, Cougar shortstop hits a single against USC before 
the standing-room-only crowd during the Dads' Weekend game. 



















■ROSH BASEBALL 




Frosh baseball posted a 9-4 season with several 
outstanding players developing into top Cou¬ 
gar ball handlers for next year’s varsity. Dan 
Wallace, promising frosh pitcher, had a 3-2 
season and will be a varsity asset next spring. 
Other outstanding players were Bob Waits, 
center field; John Sullivan, catcher; Ted Carl, 
second base; Rick Fabiani, shortstop; and Dan 
Alley, outfield. Coach Lance, former Cougar 
baseball player, was pleased with the team’s 
performance. The frosh season was hampered 
by several opponent concellations. 


SCOREBOARD 

WSU 2. Spokane Community 3 

WSU 2. Spokane Community 5 

WSU 7. North Idaho JC 1 

WSU 4. Eastern Oregon 1 

WSU 2. Eastern Oregon 1 

WSU 9. Eastern Oregon 3 

WSU 6. Eastern Oregon 0 

WSU 7. North Idaho JC 1 

WSU 2. North Idaho JC 10 

WSU 21.Big Bend Community 1 

WSU 12.Yakima Valley Frosh 10 

WSU 8.Yakima Valley Frosh 3 

WSU 5 Yakima Valley Varsity 6 


ont Row: Dave Herren, G.W. Lee, Dana Gillet, Dan Wallace. Second Row: Jim Lance, Coach; Don Gonzales, Tom Randall, Ron Lindhe, Jim Dwinell, Ted Carl. Third Row? 
>b Waits, Rick Fabiani, Roy Johnson, John Sullivan, Bob Black, Doug Myers. Not Pictured: Dan Alley. oor; 



















COUGAR TRACK 



Front Row: Gary Benson, Larry Almberg, Rick Riley, Park Eng, Gerry Lindgren, Jim Johnson, Rich Lapham, Jim McLachlan, Bill Henry, Garry Hill, Gordon Scougale, Man 
ager. Second Row: Bob Dally, Foss Miller, Bill Harsh, John Van Reenen, John Cogdill, Sandy O’Donnell, Jim Dale, Ron Fox, Jim Precht, Boyd Gittins. Back Row: Goad 
Mooberry, Rod Dahl, Keith Dalluge, Art Sandison, Darwyn Batway, Rocky Ross, Roger Long, Bob Clark, Barrie Johnson, Jim Kolva, Larry Scheurer, Bruce Baldwin. 


Cougar track was in top form during the season. Five 
school records were set by the 1968 track team. Thin- 
clad standouts were Gerry Lindgren, sophomore John 
Van Reenen in the discus and shot put, Foss Miller in 
the javelin, and the relay teams. The team placed sixth 
in the PAC-8 Championships. At the NCAA Indoor 
Championships, Gerry Lindgren was beaten in the two 
mile event by Kansas’ Jim Ryan. It was Lindgren’s first 
defeat in a collegiate championship meet. Ryan, the 
world record holder in the mile event, ran 8.38.9 to 
Lindgren’s 8:40.7. John Van Reenen won the shot-put 
with 62 feet 1 inch. A disappointment for the Cougs 
came when pole vaulter Jim Precht injured his 
shoulder. Despite the absence of Lindgren, Van Reen¬ 
en, and Precht, the Cougs dominated varsity competi¬ 
tion in the WSU Indoor Meet, where seven meet rec¬ 
ords were broken and two were tied. Rarrie Johnson 
bettered a six year old record in the triple jump with 
a leap of 48 feet l l A inch. In the Banana Belt Relays, 
WSU again dominated regional competition by taking 
nine of fifteen first places. The Cougars won thirteen 
of seventeen events in an invitational meet on their 
own track against Montana, Eastern Washington, and 
Whitworth. The 440 relay team of Park Eng, Jim 
Johnson, Rich Lapham, and Larry Scheurer set a 
school record with a time of 41.0. 

384 


The WSU team exploded in its first conference du. 
meet of the season, beating Stanford 109-36 at Roge 
Field. Eleven meet records were set; two of them t 
John Van Reenen, who threw the shot 61 feet 9 
inches and the discus 186 feet 2 inches, both all tim 
personal bests. Oregon State handed the Cougar thii 
clads an 84-61 defeat at Rogers Field. The short di 
tance running events killed the Cougs. Cougi 
strength was in the field events. John Van Reene 
threw the discus 195 feet 10 inches, the best collegial 
toss in the nation, and also won the shot with a put ( 
61 feet 7V& inches. WSU swept the javelin, Gerry Lin< 
gren won the mile in 4:07.8, and Rod Dahl won tb 
3,000-meter steeplechase in 9:21.0. For the first time i 
fifteen years, the WSU track team defeated the Orego 
Ducks, by winning nine events for a final score c 
77-68. Larry Scheurer, who was switched from tli 
sprints to the 440, had his best time ever with a 47.1 
The WSU tracksters bowed to the powerful USC Tri 
jans in Los Angeles 90-55 in April. The Cougs picke 
up six of fourteen meet records and gave the Trojar 
their closest battle. Foss Miller had a career best in th 
javelin with a 248 feet 6 inch throw. The Cougs route 
the University of Washhington Huskies 107-38 o 
Rogers Field. Winners were Foss Miller in the javeli 
event, Bill Henry in the long jump with a leap of 2 




ob Dally, Cougar hurdler, and a Whitworth opponent run a close race through the high hurdles at the indoor track meet. 


eet 6 inches, and Tom Katrynink in the discus. 
Catyrynink’s throw of 178 feet 7 inches qualified him 
or the NCAA Championships. Rich Lapham broke the 
neet record in the 220 with a time of 21.1. It was the 
argest win in history for the Cougars over the Huskies. 
'Tom the Modesto Relays in California the WSU dele¬ 
tion brought home an American record and the 
astest time in the world this year in the invitational 
print medley relay. Gerry Lindgren beat Ron Clarke 
rom Australia in the 5,000-meter run in a time of 
3:33.8. The Cougar medley relay team, composed of 
tich Lapham, Larry Schuerer, Boyd Gittins, and Art 
>andison, was rated best in the world with a time of 
•: 17.3. The WSU track team returned from the PAC-8 
Championships in Berkeley with a sixth place finish. 
VSU had three first place winners in Rod Dahl, who 
ook the 3,000 meter steeplechase; Gerry Lindgren, 
vho won his third straight three mile event of the year 
n 13:39.6; and John Van Reenen, who won the discus 
vith a throw of 194 feet 10 inches. A special honor for 
VSU came when track coach Jack Mooberry, long 
ecognized as one of the nation’s top track coaches, was 
hosen to help train the 1968 Olympic Team. At the 
>fCAA finals in Berkeley June 14-15, the Cougars sur¬ 
prised the nation by earning 57 points to USC’s 58, and 
nishing second in the collegiate track world. 



Barrie Johnson, leading Cougar long and triple jumper, 
jumps at the Banana Belt Relays. 






























































COUGAR 

TRACK 



Jim Precht, Cougar pole vaulter takes the bar with him in this vault against 
the University of Washington Huskies. 


SCOREBOARD 


WSU 109. Stanford 36 

WSU 61. Oregon State 84 

WSU 77. Oregon 68 

WSU 55.USC 90 

WSU 107.Washington 38 


386 



Gerry Lindgren, outstanding Cougar thinclad, holds schoo 
and national records in the mile, two mile, and three mill 
runs. 





Sophomore John Van Reenen, holder of two new school re 
cords in the shotput and discus, lets go of the shot at the Ba 
nana Belt Relays in Lewiston. 









irry Scheurer, JC transfer and anchor man of the record breaking Cougar 
ile relay team, crosses the line ahead of a Washington Husky. 




Art Sandison, sophomore Cougar thinclad, is shown running 
the second leg of the mile relay at Lewiston’s Banana Belt 
Relays. 



Foss Miller, Cougar javelin thrower, ranked second in the 
nation this season with a throw of 258 feet 2 inches. 


387 






























Rick Riley and Gerry Lindgren surround Husky John Celms during 
the two-mile run. Lindgren went on to win with Riley finishing sec¬ 
ond. 


FROSH TRACK 


Frosh Track revealed several good 
prospects for next year’s varsity 
team. Included in these were Dick 
Olsen, who turned in a time of 14.5 
in the 100-yard high hurdles; Forey 
Walter, who raced unattached this 
year, but ran a 9.6 for the 100-yard 
dash; and Jack Ernest, who cleared 
fifteen feet in the pole vault. Also 
promising were pole vaulter Mike 
Monahan, and Dwight Zehm, a 
good competitor in the 440. The 
frosh team participated in five 
meets during the season. They beat 
Spokane Community College in a 
dual meet, won a five-way meet at 
Big Bend Community College, and 
lost to Yakima Valley College in an¬ 
other dual meet. They were also 
non-scoring participants in the Ba¬ 
nana Belt Relays and the WSU 
Invitational Meet. 


Front Row: John Chaplin, Coach; John Merritt, Bruce Morrow, Dick Olsen, Jerry Hermanson, Jack Ernst, Bri 
Hocum. Second Row: Mike Gentry, Jim IGavano, Mike Monahan, Dwight Zehm, Steve Fitzgerald, Paul RichardscJ 
Gary Carlton, Forrey Walter. 



The Cougar 440 relay team of Larry Scheurer, Dick Lapham, 
Johnson, and Park Eng set a new school record this year with a 
second time. 



388 






































ZOUGAR TENNIS 



rad Henning and Rick Williams, Cougar doubles players, practice in 
reparation for the PAC-8 Tournament held in Pullman in May. 



The WSU Tennis Team had its best season 
in ten years, winning half of its fourteen 
matches. Of those losses, three were close 
5-4 decisions to Idaho and one, a 5-4 deci¬ 
sion won by Whitworth. Coach Rex Davis 
expressed his pride in the team, especially 
in Mike Richer and Rich Voget, the 
number one and number two singles 
players. The highlight of the season was the 
PAC-8 Tournament, held on the WSU 
courts in May in which USC beat UCLA to 
win the AAWU Tennis Championship. 


Tom Wilson, Cougar tennis player, lets go with a serve on the WSU courts. 


389 












TENNIS 



Front Row: Rick Williams, Mike Johnson, Mike Richer. Back Row: Tom Wilson, Steve Peck, Rex Davis, Coach; Rich Voget, Brad Henninj 



Mike Richer, number one in singles. Rich Voget, number two in singles. 

SCOREBOARD 


wsu 

1. 

. Oregon 7 

WSU 1 . 

.Washington 

8 

wsu 

1. 

.Oregon State 8 

WSU 4. 

. Idaho 

5 

wsu 

7. 

. EWSC 1 

WSU 7. 

. Gonzaga 

2 

wsu 

8. 

. Gonzaga 1 

WSU 4. 

. Idaho 

5 

wsu 

5. 

. Idaho 4 

WSU 7. 

. EWSC 

2 

wsu 

7. 

. Seattle Pacific 2 

WSU 4. 

. Whitworth 

5 

wsu 

5. 

.Whitman 2 

WSU 4. 

. Idaho 

5 
























COUGAR GOLF 



’at Welch, captain of the Cougar Golf Team, represented 
VSU at the NCAA Championships in Las Cruces, New 
lexico. 


Cougar golf had a good season, winning 21 
meets and losing 14, They finished seventh in 
the PAC-8 competition by defeating the Uni¬ 
versity of California. They placed third in the 
Banana Belt Intercollegiate Tournament by 
upsetting Idaho and Whitman in a double dual 
meet. They also beat Gonzaga, EWSC, Univer¬ 
sity of Montana, Whitman, and several country 
club amateur teams during the season. Most 
golf matches were based on the gross medal 
score of a six-man team. The members of the 
team were ranked according to their ability. 
The Coug’s number one man, a junior, was Pat 
Welch, followed by Ron Pence. One of the 
team’s biggest disappointments was losing to 
the Huskies by only two strokes in medal play. 
The outstanding member of the team for the 
game was again Pat Welch, rated as one of the 
finest amateur golfers of the Northwest and 
currently the state amateur runner-up. Welch 
was selected to compete in the seventy-first an¬ 
nual NCAA Golf Championships in Las Cruces, 
New Mexico, home of New Mexico State Uni¬ 
versity. Eighteen players in the nation are cho¬ 
sen to compete. 



'ront Row: Mike Miller, Pat Welch, Dave Haddad. Back Row: Jim Evenden, Craig Lee, Bob Jeter, John 
’Ousley, E. G. “Pat” Patterson, Coach. Not Pictured: Mike Knorre, Ron Pence, Dave Batten. 






COUGAR SPORTS EXTRAS 



‘‘This is Cougar Country” sign is displayed in the U of W student section during 
the Cougar-Husky game. The Cougs went on to upset the Huskies 9-7. 


392 


Cougar basketball fans sometimes wondered 
where the referees came from! 






COLLEGES 

COLLEGES 

COLLEGES 

COLLEGES 

COLLEGES 

COLLEGES 

COLLEGES 






































a teacher who can arouse a feeling for one single good 
action, for one single good poem, accomplishes more than 
he who fills our memory with rows and rows of natural 
objects, classified with name and form. 


goethe 




















people.would rather 

have one good, soul-satisfying 
emotion than a dozen facts. 

robert leavitt 














393 





Eugene Clai 
Dea 

College of Economics and Busine. 


During the past year, there were many important 
research programs carried on in various fields of the 
College of Economics and Business, under the dir¬ 
ection of Dean Eugene Clark. The economics of 
nursing homes was studied by many staff members as 
well as behavioral aspects of market research. “The 
Use of Outside Research Facilities by Industry in the 
Northwest” was another area of study last year, and 
it proved very valuable both to the College and to 
Northwest industries. There were several expansions 
in the curricula of both the graduate and undergra¬ 
duate programs of the College. A mathematical eco¬ 
nomics course was added, as was mathematical pro¬ 
gramming. Another course added was the use of 
mathematical models in the allocation of production 
sources. During the spring semester. Dr. Hendriksen, 
who is nationally known in the field of accounting, 
was on sabbatical at the London School of Econom¬ 
ics, while Dr. Markin continued his studies in mar¬ 
keting at WSU. Another nationally recognized 
professor. Dr. Nelson, is known for studies on tran¬ 
sportation policy. 


John A. Guthrit 
Directo 

Bureau of Economic and Business Researc) 



394 










business 



Harry McAllister 
Chairman 

Department of Business Administration 


Robert Hoskinson 
Chairman 

Department of Office Administration 


Ralph I. Thayer 
Chairman 

Department of Economics 




Sigma iota 



Front Row: Tom Judy, Bellhop Chairman; J.T. Bradley, Advisor; Jim Giuffre, Don Mele, Jim Hostetler, Lynette Lightbody, Linda Mar 
sigh, Cindi Tarp, Nina Jones, Connie Larson, Secretary; Jerry Jaeger, Bob Nelson. Second Row: Dennis DeYoung, Fabian Burkart, Junic 
Executive; Charles Casper, Bob Stanley, Larry Schnell, Jack Stretch, Pat O’Connell, Don Howell, Chuck Dunn, Dennis Miller. Thir 
Row: Hal Brookins, John R. Layson, President. Fourth Row: Michael Mooney, Bob Ferris. Fifth Row: John Abrams, John Holtan. Six! 
Row: Dave Dubois, Dennis Guenther. Seventh Row; Ron Olstad, Lonny Fountain. Eighth Row: Greg Dobson, Steve Tidrick. Ninth Ro\ 
Ralph Olsen, Brian Bailey. Back Row; Gary Johnson. 


Sigma Iota is a professional society for students majoring in Hotel and 
Restaurant Administration. Their main activity during the year was the 
Bellhop featuring music by “The Nebula” and a floor show with Harold 
Euler, guitarist. The organization’s meetings featured such speakers as 
Dan O’Sullivan of the National Distiller’s Association; Marjorie Leon¬ 
ard of the Washington Athletic Club; Basil Miacillus, the manager of 
the Space Needle Restaurant; John Simmons of the Hayden Lake 
Country Club; and Dr. Charles Drake of the Bacteriology Department. 
The group gave eight scholarships to be used to purchase books. Recipi¬ 
ents were based on need, scholastic record and their record in the de¬ 
partment. Several members represented the club at the Hotel Sales- 
manager Association’s National Conference in San Francisco. 







ront Row: Nancy Martens, Wanda Fujimoto, Bonnie Perry, Cheryl Green, Linda Cotant. Second Row: Robert Kline, Bruce Devereaux, Gary 
•inson, Donald McHargue, Vice-President; Leeon Angel, Paul Hart, Gregor Hanson, Ken Bostock. Back Row: Ernest Hincke, Rich Bowie, 
n Peters, John Hinkson, Jim Stroscheim, Steve Brown, Keith Anderson, Gary Blake, President; David Distler, Ralph Carlton. 


Beta 

Gamma 

Sigma 



Phi Chi 
Theta 


ont Row: Sue Harris, Rosemary Yelland, Paulette Martin, Treasurer; Maxine McKune, President; Judy Wood, Vice-President; Charlene 
argrave, Donna Johnson. Second Row: Lillian Adkins, Pam Bishop, Barbara Steinhaus, Nancy Keeler, Ruth Sterne, Carol Bettesworth, 
iirie Gruber, Betty Reinbold. Back Row: Sue Forcier, Cheryl Green, Janie King, Pat Harbour, Janice Lindsay, Gloria Bowman, Marvel 
>u Tufts, Linda Godfrey, Nina Jones. 


eta Gamma Sigma is a scholarship honorary for stu- 
ents in the College of Economics and Business, 
lembers were selected from the upper ten per cent of 
ie senior and upper four per cent of the junior classes, 
t the annual business meeting, new members were 
dected. This was followed by a recognition banquet 
>r new initiates. In the spring, members held a dinner 
> honor the scholastic achievements obtained during 
ie year. The national bulletin gave recognition to new 
lembers and kept them up to date on news of chapters 
iroughout the nation. 


Phi Chi Theta is the Economics and Business honorary 
for women. At Christmas, members held a party and 
sold Christmas cards to raise money for their scholar¬ 
ship fund. At one of the meetings during the year, Tom 
Culhane of the CIA spoke on “Job Opportunities with 
the CIA.” In the spring, the Senior Recognition Key 
was presented to the outstanding senior. The group 
gave a seventy-five dollar scholarship to a member who 
had been active and who had a financial need. The 
president attended the National Biennial Convention 
held in New Orleans in June. 


397 




Front How: Leeon Angel, Roger Celius, Gary Benson, Joe Snyder. Second Row: Michael Toner, Edward Soule, Dick Agrnan, Bob Brui 
kow, Richard Reavis. Third Row: Robert L. Miller, Gregor Hanson, Bill McCaw, Chuck Henderson, Mike Moore. Fourth Row: Joh 
Schmid, Roger Shaw, Jim Arnold, Larry Willis, John Green. Fifth Row: Dan Feil, Kjell Gunnar Hoff, Don Fyall, Tom Foster, Sid Di 
stine. Sixth Row: Ernie Hinck, Larry Martini, Russ Lawson, David Riley, Kevin Veleke. Back Row: Sam Adams, Michael Rash, Bi 
Bingman, Jim Stone, John Howard, Bruce Rytkonen. 


Alpha Kappa Psi is a national professional fraternity for students majo 
ing in business. Speakers during the year included Wim Dykman, th 
manager of the Pullman Travel Bureau, who discussed the field of tra’ 
el as it relates to business and how a travel agency can help a busines 
man; R. J. Patton of the Architecture Department who spoke o 
“Urban Planning”; John Perry, assistant director of Placement, wh 
spoke on “The Functions of the Placement Bureau”; a representative < 
the Boeing Company; and a French Graduate student, who spoke o 
“The French Education System.” Members made a field trip to Potlatc 
Forest and sent two representatives to the regional convention in Por 
land. They also held a dinner-dance in the spring. 



Students in a statistics class learn how to work realistic problems on business machines. 


398 





College of Home Economics 



le E. Werden 
•an 

•liege of Home Economics 



iry O. Gallwey 

■partment of Child and Family Studies 


A year of expansion and program improvements as 
well as being the host school to a Home Economics 
symposium highlighted the year for the College of 
Home Economics. The symposium, held in March, 
was entitled: “The Family in the Cybercultural 
World.” The basement of White Hall was remodeled 
to include facilities for nutritional research, a labo¬ 
ratory for the home management course, and a sem¬ 
inar room. Program and curricular changes included 
a decrease from five departments to three, those now 
being: Child and Family Studies, which covered 
child development; home management and family 
relations; Food, Nutritional and Institutional Man¬ 
agement, and Household Equipment; and Clothing, 
Interior Design, and Textiles. This change enabled 
the departments to interact more easily with one an¬ 
other and gave a general social science-oriented pro¬ 
gram to the College. Two kinds of research were 
carried out last year. One was part of an experiment 
at a station in the research agricultural center house, 
which was nominally, under the Department of 
Agriculture. Also, Dr. Dorothy Rice was involved in 
two research programs; one on the use of stimulation 
in the study of family financial decision making, 
financed by a USD A grant, and another on rational¬ 
ity and family spending, which was financed through 
a university research grant. One of the nationally 
recognized professors in the College was Mary Gall¬ 
wey, who is known for her work in the Head Start 
Program. Taking a sabbatical leave last year was 
Mrs. Delight Maughan, who traveled around the 
world visiting schools with Home Economics pro¬ 
grams. 



Mignon Perry 

Department of Clothing, Interior Design and Textiles 


399 




















College of Home Economics 



H. Delight Maught 
Chairma 
Foods and Nutritic 
Institutional Managemey 



Two Home Ec. students preparing cake batter for a Foods and Nutrition Class. 


400 


\T^ 








ont How: Mary Jean Klostermeyer, President; Linda Cashman, Secretary; Susan Hallstrom, Editor; Laura Olson, Treasurer; Marilyn 
irlson, Vice-President. Second Row: Thon McFarland, Pat Brannan, Colleen Schlomer, Anna Marie Boyd, Margot Hendriksen, Paula 
escott, Darlene Kelly. Back Row: Ila Yard, Dorothy Whalen, Rachel Blackhurst, Helen Koehler, Barbara Bushnell, Joy Whittaker, Cyn- 
ia Richardson, Genevieve Scheier. Not Pictured: Pamela Brown, William Doyle, Rebecca Hines, Penny McFarland, Susan Optholt, 
:iry Ann Keller, Margaret Roach, Carol Harvey, Judy Coleman. 


Omicron 

Nu 


micron Nu is the scholastic honorary which spon- 
red a Graduate Seminar where several faculty 
embers spoke on the research they were doing, 
leakers at meetings during the year included Mrs. 
•ed Koehler speaking on “White Is No Yolk;” Dr. 
arshall Hamilton speaking on “Kids Under the Mi- 
oscope;” and Dr. Dorothy Price speaking on “Let’s 
ay House.” The organization held a tea to honor 
phomore students in Home Economics. At the tea, 
aduate students spoke on their graduate research, 
apping was held in the fall for seniors and in the 
■ring for juniors and seniors. Mary Klostermeyer at- 
nded the National Omicron Nu Conclave in Nebras- 


National 

Society 

of 

Interior 

Designers 


ront Row: Carole Custer, Membership Chairman; Andy Thompson, Sue Voris, Secretary; JoAnne Bylsma, Monte Moe, Pete Palmer, 
‘reasurer; Karen Kibler, Laura Olson, Bill Doyle. Back Row: Elizabeth Lane, Publicity Chairman; Curt Sherman, Advisor; Ann Plummer, 
iretchen Baker, Sue France, Dolph Gotelli, Advisor; Mary Ann Keller, President; Henry LaBenz, Judy Heather, Joann Bassett, Program 
chairman. Not Pictured: Jane Barton, John Dixon, Bruce Naffziger, Jama Lea Bowers, Joy Wulke, Patricia Bishop, Reverie Clement, 
,inda Workman, Susan Borck, Tim Miller. 



The National Society of Interior Designers went carol¬ 
ing at some of their instructors’ homes. Other activities 
during the year included a get-acquainted wiener roast 
for new members, visits to an architect’s office, furni¬ 
ture showrooms, and design studios. They also were 
able to spend a day in Seattle with an interior decora¬ 
tor. Speakers at meetings during the year included 
Richard Roselle of Seattle who showed slides of a re¬ 
cent study tour in Europe. Dr. Janet Smith, a retired 
interior design instructor showed slides of the national 
NSID conference in Venice, Italy, and Dr. Mignon 
Perry, who spoke and showed slides on interior design 
in Japan. 


401 




Home Economics Chapter 



Front Row: Audrey Blankenship, Mary Jean Klostermeyer, Linda Garber, Chris Van Winkle, Darlene Kelly, Vivian Holt, Marilyn Mikkola, Vice-President; Delores Rio 
Kathy Kemkamp. Second Row: Linda Flatt, Penny Hagerud, Carol Blake, Jan Elliott, Kathleen Snelson, Jane Whittaker, Judy Stehr, Dianne Owens, Susan Hedley, Mar 
lyn Carlson, Secretary. Third Row: Anita Foxe, Carolyn Reckers, JoAnn Magers, Shirley Kern, Mary Bea Dyre, Carolyn Anderson, Karen Langland, Jo Beard, Suzi Evan 
Gail Tilmont, Jo Clymer. Back Row: Rachel Blackhurst, Louise Sager, President; Joy Whittaker, Nancy Garber, Judy Millard, Janice Peterson, Nancy Hunt, Shirk 
Killingsworth, Arlene Kitselman, Linda Lundberg, Cheryl Hagemeister, Barbara Dufault, Treasurer. 


The Home Economics Chapter sold candy to raise 
money for the year’s activities and to provide money to 
send a needy handicapped child to Camp Easter Seal 
for two weeks. Speakers at meetings during the year 
included Dr. Mignon Perry, who gave a comparison 
between the Oriental and U. S. cultures; Mrs. Delight 
Maughan, who spoke on “Nutrition Abroad;” and 
Gretchen Mathers, an employee of the Western Inter¬ 
national Hotels, who spoke on “Home Economics in 
Business.” Members attended workshops in Ellensburg 
and Spokane. 


The Home Economics Student Council is a servic 
organization that sponsored a coffee hour at Chris 
mas time for all Home Economics students and als 
decorated the tree in White Hall. They were respoii 
sible for publishing the New Student Handbool 
which outlined the Home Economics and generc 
university courses for incoming freshmen, membei 
also put laundry charts with washing instructions i 
men’s dorms. A suggestion box was available fc 
ideas and criticisms about facilities and courses. 


Home 

Economics 

Student 

Council 



Front Row: Mary Jean Klostermeyer, Wendie Angus, Jade Perryman, Kay Steininger, Vice Chairman; Charle Timmins, Karei 
Peters, Secretary. Back Row: Joy Whittaker, Linda Knoell. Linda Cashman, Jane Werden, Advisor; Barbara Bushnell, Nanc; 
Garber, Louise Sager. 


402 







vlary Clift and Carol Weaver are determining 
[he breaking strength of fabric. 



Jnda Thornton is making a thread count 
o determine the fiber strength. 


Mrs. McDonald is instructing two of her students 
on operating a washing machine. 


403 










College of Engineering 


The College of Engineering, under the direction of Dr. J. 
P. Spielman, continued to work on changes in the curric¬ 
ulum to meet the needs of the students in the College. 
Research programs amounted to over one and one half 
million dollars last year and were financed by state, fed¬ 
eral, and industrial agencies. The College was aided by 
several grants which provided funds for program devel¬ 
opment and for sending faculty members to refresher 
courses in their areas of interest. Several organizations 
within the College sponsored nationally known speakers, 
mainly through the visiting lecturer series. Outstanding 
engineering students were tapped for membership in Tau 
Beta Pi and Sigma Tau. Both groups held initiations se¬ 
mi-annually, followed by banquets for the new members. 
Among Dean Spielman’s responsibilities were the super¬ 
vision of the resident instructional program, the Research 
Division, and the Technical Extension Service. He acted 
as the budget officer and also worked with personnel, 
planning, and program development, scholarship super¬ 
vision, and student-faculty relationships. 


J. P. Spielm; 
Dei 

College of Engineerii 



Dr. Orsborn, assistant professor of civil engineering, works 
with an analog machine which analyzes systems of pipeline. 
404 













onald L. Masson 
hairman 

epartment of Mining 


George T. Austin 
'hairman 

department of Chemical Engineering 



William H. Knight 
Head 

Technical Extension Service 



Servet A. Duran 
Chairman 
Department of Metallurgy 


405 











College of Engineering 



David M. Scott 
Chairman 
Department of Architecture 


H. A. Sorensen 
Chairman 

Department of Mechanical Engineering 


Attie L. Bett 
Chairmai 

Department of Electrical Engineerin\ 


Bruce M. Davidsoi 
Chairmai 

Department of Civil Engineering 











-ont Row: James E. Vogler, James L. Putnam, Rob Tiplin, David L. Holmes, Tom Rousseau, Treasurer; Dan Morris, Monty Tuominen, Program Chairman; John White, 
avid Hata, Vice-President; Ken Holmes, Ronald O. Newlon, Tom M. Davis. Second Row: David J. Coombs, Ronald Hansen,Inner Guard; Bill Eslick, Alan Keevy, Walt Lof- 
rom, Bill Bliven, Roger Lauckhart, Tom Tallent, Roger Young Robert Higbee, ECC Representative; James Frick, Khosrow Bahrami, David Deaver. Back Row: Dennis Run- 
fson, Mel Ricketts, Robert Holland, Daron Tate, Ron Bafus, Secretary; Dennis Roberson, Ed Allender, Robert Nasburg Palteil Buchman, speaker from Battelle Northwest; 
hn Schoeff, President; Larry Williams, Larry Clifford, Rex Kiner. Not Pictured: David Seamans, Advisor. 



IEEE 

The Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engi¬ 
neers sponsored representatives of the Bell Tele¬ 
phone Laboratories, Tektronix Incorporated, Bat¬ 
telle Memorial Institute, and Lockheed Missiles 
and Space Corporation who kept the members up 
to date on the latest developments in electronics 
and industry. The group also held the IEEE paper 
contest where student members presented papers 
on related engineering topics. A program initiated 
this year provided an insurance policy to cover 
equipment damage in the electrical engineering 
laboratories. 


Industrial Arts Club 


ont Row: Darryl Dutke, Vice-President; William Brown, Wayne Estvold, Russ Mager, Ser- 
int at Arms. Second Row: John Marchi, John Ellingson, Jim Engstrom, Paul Hansen, President, 
ird Row: Alan Stoller, Advisor; Lanny Dunn, Darel Abbott, Michael Smith. Back Row: Bob 
nison, Secretary-Treasurer; Forrest LaMotte, Alan Eacrett, Michael Appleby. 


The Industrial Arts Club, a scholastic honorary for 
Industrial Arts majors, was associated with the 
College of Education. At one of the meetings dur¬ 
ing the year Lloyd Peterson, Assistant Attorney 
General of Washington, spoke on the subject of 
“Tort Liabilities.’’ Another speaker was Dale 
Pugsley of the Media Technology Education or¬ 
ganization who spoke on the hobby of Folboating. 
Also, various members spoke at meetings about 
their own interests and hobbies. Last year the 
group participated in intramurals for the first 
time. Other group activities included field trips to 
various industries, picnics, and ski outings. At 
Christmas time, the club held a party for its 
members and their dates. 



AIM E-ASM 



Erwin Ichiyasu, Eliezer Falkenstein, Secretary; Robert Schwartz, Alva Ward, Vice-President; 
Gary Schmauch, Bruce McWhirter, Treasurer; Judy Potter, Dave Cantley, President. 


The joint chapter of the American Society for 
Metals and the American Institute of Mining, 
Metallurgical, and Petroleus Engineers is a 
professional society of the College of Engi¬ 
neering. At one of the meetings, Dr. David 
Rahm of the Geology Department spoke and 
showed slides of the glaciers in Alaska. Grad¬ 
uate students and undergraduates competed 
in a basketball game in the winter, with the 
undergraduates winning. In conjunction 
with the Department of Metallurgy, the 
group took first place at the annual engineer¬ 
ing open house. The ASM foundation gave a 
five-hundred dollar scholarship to cover 
school costs for a student having proved 
financial need and potential in engineering. 


Sigma Tau is a scholastic honorary for juni< 
and senior students in the College of Eng 
neering. Members are chosen on the basis < 
scholarship, sociability, and practibility. Tht 
held fall and spring initiation banquets join 
ly with Tau Beta Pi, another engineerir 
honorary, at which a speaker spoke on soir 
particular area of engineering and the ne 
initiates were honored. Sigma Tau was r 
sponsible for distributing a general inform 
tion sheet to junior and sophomore enginee 
ing students on the activities of the Plac 
ment Bureau. They also chose a graduate i 
the College of Engineering and honored hii 
at a spring banquet as the Outstanding Eng 
neer of the year. 


Sigma Tau 


Front Row: Dale Rancour, Norman Petersen, Robert Linahan, Marvin Stine, Bob Raichle, Frank Teague, Steve Shrope, Dave Moore, President; Dc 
Nostrant, Gerald Smith. Second Row: Bruce Kincaid, Don Corkmm, Vice-President; Jack Dunlap, Gerald Harteloo, Don Paul, Bill Eslick, Davi 
Hata, Gary Knudson, Sandra Jones, Ronald Newlon. Third Row: Ron Hansen, Paul Nance, Bill Christensen, Jim Frick, John Sevier, Gary Dinwoodi- 
Robert Allison, Jerry Crumrine, Leroy Lui, Louis Heaton. Back Row: David Horton, David Wright, Roger Keck, Jack Connell, Treasurer; Gai 
Fryer, Secretary; Ken Cashman, Alan Johnson, Carl Tweedt, Chuck Stewart, Harry Williams. 



408 



*Yont Row: David Hata, Bill Eslick, Chuck Stewart, President. Second Row: Chin-wen Wu, Craig Monaghan, Ron Hansen, Louis 
leaton, Roger Keck. Back Row: Robert Allison, John Sevier, Treasurer; John Shoeff, Cataloguer; Bill Christensen, Gerald Harteloo. 


Tau Beta Pi 



Front Row: Ralph Benefiel, Frank Gardner, Douglas Wise, Vice-President; John Zwolinski, President; Dave Johnson, Treasurer; Merle Jackson, Don Cork- 
rum. Second Row: James Bartholomew, Phil Blaschke, Jim Stewart, Tom Alberts, Randy Walter, John Sevier, Dale Snell, Dennis Long. Third Row: Gary 
Kaleta, John Pargman, H. A. Reading, Jerry Williams, Grant Sanborn, Robert Allison, Warren Kirk. Back Row: David Foster, Mike Wessel, Steve Renner, 
Gary Fryer, Ken Cashman, Secretary; Duane Middlebusher, Don Paul. 


Members of Tau Beta Pi, a national honorary 
for juniors and seniors in engineering, held 
two banquets during the year in conjunction 
with Sigma Tau. Roald Fryxell spoke on 
“Washington Prehistory” at the fall banquet. 
They also held an engineering convocation in 
the spring where they presented such awards 
as Outstanding Senior, Outstanding Sopho¬ 
more, and Outstanding Professional Engi¬ 
neer. Tau Beta Pi was responsible for inter¬ 
viewing and selecting the recipient of the 
Outstanding Sophomore Award. 


The American Society of Mechanical Engi¬ 
neers is a professional society associated with 
the College of Engineering. Throughout the 
year, professional engineers lectured at meet¬ 
ings on recruitment opportunities of their 
companies. In the fall, members toured the 
Hanford Complex, Battelle Northwest, 
Douglas United Nuclear, and Atlantic 
Northwest. In the spring, they also toured the 
Ralston-Purina Company in Spokane and had 
interviews for future jobs. The entire club at¬ 
tended the regional meeting in Moscow, Ida¬ 
ho. 


409 





Front Row: Mark Mayall, Treasurer; Gerald Hiyakumoto, Gary Knudson, Hossein Foruzani, James Estes, Ben Dayot, Chaplin. Sec 
ond Row: James Caton, Dan Grunwald, Larry Chew, Larry Broweleit, Secretary; Larry Johnson, Monitor; John Hansen, Coordina 
tor. Back Row: Robert Ford, Advisor; James W. McGlinn, J "Dusty” Stehr, Dave Rumps, Jon Singleton, Vice-President; John Lind 
strom. 


The American Institute of Architects is a student or¬ 
ganization affiliated with a national professional chap¬ 
ter. Members sponsored a film series for all architec¬ 
ture students dealing with architecture, urban prob¬ 
lems, and development. The group often held joint 
meetings with the AIA organization in Spokane where 
ideas and advancements in the field of architecture 
were discussed. They held a banquet in March in hon¬ 
or of the graduating seniors. Howard Borgland, the 
winner of the designers award for the plans of WSU’s 
new discipline building to be constructed in the fall, 
was the featured speaker at the banquet. 


The American Society of Civil Engineers is a profe* 
sional society which helps students to obtain a broai 
background in engineering. In the fall, they held a stv 
dent-faculty dinner and hosted the district joint meet 
ing. Speakers for the year included Dr. John Harrigan 
who spoke on a new course offered this semestei 
“Human Factors in Engineering.” Lt. Neill Monney o 
the Naval Civil Engineering Corps spoke on “Oceai 
Engineering.” Members also toured the Army Engi 
neer Corps project on the Snake River to study th< 
stages of construction of dams. 


ASCE 



Front Row: Tom Johnson, Secretary; Ronald J. Rosenberger, Treasurer; Wallis R. Kimble, President; Gerald Harteloo, Vice-President. 
Louis Heaton, Robert C. Blain. Second Row: Leroy Nakamura, Hank Lees, Fred Bonar, Donald C. Wright, Rick Esvelt, James Correll, 
John Linkhart, David Sears. Third Row: Jim Cochran, Michael Rembert, Theodore Rees, Jon Kennedy, Jim Ajax, David Hoppens. 
Michael Brower, Herbert Ching. Back Row: Dr. H. C. Sorensen, Advisor; Duane L. Coble, Ronald B. Barker, Ted J. Forsi, Jr., David L. 
Horton, Frederick A. Kegel, John Garner, Herb Johnson. 


410 






AlChE 



ont Row: Allen Houtz,Vice-President; Larry Thomas, Lonnie Wilson, Leroy Lui. Second Row: Brion Wise, President; Dennis Kimpton, 
ItC Representative; Don Wilhelm, Secretary; Lloyd Hedlund. Third Row: Robert Luedeking, Advisor; Mark Wickersham, Gene Voi- 
id. Bill Christensen. Back Row: Cec Ryan, Dave Kessler, Rodney Gadd, Gary Youngman, Treasurer. 



root Row: Steven R. Benham, William Nesse, Bill Purves, Mark Nesbitt, Jack Ellingson, President; Harold Mattraw, Secretary. Second 
ow: Peter Barker, Vice-President; Thomas Kamin, Malcolm Ulrich, James Mellott, John Bush, Treasurer; Thomas Irwin, James Peter- 
n. Third Row: Robert McConnell. Back Row: Harold Nordstrom. 


Sigma 

Gamma 

Epsilon 


ie American Institute of Chemical Engineers spon- 
red several speakers during the year, who discussed 
pics which were of interest to the students. They 
tonsored several companies in campus interviews, in- 
uding Proctor and Gamble, whose representative 
ioke at a meeting about “Plant Location.” The 
'eyerhauser Company also visited the organization. 
:veral members were selected to go to a convention 
Vancouver, B. C., where they presented reports on 
irious projects they had worked on during the year. 
Meetings were held once or twice a month with pro- 
ams aiding the students in their professions. 


Sigma Gamma Epsilon is a national service honorary 
for the students majoring in geology. Members made 
and sold rock kits for geology laboratories. They also 
held a picnic for the faculty and their families. They 
had a banquet for members and faculty in the fall. At 
one of their meetings, a representative of the Esso Cor¬ 
poration spoke on “Exploration in the Oil Industry.” 
Members of the organization were eligible for a $500 
scholarship awarded by the national organization for 
thesis work. Several delegates were sent to the national 
convention in Ohio. 


411 


College of Sciences and Arts 


Research accomplishments of faculty members in the 
various departments of the College of Sciences and Arts 
brought national recognition to the teaching staff and to 
the College. Dr. T. H. Kennedy , senior dean, concentra¬ 
ted administrative efforts in the humanities and social 
sciences. Emphasis continued on quality teaching at all 
levels, including the graduate program. Departments re¬ 
vamped curricula and added physical facilities. Class¬ 
room duties, however, did not bar wider service on the 
campus, state, national, and international level in areas 
including lectures, music, plays, paintings, writings, and 
special investigations. Dr. B. Roger Ray, dean of the di¬ 
vision of sciences, supervised all personnel in both aca¬ 
demic and research programs within the science depart¬ 
ments. Improvement of curricular offerings continued 
with major changes in process in undergraduate mathe¬ 
matics and biological sciences and new graduate courses 
in several areas. Interdisciplinary programs leading to 
degrees or options were under development in informa¬ 
tion science, chemical physics, and environmental biolo¬ 
gy. Graduate level activities have increased, assisted by 
grants from various sources for research. Acting chairmen 
during the fall were Dr. William Hayes, philosophy; and 
Robert Feasley, fine arts. Acting chairmen in the spring 
were Dr. Noe Higinbotham, botany, and Dr. Ernest 
Ettlich, speech. 



Dea 

College of Sciences and Ar, 
Natural and Physical Science 



Adolph Hecht 


Dipn H 
Chair 

Department of Botany 


vrman 


Leslie Hays, a student in Bacteriology 201, 
inoculates a culture in lab work. 



412 








J. L. Stokes 
Chairman 

Department of Bacteriology and Public Health 



Allan H. Smith 
Chairman 

Department of Anthropology 


413 







College of Sciences and Arts 



Robert A. Mott 
Chairman 

Department of Communications 


C. M. Stevei 
Chairma 
Department of Chemist 


Emmett L. Avei 
Chairma 
Department of Englis 


414 





leith Monaghan 
Chairman 

department of Fine Arts 



irne O. Lindberg 
Chairman 

Department of Foreign Language 



Joseph W. Mills 
Chairman 

Department of Geology 



Raymond Muse 
Chairman 

Department of History 


415 












College of Sciences and Arts 



H. Paul Castleberry Department of Mus 

Chairman 

Department of Political Science 


416 




onald F. McCall 
laimncin 

apartment of Police Science and Administration 



ilda B. Roberts 

lairman 

enursing 



Edward E. Donaldson 
Chairman 

Department of Physics 


417 





College of Sciences and Arts 



Remo P. Fausti 
Chairman 
Department of Speech 



James H. Elder 
Chairman 
Department of Psychology 



Joel B. Montaj 
Acting Chaim 
Department of Sociolc 



Richard A. Pai^ 
Chaim 
Department of Zool 


418 














Sigma 

Delta 

Chi 


ont Row: Tom Vogt, Ray Madsen, Dick Case, Norman Olsen, Norman Herdrich, Kerry Goodwin. Second Row: Mickey Shutt, 
ic Mathison, Dave Overstreet, Dave Gellatly, Lan Archer, Cormac Thompson, President. Third Row: Jerry Knispel, Ken 
ran, Owen Johnson, National Convention Delegate; Bill Johnson, Tom Nihoul, Neil Felgenhauer, Treasurer. Back Row.- Mark 
ese, Tom Curry, Secretary; Peter Overmeyer, Jack Orchard, Mike Moises, Bill Mackey, Vice-President. 



Sigma Delta Chi is the professional 
journalistic society of WSU dedicated 
to further acquainting Journalism and 
Radio — TV students with news work. 
The group had several speakers in 
different areas of communication at 
meetings during the year. Informal 
dinners and banquets were held to al¬ 
low students to know their instructors 
better. The organization produced the 
SDX activities calendar as a fund rais¬ 
ing project. At the regional confer¬ 
ence, students discussed topics of in¬ 
terest with nationally known journal¬ 
ists and radio — TV technicians. 


jve Mech and Jim Hogue are studying the effects of gases 
a hot metal surface using a mass spectrometer. 


419 






Phi Beta Kappi 


The oldest Greek-letter society in the United States, Phi Beta 
Kappa, was founded at the College of William and Mary. 
Members are chosen upon their scholarly achievement in the 
field of liberal arts and sciences. 


Elected Fall Semester, 1967 
Donald Lee Amen 
Keith B. Anderson 
Walter Anderson 
Peggy L. Boyer 
David Callihan 
Sharon A. Chapman 
Edith L. Chatters 
Barbara A. Croft 
Roberta E. Davis 
Sandra K. Eggert 
Eric M. Eliason 
Mary Ann Erlandson 
Gary D. Fletcher 
Kenneth L. Gallaher 
Patricia A. Healey 
Rosemary E. Hill 
Henry C. Hohnstein 
Virginia L. James 
Stephen A. Kikuchi 
Michael A. Kilgore 


David G. Kincaid 

Nancy L. King 

Paul G. Lauren 

Robert John LeClair 

Roy H. Magnuson 

William D. Nesse 

John Roger Pettit 

Judy Day Potter 

Lynn Marie Ratliff 

Sharon K. Riley 

Dennis G. Schneider 

Judith A. Steffen 

Robert B. Stephenson 

Dwain C. Wegner 

Kathleen R. Zimmerly 

Elected Spring Semester, 1968 

Patricia Lou Anderson 

Catherine E. Angel 

Robert Willie Baird 

Christine Barnett 


Gwendolyn Blankenship 
Patricia Ruth Brown 
James Randolph Cannon 
Lawrence Everett Clow 
Gary Scott Cross 
William E. Danke 
Candice Diehl 
Edward Charles Durgin 
Kathleen Ann Elkins 
Nancy Lee Farley 
Robert H. Fillingame 
William Dean Frender 
George Nelson Gabriel 
Robert William Gibson 
Marla Darlene Giles 
J. Brian Holberg 
John William Hough 
Deborah Hubenthal 
Candace Ann Huffman 
Lana Lee Hughes 


Nancy Lynn Johnson 
Arthur Grant Kidman 
Martha A. Lindahl 
Judith Ann Lowe 
Terry Douglas Lowe 
Samuel Wayne Lynn 
William C. McNeil 
Nancy Ann Mourer 
Marlene Diane Nagel 
Richard Ralph Nunn 
Michael E. Rash 
Cheryl Ruth Simmons 
Mary Margaret Smeta? 
R. Bruce Smith 
Jon Charles Sonstelie 
Neville K. Spadafore 
Patricia Ann Tillman 
John Frederick Tekle 
Lynn Ann Willison 
Patricia Young 


The National Collegiate Players 
were selected from theater partici¬ 
pants at WSU who met the national 
requirements of the organization. 
Members encouraged participation 
in the dramatic arts program, the 
writing of drama, and the study of 
all phases of drama through their 
research and productions during the 
year. They sponsored several plays 
in the spring to raise money for 
their scholarship fund. Scholarships 
are presented every other year to 
freshmen students who have con¬ 
tributed a great deal to theater and 
have over a 3.0 GPA. 


National Collegiate Player 



Front Row: Dr. Robert Vogelsang, Advisor; 
Julie Goehring. Back Row: Ken Bostock 


Front Row: Edgar Vandevd 
Back Row: Dr. Charles Jon 


420 


Delta Phi Delta 





*ont Row: Susan Gillespie, Janice Hansen, Marge Rodgers, Judy Sweany. Back Row: Mel Simpson, Sharon Bogen, President; Ferol Chew, Robert Ecker, Advisor; Bev Kenzy, 
■uce Howard, John LaRue, Bob Lilly, Diane Fedt. Not Pictured: Genna Windnagle, Cindy Toporoff, Les LePere, Linda Garretson. 


Members of Delta Phi Delta, the national 
fine arts honorary, participated in national 
art contests and field trips. They held a 
banquet for new initiates and sponsored 
the national student show, where drawings 
by students from all over the United States 
were judged by leading Washington artists. 
Over Mothers’ Weekend, the organization 
held an art auction featuring paintings, 
pottery, prints, jewelry, and sculptures 
done by WSU students. 


Delta Sigma Rho-Tau Kappa Alpha is open 
to anyone having an interest in speech and 
debate. The group sponsored fifteen debate 
tournaments during the year. Several 
members attended the national debate 
tournament and convention in Washing¬ 
ton, D. C. In May, the organization spon¬ 
sored a tournament on campus for the best 
debators from each district in Washington 
who competed for statewide honors. In the 
late spring, they held an awards banquet. 



3nt Row: Judy Johnson, Jim Sorrels. Second Row: Jean McClung, Nola Hitchcock, Andy Riches, Harold L, Simon, J. R. Clemons, Sheila Helgath. 
ird Row: Mark McCoy, John Ruppert. Back Row: Robert Ivie, Janice Miller, Linda Johnson, Sherry Chastain, Myra Haigh, Craig Milne. 


Delta 

Sigma 

Rho- 

Tau Kappa 
Alpha 


421 










Alpha Epsilon Rho is a national radio-tele¬ 
vision honorary for students in broadcasting 
or communications. Activities during the 
year included a Christmas party for the Com¬ 
munications Department at which they dec¬ 
orated a tree and gave trick gifts to each 
other and to the faculty. Members partici¬ 
pated in the selection of the recipients for the 
Edward R. Murrow and the Judith Waller 
awards for the outstanding senior man and 
woman in the Department. The organization 
sponsored the EWSC dramatic production of 
“Luv” at Bryan Hall. Nancy Stack, chapter 
president and International-Professional 
Alumni Coordinator, attended the national 
convention in Tulsa, Oklahoma. 



Sponsored by A E Rho, the Eastern Washington State College Drama Troop pre 
sented the play “Luv” on the WSU campus. 



Front Row: Susan Shephard, Secretary. Second Row: Dave Fenner, Dave Overstreet, Louise Houghton, Bill Hardy, Nancy Stack, President; Jim Myers. Third Row; Ken Zera 
Val Limburg, Advisor; Jerry Knispel, Bill Johnson, Owen V. Johnson, Jeff Bounce. Back Row: Don Pitzer. 


422 





Alpha 

Phi 

Sigma 


ont Row: Bruce Benner, Treasurer; Burdena DeWaard, Secretary; Lorie Torgerson, Peter Engstad, President; Larry Windhorst, Dick 
lskog, Carol Campbell. Back Row: Jim Swartz, Vice-President; Larry Bassi, Dan Pemerl, Ben Hull, Robert Clark, James Stone, Roy 
>berg, Kurt Haase. 


lpha Phi Sigma is an honorary organization for stu- 
snts majoring in Police Science. During the year they 
>onsored visiting agencies who put on displays of 
ifferent aspects of police science and advancements in 
schnology. One of these was a visitation by the canine 
>rps from the Air Force Base in Spokane which dem- 
nstrated the actions of police dogs. The honorary held 
s initiation banquet during the fall in Potlatch, Idaho, 
id held a progressive dinner at Christmas. Through- 
ut the year members worked on the police science 
oen house to be held the following fall. 


Lambda Alpha Epsilon is an honorary for students in 
Police Science. The organization’s pistol team prac¬ 
ticed their shooting skills regularly at the Field 
House. During the year the members made a field 
trip to the Walla Walla State Penitentiary. Speakers 
at meetings during the year included Dr. Drake, 
who discussed new methods in science dealing with 
crime prevention; Dr. Caldwell who spoke on 
“American Civil Liberties”; and Craig Mischler 
from CEVW who spoke on the situation in Viet 
Nam. An initiation banquet was held in March for 
new members. 



■ont Row: Judie Fortier, Treasurer; William Oberg, Greg Cline, Lorie Torgerson, Reb Bateman, Jim Swartz, Anita Sottler, Jack Kurtz, 
*uce Benner, President; Margo Mahaffie. Back Row: Ron Fraker, Terry Augerson, Dan Pemerl, Andrew Cloke, Larry Dixon, Vice-Presi- 
nt; Keith May, Lance Roberts, Carl Bergh, Floyd Walker, Gregory Anderson, James Dixson. 


Lambda 

Alpha 

Epsilon 


423 




Association 

for 

Computing 

Machinery 



Front Row: H. Blairburner, Faculty Advisor; Doug Kunkel, President; Dean Frender, Terry Hamm, Vice-President; Michuti 
H. Donovan, Fred M. Ives. Second Row: Walt Horak, Treasurer; Third Row: Frank Pirnique. Fourth Row: Ron Hanson. Bac 
Row: Pat Mitchell. 


The Association for Computing Machinery 
was open to students in Data Processing and 
other areas of computer work. The club was or¬ 
ganized to provide a means of communication 
for persons interested in computing machinery 
through discussions, lectures, affiliation with 
professional men, and association with a profes¬ 
sional group. Meetings during the year featured 
such speakers as Norman Sanders of the Boeing 
Company, who spoke on “Computers in 
Industry”; Russ McGee of the General Electric 
Company speaking on “Problems in Design of 
an Integrated Data Base”; Paul Baran of the 
Rand Corporation, who spoke on “Privacy in 
Time-Sharing Systems”; and Clark Weissman, 
the head of the Programming Systems Develop¬ 
ment Corporation, who spoke on “Recursive 
and Re-entrant Techniques in System Design.” 


Sigma Kappa Phi is an honorary for students 
majoring in foreign languages. The organization 
sponsored students who studied abroad as 
speakers at several of their meetings, and also 
sponsored a foreign film during the year. The 
group gave awards to outstanding students in 
200-level foreign language classes. The out¬ 
standing events of the year were the initiation 
ceremonies in the fall and spring for new 
members. 


Sigma Kappa Ph 



Row: Carolyn Wallace, Patti Nielsen, Treasurer; Sharon Lentz, Secretary; Belinda Ferris. Ba 
Row: Harald A. Euler, Wolfgang Mueller, Wali F. Muna, Darwyn Batway. 


424 







Front Row: R.L. Hausenbuiller, Admissions Committee; G.G. Marra, C.W. McNeil, President; C.L. Barker, Admissions. Back 
Row: M.J. Dresser, Admissions Committee; T.P. Bogyo, Admissions Committee; S.C. Lowell, Member-at-Large; Margaret 
Eastlick, Treasurer; Ralph Yount, Admissions Committee. 


Sigma Xi 


>igma Xi is a service research organization which in¬ 
cludes all areas of science in the university. Speakers 
iponsored during the year included Dr. R. A. Parker 
:rom the Zoology Department, who spoke on “Ecolo¬ 
gical Modeling”; Dr. F. Young from the Psychology 
Department, whose topic was “Primate Research”; Dr. 
E. W. Greenfield, research director, College of Engi¬ 
neering, who spoke on “Changes in Research 
support”; and Sir V. Wrigglesworth from Oxford Uni¬ 
versity, who spoke on “Moulting in Insects.” 


Pi Tau Iota, the premedicine honorary, is organized to 
recognize superior scholarship in premedicine majors, 
to help with placement in medical schools, and to in¬ 
form students of advancement in medical technology. 
Placement in graduate schools for premedicine stu¬ 
dents was a major topic of concern. Dr. Eugene Mar¬ 
tin, a WSU alumnus who is a dentist in Walla Walla, 
spoke on his own practice. 



Front Row: Cindy Dodgen, Ken Martin, Mike Anderson, Tim Bruya, Stan Pearson, Annette Twitchell, Secretary. Second 
Row: Dennis Johnson, Peter Schock, Joseph Knight, Jim Hoppe, James Stevens, Treasurer. Back Row: Michael L. Pearson, 
Michael R. Meiners, Bob Eby, John Gill, Vice-President; Stephen Cossalman, Bill Sherman. Not Pictured: Dr. Herbert East- 
lick, Advisor. 


425 






Mu Phi Epsilon 



Front Row: Christine Wihlborg, Brooke Doyle, Marylu Bond, Mary Anne Ball, Cherie Mitchell, President; Sue Appleby, Chorister; Marilyn Switzer, Susan Davis, Nancy 
Davidson, Warden. Back Row: Katherine MacLean, Marvel Lou Tufts, Barbara Williams, Historian; Rosemary Groves, Chaplain; Rose Meyers, Recording Secretary; Maureen 
Bligh, Pam Hollister, Treasurer; Beth Bernhard, Meredith Rugg, Charlotte Chase, Jane Erickson. Not Pictured: Ardith Hadden, Vice-President; Diane Nelson, Evelyn Ferrel, 
Alumni Secretary; Barbara Green, Corresponding Secretary. 


Mu Phi Epsilon is an international professional music 
sorority. Asuncion Dieparine, an opera singer from 
the Juillard Opera Theater, sang at one of the 
organization’s meetings. To bring the Christmas spirit 
to the patients of the medical center, Mu Phi Epsilon 
sang Christmas carols. Those women of the community 
who had helped raise money for scholarships were 
honored at a spring Patrons’ Tea. The organization 
gave four scholarships totaling $250 to two upperclass¬ 
men and two freshmen who demonstrated their talents 
through auditions. The president represented the 
group at the International Convention in Dallas, 
Texas. 


Phi Mu Alpha is a national professional music organi 
zation founded on the basis of brotherhood, loyalty, 
and the promotion of the best in music in America 
The group began the year with a get-acquainted part) 
with Mu Phi Epsilon. The theme was “La Fiesta de la 
Musica.” Members served as ushers at music concerts 
throughout the year. In the spring, they held a banquet 
which featured Dr. John Davis of the Audio-Visual 
Center as the main speaker. The group also featured 
local compositions. 

Phi Mu Alpha 



Front Row: Larry Wilhelm, Robert Anderson, Charlie Adams, Secretary; Terry Campbell, Michael Chapin, President; Mark Schlichting, Russ Wakefield. Second Row: Roger 
Lauckhart, Treasurer; Gregg Field, Timothy Price, Rich Whitney, Sigurd Anderson, Dan Davis, Bill McCaw, Vice-President; Dave Clark, NDRA Representative and Historian; 
Howard Deming, Advisor. Not Pictured: Judd Aetzel, Jim Ackerman, Carlton Baker, Dominic Devito, Lee Foreman, Henry Gratrix, Mike Holland, Gary Jacobson, Jerry May, 
Bob Rosenkranz, Earl Small. 

426 



College of Veterinary Medicine 




Jon A. McCurdy 
Chairman 

Department of Veterinary Anatomy 


WSU’s College of Veterinary Medicine is the only veter¬ 
inary school in the Northwest and is rated as one of the 
finest in the country. Approximately fifty students are ac¬ 
cepted into the College each year, depending on the qual¬ 
ity of the applicants and the openings available. The 
College had many research proj'ects underway during the 
past year. Dr. Kenzy did research involving leucosis, a 
cancer-like virus disease of chickens which is important 
both to the poultry industry and human medicine. Dr. 
Moll studied the mechanisms of a form of intestinal in¬ 
fection in new-born calves which has caused severe losses 
to the beef and dairy cattle industries. Dr. Gillespie was 
concerned with a study of how leptospurosis affects ani¬ 
mals and the possibility of its transfer to humans. Dr. 
Piper studied the toxic effects of mercury on swine, and 
Dr. Ott studied the spread of infectious disease from one 
animal to another by means of internal parasites. Other 
projects included work done by Dr. Padgett involving a 
study of an inherited defect in the blood cells of cattle, 
mink, and man which may be related to the ability to 
withstand infection. Other research done was: Dr. 
Dickinson’s work with the study of the relationship of 
amino acid trypotphan to pulmonary emphysema in cat¬ 
tle; Dr. Vitum’s study of the anatomy and function of the 
hypothalamus in the white crown sparrow; and Dr. 
Dunlap’s project, which dealt with the study of internal 
parasites in sheep. A major project for the year was conduc¬ 
ted by Dr. Hanson, who studied infectious anemia in 
horses. This is a chronic virus in which the animal re¬ 
covers fairly quickly but remains infectious to other ani¬ 
mals for many years. He also studied equine erteries, 
which is a virus disease causing abortion in animals. 


lames A. Henderson 
Dean 

Dollege of Veterinary Medicine 


Veterinary medicine students Warren Holmes and 
Gary Haas are giving an anesthetic to a dog. 












College of 
Veterinary 

Medicine 



Richard L. Ott 
Chairman 

Department of Veterinary Clinical Medicine and Surgery 




G. R. Spence 
Chairma\ 

Department of Veterinary Patholog ; 



Paul A. Klavanc' 
Chairman 

Department of Veterinary Physiology and Pharmacology 


428 


Sam Kenzy 
Chairman 

Department of Veterinary Microbiology 






















e i 


ollege of Pharmacy 



d Littleton, sitting; Charles Eyer, and Don Graeff 
are working in the pharmacology laboratory. 


The College of Pharmacy, under the direction of Dean 
Allen White, was involved both with the training of fu¬ 
ture pharmacists and with a continuing program in re¬ 
search. The College carried on a variety of research this 
year, including a study of dosage forms and how they 
affect the therapeutic results of drugs; work in the area 
of pharmacology, especially the study of the chemical 
processes that transform drugs in the body; and work in 
teratogenesis, or the effect of drugs on the fetus. New fa¬ 
cilities in the College included several new teaching and 
research laboratories, as well as other renovations. A ma¬ 
jor change in the curriculum involved combining the be¬ 
ginning and physical pharmacy courses for a more effec¬ 
tive program for students. 



Allen White 
Dean 

College of Pharmacy 


429 





College of Pharmacy 




Ed Littleton, Charles Eyer, and Dan Graeff 
are working in the pharmacology lab. 



Jane Preston is working ii 
dispensing lab 

Gary Siegel is working 
with Spectro-Fluorometer. 









Kappa Psi 


Front Row: Burt Ellison, John Swenson, Frank Slagle, 
Dave Moore, Clarke St. Dennis, Steve Goodner, David 
Larson. Second Row: Tim Yale, Dave Widen, Bob 
Hemstead, Dave Krupa, Gary Siegel, Dick 
Schweitzer, Art Gurtle, Historian; John DeConinck. 
Third Row: Bob Tekel, Regent PhD; John Meier, 
Jerry Green, John Herda, Captain; Jim Reep, John 
Reep, Dick Sparks, Greg Crossland. Back Row: R. 
Wayne Gustin, Vice-Regent; Craig Ritchie, Imperial 
Wizard; Robert Craghead, Treasurer; Gary Repp, 
John Kilboum, Flag Monitor; Ed Mohs, Bert Hatha¬ 
way, Bob Turner, Secretary. 


Cappa Psi, a professional pharmaceutical fraternity, 
leld its annual pharmacy mix in the fall, where they 
warded scholarships, showed films, and presented a 
atirical program on the pharmacy profession. They 
Iso held the Apothecary Ball in the spring for all 
tharmacy students and sponsored a scholarship for a 
leedy and deserving student in Pharmacy Educa- 
ion. Bob Tekel attended the bi-annual, national 
tonvention in Kansas City in August. At this meet- 
ng problems and business relevant to students in 
iharmacy were discussed. 


The American Pharmaceutical Association is a profes¬ 
sional society of the College of Pharmacy. They spon¬ 
sored the pharmacy mix in the fall, where scholarships 
and awards were presented. Speakers during the year 
were Dr. William Butts who spoke on the subject of 
“Health Trends in Medicine,” and Dr. William John¬ 
son who spoke and showed a movie on LSD. Also a 
panel of pharmacists spoke on various areas of 
pharmacy: Margaret Thome spoke on “Hospital 
Pharmacy,” Keith Campbell spoke on “Corner Drug 
Pharmacy,” and Robert Helmer spoke on “Professional 
Pharmacy.” 


'ront Row: Jodell Steinke, Secretary; Claudia Pierson, Burt Ellison, Dave Moore, David Larson, Larry Durbin, Sharon Tem- 
>leton. Second Row: Ardith McKinny, Nora Templin, Barry Rupp, John Swenson, Jane Preston, Pam McClintock, Pam 
'hompson, Doris Dusldn, Suellyn Koontz, Paulette Summers, Clarke St. Dennis, Joanna Ming-Yee Ying. Third Row: Art Gurtle, 
lob Tekel, Linda O'Neal, John Meier, Jerry Green, John Herda, Jim Reep, John Reep, Dick Sparks, Greg Crossland, Gary 
iegel, Tim Yale, Ken Moszeter. Back Row: R. Wayne Gustin, Dean Miksch, Craig Ritchie, Robert M. Craghead, Gerald R. 
♦afus, Rex Lott, Doug Haeberle, Jerry Briggs, John Kilbourn, Ed Mohs, Bert Hathaway, Don DeChenne, Bob Turner, Dave 
Viden, Dave Krupa, President. 



American 

Pharmaceutical 

Association 


431 













Rho Chi 



Front Row: Burt Ellison, Joanna Ming-Yee Ying, Charles F. Martin, Advisor; Jane Preston. 
Back Row: Linda O'Neal, Vice-President; Jerry Briggs, President. 


Epsilon Chapter of Rho Chi is WSU’s scholastic honor¬ 
ary for students in the College of Pharmacy. Speakers 
for the year included Dr. Joel Montague of the Sociol¬ 
ogy Department who gave a comparison of medical 
health services in England, Australia, and the United 
States; and Dr. Featherstone, pharmacologist at the 
University of California at Stanford. Members also held 
seminars during the year and an initiation banquet in 
the spring at the Oriental Restaurant. Rho Chi gives an 
annual $25 scholarship to the person having the highest 
GPA in the third professional year class. This year’s re¬ 
cipient was Dennis Wheeler. 


Lambda Kappa Sigma is an international pharmaceut 
cal sorority at WSU. At the beginning of the year, the 
sold lab jackets to raise money for their activitie 
Members presented an award at the pharmacy mix an 
again at the Founder’s Day Celebration to an ou 
standing woman pharmacy student. They helped dec< 
rate for the Apothecary Ball, and also helped mak 
signs for the Pharmacy-Veterinary basketball game i| 
March. In the late spring they held a picnic with Kaj 
pa Psi. The girls also served as hostesses during th 
pharmacy open house. 


Lambda 

Kappa 

Sigma 


Front Row: Karen Berringer, Sharon Templeton, Suellyn Koontz, Claudia Pierson, Jodezi Steinke. Back Row: Joanna Ming-Yee Yin* 
Doris Duskin, Pam McClintock, Pam Thompson, Jane Preston, Christina Deliganis, Advisor. 



432 








,t. Col. A. Holtorf 
rofessor of Aerospace Studies 



Military 

ROTC is divided into two areas: Military Science and 
Aerospace Studies, under the leadership of Colonel James 
L. Osgard and Lt. Colonel Arthur M. Holtorf, respectively. 
Visitors to the campus interested in the ROTC programs 
were invited to come to the Military Ball in the spring 
and the Commissioning Ceremony. The Military Science 
students received two national awards last year; second 
in marksmanship in the summer camp, and third in phys¬ 
ical efficiency in the same program. Eighty-four cadets 
were recognized as distinguished military students at the 
Federal Review held in the spring. 



Col. James Osgard 
Professor of Military Science 


Memorial services were held for Mike 
Johnson, who was Commander of the 
Cougar Rangers, in the WSU fieldhouse 
in December, 1967. 


433 










Cougar Rangers 

The Cougar Rangers were concerned with 
the practical application of material learned 
in ROTC classes. Members spent about 
twenty hours a week on maneuvers around 
the area, where they learned tactics in 
mountain climbing, river crossing, self-de¬ 
fense, hand-to-hand combat, and water saf¬ 
ety. Members held informal dinners with 
staff members throughout the year. They 
demonstrated the things they had learned 
during sponsor rush in the spring. The com¬ 
pany was run like a range detachment of 
the Army, which trains its members in ag¬ 
gressive and counteraggressive techniques. 
Members must be physically fit and men¬ 
tally prepared to belong to the unit. 



Front Row: Mike Johnson, Commander. Second Row: Major C. E. Prisk, Sandy Murphy, Cadet Maj- 
Third Row: Jim Hanley, Bob Clark, C. B. Johnson, Advisor; San Adams. Fourth Row: Rick Venable, K 
Fortner, Tim Miller. Fifth Row: Bryce Linville, Cadet First Lieutenant; Clark Rice, Cadet Master Sergea 
James White, Philip Stoa. Sixth Row: Tom Eastman, Cadet Captain; A1 Nixon, Staff Sergeant; Deni 
Braddock, B. Team Commander; Tom Gray, Cadre Advisor. Seventh Row: Tim Kelso, James Osgard, B 
Guiles, Gary Klaue, Dan Barrom, Leslie Larson, John Linkhart, Scott Barrett, Mike Warr, Karl Fecht, C 
Willis. Eighth Row: Doug Buchanan, Doug Neil, Frank Wing, John Cain, Mike Loop, Joe McNalh 
Wayne Lucas, Jim Bagley, Bruce Higgins, Mike Bitow, Tom Granberg, Doug Crawford. Ninth Row: Te 
Hulin, John Mcllhenny, Jim Kirby, Craig Sperline, Mike Brown, Elwood Allred, Dean Morehead, Je 
Parmentier, Eric Gerber, Jeff White, Bill Ellis, Stu McDougal. Tenth Row: Jim Williams. 


Army Staf 



Front Row: Donna McBride, Linda Shriner, Seargeant Robert Hager, Colonel James Osgard, Major Roy Haygood, Major Courtn 
Prisk, Lois Clark, Hannah Breneman. Back Row: Sergeant Steve Barzo, Sergeant Major Marvin Fuller, Staff Sergeant Norm 
Hanson, Sergeant Major Gilbert Martinez, Staff Sergeant Oscar Reinecke, Captain John Dortch, Captain Carl Carey, Major Willia 
Ivey, Major Donald Pastella. 


434 




Army 

Sponsors 



ont Row: Mimi McDonnell, Jamie Osgard, Lynda Hart, Sue Batten, Ann Pettichord, Sharon Dixon, Major Ivey. Second Row: Barb Kiem, 
ndy Burkhardt, Janis Aldridge, Mary Snider, Jan Blacldaw, Meredith Morton, Susan Cudd, Trish Cook, Chris Liss. Back Row: Laurel 
reene, Debbie Bryant, Jan Cosgrove, Linda Case, Sandy Murphy, Carolyn Herres, Marcia Johnson, Lugene Gurney, Donna Deering. Not 
ctured: Kathy Anderson. 



ront Row:Paul Stevens, Bob Hall, Robert Clark,Gerald Hyaukumoto, Major Ivey, John Zimmerman, President; Denny Shaw, Vice Presi- 
ent; Byron Blankenship, Steve Renner, Alan Wilma. Second Row: Phil Friberg, Ken Fortner Reilly Glore, Frank Nance, Bill Brougham, 
like Gallagher, Bob Craghead, Tim Miller, Bob Hitchock, Jim Bachert, John Dragavon. Back Row: James L. Hanley, Jerry Anderson, John 
inyard, Bill Nesse, Paul Sorenson, Ron Shively, Tom Eastman, Mike Johnson, Paul Smith, Gary Benson. 


Scabbard 

and 

Blade 


.’he Army Sponsors acted as hostesses for many of 
icabbard and Blade’s events such as the Regional 
tifle Meet in February. They held a luncheon for 
he wives of Cadre and Scabbard and Blade and 
Iso had an Easter egg hunt for the children of 
’adre. The members of Scabbard and Blade were 
urprised by their Sponsors with a Halloween and 
Christmas party. Their annual dinner dance was 
leld at Fairchild Air Force Base in January. Last 
ear, the Army sponsors and Scabbard and Blade 
•ut on the Military Ball. 


Members of Scabbard and Blade, the Army ROTC 
honorary, were chosen for their scholastic achieve¬ 
ment and the role they have played as officers in 
ROTC. They were organized to inform the public of 
the military and ROTC affairs, and also served as a 
service club to the ROTC Department. The group 
worked with Army Sponsors to plan the military ball 
and chose new sponsors for next year. They partici¬ 
pated in a banquet with the Sponsors at Fairchild 
Air Force Base in January. The group also helped 
choose and tap outstanding cadets each month. 

435 



Wiltsie Weber, Doug Toschi, Dennis Braddock, Joe Lynn. Not Pictured: Felix Harke. 


Army 

Drill 

Team 



Front Row: Mike Petersen, Commander; Jim Wolfe, Platoon Leader; Paul Holstine, Doug England, Gilbert Bown. Second Ro 
Mike Buehler, Jon Estep, Ken Simon, Tom Krumsick, Scott Bayton, Joe Casey, Brian Brubaker. Back Row: Rick Cole, Jack Bral 
Mike Ironside, Chuck Buchanan, Bemie Schell, Ken Capek, Greg Hallstrom. 


Rifle Team 


The WSU Rifle Team participated in 
many events throughout the year. The 
team competed in all of the Inland 
Empire college rifle and pistol matches, 
as well as the Spokesman Review pos¬ 
tal, which was an invitational for some 
forty to forty-five Pacific Northwest 
rifle teams. The Sixth Army matches 
and a rifle meet in Corvallis, Oregon, 
were also events attended by the 
group. 


436 



Front Row: Bruce Stewart, Ross Talbot, Jim Peterson, Al Schmauder, Mark Nesbitt, Vem Mir. Back Row: Maj< 
D. R. Pastella, Lynda Hart, Charles Gay, Gary Kloster, Terry Houghtaling, Dave England, William Nesse, Laur 
Greene, Master Sergeant Marvin Fuller. Not Pictured: Glenn Schmauder, Jim Freeman, David Neff, Gr< 
Plummer., Scott Forbes, David Tice. 









ront Row: Rick Pinneli, Gary Scofield, Frank Wing, Major Hager, Advisor; Jim Angus, Paul Smith, Clark Sandoz, Frank Palmiero, 
lyron Linstrum, Glenn Schmauder, John Burns. Second Row: Terry Nealey, Wayne Estvold, Terry Herion, Terry Hulin, Jim Jacobs, 
on Sessa, Greg Clark, Jim Cartmell, Tom Eastman, Marc Phillips, Tedd Nealey, Mike Stobie. Back Row: Rick Slater, John Link- 
art, Larry Grand, Jim Fry, Fred Palmiero, Harlan Mayer, Dick Johnson, Terry Brown, Louis Heaton, Lorin Burke, Jim Yamamoto. 


Cougar Company of AUSA sponsored a 
umber of speakers during the year. These 
lcluded ROTC Cadre members and per- 
3ns affiliated with the Armed Forces. 
.USA’s activities entailed putting up the 
.rmy homecoming sign and planning the 
resentation of Army Open House for next 
ill. They also played basketball with other 
USA companies and sponsored a dinner 
i the spring. Two delegates were sent to 
le Washington, D.C. National Conven¬ 
or They were Paul Smith and Jim Angus. 


WSU’s post of Society of American Mili¬ 
tary Engineers won the Distinguished Stu¬ 
dent Post Award for 1967. The award was 
presented to them by Mr. Hanford Thayer, 
regional Vice-President of SAME. WSU’s 
SAME took pride in having received this 
reward for the third time in the past four 
years. In the spring, the group took a field 
trip to Walla Walla to see the Corps of En¬ 
gineers’ projects. This trip was sponsored 
by the Walla Walla district office of the 
Corps of Engineers. Members of SAME al¬ 
so had the opportunity to attend various 
installations in the immediate area. 



SAME 


ront Row: Byron Blankenship, Lorin Burke, J. L. Hanley, Vice-President; Gary Kloster, President; Louis Heaton, Treasurer; David 
DSter, Secretary; Ron Sessa, Roger Bugbee, Don Peters, Jim Bachert, Chuck Thurman, John Hoeft. Second Row: Bruce Mann, Tom 
tstman, Bill Nesse, John Linkhart, Jim Coolidge, Cliff Clark. Third Row*. Tim Miller, Robert Miller, Ben Gillio, Lew Leigh. Back 
ow: Boyce Leigh, Arlen Veleka, Robert Collison, Ron Shively, Don Bradley, Eric Gerber, Paul House. 


437 







Army 

Officers 



CADET STAFF: Front Row: Don Primrose, Ron Shively, Bob Hall, Brigade Commander; 
Steve Renner, Bob Craghead. Back Row: Chuck Swanson, Doug Toschi, Al Fosse. 


M 



SPRING COMMISSIONED OFFICERS: Front Row: Lloyd Edwards, Douglas Underwood, Jim Angus, Byron Blankenship, John Ulrich, Ken Fortner, 
Gaylord Pease, John Dragavon, Stephen DeMotts, Jim Hanley, Chuck Swanson, Paul Sorenson. Second Row: Dennis Braddock, Bob Moss, Tim Miller, Gary 
Scofield, John Fredrickson, Jerry Green, Jerry Anderson, Bob Rowe, Frank Nance, Tom Eastman, Don Primrose. Back Row: Alan Wilma, John Thomas, Rick 
Pinnell, Patrick Wright, Bert Hathaway, Robert Clark, Steve Renner, Robert Hall, Bryce Linville, Paul Stevens, Rob Steen. 


438 












439 







Air Force 
Staff 


Lieutenant Colonel Arthur Holtorf, Major Frederick Lange, Captain Robert Dunne, Captain Auguste Planchon. 


Honor 

Guard 


Front Row: David Baugh, Larry Debruler, Sig Anderson, Greg Bennett, Administration Officer; Ronald Lusk, Honor Guard Company; Norman 
Taflinger, Executive Officer; Mike Knorre, Robert Holland, Dennis Baeyen. Second Row: Dale Hartung, Greg Johnson, Don Stuky, Ken Olson, 
Richard Baker, Brian Reinke, Alan MacArthur, Richard Bogle, Thomas Babcock, Robert Savage. Back Row: Patrick Adams, Louis Yesberger, Steven 
Heinzman, William Howard, James Steiner, Steven Steinbock, Steven Fine, Dick Callahan, David Rajala, James Vogler. 




Arnold Air Society continued to further its goals of 
advancement of air and space age citizenship and 
the support of aerospace power for national security. 
“Aircraft and the Air Force” was the topic of a talk 
given by Jack Cartwright from Boeing. The 
organization’s activities for the year included a party 
for the children in the Lewiston Orphanage and the 
Angel Flight Olympics. The Pied Pipers were the 
highlight at the New Year’s dance sponsored by the 
Society. New officers took their office at the Military 
Ball, which was planned in conjunction with all of 
the Army organizations. 


The Air Force Honor Guard is a precision drill team 
whose members volunteer to practice on their own 
time. During the fall, they performed at the Harvest 
Ball and provided a color guard to carry the flag for 
the Fall Review. They also provided the flag-raising 
detail for the WSU-UI football game. During the 
second semester, they served as escorts for the Junior 
Miss Pageant and gave precision drill demon¬ 
strations for the Cadet Corps. They also marched in 
the Spokane Lilac Parade and were the Color Guard 
for the Spring Review. Also provided were honor 
details for greeting the VIPS. 


440 







Front Row: Ron Fraker, Bryson Bailey, Ernest Hinck, Bill Armstrong, Bob Hively, Group Commander; Henry Hohnstein, Steve 
Cossalman, John Moran, Buzz Strom, Joe Snyder. Second Row: Ron Johnson, Tom Newell, Greg Bennett, Roger Celius, Tom Draggoo, 
Rich Weaver, Jim Malm, Jim Cobb, Andy Jordan, Dean Hutchinson. Third Row: Richard Davis, Dave Skinner, Bill Eslick, David 
Clevenger, Michael Snapp, Milt Emerson, Tom Brattebo, John Choate, Dave Grant, Bob Turner, Norman Taflinger, Ron Lusk, Dick 
Lampman, Kenneth Knox. Back Row: Vem Hamilton, Michael Riches, Gary Kanikeberg, Nick Lippert, Ed Latham, Bill Miles, Marvin 
Stine, Larry Trimble, Earl Small, Ken Jones, Jim Knutson, Jack Bennett. 


Staff 


Front Row: William Strom, Chip Rund, 
Joe Strecker, Ron Fraker, Andy Jordan, 
Roger Celius, Greg Bennett, Joe Snyder. 
Back Row: John McDonald, Bill Armstrong, 
Ernie Hinck, John Choate, Dean Hutch¬ 
inson, Tom Brattebo, Mike Riches. 





Front Row: William Bartell, James Knutson, Michael Riches, Douglas Blankenship, Andy Jordan, Bryson Bailey, Steve Cos- 
salman, William Hutchinson, William Armstrong. Back Row: Earl Small, William Miles, David Skinner, Milt Emerson, Tom 
Draggoo, Ken Jones, Emest Hinck, Robert Savage, 


Arnold 

Air 

Society 


441 


Angel 

Flight 



Front Row: Judy Kjargaard, Leslie Rowe, Roxanne Shotwell, Tanya Novacoff, Rhea Raiton, Susie Hill, Sue Corey, Petra Koldi 
way. Second Row: Carol Glegg, Debbie Coleman, Marilyn Thorsvig, Joanne Hoffman, Sue Jackson, Bobbi Lawrence, Doni 
Newberg. Back Row: Coralie Carey, Debbie Schwartz, Patti Mann, Carol Daugherty, Kathy Johnson, Kathy Bray, Linda Elefsoi 


Members of the Air Force auxiliary group were very active during the 
year. They held two parties for the children in the orphanage in Lewis¬ 
ton. A new activity this year was the Angel Flight Olympics against 
Idaho Angels. Angel Flight also attended a dinner-dance at Fairchild 
Air Force Base. The group helped plan the publicity, decorations, and 
programs for the Military Ball. The Angels’ fund-raising project was a 
campus-wide dance. Some of the funds sent delegates to the National 
Conclave, and the remainder helped purchase gifts for a group of chil¬ 
dren in a Viet Nam village. Angel Flight finished their year by march¬ 
ing in the Spokane Lilac Parade. 


Spring 

Commissioned 

Officers 



Front Row: Bob Hively, William Strom, Henry Hohnstein, Andy Jordan, Roger Celius, Joe Snyder. Back Row: Bill Armstrong, Emi 
Hinck, Don Oswald, Steve Cossalman, Dean Hutchinson, John Moran. 


442 






Flight Training 


adet Bryce Linville looks on as Cadet Tim Miller Bruce Rund, Joe Strecker, Don Oswald, Andy Jordan, Doug Blankenship, 

resents Cadet Linville with his promotion. 






College of Agriculture 



Faculty activities in the departments of the College 
of Agriculture ranged throughout the entire State of 
Washington. Headquarters for the components of 
research, extension, and resident instruction were in 
Pullman. County agents in agriculture, home econ¬ 
omics, and youth work were located in thirty-nine 
counties. Enrollment was at an all-time high in the 
College of Agriculture. Percentage increase of the 
last two years has paced the university increase by 
several points. For many years, an active program of 
student evaluation of instruction has been in use. 
The results indicated a good-to-excellent teaching 
record with steady improvement noted. This year. 
Dr. Robins became the director of Research, and Dr. 
Bertramson, director of Resident Instruction. Mr. 
Miller was the director of Extension, and Dr. Louis 
L. Madsen, Dean of the College. Many of the Pull¬ 
man faculty members had joint research-teaching 
appointments, and some had joint research-extension 
appointments. A number of United States Depart¬ 
ment of Agriculture scientists collaborated in the 
research program. 



Louis L. Madse 
Dea 

College of Agricultui 



444 


John S. Robins 

Director 

Research 







Rodney Bertramson 
irector 

zsident Instruction 





)hn P. Miller 
Hrector 

ooperative Extension Service 



June Roberts 
Chairman 

Agricultural Engineering 


445 


































College of Agriculture 



H. S. Telfoi 
Chairmc 
Entomolo£ 



446 


Charles D. Moodie 
Chairman 
Agronomy 











orticulture 




rant A. Harris 
hairman 

yrestry and Range Management 



C. Gardner Shaw 
Chairman 
Plant Pathology 







ASCA 


The Associated Students of the College of 
Agriculture is the coordinating council for all 
agriculture students. They were responsible 
for planning the Harvest Ball and its related 
activities. The council gave thirty scholarships 
to deserving students in all departments of the 
College. At the agriculture awards dinner on 
Mothers’ Weekend, awards were given to the 
outstanding freshman in the College of Agricul¬ 
ture and to the outstanding senior in each 
department in the College. Several represent¬ 
atives of ASCA attended the International 
Agriculture Students Convention at McGill 
College in Quebec, Canada, in September. 



Front Row: Tom Poole, Treasurer; Ray William, President. Second Row: John McLean, Secretai 
Don Phillips, Vice-President. Back Row: Jim Peterson, Reporter. 



Front Row: Gene Dogen, Larry Wilson, Trish Cook, Myrle Foster, Karen Langland, Mike Eneroth, Mike Mittge, Earle Foote, Tom Poole, John Ridlington, Tom Simpsoi 
R. L. Hausenbuiller, Advisor. Second Row: Barbara Jacobsen, Martin Waananen, Advisor; Duane Depping, John McLean, Leon Zweegman, Chester Jahns, Dwight Ditty 
Ellis Charvet, Grant Jurgensen, Gary Schell, Teri Humphres. Back Row: John Verstrate, Mike Steele, Gary Wegner, Mark Jacobson, Eric Thom, Ray Ethell, Jim Petersor 
Richard Anderson, Pete Weidenbach, Donald Phillips, Ronald Feryn, Ray William, Ronald Verbeck. 


448 






Agricultural Economics Club 



ont Row: Louis Cosner, Karl Meilke, Earle Foote, Tedd Nealey, Roger Watkins, Denny Weitkamp, Secretary-Treasurer; Mark Booker, Yosh 
^hida, Norman Whittlesey, Advisor. Second Row: Mike Mittge, Rod Sauvage, Gary Schell, Bruce Einspahr, Tony Letourneau, Doug Wise- 
an, Martin Waananen, Advisor; Duane Depping, Leonard Bland, Marc Phillips. Back Row: Jerry La Gra, Historian; Pete Weidenbach, Presi- 
•nt: Eric Thom, Jim Peterson, Wayne Knudson, Larry Crawford, Marlen Miller, Ken Leander, Jerry Barnes, Orman Johnson, Vice-President; 
rant Jurgensen. 


Agricultural Engineers 



ront Row: Gary Hyde, Chris Ramsey, Verl Long, Jack Waldemarson, Bruce Mann, Mike Steele, ASCA Kepresentztive; Allan Gohl, Mike 
aeroth, ASCA Representative, Frank Majer, Bob Morton, Vice-President; Edward Johnson, Secretary; Steve Alder. Second Row: Zaman 
<htar, Gary Gomes, Ted Deusner, Gene Thompson, Guard Sundstrom, Vice-President; Charles Peterson, Neil Irmer, Albert Powell, Faculty 
Jvisor; John Jamison, Max Jensen, Professor; Jim Peterson. Back Row: Jay Dearborn, Richard Bader, Bruce Gould, Walter Mundt, Glenn 
:hmauder, Jon Gordon, Raymond Richmond, Carl Tweedt, Frank Wesselius, Alan Johnson, Treasurer; Chester Jahns, President. 


Tie Agricultural Economics Club began early in the 
ill with a chicken barbeque. Members of the club also 
elped with the sale of Harvest Ball tickets. During the 
'inter, the club held a sledding party and participated 
1 the agriculture’s student-faculty basketball game. At 
ne of the meetings, Glen Lorang, the regional editor 
f The Farm Journal, spoke on “The Future of 
arming.” The group gave fifty dollars to the Agricul- 
jral Economics Memorial Scholarship, which pays for 
iie schooling of a student majoring in Agricultural 
Iconomics. This award is based on the student’s need, 
^holarship, and activities. 


The American Society of Agricultural Engineers is a 
professional society associated with the Colleges of 
Agriculture and Engineering. One of the speakers last 
year was Mike Howe, a WSU graduate who returned 
to speak of his experiences in industry with the Food 
Manufacturing Company. Weyerhauser Industries also 
sent a representative to talk with the members. Activ¬ 
ities of the group included field trips to industries such 
as the J. E. Love Company of Garfield, a major pro¬ 
ducer of peabars, and to the R. A. Hansen Company of 
Palouse, which produces the canal liners and diggers 
used to keep canals level. 






Horticulture Club 


The Horticulture Club is a professional society as¬ 
sociated with the College of Agriculture. Members 
began the year with a money-making project by 
selling cider made from pressing apples. They also 
sold mums at homecoming. Speakers at meetings 
during the year included Dr. Nagle of the Horti¬ 
culture Department, who spoke on “Wines;” and 
R. Hamm of the Northern Pacific Railroad speaking 
on “The Effects of Railroad Transportation on 
Horticulture.” Members took field trips during the 
year to various areas of interest to horticulture stu¬ 
dents and to see the production of commercial food 
products. In the spring, club members held a picnic 
for the faculty and students of the Department of 
Horticulture. 



i m fa it 




J 


1 A 1 

/-JjB 

ir 

| l JjjH 


Members of the Horticulture Club are making cider 
in a cider press for sale to the students. 



Front Row: Peggy Swartos, Melvin Schertenleib, Ronald Verbeck, President; Heinz Humann, Secretary; Yosh Uchida. Back Row: Duane J. Heine, Jame 
Herres, Vice-President; Ray William, Dr. Charles Pfeiffer, Advisor; Glen Krause, Treasurer; Don Marlow, Historian. 


450 





Agronomy 

Club 


FFICERS: Dwight Ditty, President; Keith Wigen, Vice-President; Keith Pfeifer, 
cretary; Read Smith, Treasurer. Not Pictured: Dr. Hausenbuiller, Dr. Teare. 



peakers at Agronomy Club meetings for the year included Dr. 
>wayne Miller of the Agronomy Department, who spoke on “Pursuing 
Life Plan,” and Larry Knudsen and Leonard Singhose of the 
sgrowseed Corporation of Washington and Idaho, who held discus- 
ons on “Opportunities with Asgrowseed.” Other guests at meetings 
'ere Ed Gallagher from Ireland speaking on “Agriculture in Ireland,” 
nd Dr. Hausenbuiller of the soils department who showed films of his 
'ork in Pakistan. Members participated in a baseball game between the 
iculty and students in agriculture, and also held a student-faculty pic- 
ic. 



ront Row: Chazi H. Gelidan, Keith M. Pfeifer, Secretary; Clarence E. Manning, Tom Poole, John Aarstad, Bill Tuttle. Back Row: Dwight Ditty, President; 
>hn McLean, Keith Wigen, Vice-President; Donald N. Phillips, Read Smith, Treasurer; Mark Jacobson, Richard Turner, National Treasurer SAS-ASA. 


451 




452 



Front Row: Jack Zimmer, Secretary; James Koempel, Ronald Miller, Doug Wilson, Gordon Davis, Myrle Foster, President; Dwig 
Ferguson. Back Row: Jafar Ali Shah, John Musser, Jim Bennett, Dave Stolp, Ken Jacobsen, Jeff Owings, Willis Erickson, John Stent 
Norvald Gomness. 


Alpha Tau Alpha, an honorary for students in Agri¬ 
cultural Education, had as requirements for its 
members a 2.5 GPA and a year’s attendance at 
WSU. New members were honored at the initiation 
banquet in March. Dr. Charles Drake of the Bacte¬ 
riology Department was the featured speaker of the 
banquet. He spoke on wines. At another meeting Mr. 
Lloyd Olson of the Placement Bureau spoke on 
“Placement Possibilities.” Another speaker during 
the year was LeRoy Olsen, who discussed the new 
liability law concerning teachers. There were also 
several student-teacher panel discussions on topics of 
interest. Jim Bennett represented the group at the 
ATA National Convention in Kansas City. 


Alpha Zeta is an Agriculture honorary of WSU. A 
one of the meetings during the year Dr. Drift of th 
Agricultural Economics Extension Bureau spoke o 
the “1964 Alpha Zeta Convention.” In the sprinj 
the group held its initiation ceremony for nc 
members and had a joint initiation banquet with th 
chapter from the University of Idaho. Over Dad 
Weekend the members held a chicken barbeque ft 
members and their fathers. Two delegates were ser 
to represent the WSU chapter at the national coi 
vention, which was held at North Carolina Stat 
University in Raleigh. 


Alpha 

Zeta 


Front Row: Dwight Ferguson, Michael Senske, Chancellor; John Ridlington, Tom Poole, Jerrie Eaton, Myrle Foster, Bill Tuttle, Jo 
Aarstad, Jasper Womach, Richard Cooper. Second Row: Ray Crabbs, Marc Phillips, James Herres, Censor; John Verstrate, John Leqi 
Jim Bleasner, Neil Irmer, Philip Thorson, Ray William, Bruce Mann. Back Row: Tedd Nealey, Glen Krause, Steve Dutton, Tom Berg 
William Stevens, Reporter; Carl Tweedt, Eric Thom, Dave Stolp, Scribe; Chester Jahns, Ron Feryn, Treasurer. 






rilliam Stevens, Jim Bleasner, Samuel Williams, Secretary-Fiscal Agent; Gene Krattli, Steve Dutton, Ron Hiller, Steve Fuhrman, 
ice-President; Robert Miller. Not Pictured: Roderick Stevens, President. 



ront Row: Nancy Garber, Karen Langland, Mary Jean Klostermeyer, Secretary-Treasurer; Kathleen Nollmeyer, Arlene Kitselman. Back 
ow: Lyle Klostermeyer, John Augustine, Earle Foote, Rachel Blackhurst, Shirley Killingsworth, Ray William, Vice-President; John Ver- 
rate, President; Beverly Heinemann, Myrle Foster. Not Pictured: Pam Bequette, Susan Hayes, John McLean, Kathy Niemi, Linda Cash- 
an, Kay Steininger, Steve Ruark. 


.i Sigma Pi is an honorary for students in Forestry, 
t is affiliated with the College of Agriculture. One 
f the activities was the initiation banquet held at 
ie Forestry Center. The main goal of the club for 
le year was planning for the library for forestry stu- 
ents. The library will include journals and publica- 
ons of interest in the forestry field. Honorary stu- 
ents were chosen from the top twenty-five per cent 
f the Forestry and Rangement Management class 
nd from participation in previous activities. The 
iculty advisor, Dr. Richard Dingle, was chosen as 
le Xi Sigma Pi delegate to the National Biannual 
Convention at Ottawa in October. 


Mu Beta Beta is an honorary of the College of Agri¬ 
culture designed to honor outstanding 4H members 
and leaders for their further contributions to the or¬ 
ganization while in college. Members are initiated in 
the spring, and adult leaders are tapped at the State 
4-H Conference, which was held on the WSU cam¬ 
pus in June. Members worked closely with Crimson 
Clover and 4-H groups throughout the State. The 
new initiates were honored at a banquet after the 
initiation ceremony in the spring. At meetings, new 
trends in agriculture and other 4-H activities were 
discussed. 


453 







Front Row: John Ridlington, Lynn Vancil, President; Richard Bressler, Sheila Sampson, Walter Raisio, Bob Merkel, Bill Blankensh: 
Second Row: Robert Miller, Jim Bleasner, Treasurer; Raymond Randall, Social Chairman; Laurence Bucklin, Michael TemplettJ 
Jerrie Eaton, Ben Cottman, Ron Shively. Third Row: Mel Bennett, Gordon Gibbs, Gordon LaVoy, Carl Davis, Steve Fuhrman, Ga, 
Kegel, Ronald Matthews. Fourth Row: Larry Smith, William Stevens, Jim Elliott, James Jones, Ron Holtcamp, John Flerching 
Richard Anderson. 


The Forestry and Range Club is a social organization 
for forestry students. In the winter, they held a raunch 
dance for club members and also supplied President 
Terrell with a Christmas tree for his home. Speakers for 
the year included Mr. W. Hagenstein, president of the 
Society of American Foresters, speaking on “The 
Future of Forestry”; and Mr. Charles Connelin, the 
regional forestry advisor, speaking on the new trainee 
program in forestry for the district. Members of the 
club held a Loggers’ Day to choose the Best All 
Around Logger. In the spring, they held a banquet 
where outstanding seniors were recognized and the 
Outstanding Freshman Award was presented. 


The Range Management Club is a professional organ 
zation of the Department of Forestry. At meeting 
during the year, members showed slides of their sun 
mer work in Forestry Services, and at one meeting hel 
a program on the relationship between employers an 
employees in Forestry Service. Members held a Chris 
mas party with other organizations in the Forestr 
Department. Early in the spring, two members visite 
area high schools to promote the profession of forestr; 
An awards banquet was held where the Outstandiri 
Freshman Award and the E. H. Steffen Award wei 
presented. The featured speaker at the banquet w; 
Neil Rahm, a regional forester from Montana. 


Range 

Management 


454 



Front Row: Ben Cottman, Ray Randall, Vice President; Steve Fuhrman, President; Dr. Grant Harris, Advisor; Dr. Carl Goebel. Ba 
Row: Chuck Ernst, Dick Bressler, Floyd DeWitt, Blake Griffith, Tom Peper, Wayne Demarest, Doug Eastwood, Secretary-Treasur* 
Not Pictured: Dr. Ben Roche. 




Crimson 

Clooer 



3nt Row: Christine Fritch, Barbara Timmer, Nancy Van Hoose, Sharon Palmer, Cindy Watson, Carol Gibson, Linda Jacky, Mary Jean 
)stermeyer, Vice-President; Linda Short, Reporter. Second Row: Lyle Klostermeyer, Marie Tellessen, Linda Guenther, Linda Garber, 
verly Heinemann, Linda Peterson, Emma Martin, Linda Williams, Susan Hayes, Secretary; Julia Kaiser. Third Row: Christine Weston, 
uis Cosner, Marianna Knapp, Dean Farrens, John Verstrate, Janice Peterson, Ellen Evans, Myrle Foster, Karen Langland, President; 
rle Foote. Back Row: Nancy Garber, Treasurer; Carolyn Mayo, Richard Bader, Gary Schneidmiller, Lynn Logen, Leona Hassing, Shir- 
Killingsworth, Ray William, Arlene Kitselman, John McLean. 


rimson Clover is a service and social honorary for 
rmer 4-H members. The organization had a get- 
quainted party for members, a send-off party for 
ose who won trips to the National Farm Youth 
^change, which brought foreign students to the Unit- 
l States and sent American students overseas to study 
rming techniques, and an exchange with the Univer- 
ty of Idaho 4-H group. The biggest project of the year 
as assisting at the State 4-H Conference held on the 
impus during the summer. Members who attended 
e Citizenship Short Course in Washington D. C. 
towed slides of their trip. 


The Dairy Science Club is a professional society of the 
College of Agriculture for students majoring in aspects 
of dairy science. During homecoming, members of the 
club sold cheese to finance their activities and spon¬ 
sored an open house for returning alumni. At one of 
the meetings Ken Gross of Pullman spoke on Agricul¬ 
tural Extension in Pakistan and showed slides of his 
work there. Bob Fenimore of the Peace Corps spoke 
and showed slides of his work in Colombia at another 
meeting. Dairy cattle and dairy products’ judging 
teams participated in events in Portland, Los Angeles, 
and Columbus. 



ont Row: Jay Lancaster, Vice-President; Don Ness, Gilbert Braithwaite, Reporter; Paul Nelson, Merv Winkle, Representative; 
;eph Muller. Back Row: Gordy Davis, Norm Spragg, Secretary-Treasurer; Gordon Calvert, ASCA Representative; Dave Boon, M.H. 
tiers. Advisor; Pete Weidenbach, Randy Gross, Leon Zweegman, President. 


Dairy 

Science 

Club 


455 




Equestrian 

Gub 



Front Row: Ronnie Hughes, Mascot; Signe Olausen, Mimi Neill, Pat Patrick, Sue Wonderlich. Second Row: Bob Fay, Don Bosman, T* 
Humphries, ASCA Representative; Barb Jacobsen, Secretary; Joy Zimmerman, Jackie Richardson. Third Row: Richard Johnson, Advise 
John Flerchinger, Martha Lindahl, Larry Paisley, Fred Hintz, President; Dolly Hughes, Advisor Back Row: Julie Lester, Vicki Hammon 
Jeanne Davies, Alice Campbell, Publicity Chairman; Jaky Crews, Margaret Allen. 


During the second year of existence, the 
Equestrian Club formed a rodeo team that 
competed in National Intercollegiate 
Rodeo Association sanctioned rodeos. The 
club had a drill team for those girls in the 
club who were interested in precision rid¬ 
ing. The annual horseshow on Mother’s 
Weekend provided events between living 
groups, demonstrations by the drill team 
and equitation classes, and presentation of 
officers and advisors to the audience. Dur¬ 
ing the remainder of the year, the Club 
held gymkhanas, dances, and practice ses¬ 
sions for the rodeo team. 



Linda Chase is participating in the goat-tying contest which is a month 
activity of the Club held at the Hilltop Stables, 



Front Row: Carol Gallagher, Eileen Seely, Corresponding Secretary; Kay Hartshorn, Susan Hill, Dian DeBoer, Linda Williams, Marilyn Johnson, Pam Schultz. Second Rov 
Raylah Holleman, Bob Morse, Rodeo Team Chairman; Mick Andersen, Jim King, Bill Holleman, Chris Agenbroad, Frank Palmiero, Jerry Frisbee, Doug O’Donnell. Third Ro\ 
Phil Henderson, Vice-President; Gordon McKay, Jim Anderson, Mike Byrne, Dick Dalke, Robert Longmeier, David Smith, Tom Simpson, ASCA Representative. Fourth Ro\ 
Barbara Stevens, Margaret Lince, Ella Dahlke, Sandy Young, Fred Young, Linda LaRock, Nancy Gage, Publicity; Vicki Reidt, Linda Chase, Treasurer; Jo Mehrer. 

456 



Lariat Club 


The Lariat Club is an organization for students 
majoring in Animal Science. In the early fall, the 
Club held a new student mixer and Watermelon 
Party. Throughout the year, they helped sponsor 
Intercollegiate Meat and Livestock Judging 
Teams who participated in competitions in Ore¬ 
gon, Utah, and Illinois. Speakers during the year 
included Bill McGreggor, one of Washington’s 
foremost sheep ranchers, who spoke on the cattle 
and sheep industry; Joe Johnson, the WSU lives¬ 
tock extension specialist, speaking on the horse 
industry in Washington; Dr. C. C. O’Mary, 
professor of Animal Sciences Research of Oak 
Ridge, Tennessee; and Dave Foster, the executive 
secretary of the Washington Cattlemen’s Associa¬ 
tion. 



JVESTOCK JUDGING TEAM: Front Row: Mike AJberg, Andre Molsee, Dave Stolp, Gary 
Jelsby. Second Row: Ken Howard. Third Row: Lonney Posey. Fourth Row: Bill Murphy. Back 
tow: Dr. Clayton O’Mary. Coach. 



Front Row: Daryl Evans, Earle Foote, Carol Gallagher, Dick Dalke, Mike Schwisow, Gladys Tamavsky, Nancy Van Hoose, Jim Yamamoto. Second Row: Lonney Posey, 
Reporter; Burton Crupper, Mike Mittge, Andre Molsee, Mike Alberg, Bill Murphy, Myrle Foster. Third Row: Louis Cosner, Social Chairman; Gary Wegner, Treasurer; Dale 
Taylor, Vice-President; Dave Stolp, Ronald Feryn, ASCA Representative; Andrew Mills, President. Back Row: Clayton O’Mary, Mike Hardin, Brad Berry, Terry Hall, Gary 
Belsby, Myron Linstrum, Jim Anderson, Thomas Hillberry. 


457 



Front Row: Fred Cockle, Gene Dogen, President; James Koempel, James Cockle, Treasurer; Larry Wilson, ASCA Representative. Seconc 
Row: Myrle Foster, Ronald L. Miller, Gordon Davis, Richard Nilles, Bill F. Murphy, Secretary; Tim Smith, Vice President. Third Row: Gilbert 
A. Long, Gary Bye, Leon Zweegman, Ellis Charvet, ASCA Representative; Darrell R. Olson, Andre Molsee, Reporter. Back Row: L. J. Emer¬ 
son, Jim Bennett, Charles Donaldson, Cliff Henning, Willis Erickson, Dale James, Leslie Getz, Sentinel. 


The Future Farmers of America is a club for those who 
plan a career in the teaching of vocational agriculture. 
Randy Rummer, the Pacific Region American Farmer, 
spoke on “What is an American Farmer” at one of the 
meetings. The organization was honored by having the 
Whitman and Asotin County Leadership Conference 
held at WSU. They also hosted the High School FFA 
Convention. Members assisted in the high school FFA 
livestock and crop judging contest. They gave a schol¬ 
arship to a student who plans to teach. 


Future Veterinarians is a club designed to acquaint tht 
pre-veterinary students with varied aspects of veteri 
nary medicine. During the year, members toured tht 
clinic and observed small animal surgery. Speakers at 
meetings were Dr. Robinette, who spoke on “Small 
Animal Practice”; Dr. Frank, from Idaho, who spoke 
on “Getting a Degree in Veterinary Science”; anc 
Dean Henderson, who told of his experiences as veter 
inarian on a Dominican Republic sugar plantation 
Members also held a picnic in the spring. 


Future Veterinarians 



Front Row: Ghery Pettit, Advisor, Tim Tippett, Russell Hendrickson, Doug O’Donnell, Brad Jackson, Dennis Frost, Ernest Friend, Theodore Becker. Second 
Row: Ken Hannum, Mike Tollefsen, Frank Lewis, Jerry Ponti, Mary Blankevoort, Sue Linert, Cathy Quant, Leroy Davidson. Back Row: Jane Arrants, Christine 
Rowlands, Connie Nielsen, Doug Moore, Kit Bowerman, Claudia Harta, Diana Haun, Secretary; Leslie Hombeck. Not Pictured: Greg Benton, President; Jon 
Lindstrom, Vice-President; Bill Sherman, Treasurer. 


458 











Poultry 

Science 

Club 



ront Row: Myrle Foster, Vice-President; Boris O. Coto, Trish Cook, ASCA Representative; Julia Kaiser, Secretary-Treasurer. Back Row: 
>hn V. Spencer, Advisor; James Wedam, Leland Long, John Verstrate, President; Leo S. Jensen, Advisor. Not Pictured: Rich Meyer, 
'ayne Morgan, Steve DeMotts, Sarah Carnahan. 


'he Poultry Science Club is an organization of the College of Agricul- 
ure designed to promote interest in the field of Poultry Science. At 
’hanksgiving, members held a turkey sale to raise money for their field 
rip to California in the spring. Members held a party at Christmas, as 
rell as other get-togethers throughout the year. At one of their meet- 
ngs, Dale Smith, the manager of the Western Farmers Association, 
poke on “Increasing Job Opportunities in Agriculture.” In March, the 
;roup held a German dinner; and over spring vacation, members in an 
nimal science class went to California and observed commercial 
>oultry operations throughout the state. The Club helped plan the Ani- 
nal Science Department picnic, held several hayrides during the 
pring, and their annual barbeque in May. 



Dr. Pubols and Dr. Salman regenerate resins 
or ion-exchange chromatography. 


Dr. McGinnis studies vitamin deficient chickens. 













College of Education 


Mrs. Wheaton leads the discussion in a home economics methods class. During the half semester course, students stud’ 
vocational home economics and the value of boys’ home economics classes in the high schools. 


Considering the great strides made in educational 
techniques each year, WSU has kept pace with its 
College of Education. This year the College strove 
toward expansion of its horizons, both in the area of 
research and in its facilities. Cleveland Hall, home of 
the College of Education, was in the process of gain¬ 
ing a new top floor which will include new labora¬ 
tory facilities, and offices for faculty and teaching 
assistants. The Department of Physical Education 
looked forward to a new gym to be constructed be¬ 
tween Smith and Bohler. The College carried on ex¬ 
tensive research in varied aspects of education. 
Among the studies was the relation between the high 
school curriculum and the non-existence of jobs be¬ 
cause of automation. Another study was in the de¬ 
velopment of a model program of teacher prepara¬ 
tion. An extensive research program at the elemen¬ 
tary level included observations of the movement 
theory which is used in many European schools. 
Curriculum improvement in tbe College of Educa¬ 
tion included seminars involving both graduate and 
undergraduate students, school board representa¬ 
tives, and representatives from the State Departmeht 
of Education. Among the topics discussed were race 
relations and the effects of segregation upon educa¬ 
tion. 


George B. Brai: 

Deal 

College of Education 


460 








Lloyd B. Urdal 
Chairman 
Department of Education 


Roger C. Wiley 
Chairman 

Department of Physical Education for Men 


Carol E. Gordon 
Chairman 

Department of Physical Education for Women 


461 








Phi 

Epsilon 

Kappa 


Front Row: Joe Waters, Scott 
Doman, Craig Boesel, DickSchreck, 
President. Back Row: Bill Gillies, 
Bill McCain, John Glenn, Bruce 
Brown, Secretary-Treasurer. 



Pi Lambda Theti 


Phi Epsilon Kappa is a national honorary fraternity 
for men majoring in Physical Education, Recreation, 
and Prephysical Therapy. Monthly meetings were 
held with guest speakers in the various fields of in¬ 
terests addressing the group. Phi Epsilon Kappa 
sponsored the sale of refreshments at functions in 
Bohler Gym as its fund raising project. These funds 
were used to award an annual scholarship to a male 
student in Physical Education, Recreation, or Pre¬ 
physical Therapy; to provide for speakers, and to 
help support student attendance at conventions. 


Pi Lambda Theta’s activities for the year included an alun 
ni dinner, a tea for junior women in education, a breakfa; 
for all initiates, a joint meeting with Phi Delta Kappa, an 
a picnic in the spring. Guest speakers during the year ii 
eluded Dr. Terrell speaking on “Research in Psychology £ 
Applied to Education”; Dean Brain, “The Master’s Pr< 
gram in Education”; and Daniel Dribble, “The Adult Edi 
cation Program in Central Africa.” Other speakers were Di 
Alice Hayden and Dr. Virginia Blake, national officers, an 
Mrs. Evelyn Montague of WSU. Pi Lambda Theta als, 
sponsored the Catherine Bryden Scholarship, consisting c 
$75 applied to tuition given to a woman of good scholarshi 
and character majoring in education. 



Front Row: Keiko Miwa, Marie Gruber, Sherry Bledsoe, Mary Steffen, Ardith Hadden, Recording Secretary; Sue Jenkins, Treasurer; Dorothy Whalen, Program Chairman 
Maxine McKune, Corresponding Secretary; Rosemary Hill, President; Eleanor Frost, Pat Donohoe, Joyce McCutchan. Second Row: Pat Kaer, Karen Stevenson, Pat Healey 
Glenna Seick, Barbara Summerville, Diana Maben, Katherine Steininger, Jill Penhallegon, Linda Hurd, Sharon Williams, Susan McCoy, Lynda Benshoof. Third Row: Pegg> 
Shoemaker, Judy Eide, Ruth Ann Harms, Marilyn Raugust, Mary Small, Anna Marie Boyd, Colleen Supler, Jan Lucke, Lea Anna Profit, Joan Urdal, Jean Stapleton, Lyndi 
Stone, Sue Hedlund. Back Row: Brooke Doyle, Gail Tilmont, Kathy MacLean, Jane Shelton, Cheryl Dunning, Judy Johnson, Bonnie Lundell, Kathy Engstrom, Jane Peters 
Roberta Neves, Pam Karp, Karen Langland, Gail Dalquist, Sandy Eggert. Not Pictured: Peggy Boyer, Margaret Clapp, Evelyn Ferrel, Donna Hansen, Helen High, Kath' 
Hoover, Nancy Johnson, Judy Morasch, Sylvia Perkins, Barbara Vaughn, Susan Webb, Mary Wright. 


462 









Cougar 

PE 

Club 




Front Row: Harold Surplus, Presi¬ 
dent; Scott Doman, Terry Jones. 
Back Row: Bill Maher, Lauriston 
Baker, Secretary-Treasurer; Craig 
Boesel, Joe Waters, Bill Gillies. 


PEM Club 

The PEM Club includes women students in the 
Physical Education, Recreation, or Physical Therapy 
programs. The group held a Big-Little Sister banquet 
in the fall. During the year they worked on plans for 
the High School Sports Day held in the spring. Miss 
Mable Locke, president of the Idaho AAHPER, 
spoke to PEM Club members about her organiza¬ 
tion. Spring activities included a breakfast on 
Mother’s Weekend and an outing at Camp Easter 
Seal. 


The Couger PE Club is open to men majoring in 
Physical Education. They organized a Sports Clinic 
where noted athletes spoke about sports people 
would enjoy for a lifetime. A featured speaker for the 
year was Mr. Gillies from Australia who spoke on 
“Recreation Camps in Australia.” Members of the 
club also worked on plans for the state WHPER 
meeting, where future physical education teachers 
learned new methods of teaching and promoting 
sports. 


Front Row: Carrie Beechinor, Secretary; Bev Switzer, Publicity Manager; Chris Overmyer, President; Gail Storey, Vice-President; Bonnie McDaniel, Treasurer; Carla Erb, 
Program Chairman. Second Row: Kathy Antich, Chris Chisholm, Nicki Collins, Jan Howarth, Cathy Wetzler, Toni Reese, Judy Roche, Sandra Gillies. Third Row: Mrs. Ericson, 
Advisor; Roberta Williams, Linda Dietrich, Gayle Parks, Becky Hodge, Jan Fulwiler, Jackie Babin, Kim Komiski, Helen Isackson. Back Row: Darlene Cartwright, Joan Auld, 
Kristie Axelson, Marlene Bafus, DuAnn Marsh, Mary Ellen Haines, Jackie Murray, Joed Johnson, Sherry Wallingford. 




College of Education 



Karen Renshaw gets practice in micro teaching with a 
small group of fifth graders from Pullman schools. 


464 


















Computer Research 


With the advent of the modern digital computer, the ability to ma¬ 
nipulate and transform information has increased by a factor of at 
least one thousand; and for some purposes, this factor is more than 
one million. When we consider the revolution in our lives that has 
resulted from increasing the speed of transportation, we should not 
be surprised that computers have already wrought significant changes 
in the pattern of modern life during the last twenty-five years; and 
many thoughtful observers believe that the surface has only been 
scratched. For this reason, the discipline that is called Information 
Science at WSU is frequently referred to as Computer Science. The 
Information Science faculty represents a broad background of train¬ 
ing and interests. Many faculty members started out as mathema¬ 
ticians or electrical engineers and were concerned with discovering 
the formal structure of information processes. For some, this concern 
could be rather abstract as, for example, in the study of computability 
or automata theory where the problem is to understand the nature 
of those procedures that can theoretically be carried out by machines 
of certain kinds. Others find their challenge in putting together even 
more flexible and efficient combinations of hardware and program¬ 
ming systems for use here and now in the solution of today’s prob¬ 
lems. Still others are involved with the problems of “numerical analy¬ 
sis,” that meeting ground of applied mathematics and information 
science concerned with devising effective and accurate computa¬ 
tional procedures for obtaining numerical answers to complex math¬ 
ematical problems. A major concern of Information Science is the 
design of systems for storing and retrieving information from the vast 
flood of published material that threatened to engulf our scientists 
and libraries. Information Science faculty members cooperate with 
the staff of the WSU library in a project designed to bring as many 
facets of the day-to-day library operation as possible under the rou¬ 
tine control of the computer. This should improve the efficiency and 
effectiveness with which library materials are collected, catalogued, 
and circulated. Moreover, with bibliographic material available in 
machine readable form, several research projects were planned in¬ 
volving the use of the computer as an aid in bibliographic research. 
The study of how information is transferred from one human being 
to another by means of natural languages forms an important part of 
Information Science. WSU faculty members approach these problems 
by attempting to devise computer models of linguistic processes and 
by designing combinations of hardware and computer programs for 
the recognition and interpretation of simple human speech. Several 
members of the faculty brought to the new discipline a background 
in the biological sciences. For some, this meant probing the nature 
of information processing in the nervous systems of man and other 
animals — studying, for example, human visual perception. Others 
are building mathematical and computer models of biological popula¬ 
tions in an effort to understand some of the complex genetic and 
ecological interactions that were present in such populations. 


466 



Professor Arnold Satterthwait prepares computer 
input for his study in machine translation from Ara¬ 
bic to English. 



Professor William Payne and John Sobolewski test 
equipment designed to study visual perception and re¬ 
cord data directly in machine readable form. 











The IBM 2301 magnetic drum can place information into 
or accept information from the computer at a rate of over 
one million characters per second. Its total capacity is 
approximately four million characters. 


Computer 

fritter 


A portion of the computer room shows magnetic tape 
drives and magnetic disk storage. Each disk pack is capa¬ 
ble of storing seven and one half million characters which 
can be fed to the main computer at a rate of 156,000 
characters per second. 



468 

























Anthropology Research 


Archeological research, including strong supporting studies 
n geology and biology, was begun in 1966 at the large Ozette 
Ullage Site in the Olympic Peninsula on the northwest coast 
if Washington. Investigations are covering a four-year span 
n an attempt to establish: a documented cultural sequence 
or this area of the northwest coast; knowledge of its Indian 
nhabitants; technology and antiquity of sea mammal hunting; 
nd various geological and biological changes at the site, 
leading the research are Dr. Richard D. Daugherty and Roald 
r ryxell of the anthropology department at Washington State, 
ssisted by Harvey S. Rice, Carl E. Gustafson and Rexford 
r . Daubenmire. Work officially stretches from June through 



August although some studies continue into 
October. During the field season, supplies are 
brought into the area by boat, airplane, and 
U.S. Coast Guard helicopter. Geologic studies 
included prospecting for subsurface midden 
deposits using two core-drilling rigs flown in by 
the U. S. Air Force. Until the early 1900’s, the 
Ozette Complex was the main village of the 
Ozette Indians, but lack of school facilities in 
this remote area forced abandonment of the 
village site shortly after 1900. Excavations 
began with reference to historic and photo¬ 
graphic sources of the various uses of the land 
area by the Indians. Since these people special¬ 
ized in sea mammal hunting, including whaling, 
many harpoon valves and crude chopper-like 
implements were found on the beach terrace. 
Abundant evidence remains not only of the 
extensive historic occupation but also of rich 
protohistoric and prehistoric occupations. Arti¬ 
facts most in abundance were fishing devices, 
wedges, whetstones, blades, and points, and in 
the lower levels, ground slate and chipped stone 
knives and points. Some decorative materials, 
such as beads, carved bone combs, and pendants, 
were also found. Significantly, the presence of 
these artistically carved bone objects declines 
sharply after the period of historic contact. 
During the academic year following the field 
season, all uncovered materials and data are 
processed in the laboratory at Washington State. 
The earliest of all occupations, according to the 
radio-carbon analysis and dating completed so 
far, includes crudely chipped stone implements 
from well over two thousand years ago. 


Dr. Richard Daugherty, head of the research project, 
instructs students in excavation techniques. The white 
tags mark where artifacts have been found. 













Anthropology Research 




Phe University of Washington Library has 
nany photographs of the historical site of the 
)zette Indian Village at the turn of the cen- 
ury. Archeological work was done on Ozette 
sland, pictured in the background. 


coking downhill on the excavations, field 
workers are shoveling out fill from the trench 
•nto sorting tables where it is carefully examin- 
d. All artifacts, bones, and other materials of 
alue are saved. 



Dr. Rexford F. Daubenmire, plant ecologist, conducted ecological studies at the site. 
Here he is testing the ph of the soil at various locations. 


471 




Anthropology 

Research 


Whale bones unveiled by archeologists are 
examined by Derek Valley, a graduate student. 


These two bone combs and beaver gaming 
pieces are only a small sample of the findings 
at the Ozette site. The gaming pieces were 
made of beaver teeth and decorated for use as 
dice. 







ARTS 

ARTS 

ARTS 

ARTS 

ARTS 

ARTS 

ARTS 

























































































































































































dancing in all its forms cannot be excluded from the cir- 
rulum of all noble education: dancing with the feet, with 
ideas, with words, and, need i add that one must also 
be able to dance with the pen? 


nietzsche 














































































































































esthetic emotion puts man in a state fa¬ 
vourable to the reception of erotic emo¬ 
tion. art is the accomplice of love. 

remy de gourmont 






















Entertainers 



Combining Latin American and Dixieland music and comedy, the colorful Baja Marimba 
Band, led by Julius Wechter, presented a lively concert on Dads’ Weekend. 



Sandy Baron, comediene and star of the TV series “Hey Landlord,” 
delighted the audience with his college-directed humor at the Baja 
Marimba Band Concert. 



Austrian pianist Foey Demus performed at the Pullman-Moscow 
Community Concert in January. The young Vienese pianist has 
established himself as a musician of uncommon versatility, sensi¬ 
tivity, and achievement on the international scene. 


473 


























Entertainer* 




The New Folk, sometimes compared to the New Christy Minstrels, appeared on campus on May 3. Composed of nine 
college students from various schools, the group was sponsored by Campus Crusade for Christ. 

474 





















Gabriel Fielding came to the WSU Campus from England in 
1966 as an artist-in-residence. This year he taught two English 
glasses and continued his writing career. He was often called 
lpon to be guest speaker for campus groups. 



Glen Yarbrough, former member of the Limelighters, appeared in concert 
on April 20. The show, featuring Yarbrough s folk pop, and folk rock 
songs, was accompanied by the Fred Ramiriz Trio and the Moffitt Davies 
Folk Duo. 



The featured performer of the Mothers’ Weekend Concert was Pete Condoli, the first trumpet player in Henry Mancini’s orchestra. Condoli 
has also played with other top groups nationally, has his own groups, and has arranged tne music for several top television shows. 


475 



“La Boheme” 


Presented Mothers’ Weekend, 
“La Boheme” is an opera by 
Giacomo Puccini. Mimi 
(Nancy Davidson), a little 
seamstress, lives in the 
building where Rudolfo 
(Allen Boyer), a poet, and 
Marcello (Ricardo Tobia), 
a painter, share a cheer¬ 
less attic studio. On 
Christmas Eve, Mimi’s 
candle goes out, and she 
seeks a light from Rodolfo. 

It is love at first sight, 
but destined for tragedy. 
Rodolfo is penniless, and 
Mimi is ill. They separate, 
as Marcello and his pert 
Musetta (Judith Titus) 
have separated, but Mimi 
returns to Rodolfo 
when she is dying. 
















“Ll'l Abner “ 


Based on A1 Capp’s lovable comic 
strip character, “Li’l Abner” tells of 
Abner’s (Rick Robinson) efforts to 
remain a bachelor and Daisy Mae’s 
(Pat Williams) efforts to get Abner 
for a husband. Complications arise 
when General Bullmoose (Thomas 
C. Nash) and his Washington, D. C., 
cronies attempt to steal the secret 
formula for Yokumberry tonic, the 
elixir which has made Abner the 
healthy specimen he is. But Abner 
gives the formula to the government, 
and decides life with Daisy Mae 
wouldn’t be so bad after all. Marry- 
in’ Sam (Ken Alhadeff) ties the knot, 
and all live happily ever after. 















“Our American Cousin * 


“Our American Cousin” is one of the first 
American social comedies. Asa Trenchard, 
(Mark Johnson) a rough-spoken, honest- 
hearted Yankee, invades the household of his 
aristocratic English cousins, exposes their fol¬ 
lies, saves the mortgage, and marries the demure 
young heroine! This is the play that Abraham 
Lincoln was watching in Ford’s Theater when 
he was assassinated on April 14, 1865. “Our 
American Cousin” was one of the four nine¬ 
teenth century plays presented in repertory at 
the Pullman Summer Palace during July and 
August of 1967. All of the plays were produced 
as authentically and accurately as possible; 
they were not parodies or burlesques. Each 
performance was accompanied by inter-act 
and post-performance variety shows and enter¬ 
tainments, including dramatic readings from 
the period, musical numbers, and dances. 




1 

ms > . 1 


IT J 
J 



478 





“ Count of Monte 
Cri sto ” 


This famous melodrama adapted 
from the novel by Alexander 
Dumas is the story of the ven¬ 
geance-seeking Edmund Dantes 
who is unjustly imprisoned 
for eighteen years. After a 
dramatic escape from prison 
where he learned about the 
secret and legendary fortune 
of Monte Cristo, Dantes be¬ 
gins a methodical hunt for 
the three men who caused his 
misfortunes, including Fernand 
who stole his sweetheart. 

Dantes eventually causes the 
downfall of all three enemies 
and is reunited with his 
loved one. The “Count of 
Monte Cristo’’ is best known as 
a vehicle for James O’Neill, 
father of Eugene O’Neill, who 
played the Count for over 
thirty years and six thousand 
performances. 









“Three-Penny 
Opera” 


The “Three-Penny Opera,” an adaption of Betrolt 
Brecht’s famous play with music by Kurt Weill, is 
an evocation of London late in the last century 
with its beggars, thieves, and prostitutes. The story 
is rife with penetrating social analysis of its time. 
A streetsinger (Kick Tobia) tells of numerous 
crimes and outrages attributed to the notorious 
gangleader MacHeath (Timothy Jochim). Mr. 
Peachum (Kichard Kobinson), controller of the 
lucrative London beggar racket, and his wife 
(Judith Titus) are concerned about their daughter, 
Polly (Margie Marrs), who has been secretly wed 
to MacHeath. The story continues with Mack the 
Knife being involved in several clandestine affairs. 
Mack is captured and put in prison. As he is about 
to be hanged, during the turmoil over Victoria’s 
coronation, a royal messenger appears with a 
pardon from the Queen, who has made him a 
noble and given him a castle. 



“Davy Crockett” 


The action-packed drama of “Davy 
Crockett” tells the story of Davy (Kick 
Kobinson) and the beautiful young 
Eleanor (Julie Goehring), daughter of 
Major Royston (Lyle Schwarz). Davy 
has to fight long and hard against 
wolves and the villainous Neill (Rod 
Molzahn) and Oscar (Mark Levine) to 
finally win the hand of his beloved, but 
it all works out in the end as he and 
Eleanor live happily ever after. This 
was one of the four Pullman Summer 
Palace productions played in repertory 
for July and August, accompanied, as 
were all the shows, by variety act enter¬ 
tainments after each performance. The 
Palace consisted of a regular company 
of fifteen actors, all of whom worked 
backstage as well. 


480 





















Variety entertainment was presented following each of the four Summer Palace productions 
o simulate the style <?f the nineteenth century theater. 



“Octoroon” 


The “Octoroon,” typical of nineteenth 
century melodrama, is the tragic story of 
beautiful young Zoe (Lindy Low), a girl 
who is one-eighth Negro, and therefore le¬ 
gally considered subject to slavery. The 
kindly old judge had given her her free¬ 
dom, but the villains attempt to sell Zoe 
back into slavery, or make her marry 
against her will. They also attempt to get 
hold of the old family estate. The hero 
George Peyton (Rich Taflinger), and the 
faithful Indian Wahnotee (Mark Johnson) 
manage to foil the villain’s plot, but return 
to find that Zoe has given up in despair and 
killed herself. While the play was an at¬ 
tempt to capitalize on the moods of the 
country just prior to the Civil War, it was 
not just an Abolitionist play like “Uncle 
Tom’s Cabin.” It remained a popular piece 
in all parts of the country even after the 
War. 


481 









** Malcolm’* 

Edward Albee’s adaptation 
of the novel by James Purdy, 
concerns the corruption of 
innocence. Professor Cox 
(Thomas Nash) takes fifteen- 
year-old Malcolm (Paul 
Morris) under his wing, 
and proceeds to introduce 
the boy to a series of 
strange and bizarre people. 
Malcolm does get his 
education, but he becomes 
caught up in the wild life 
of the people around him 
and eventually dies from 
too much of everything. 
Albee has attempted to show 
a cross-section of upper 
society; and although it 
is not a very pretty pic¬ 
ture, much of it may well be 
true. The play was not a suc¬ 
cess on Broadway, lasting 
only a few weeks, but many 
critics feel the play is 
not without merit. 




482 





“A Family 
Christmas 

Package” 



“A Family Christmas Package” 
was a selection of four dif¬ 
ferent shows put together pri¬ 
marily, but not exclusively 
for children. “Scrooge,” a 
dramatization of Charles 
Dickens’ famous Christmas 
Carol, tells of the miserly old 
man who finally comes to feel 
the true spirit of Christmas. 
There was a Laurel and Hardy 
movie, showing the two comics 
trying to sell Christmas trees; 
a puppet show put on by the 
students of the puppet class. 
“Second Shepherd’s Play” was a 
traditional medieval nativity 
play. The first two thirds 
of the play is simply a farce, 
about Mak (Steve Bayless) who 
tries to steal a sheep and 
then hide his crime by putting 
the sheep in a crib and pre¬ 
tending it is his child. After 
the shepherds beat Mak for his 
stealing, they go to the 
stable in Bethlehem to see and 
worship the new-born Jesus. 


483 









Laughter issued from Bryan Hall 
when Murray Schisgal’s off-Broadway 
play, “Luv,” was presented by players 
from Eastern Washington State Col¬ 
lege. The leading players were Dave 
McNeill, Gretchen Preus, and Dennis 
Briggs. The play, a two-act satire on 
love, marriage and divorce, shows the 
funny sides of all. The contemporary 
work also gave attitudes toward alien¬ 
ation and despair but was mainly de¬ 
signed as a twentiety-century spoof on 
love. 



484 



“Oedipus 

Rex” 




This classic Greek tragedy by Sophocles is the 
story of King Oedipus (Jon Whitmore), who 
searches his own past to find out about his birth 
and parentage. He is warned by Jocasta his wife 
(Karen Boettcher), and a blind prophet, Tiresias 
(Orlan Larson), not to seek this information; but 
his arrogance and overweening self-confidence 
force him on to the truth, and his own destruc¬ 
tion. He finally learns that he killed his own 
father and married his mother. Jocasta hangs 
herself, and Oedipus chooses the harder punish¬ 
ment; he must live, but he blinds himself and is 
forever banished from his home. This produc¬ 
tion of “Oedipus Rex” used full face masks for 
all the characters. All of the masks were de¬ 
signed by the Director, R. R. Jones, and were 
fairly accurate reproductions of the kind of 
masks the Greeks wore. 


485 



‘Much Ado About Nothing” 


This sophisticated and witty comedy of 
Shakespeare’s is concerned with two sets of 
lovers. Claudio (Michael Olufson) and 
Hero (Jana Vogensen) want to get married, 
but the villain, Don John (Roger 
McCracken), makes it appear that Hero 
has been unfaithful, and only the bumbling 
constable Dogberry (Rick Robinson) is able 
to accidently prove her innocence. The 
other lovers, Benedick (Robert Ronning) 
and Beatrice (Cassandra Ronning) are 
constantly sparring with one another, but 
finally come to the realization that despite 
their battles, they do love each other. 
Everyone lives happily ever after, except 
for the villain, Don John. 




486 








Fine Arts 



A good piece of wood is surface treated with an oxygen 
acetyline torch which produces a wood sculpture. 



A Fine Arts student is measuring her wood in 
preparation for her wood sculpture. 



An art student is welding on his metal steel sculpture 


488 












»ne of a painter’s necessities is her easel which supports her painting. 



489 








Speakers 




Wirk 


Senator John Towe 


Many groups and organizations at WSU sponsored 
speakers on informative and controversial subjects 
during the year. Wirk, the name being the first syllable 
of his last name, visited the campus in December. Vis¬ 
iting campus living groups, Wirk sold the students a 
tangible image of themselves as they are seen by others. 
Through questions and keen observation he attempted 
to add the model’s personality and mannerisms to the 
obvious physical features. Senator John Tower was one 
of the keynote speakers at the Mock Political Conven¬ 
tion. He is the first Republican senator from Texas 
since 1870, and serves on three major Senate Commit¬ 


tees. He is the second youngest Republican Senator. 
Senator Gale McGee, Democrat from Wyoming, was 
also a keynote speaker at the Mock Political Conven¬ 
tion. A history PhD, McGee currently serves on the 
Appropriations, Banking and Currency, and Post 
Office and Civil Service Senate committees. The key¬ 
note speaker at the two day World Affairs Institute was 
Cyril E. Black, Duke professor of Russian history at 
Princeton University. Opening the thirteenth annual 
institute, Black spoke on “The United States in the 
Arena of Modernizing Revolutions.” 



Senator Gale McGee 


Cyril E. Black 



490 







aul Boutelle 


ean Houston, director of the Foundation for Mind 
Research, was guest speaker at the symposium, “The 
Jrug Scene: 67,” sponsored by BOC, the Dean of Stu- 
lents Office, and the Student Political Union. She crit- 
cized the press for perpetrating false impressions of the 
jossible harmful effects of LSD before the real truth 
vas known. At the first Popcorn Forum of the fall sem- 
jster, state Senator Martin J. Durkan stressed the im- 
jortance of participation in politics. He warned of the 
ipathy on many college campuses and encouraged stu- 
lents to take advantage of their role as opinion makers. 


Martin J. Durkan 


Phillips 


Paul Boutelle, Socialist Worker Party candidate for 
vice-president, was sponsored on campus by the 
Afro-American Alliance and the Students for a Demo¬ 
cratic Society. Boutelle supported the formation of an 
independent black political party to organize and lead 
the struggle for black power on all fronts and by any 
means necessary. In a panel discussion on the Viet 
Nam War, the Reverend Tony Phillips, director of the 
Koinonia House, said that the war has resulted in many 
people giving up political action for moral protest. 

491 
























Don Luce 


Don Luce, a specialist on the internal affairs of Viet Nam, 
was sponsored by the Popcorn Forum to speak on the 
problems facing the Vietnamese and Americans in Viet 
Nam today. J. Ludlow Kramer, Washington’s Secretary 
of State, spoke on his project to completely revise the 
State Constitution. He noted that changes are necessary 
due to the problems related to Washington’s urban 
growth. Dr. Willis Sibley was one of the main speakers in 
the Race Relations Colloquia sponsored by Rogers Hall. 
The talks dealt with the nature of the racial problem as 
it presently exists. Jon P. McDonnell, speaking at a Pop¬ 
corn Forum on “A Look at Local Law,” said that deter¬ 
mining fact, not law, was the hardest job for justices of 
the peace. James Kilgallen, one of America’s great repor¬ 
ters, related on his sixty year career in the daily newspa¬ 
per business when he spoke to members of Sigma Delta 
Chi. 



Speaker 



J. Ludlow Krame 



Willis Sible) 




inlversity Choir 



he WSU Concert Choir was made up of approxi- 
lately sixty-five select voices chosen on the basis of 
oice quality and musicianship. During the annual 
)ring tour, the Choir presented concerts at eight east- 
rn Washington high schools in March. Formal con- 
2 rts on campus this year included the annual Christ- 
las Vespers Program at which Handel’s “Messiah” was 
resented. In January the group presented selected 
ortions of Roger Sessions’ “Mass.” 


The University Chorus, open to all students attending 
the University, numbered one hundred and fifty 
singers this year. Performing major choral works by the 
great composers, the University Chorus appeared in 
concert on campus at the close of the first semester 
presenting “Magnificat” by Lenal. The Chorus also 
appeared in the choral festival held in May. In addi¬ 
tion, they performed at the Mothers’ Weekend festivi¬ 
ties with the University Symphonic Band. 


Intversity Chorus 







Symphonic Ban 



The Symphonic Band, under the direction of Ran¬ 
dall Spicer, performed at six basketball games. Con¬ 
certs were held during the winter and on Mothers’, 
Inaugural, and Commencement Weekends. They 
also gave concerts at nine high schools throughout 
the State. The Brass Choir held four concerts 
throughout the year. In December, Russell 
Wakefield presented a solo, “It is Enough,” from an 
Oratory by Mendelssohn. The Choir specialized in 
playing music from the Renaissance and Baroque 
periods. A small group from the Choir accompanied 
the Band on its annual tour of Washington High 


Schools. The Symphony Orchestra gave a concert in 
the fall which featured student soloists. Their second 
concert, held in January, featured a vocal soloist. 
Their third concert included selections that they had 
worked on the entire year. The Concert Band, under 
the direction of John Knoll, performed at six basket¬ 
ball games during the winter. They also entertained 
at three concerts, one during the winter, spring, and 
at the May Queen Coronation. They provided music 
for the spring ROTC Review and at the High School 
Track Meet. 

Brass Choi 



Judy Hill, Carl Baker, Norman Vordahl, Bussell Wakefield, Howard Deming, Director; George Hoyt, Kay Davis, Fritzi 
Legg, Barbara Williams, Rosemary Groves, Judd Aetzel, Wayne Simle, Bill McCaw, Terry Campbell, Larry Wilhelm. 











WStl Symphony Orchestra 


Concert Band 



























































WSU Marching Band 


Stage Ban« 


The stage band is a concert organization of sixteen 
people who play jazz-type music and sing. The group 
consisted of five saxophones, trombones, trumpets, and 
a rhythm section of a piano, bass, drums, and guitar. 
During the year, they performed during half time of a 
basketball game, held several concerts, played at talent 
checks, and held special concerts on Dads’ and 
Mothers’ Weekend. They also went on tour around the 
state with the symphonic band. 


The marching band consisted of one hundred fori 
members under the direction of Randall Spicer an 
John Knoll. Judd Aetzel was the drum major, an 
Brooke Doyle, Kathy Fish, and Paula Batt were majo 
ettes. The band played at five football games and fi\ 
rallies, including an appearance on NCAA TV at th 
Washington State-University of Washington gam. 
They also performed with thirty-two high school banc 
at Band Day at the Arizona game in Albi Stadium i 
Spokane. 












SENIORS 

SENIORS 

SENIORS 

SENIORS 

SENIORS 

SENIORS 

SENIORS 



























i 





people are always blaming their circumstances for what they are . 

.the people who get on in this world are the people who get 

up and look for the circumstances they want, and, if they can’t find 
them, make them. 


george bernard shaw 





come out of thyself, stand in the open; 
within thy heart wilt thou hear the re¬ 
sponse of all the world. 

rabindranath tagore 








Hilltoppers 



Front Row: Linda Hurd, Bob Stephenson. Back Row: Kav Herda. Not Pictured: Sandy Eggert. 


SANDY EGGERT was selected one of 
the top fifty freshman women and served 
as a freshman class officer during her first 
year at WSU. She was an officer of Spurs, 
a member of the Personnel Committee 
for two and one half years and co-chair¬ 
man for one year, president and treas¬ 
urer of her sorority, Kappa Alpha Theta, 
and a precept discussion leader. She was 
a teaching assistant in math and was a 
member of Pi Lambda Theta, an educa¬ 
tion honorary, Mortar Board, Phi Kappa 
Phi, and Phi Beta Kappa. Active through¬ 
out her college career, LINDA HURD 
maintained a 3.61 g. p. a., was elected to 
Phi Kappa Phi and was on the Univer¬ 
sity Honor Roll for five semesters. She 
served as dorm president, head sponsor, 
and song leader. She was a member of 
AWS House, served as AWS chairman, 
chairman of the AWS Leadership Orien¬ 
tation, and was an ex-officio member of 
all AWS Committees as second vice-pres¬ 
ident of AWS. She was selected for Pi 
Lambda Theta, an education honorary, 
and was a member of the Marching and 
Concert Bands. A member of the Honors 
Program, Phi Beta Kappa, and Phi Kappa 
Phi, BOB STEPHENSON maintained a 
3.87 g.p.a. and served as an under¬ 
graduate teaching assistant for two 
years. He was leader of the Freshman 
Honors Colloquia, a pledge class officer 
of his fraternity, Alpha Gamma Rho, and 
was a member of Crimson Circle, Phi 
Eta Sigma, Marching and Symphonic 
Bands, Program Evaluation Committee, 
and the Association of Student Govern¬ 
ment Committee of ASWSU. He was a 
member of the Precept Program, was 
IFC Rush Chairman, chosen for the Pre¬ 
sident’s Study Council on Physical Sci¬ 
ences, and served as chairman of . the 
Senior Honors Banquet. KAY HERDA 
served as pledge class president of her 
sorority, won the Outstanding Pledge 
Award, and was a member of Junior Pan- 
hellenic during her freshman year. She 
was a member of the Sophomore Ex¬ 
panded Executive Council, Mothers’ 
Weekend Committee, and College Day 
Committee. She was tapped into Mortar 
Board with a 3.07 g.p.a. and served as 
president of Senior Panhellenic, chair¬ 
man of the Mothers’ Weekend Com¬ 
mittee, and as a menber of a study coun¬ 
cil. 


497 




Hilltoppers 


ART KIDMAN maintained a 3.65 g. p. 
a. during his stay at WSU, was a member 
of the Student Life Study Council, Phi 
Kappa Phi, and served as Senior Man on 
the Board of Control. He also was social 
chairman and staff assistant of his dorm, 
Orton Hall, and a member of Political 
Union. A member of the Marching and 
Concert Bands for four years, KEITH 
ANDERSON also served as secretary of 
Gannon Hall, Intercollegiate Knights 
Chapter Scribe, chairman of the IK Area 
Conference, and a committee chairman 
for the IK National Convention. He was 
a member of Crimson Circle, Cub Spe¬ 
cial Events Committee, Association for 
Computing Machinery, Phi Eta Sigma, 
and Beta Gamma Sigma. A member of 
the Honors Council Student Advisory, 
he was on the University Honor Roll for 
seven semesters and on the President’s 
List for three. He was also tapped Phi 
Beta Kappa. PAM RROWN served her 
sorority, Delta Gamma, as a member of 
Junior Panhellenic, treasurer, and pres¬ 
ident. She was an AWS Greek Senator 
and was on the College Day and Moth¬ 
ers’ Weekend Committees. She served as 
president of Spurs, a member of Crimson 
Block, Omicron Nu, and Phi Kappa Phi. 
During her freshman year, PA ULA ED¬ 
MONDSON was Freshman Greek Sen¬ 
ator, a member of Junior Panhellenic, 
and Alpha Omicron Pi’s outstanding 
pledge. She served as vice-president of 
the sophomore class, a freshman precept 
leader, a member of the Personnel Com¬ 
mittee, Class Government Council, and 
the Multiple State Teacher’s Education 
Program. She was rush chairman and 
Panhellenic representative from her sor¬ 
ority and received the President’s Tro¬ 
phy as the Most Outstanding AOPi. She 
was a member of the AWS House and 
Senate and was chairman of the College 
Day Committee and Student Education¬ 
al Relations Board. As student body sec¬ 
retary, she was a member of the student 
board for interviewing and selecting a 
university president for WSU. 



Front Row: Art Kidman, Pam Brown. Back Row: Keith Anderson. Not Pictured: Paula Edmondsoi 


498 




r ront Row: Barney Fine. Second Row: Duncan Carter. Back Row: MaryAnn Keller. Not 
*ictured: Julie Doland. 


BARNEY FINE served her sorority, Kappa Delta, as 
Chairman of the Province Workship, and a member 
of the Executive Council. She was Co-chairman of the 
Panhellenic Rush Workshop, the International- 
American Student Retreat, and the International 
Coffee Hours Committee. She also served as Vice- 
chairman of the Cougar Campus Chest, a member of 
the Inauguration of President Terrell Committee, the 
Student Leadership Conference, Young Washington, 
the Student-Faculty Retreat Committee, and Junior 
Class Executive Council. She was also elected as Sen¬ 
ior Woman on BOC. A member of the Honors Pro¬ 
gram, DUNCAN CARTER was also Chairman of the 
Associated Student Government Committee for two 
years, a delegate to the ASG National Convention, 
and a member of the ASG National Executive Board 
during 1966-67. He was a member of Intercollegiate 
Knights, Omicron Delta Kappa, Young Republicans, 
and the Vice-president of Phi Eta Sigma. He served 
his fraternity, Sigma Nu, as Pledge Trainer, Vice- 
president and President, and was voted the outstand¬ 
ing underclassman of 1966-67. He was an ASWSU 
Precept Program Leader, ASWSU Vice-president, and 
a member of BOC and the Educational Policies Com¬ 
mittee. The President of the National Society of Inter¬ 
ior Designers at WSU, MARYANN KELLER, was 
also a member of Spurs, the Sophomore Leadership 
Conference, Omicron Nu, Sigma Tau Alpha, and the 
Bookstore Board. A member of the Honors Program, 
MaryAnn was also elected to Phi Kappa Phi and Mor¬ 
tar Board. She served Alpha Delta Pi, her sorority, as 
Reporter-historian and President, and was also Pres¬ 
ident of the Associated Women Students at WSU. 
JULIE DOLAND began her activities at WSU by 
serving as Pledge Class President of Alpha Phi, and as 
a member of Frosh Executive Council and Frosh Dis¬ 
cussion Groups. She was Vice-president of Spurs, a 
candidate for Spur of the Moment, and BOC Sopho¬ 
more Woman; a member of AWS College Day and 
Mothers’ Weekend Committees; an Evergreen ex¬ 
change editor, and Chairman of the Publications 
Board. She served her house as President and Rush 
Chairman, and was a member of Theta Sigma Phi. An 
Honors Program student, she was on the University 
Honor Roll and a member of Mortar Board. 


499 









Hilltoppers 


ASWSU President, STEVE KIKUCHI served 
as Executive Knight for IK, Junior Man on 
BOC, and on the Student Advisory Committee 
to the Honors Council. He was senior leader of 
the Frosh Honors Colloquia, a member of Phi 
Eta Sigma and Crimson Circle, and an organ¬ 
izer of the Potter Discussion Group. He was 
selected for membership in Phi Kappa Phi and 
Phi Beta Kappa during his senior year. 
JACK HAXTON was a freshman representa¬ 
tive to BOC, Sophomore Man on BOC, and 
the ASWSU representative on the Board of 
Regents Special Presidential Selection Com¬ 
mittee. He was chairman of the Junior Inter¬ 
fraternity Council, and served as vice-presi¬ 
dent and president of his fraternity, Theta Chi. 
He was a member of IKs, Crimson Circle, the 
Educational Policies Committee, the Honors 
Program, and served as vice-president of 
Young Washington. Politics was a major inter¬ 
est for TOM KINGEN. He was a delegate to 
the Governor’s Decisions for Progress Confer¬ 
ence, and was also chairman of the Referen¬ 
dum 15 Commission, a member of Young 
Republicans for three years, and a member of 
the University Party Executive Board. Tom 
was chairman and co-author of the Student 
Bill of Rights and Responsibilities, Sophomore 
and Junior Man on BOC, a member of Sopho¬ 
more Exec, a member of the ASWSU Person¬ 
nel Committee, a member of the Bookstore 
Board, Student Life Study Council, the Life 
for Little Joe Committee, and co-chairman of 
the Build for Butch Committee. As a member 
of Crimson Circle, Tom was chosen Deputy 
Grand Marshal of the National Convention, 
and was a member of the Sophomore Leader¬ 
ship Conference for two years. He served as 
secretary of Rogers Hall, RHA vice-president, 
attended the RHA President’s workshop in 
1966 and 1967, and was named Outstanding 
Resident for three years. Twice a candidate for 
Independent Man, Tom was on the University 
Honor Roll three semesters. Homecoming 
Princess SHARON JENSEN was a member of 
Fish Fans, the Chinook Staff, WSU Speech and 
Hearing Association, Young Republicans, and 
Spurs. She was treasurer and secretary of the 
Frosh-Faculty Weekend Committee, Junior 
Woman on BOC, a Delta Tau Delta Pledge 
Big Sister, and the recipient of the Harriet 
Rutherford Johnstone Scholarship. As a 
member of Pi Beta Phi sorority, she was Activ¬ 
ities Chairman, Chaplain, Pledge Supervisor, 
and a member of the Pi Phi Arrowboard Com¬ 
mittee. 



Steve Kikuchi, Tom ICingen, Jack Haxton. Not Pictured: Sharon Jensen. 


500 





V'alt Anderson, Claudia Bushman, Tom YVolfendale. Not Pictured: Bob LeClair. 








yUFtm> 


a** 


rk?—' -c-s 




;.f 9 * 4T 


Honors Program student CLAUDIA BUSH¬ 
MAN was selected one of the top fifty freshmen 
women, and served on the Frosh-Faculty Week¬ 
end Committee. She was the recipient of the 
1966 WNPA Scholarship given by the News¬ 
paper Publishers Association and the 1967 
WNWA Scholarship given by the Newspaper 
Women’s Association. She was Society Editor, 
News Editor, Managing Editor, and the Editor 
of The Daily Evergreen. Her senior year she 
was on the Board of Publications and on the 
editorial board of Sblood. She was elected to 
membership in Theta Sigma Phi journalism 
honorary, Mortar Board and Phi Kappa Phi. A 
member of the marching and concert bands 
during his freshman year, WALT ANDERSON 
also served on the Frosh-Faculty Weekend 
Committee. He was a member of the Spokane 
Leadership Council and Crimson Circle, and 
treasurer of Phi Eta Sigma and Intercollegiate 
Knights. He was treasurer and sponsor in Gan¬ 
non Hall, and a staff assistant in Stephenson 
South for three semesters. An Honors Program 
student for four years, Walt was initiated into 
Phi Kappa Phi and Phi Beta Kappa. ASWSU 
Program Board Chairman, TOM WOLFEN- 
DALE also served as a Freshman Precept 
Leader, Chairman of the Model United 
Nations, and a member of Union Board. He 
was a member of ASWSU Activities Advisor’s 
Board, the Potter-Rhodes Discussion Group, 
Intercollegiate Knights, Omicron Delta Kap¬ 
pa, and Phi Kappa Phi. He was the IFC Scho¬ 
larship Chairman, and chaplain of his frater¬ 
nity, Phi Delta Theta. The Outstanding Soph¬ 
omore in Political Science, BOB LECLAIR, 
also was a member of IKs, Crimson Circle, Tau 
Kappa Alpha, the Debate Team, Delta Sigma 
Rho, and Phi Eta Sigma. He was on the Social 
Sciences Study Council and served as chair¬ 
man of the Homecoming Committee. Bob was 
vice-president of Goldsworthy Hall, president 
of RHA, and was elected Independent Man for 
1966-67. An Honors student, he was initiated 
into Phi Kappa Phi and Phi Beta Kappa. 


501 





John S. Aarstad 
Pullman, Soils 
Darel, Leroy Abbott 
Davenport, Recreation 
Rob Abramson 
Enumclaw, Business Administration 
Charles Adams 
Pullman, English 
Robert K. Addington 
Klamath Falls, Ore., Veterinary Medicine 

Joyce M. Adldnson 

Pilot Rock, Ore., English 
Thomas Alberts 
West Richland, Mechanical Engineering 
Florence Alden 
Grayland, Bacteriology 
Janis Lynn Aldridge 
Boulder, Colo., History 
Allah Ditta 
Lyallpur, West Pakistan 
Agriculture Economics 

Barbara Lee Allan 
Pullman, History 
George Allan 
Naches, Agricultural Economics 
Ruth Allan 
Naches, Education 
Robert G. Allison 
Warden, Mechanical Engineering 
Barbara Alstrom 
Tacoma, Home Economics 

Terry S. Altomari 
Seattle, Sociology 
Donald L. Amen 
Pullman, Psychology 
Marian Amen 
Pullman, General Humanities 
Larry W. Amos 
Aberdeen, Chemistry 
Fred Holt Anderson 
Daly City, Calif., Political Science 

Frederick L. Anderson 
Tacoma, Mathematics 
James W. Anderson 
Mead, Animal Science 
Jerry M. Anderson 
Pullman, Pharmacy 
Judith Anderson 
Seattle, Home Economics Education 
Kathleen L. Anderson 
Oroville, Education 

Keith B. Anderson 
Longview, Economics 
Michael J. Anderson 
Soap Lake, Animal Biology 
O. LeRoy Anderson 
Pullman, Police Science 
Patricia Anderson 
Spokane, Bacteriology 
Richard Elliot Anderson 
Prosser, Range Management 

Ronald A. Anderson 
Spokane, Business Administration 
Walt Anderson 
Stanwood, Wildlife Biology 
Zinda Anderson 
Bothell, Office Administration^ 
Catherine E. Angel 
Longview, Sociology 
Gearold L. Angel 
Longview, Business Administration 

Jim Angus 

Rosalia, Agricultural Economics 
Colleen Jeanne Appel 
Endicott, Bacteriology 
Margaret Susan Appleby 
Fort Benton, Mont., Music 
Elane Aragon 
Tacoma, Education 
Donna Rae Archer 
Garfield, Education 



502 
























Jane Archer 

Steilacoom, Institution Economics 
Bill Lon Armstrong 
Bremerton, English 
James A. Arnold 
Seattle, Business Administration 
James E. Arvidson 
Pullman, Botany 
Edward Leroy Ashburn 
Pullman, Veterinary Medicine 

Sherry Lea Asikainen 
Aberdeen, English 
Carla K. Ausenhus 
Mount Vernon, Sociology 
Marcia Mililam Azevedo 
Wiamanalo, Hawaii, History 
Ronald Bafus 

Colfax, Electrical Engineering 
Denice Kay Bahr 
Wilbur, Education 

Brian M. Bailey 

Bellevue, Hotel Administration 

Bryson R. Bailey, Jr. 

Pullman, Predentistry 
Richard B. Bailey, Jr. 

Camas, Bacteriology 
Robert W. Baird 
Anchorage, Alaska, Zoology 
Barry J. Baker 

Wenatchee, Business Administration 

Carol J. Baker 

Pullman, Education 
Mary Ann Ball 
Tacoma, Education 
Gary K. Ballard 
Selah, Botany 
William AJden Ballou 
Marysville, Forestry 
Lee Balzer 

Spokane, Mechanical Engineering 

John A. Bander 
Bountiful, Utah, Chemistry 
Fred Bannister 
Enumclaw, English 
Sharon Lee Barcklay 
Spokane, English 
Bert L. Bargmann, Jr. 

Pullman, Building Theory and Practice 
Bill B. Barnett 

Granger, Biological Chemistry 



A new innovation was a coed dormitory, Stephenson Complex, which opened many horizons in social life. 


503 











































Christine L. Barnett 
Kent, Bacteriology 
Larry R. Barnett 
Kent, Electrical Engineering 
William Roberts Bartefi 
San Jose, Calif., Communications 
Janet Rae Barton 
Seattle, Interior Design 
Idrisa O. Baruti 
Pullman, Business Administration 

Stanley R. Bates 
Pullman, Physical Education 
Bruce E. Buaghman 
Denver, Colo., Police Science 
G. Nickolaus Beamer 
Spokane, Predentistry 
Rodney C. Beamguard 
Bellevue, General Physical Sciences 
Pamela C. Beatty 
Seattle, Foreign Language 

Bruce D. Becker 
Pullman, General Mathematics 
Carrie Beechinor 
Waitsburg, Physical Education 
Becky R. Beeler 
Rosalia, Education 
Thomas Michael Beksinski 
Tacoma, Veterinary Medicine 
Roger L. Belair 
Kennewick, Business Administration 


Jane Ann Belvail 
Palouse, Home Economics 
Steven R. Benham 
Bremerton, Geology 
Bruce R. Benner 
Pullman, Police Science 
Deborah E. Bennett 
Mount Home AFB, Idaho, Gen. Mathematics 
Gary G. Benson 
Bridgeport, Social Studies 

Judith C. Bergh 

Olympia, Education 
Nancy Louise Berry 
Colfax, Englisn 
R. Gregg Berry 
Tacoma, Wildlife Biology 
Carol Anne Betteswortn 
Longview, Office Administration 
Richard L. Bettesworth 
Kelso, Pre-Physical Therapy 

Charlene Birdsall 
Kirkland, General Social Science 
Dennis R, Birney 
Covina, Calif., Business Administration 
Katherine Bishop 
Pullman, Education 
Pamela Ann Bishop 
Moses Lake, Office Administration 
William Bishop 
Pullman, Business Administration 

Bonnie Black 
Tacoma, English 
Rachel Kay Blackhurst 
Garfield, Foods and Nutrition 
Robert C. Blain 
Republic, Civil Engineering 
Leonard W. Bland 
Ellensburg, Agriculture Economics 
Audrey Lynne Blankenship 
Washtucna, Home Economics 

Bill Blankenship 
Ethel, Forestry 
Byron Kenneth Blankenship 
Pullman, Architecture 
Phil Blaschke 
Seattle, Mechanical Engineering 
Sherry Ellen Bledsoe 
Auburn, Speech 
Shirley Bly 

Valleyford, Business Administration 



504 





















Nancy E. Boddy 

Seattle, Office Administration 

Robert C. Bodmer 

Grandview, Electrical Engineering 

Craig A. Boesel 

Winthrop, Pre-Physical Therapy 
Phil Warren Bolin 
Ephrata, Business Administration 
Fred N. Bonar 

Vancouver, Civil Engineering 

Diane Borjessan 

Spokane, English 

Jane Katherine Borrevik 

Seattle, Education 

Carla G. Bosher 

Richland, Education 

Kenneth John Bostock 

Seattle, Business Administration 

Jeffrey Allen Boston 

Richland, General Social Science 

Patricia Lee Bostwick 

Long Beach, Calif., Bus. Administration 

Judi Boudreau 

Bothell, Sociology 

Charlotte Marie Bouley 

Pullman, Physical Education 

Joanne B. Bowe 

Seattle, Sociology 

Richard Bowie 

Spokane, Business Administration 

Anna Marie Boyd 

Dayton, Home Economics 

Susan Lee Boydston 

Coulee Dam, Home Economics 

Peggy L. Boyer 

Tekoa, Social Studies 

Dixie Lee Boyle 

Deer Park, Physical Education 

Wendy Bradbury 

Vancouver, English 



Gilbert George Braithwaite 
Femdale, Animal Biology 
Randall G. Brandon 
Portland, Ore., Veterinary Medicine 
Patricia Grace Brannan 
Pullman, Child Development 
Cheryl C. Bartlett 
Chattaroy, Education 



Among the nonacademic activities 
of the seniors was pushing cars 
with helpless drivers out of the 
slush in the winter. 


505 



































Larry R. Brash 
Lewiston, Idaho, Veterinary Medicine 
Wendy Marie Brickert 
Shelton, Education 
Byron C. Bridges 
Kent, General Agriculture 
Gerald G. Briggs 
Pullman, Pharmacy 
Robert Edward Briggs 
Spokane, Psychology 


Susan Briggs 
Pullman, Education 
Georgia Ritter Briscoe 
Seattle, General Humanities 
Clifflyn Marie Bromling 
Everett, Social Studies 
Jeffrey L. Broom 
Waitsburg, Mechanical Engineering 
William J. Brougham, Jr. 
Spokane, Business Administration 


Judy Lynn Broughton 
Seattle, Office Administration 
Barbara Elaine Brown 
Spokane, General Humanities 
Donna Brown 
Seattle, Education 
Pamela Brown 
Bellevue, Clothing and Textiles 
Patricia Ruth Brown 
East Wennatchee, Sociology 


Rebecca Jane Brown 
Wilbur, Speech 
Richard S. Brown 
Spokane, Mathematics 
William Hewes Brown 
Pullman, Industrial Arts 
Diane Brownfield 
Everett, Education 
Robert Brunkow 
Spokane, Business Administration 

Edward J. Brunz 
Burlington, Industrial Arts 
Mamy Burdega 
Deer Park, Recreation 
Judith I. Burke 
Tacoma, English 
Lorin Edward Burke 
Tacoma, Business Administration 
Jo Anne Burklund 
Everett, General Humanities 


Mary Melissa Bums 
Camas, Fine Arts 
Rich Bums 
Pomeroy, Political Science 
Denice Irene Burt 
Bremerton, English 
Robert W. Bushey 
Spokane, Chemistry-Physics 
Barbara Busnnell 
Aberdeen, Clothing and Textiles 



The arrival of winter brought 
displays of students sculpturing 
ability in the form of snowmen. 



506 

























Denise Carol Byrnes 

Spokane, Fine Arts 

David C. Cain 

Spokane, Social Studies 

Sally Calkins 

Spokane, Bacteriology 

Lee L. Cameron 

Seattle, Prelaw 

Michael A. Campbell 

Davenport, Business Administration 

Donald R. Canfield 
Pullman, Veterinary Medicine 
Joseph Henry Cannon 
Colfax, Veterinary Medicine 
David N. Cardwell 
Pomeroy, Agriculture 
Marilyn L. Carlson 
Kirkland, Institution Economics 
Sally Carpenter 
Mercer Island, Sociology 

Jim Carroll 

Raymond, Speech 

Duncan Carter 

Prosser, General Social Science 
Michael Carter 

Pullman, Business Administration 
Ken Cashman 

Tacoma, Mechanical Engineering 
Linda Kay Cashman 
Kennewick, Institution Economics 

Harry K. Cearley, Jr. 

Moses Lake, Hotel Administration 
Roger William Celius 
Sunnyside, Business Administration 
Irene Chabre 

Walla Walla, Bacteriology 
Jonathan Chadiha 
Pullman, Pharmacy 
Mel Champagne 
Tacoma, Prelaw 

Marcella Ann Chapman 
Kennewick, Home Economics 
Sharon A. Chapman 
Spokane, Bacteriology 
Lyla Gean Charles 
Seattle, Education 
Sherry Lee Chastain 
Castle Rock, Speech 
Phil Chesley 

Seattle, Business Administration 

Pam Chester 

Bellevue, Speech 

Ferol Mabry Chew 

Spokane, Fine Arts 

John Laurence Chew 

Spokane, Architecture 

Christine E. Chisholm 

San Rafael, Calif., Physical Education 

John Choate 

Richland, General Biological Studies 



Fay Chong 

Seattle, Physics 

John E. Christensen 

Everett, Business Administration 

Patrick B. Christensen 

Pullman, English 

Wallace Christiansen 

Wise River., Mont., Veterinary Medicine 


507 



























Alexa Ann Christopherson 
Tacoma, General Humanities 
Michael Cicero 
Spokane, Business Administration 
Margaret Clapp 
Spokane, Education 
Gary Michael Clark 
Spokane, Psychology 
Michael J. Clark 
Bickleton, Mathematics 

Robert M. Clark 
Seattle, Police Science 
Pamela Buob Clausen 
Coulee City, Home Economics 
Eugene Ray Clegg 
Castle Rock, General Physical Sciences 
Thomas M. Clement 
Richland, Wildlife Biology 
Lawrence J. Clifford 
Moses Lake, Electrical Engineering 

Mary Alice Clift 
Otis Orchard, Home Economics 
Charles Clinton 
Spokane, Mechanical Engineering 
Andrew G. Cloke 
Seattle, Police Science 
Gretchen E. Cloke 
Seattle, Sociology 
Jerry Lee Cochran 
Tacoma, Bacteriology 


Barbara Dyer Cole 
Pullman, Office Administration 
Michael F. Coleman 
Bellevue, History 
Irene E. Colvin 
Tenino, Sociology 
Mike R. Comin 
Spokane, Economics 
Craig Cahill Condron 
Spokane, Building Theory and Practice 

Connie Congdon 
Wenatchee, Education 
John M. Connell 
Renton, Architecture 
Donald Dean Corkrum 
Pullman, Mechanical Engineering 
Sandra Lee Corkrum 
Pullman, Education 
Louis Homer Cosner 
Centerville, Animal Production 

Stephen W. Cossalman 
Pullman, Predentistry 
Linda L. Cotant 
Ketchikan, Alaska, Bus. Administration 
Ben Cottman 
Leavenworth, Range Management 
Micnael D. Counts 
Lakeview, Ore., Veterinary Medicine 
Thomas A. Cowan, Jr. 
Kennewick, Prelaw 

Lloyd M. Craig 
Westminster, B.C. Bus. Administration 
Vicki Cranor 
Walla Walla, Sociology 
Edward R. Crawford 
Moses Lake, Veterinary Medicine 
Larry A. Crawford 
Menlo, Agricultural Economics 
Patsy Crawford 
Spokane, Education 

David Richard Crocker 
Seattle, Electrical Engineering 
Mary Ellen Cromwell 
Spokane, Education 
Stephen Bres Cromwell 
Bellevue, Premedicine 
Kris Crossland 
Seattle, Economics 
James C. Crowe 
Pullman, Electrical Engineering 



508 






























David Decker 
Pullman, Bacteriology 
Madelyn Deeb 
Yakima, Communications 
AJvin Bruce Dees 
Tacoma, Horticulture 


Robert F. Cunningham 

Spokane, Social Studies 

Heidi Louise Curtis 

St. John, General Biological Sciences 

James Werndle Curtis 

Spokane, Business Administration 

Nancy M. Curtis 

Pullman, Psychology 

William P. Curtis 

Pullman, Sociology 

Sidney Curtright 

Moclips, Veterinary Medicine 

Carole Sue Custer 

Seattle, Interior Design 

Joan Marie Dahlin 

Seattle, Education 

Lynda Daley 

Seattle, Education 

Robert L. Dally 

Tieton, Agricultural Economics 

Douglas Da mm rose 
Craiemont, Idaho, Predentistry 
Frederic L. Danes 
Grandview, Education 
William Ernest Danke 
Spokane, Premedicine 
William Daniel Davenport 
Spokane, Premedicine 
Tracey David 
Spokane, Home Economics 

Nancy Claire Davidson 

Stanwood, Music 

Daniel Robert Davis 

Palisades, Music 

Vicente Antonio Dayot 

Pullman, Electrical Engineering 

Harriet G. Dean 

Notus, Idaho, Foreign Language 

Kathleen S. Deason 

Seattle, Education 



Despite his injured knee, 
senior Jim McKean set many 
all-time WSU records and 
was named to the conference 
All Star Team. 


509 












Michael J. Deitch 
Bellevue, Veterinary Medicine 
Stanley K. Delzer 
Spokane, Civil Engineering 
Stephen DeMotts 
Walla Walla, Animal Biology 
Robyne Louise Denton 
Calgary, Alberta, Psychology 
Ivadeen Karen Deo 
Underwood, English 

Bruce Devereaux 
Kent, Hotel Administration 
Dominic Devito 
Powell River, British Columbia, Music 
Robert Brin ton Devon 
Spokane, Fine Arts 
Dennis De Young 
Woodinville, Hotel Administration 
Louise Di Benedetto 
San Clemente, Calif., Clothing and Text. 

Susan Dickey 
Puyallup, Sociology 
Pamela Dilley 
Vancouver, Education 
Sidney Dirstine 
Spokane, Business Administration 
Julie M. Doland 
Bellevue, Communications 
Scott T. Doman 
Oak Harbor, Physical Education 

Marilyn Jean Donaldson 
Maple Valley, Child Development 
Susan Carol Doud 
Pullman, English 
Cheryl M. Douglas 
Almira, General Social Science 
Gary Lee Douvia 
Colville, Business Administration 
Bert Downs 
Rainier, Social Studies 

Brooke F. Doyle 
Bothell, Music 
John Anthony Dragavon 
Femdale, Economics 
John Martin Drake 
Kent, Education 
David Dressel 
Metaline Falls, Premedicine 
Robert W. Drinkard 
Walla Walla, Psyhcology 

Stephen Drugge 
Seattle, Business Aoministration 
Earl Charles Dunham 
Yakima, Wildlife Biology 

Jack Dunlap 

Springfield, Ore., Mecnanical Eng. 

Bert M. Dunn 
Yakima, Physics 
Charles R. Dunn 
Seattle, Hotel Administration 

John Michael Duprie 
Spokane, Mathematics 
Edward Charles Durgin 
Centralia, Anthropology 
Darryl Lee Dutke 
Walla Walla, Industrial Arts 
Steve M. Dutton 
Pullman, Forestry 
Dwight J. DuVall 
Longview, Pharmacy 

Bert Dykstra 
Auburn, English 
Chris J. Dyre 
Everett, Mathematics 
Mary Bea Dyre 
Pullman, General Social Science 
Robert M. Dzurick 
Mercer Island, Business Administration 
Alan T. Eacrett 
Port Angeles, Industrial Arts 



510 












































Barbara Eagle 
Spokane, Economics 
Thomas George Eastman 
Seattle, Police Science 
William Ralph Eckmann 
Tacoma, Mathematics 
Paula Edmondson 
Yakima, Education 


Lloyd G. Edwards 

Newbury Park, Calif., Psychology 
Sandy Eggert 

Seattle, General Mathematics 

Carol Anne Ehlers 

Pullman, Education 

Bruce J. Einspahr 

Ephrata, Agricultural Economics 


Kathleen Ann Elkins 
Spokane, English 
Jane Louise Ellerson 
Colton, Home Economics 
John C. Ellingson, Jr. 
Pullman, Industrial Arts 
Toby Joseph Elliott 
Richland, Social Studies 


Genie Lynn Ellis 
Spokane, Education 
Kathryn Eve Ellis 
Tacoma, General Humanities 
Burton S. Ellison 
Sumner, Pharmacy 
Martin D. Ellison 
Seattle, Communications 


Charles F. Emerick 
Pullman, Veterinary Medicine 
Phillip J. Emerson 

Minneapolis, Minn., Gen. Social Science 
Kristin Ann Emery 
Pullman, Clothing and Textiles 
Phyllis J. Enbom 
Puyallup, Psychology 


Carol Sue English 
Spokane, Sociology 
Mary Laura English 
Vancouver, Psychology 
Victoria Jean Englund 
Yakima, English 
Peter A. Engstad 
Nelson, B. C., Police Science 



After two years, lights 
shone from the President’s 
newly occupied home. 


511 


















































James E. Engstrom 
Arlington, Industrial Arts 
Kathy Engstrom 
Everett, Education 
Susan M. Ensign 
Olympia, Education 
Susan Ann Erickson 
Spokane, History 
Mary Erlandson 
Spokane, Mathematics 

Judith D. Ernst 

Yakima, Home Economics 
Fred R. Esvelt 
Daisy, Agriculture 
H. Richard Esvelt 
Daisy, Civil Engineering 
Hugh G. Evans 
Pullman, Mechanical Engineering 
Judy K. Evans 
Aberdeen, General Humanities 

Ken Evans 
Redlands, Calif., English 
Terry Stanley Everman 
Cathlamet, Bldg. Theory and Practice 
Nancy Ellen Falk 
Renton, English 
Terry M. Faletto 
Chelan, Wildlife Biology 
Glen Robert Faller 
Mount Vernon, General Mathematics 

Richard J. Fallquist 

Spokane, Business Administration 
Nancy Lee Farley 
Spokane, Mathematics 
Marilyn Joan Farrell 
Enumclaw, Home Economics 
Michael VV. Farrell 
Lacey, Business Administration 
Charlene R. Faulds 
Kennewick, Education 



Many seniors are partici¬ 
pating in the protest march 
against the Vietnam war. 



512 




























Evelyn A. Ferrel 
Spokane, Music 
Robert H. Fillingame 
Seattle, Biological Chemistry 
J. Barney Fine 
Bellevue, Prelaw 
Angela Lynn Fitzgerald 
Seattle, Speech 
Linda Louise Flatt 
Spokane, Home Economics 

John W. Flerchinger 
Pomeroy, Range Management 
Gary D. Fletcher 
Tekoa, Anthropology 
Michael F. Fletcher 
Maple Valley, Economics 
Toni M. Fletcher 
Hoquiam, English 
Ernest Flink 

Warm Spring, Mont., Education 
Ellen Fogg 

Tacoma, Physical Education 
Diane Marie Foley 
Spokane, General Social Science 
Richard Lewis Forsberg 
Tacoma, Chemistry 
Ted J. Forsi 

Milwaukee, Ore., Civil Engineering 
Graham Bruce Forsyth 
Seattle, Civil Engineering 

Allan Royal Foster 
Pullman, Geology 
Lonny Dale Fountain 
Colfax, Hotel Administration 
Richard James Fowler 
Spokane, Mathematics 
Suzanne C. France 
Yakima, Interior Design 
Gerry Frankovich 
Spokane, Geology 

James C. Franzen 

Longview, Business Administration 

Kelly Fredson 

Shelton, Education 

Robert Freeburn 

Walla Walla, Sociology 

Florence Jean Frichek 

Castle Rock, Sociology 

James W. Frick 

Clarkston, Electrical Engineering 
Gary D. Fryer 

Kent, Mechanical Engineering 
Alice Elizabeth Frykman 
Pullman, Education 
June H. Fujinaga 

Haleiwa, Hawaii, General Biological Studies 
Marilyn Fulfs 

Pullman, General Physical Science 
Virginia Fulfs 
Pullman, Education 

Gene Fredrick Fullerton 

Poulsbo, Building Theory and Practice 

George N. Gabnel 

Washougal, Mathematics 

Mary Beth Gaffney 

Seattle, Social Studies 

Ken Gallaher 

Spokane; Chemistry 

Russell L. Ganey 

Pullman, General Biological Studies 

Renee Garceau 
Spokane, English 
Rafael Garcia, HI 

Cebu City, Philippines, General Math. 
Frank Howard Gardner 
Pullman, Mechanical Engineering 
James A. Gamer 

Walla Walla, Business Administration 
Linda Kaye Garretson 
Yakima, Fine Arts 


513 


























Robert Gauksheim 
Othello, History 
John R. Gay 
Pullman, Pharmacy 
Glenn Franklin Geddes 
Pasadena. Calif., Zoology 
Ghazi H. Gelidan 
New York, N. Y., Soils 
Rukhsana Ghazanfar 
Lahore, Pakistan, Psychology 

Karen Giles 
Kent, Home Economics 
Marla Giles 
South Bend, Botany 
Brent J. Gilhousen 
Anacortes, Prelaw 
John Larsh Gilman 
Spanaway, Forestry 
John Gilmour 
Renton, General Biological Studies 

Michael James Gimbol 
Spokane, General Biological Studies 
Margaret L. Giovannini 
Kirkland, English 
Jim Giuffre 
Seattle, Hotel Administration 
Joseph J. Giustino 
Ephrata, Mechanical Engineering 
Dale Patrick Glenn 
Graham, Architecture 

Joan Glenn 
Orting, Education 
Gary G. Gomes 
Hollister, Calif., Agricultural Econ. 

Gregory Lee Goodrich 
Rochester, Psychology 
Eric Gould 
Pullman, Veterinary Medicine 
Jeff Graham 
Pullman, Social Studies 

James David Grant 
Seattle, Recreation 
Richard F. Grassl 
Pasco, Entomology 
Cynthia Gray 
Maxwell AFB, Ala., Clothing and Text. 

Gordon Gray 
Spokane, Mathematics 
Barbara Ellen Green 
Spokane, Education 

Carol Crespi Green 
Pullman, Education 
Cheryl Green 
Spokane, Business Administration 
Cynthia L. Green 
Portland, Ore., Bacteriology 
James M. Green 
Pullman, Business Administration 
Jerry L. Green 
Chelan, Pharmacy 

John L. Green 
Port Angeles, Business Administration 
Patricia Green 
Puyallup, Communications 
Gary Greenman 
Okanogan, Civil Engineering 
Sally Sue Greenwooa 
Seattle, Physical Education 
Dennis H. Greer 
Portland, Ore., Veterinary Medicine 

Helen Candacea Gregson 
Pasco, History 
Patricia I. Gregurich 
Tacoma, General Humanities 
James Darwin Griffith 
Olympia, Sociology 
Janet Eileen Griffith 
Pullman, English 
Eileen Carol Gruenberg 
Chelan, Education 



514 






















The expansion of the CUB left 
students without a center for 
activities. Dances were held 
in the gym, the fountain area 
moved to the Commons, and 
numerous publications and 
committee offices were 
dispersed on campus. 



Paul E. Guenther 

Colfax, Bacteriology 
Sue Guion 

Seattle, Physical Education 

Steve R. GuIIiford 

Vancouver, Business Administration 

Cheryl Gunter 

Colfax, English 

Lugene D. Gurney 

Burlington, Home Economics, General 

Richard Gustin 
Malden, Pharmacy 
Francine Marie Guyer 
Spokane, Education 
Gary R. Haas 

Clarkston, Veterinary Medicine 
Oren Hadaller 

Mossyrock, General Physical Sciences 
Ardith Rene Hadden 
Walla Walla, Music 

Marian Kaye Hadden 
Seattle, Physical Education 
Marilyn Glee Hall 
Yakima, English 
Parley Briggs Hall 
Carnation, Veterinary Medicine 
Robert D. Hall 

Toppenish, Business Administration 

Susan Ann Hallstrom 

Cowiche, Home Economics Education 

Sherli M. Hamlin 

Tacoma, Home Economics 
Susan Hance 

Seattle, Home Management 
Joseph Edward Handley 
Bellevue, Political Science 
Tim Hanifen 
Walla Walla, Zoology 
Donna Hansen 
Everett, Education 

Michael Hansen 
Boise, Idaho, English 
Paul J. Hansen 
Walla Walla, Industrial Arts 
Ronald Hansen 

Pullman, Electrical Engineering 
Leslie Ann Hanson 
Spokane, Education 
Ronald Lee Hanson 
Outlook, Physics 

Ann Louise Haralson 
Quesnel, B. C., Communications 
Patricia June Harbour 
Pullman, Office Administration 
Rex H. Harder 

Sprague, Agricultural Economics 
William H. Hardy, Jr. 

Aberdeen, Communications 
Felix R. Harke 

Mount Vernon, General Social Science 


515 














































Donavon J. Harris 
Richland, Architecture 
Pixie Harris 
Kent, Bacteriology 
Donna Kay Harrison 
Olympia, General Mathematics 
Jim Hart 
Tacoma, Wildlife Biology 
Margie Hart 
Vancouver, Foreign Language 

William B. Hart 
Bellevue, General Humanities 
Gerald W. Harteloo 
Pullman, Civil Engineering 
Linda Ann Haskin 
Chehalis, Home Economics 
Bert Gerald Hathaway 
Vancouver, Pharmacy 
Susan Hatton 
New York, N.Y., Biological Chemistry 

Whitney Ann Havens 
Pullman, Education 
Jacqueline Hawrelak 
Redcliff, Alta., Clothing and Textiles 
Barry Hayes 
Seattle, Mathematics 
Patricia Healey 
The Dalles, Ore., Mathematics 
Sara Heath 
Tonasket, Education 

Judith Anne Heather 

Tacoma, General Social Science 
Susan Hedley 
Prosser, Home Economics 
Wayne Eric Heikkala 
Vancouver, Business Administration 
Duane John Heine 
Pullman, Horticulture 
Russell James Heinemann 
Olympia, Prelaw 

Mark Hemingway 
Garfield, Agricultural Economics 
Ann Hemming 
Port Orchard, Sociology 
Margot Hendriksen 
Pullman, Clothing and Textiles 
Martin Hendrickson 
Kalama, Business Administration 
Paul Hendrickson 
Garfield, Pharmacy 

Byron P. Henry 
Pullman, Pharmacy 
Elliott Henry 
Spokane, Mathematics 
John E. Herda 
Chewelah, Pharmacy 
Katherine Ann Herda 
Chewelah, Education 
Ann Herd rick 
Moscow, Idaho, Education 

Helene Herdrick 
Almira, General Biological Studies 
RussellL. Herman 
Seattle, Education 
Carolyn Herres 
Pomeroy, Speech 
James R. Herres 
Mead, Horticulture 
Kathleen R. Herrin 
Renton, Office Administration 

Pam Heuchert 
Seattle, English 
Marie Hickok 
Tacoma, Social Studies 
Byron Lee Hicks 
Tacoma, General Social Studies 
Robert Neil Higbee 
Sumas, Electrical Engineer 
Helen K. High 
Tacoma, Education 



516 










































































Francine Hileman 

Pullman, Business Administration 

Lynn Marie Hill 

Goldendale, Home Economics 

Richard Michael Hill 

Seattle, Business Administration 

Rosemary E. Hill 

Spokane, General Biological Studies 


Thomas Hillberry 

Meeteetse, Wyo., Animal Nutrition 

John Hinkson 

Kennewick, Business Administration 
Fred Hintz 

New York, N.Y., Sociology 

Judith Hirschel 

Rockford, Office Administration 


Robert Lee Hitchcock 

Camas, Building Theory and Practice 

Jean Alice Hladik 

Poulsbo, Education 

Susan Hoare 

New York, N.Y., Speech 

Barbara Ann Hobbs 

Spokane, Home Economics 


Mary Louise Hodges 
Asotin, Education 
John William Hoeft 
Santa Rosa, Calif., Bacteriology 
Gary J. Hoff 

Sunnyside, Business Administration 

Dale T. Hoffman 

Edmonds, General Mathematics 


Ellen Sue Hoffmann 
Tacoma, General Humanities 
Eric G. Hoffman 
Richland, Geology 
Anita Hoglund 

Seattle, Business Administration 
Susan Gail Holbrook 
Kelso, Foreign Language 


Daniel M. Holder 

Tacoma, Business Administration 

Susan K. Holder 

Tacoma, Education 

Richard Eugene Holm 

Longview, Business Administration 

David Lee Holmes 

Marysville, Electrical Engineering 



































Warren Dean Holmes 
Harlowton, Mont., Veterinary Medicine 
Louis Martin Holscher 
Spokane, General Social Science 
John Holt 
Longview, Premedicine 
Walter H. Hood 
Pullman, General Social Science 
Kathryn Ann Hoover 
Spokane, Education 

Nancy Lynn Hopkins 
Seattle, Education 
Robin Horrell 
Port Moody, B. C., Bus. Administration 
David L. Horton 
Bremerton, Civil Engineering 
Jim Hottott 
Tacoma, Zoology 
John Hougn 
Omympia, Prelaw 

Louise Houghton 
Seattle, Communications 
Bruce Howard 
Seattle, Fine Arts 
Donald Howard 
Albion, Veterinary Medicine 
John William Howard 
St. John, Business Administration 
Larry Eugene Howard 
Colville, Bacteriology 

Lynette Elaine Howard 
Albion, Education 
Marva Howes 
Tacoma, Home Economics 
Clyde Hudson, Jr. 

Clayton, General Mathematics 
Candace Huffman 
Quincy, Sociology 
Lana Hughes 
Kennewick, General Social Science 

Shirley Ann Huguenin 
Chewelah, Sociology 
Linda Lee Hurd 
Rockford, Education 
W. Dean Hutchinson 
Richland, Sociology 
M. Robert Hyatt 
Richland, Building Theory and Practice 
Janet Susan lies 
Everett, Business Administration 

Jerry C. Ingalls 
Centralia, Chemistry 
Mary Lou Inman 
Bow, Speech 
Russell F. Inman, Jr. 
Spokane, General Social Science 
Michael J. Inouye 
Kaunakakai, Hawaii, General Humanities 
Neil Irmer 

Farmer, Agricultural Mechanization 

Merrie Irving 
Seattle, Education 
David George Jackman 
Albion, Industrial Arts 
Keith B. Jackson 
Kennewick, General Physical Science 
Merle D. Jackson 
Dayton, Mechanical Engineering 
Kenneth E. Jacobsen 
Davenport, Agricultural Education 

Mark Eugene Jacobsen 
Spokane, Agronomy 
Chester Amo Jahns, Jr. 
Rockford, Agricultural Engineering 
Barbara L. Jamieson 
Spokane, English 
Robert M. Jansons 
Tacoma, General Humanities 
Pamela Dee Jeakins 
Bellevue, Education 



518 
























property op 


WASHINGTON STATE UNIVERSITY 

PULLMAN, WASHINGTON 

IF FOUND. PLEASE RETURN TO 
UNIVERSITY HOUSING OFFICE. ROGERS HALL 


77 - 1 



This is a key card which is 
used to get into the living 
groups after closing hours. 
AWS initiated a no-hours 
policy for sophomore, 
junior, and senior women. 



Susan Jenkins 
Bellevue, Education 
Martha Jenner 
Seattle; Physical Education 
Neil Leslie Jennings 
Calgary, Alta., English 
Donald H. Jensen, Jr. 

Tacoma, Business Administration 
Eric L. Jensen 
Tacoma, Sociology 

Gordon Jensen 
Colfax, Social Studies 
Michele Jensen 
Seattle, Education 
Sarah Ann Jensen 
Olympia, Education 
Sharon Jensen 
Tacoma, Education 
Peter Jepsen 

Salem, Ore., Veterinary Medicine 

Robert Dale Jeter 

Arlington, Va., Civil Engineering 

Ethel Bernice Jett 

Yakima, Fine Arts 

Nancy Lynne Johnsen 

Sedro Woolley, History 

Alan C. Johnson 

Pullman, Agricultural Economics 

Bonnie Kay Johnson 

Pullman, Education 

Christopher B. Johnson 
Seattle, General Social Sciences 
Dave Johnson 

Longview, Mechanical Engineering 

Donna L. Johnson 

Cook, Business Administration 

Garv Alan Johnson 

Spokane, Business Administration 

Gary Roy Johnson 

Yerington, Nev., Veterinary Medicine 

Herb Johnson 

Fall City, Civil Engineering 
James A. Johnson 
Pullman, Mechanical Engineering 
Kristina J. Johnson 
Port Angeles, Geography 
Owen V. Johnson 
Pullman, History 
Patricia Ann Johnson 
Spokane, Clothing and Textiles 


519 











Patty Johnson 
Leaburg, Ore., Eau cation 
Tnomas A. Johnson 
Walla Walla, Chemical Engineering 
Thomas Olaf Johnson 
Seattle, Prelaw 
Vicki Rae Johnson 
Yakima, Bacteriology 
Kimball Edwin Jones 
Spokane, Predentistry 

Richard L. Jones 
Seattle, General Social Science 
Susan Marie Jones 
Edmonds, Speech 
Andy A. Jordan 
Spokane, Hotel Administration 
Marva Lynnelordan 
Wenatchee, Pre-Physical Therapy 
Janet Ann Judy 
Seattle, Education 

Bjarne Kaer 
Tacoma, Education 
Patricia Kaer 
Tacoma, Education 
Bassam Kahaleh 
Pullman, Architecture 
Sophia B. Kaluzniacld 
Phoenix, Ariz., Veterinary Medicine 
Malvin T. Kamimoto 
Kahului Maui, Hawaii, Gen. Bio. Studies 

Gerald L. Kasprick 
Tacoma, Hotel Administration 
Susan M. Kaylor 
Arlington, English 
Robert Joseph Kearns 
Soap Lake, Bacteriology 
Roger D. Keck 
Pullman, Electrical Engineering 
Barbara Keefe 
Bellevue, Pre-Physical Therapy 

Nancy J. Keeler 
Spokane, Office Administration 
Jon Lewis Kehne 
Spokane, Business Administration 
Barbara Lee Keilman 
Quincy, Sociology 
Thomas Dean Keilman 
Quincy, Agriculture Economics 
Alan Douglas Keith 
Seattle, Forestry 

Mary Ann Keller 
Kellogg, Idaho, Interior Design 
Richard C. Kellett 
Bothell, Agriculture Economics 
Maureen I. Kelley 
Seattle, General Social Science 
Darlene Gai Kelly 
Spokane, Institution Economics 
Wendy Kennard 
Tacoma, Education 

William Arthur Kennedy 
Bellevue, General Biological Studies 
William D. Kenworthy 
Loon Lake, Hotel Administration 
Art Kidman 
Yakima, Prelaw 
Steve A. Kikuchi 
Toppenish, English 
John W. Kilbourn 
Longview, Pharmacy 

Sandra Killen 
Seattle, Education 
Wallis R. Kimble 
Pullman, Chemical Engineering 
David Glen Kincaid 
Deer Park, Philosophy 
Gary Sammuel King 
Tacoma, General Humanities 
Janie Valerie King 
Wenatchee, Economics 



520 







































Thomas F. K ingen 
Spokane, Business Administration 
Karen Marie Kinney 
Spokane, English Education 

Mary Kirk 

Spokane, Institution Economics 
Warren C. Kirk ID 
Brewster, Mechanical Engineering 
Sandra Lee Kirkbride 
Spokane, General Mathematics 

Bonnie Kirkpatrick 
Wenatchee, Education 
Karen Ann Kitzke 
Spokane, Sociology 
Robert N. Kline 
Oak Harbor, Forestry 
George Kloeppel 
Tacoma, Political Science 
Douglas B. Kloke 
Burlington, Social Studies 

Lyle E. Klostermeyer 

Prosser, Entomology 

Mary Jeanette Klostermeyer 

Prosser, Child Development 

Rebekah M. Kludt 

Walla Walla, General Humanities 

Karen Rose Klumb 

Tacoma, Education 

Robin Dee Knapp 

Sumner, General Mathematics 

Sandra Knott 
Endicott, Education 
Douglas A. Knowles 
Spokane, Electrical Engineering 
Jim Knutson 

Seattle, General Social Science 
Ken Knutson 

Geyser, Mont., Preveterinary Medicine 
Linda Lee Koch 
Longview, English 



The move from the old admin¬ 
istration building to the new 
one was completed during 
the seniors’ last year. 


521 

















Seniors lead the campus in its 
activities. They .fill positions 
of Evergreen editor, Chinook 
editor, student body president, 
presidents of living groups, and 
chairmanships of committees. 




Kay Kohler 

Seattle, Bacteriology 

Jim Kolva 

Newman Lake, General Social Science 
Kara Lynn Kopels 
East Wenatchee, Education 
Arnt Jurgen Koser 
Anacortes, Psychology 


Gene M. Krattli 
Port Angeles, Forestry 
Judith Marie Krell 
Spokane, General Social Science 
Peter Kresge 
Washington DC, History 
Keith Kringlen 
Spokane, Building Theory and Practice 
David Krupa 
Burbank, Calif., Pharmacy 

Robert Wayne Kuhn 
Pomeroy, Chemistry 
Dennis W. Kullander 
Independence, Ore., Mathematics 
Lawrence L. Kunz 
Nespelem, Veterinary Medicine 
Jeanne Kurtz 
Everett, Botany 
Henry Labenz 
Kaneohe, Hawaii, Interior Design 


Jerry L. La Gra 
Pullman, Agricultural Economics 
Peggy Lane 

Alderwood Manor, General Humanities 
Rebecca Lang 
Stockton, Calif., English 
Candee Lange 
Seattle, Education 
Dianne Langevin 
Yakima, Sociology 

Jim Langseth 
Tacoma, Education 
Gail Ann Lanphere 
Snohomish, General Social Science 
Caron Lantz 
Tacoma, Interior Design 
Nancy Lapsley 
Tacoma, Education 
Dennis M. Larsen 
Tacoma, Political Science 


522 










David Stephen Larson 

Leavenworth, Pharmacy 

Paul Gordon Lauren 

Seattle, History 

Catherine F. Lavelle 

San Francisco, Calif., Education 

Gordon La Voy 

Tacoma, Forestry 

John William Lawrence 

Hoquiam, Agronomy 

Sherri Lawrence 

Bremerton, General Social Science 

Russell A. Lawson 

Pullman, Business Administration 

John R. Layson 

Pullman, Hotel Administration 

James W. Lear 

Goldendale, Bldg. Theory and Practice 
Susan Irene Leatha 
Kirkland, Education 

Bob Le Clair 

Richland, Political Science 
G. Craig Lee 

Spokane, Civil Engineering 
Kenneth F. Lehman 
Puyallup, General Mathematics 
A. Louise Lehtinen 
Aberdeen, Education 
Arnold Bruce Leland 
Warden, Mathematics 

Leslie W. Le Pere 
Harrington, Fine Arts 
Jay Myron Leque 
Pullman, Civil Engineering 
Anthony L. Letoumeau 
Puyallup, Agricultural Economics 
James Joseph Lilje 
Davenport, Prelaw 
Patrick Lincoln 
Spokane, Animal Production 

Martha Lindahl 
Seattle, Sociology 
Glen Wyley Lindeman 
Centralia, Political Science 
Laurene Undstrom 
Bremerton, Foreign Language 
Christine A. Liss 

Seattle, Home Economics, General 
Stephen Edward Llewellyn 
Trent wood, Business Administration 

Robert S. Lobdell 

Spokane, Speech 

Thomas P. Locke 

Missoula, Mont., Electrical Eng. 

Walter Lofstrom 

Ellensburg, Electrical Engineering 
Diana Jean Long 
Renton, Foods and Nutrition 
Verl L. Long 

Uniontown, Agricultural Engineering 

David A. Longanecker 
Chelan, Sociology 
Suzanne Dallas Lonn 
Colfax, English 
Mary Dawn Looysen 
Seattle, Education 
Linda Anne Lord 
Spokane, Foods and Nutrition 
Anita Love 
Garfield, Education 

Cheryl G. Love 

Garfield, Education 

Judith Ann Lowe 

Wenatchee, English 

Terry Lowe 

Colfax, Psychology 

Martha G. Lowry 

Seattle, General Humanities 

James Oliver Luce 

Bronxville, N.Y., Gen. Social Science 


523 



























Linda Ann Luiten 
Ritzville, Sociology 
Richard Y. G. Lum 
Honolulu, Hawaii, Political Science 
Bonnie M. Lundell 
Fairbanks, Alaska, Education 
Carl Robert Lundgren 
Medical Lake, Industrial Arts 
Michael John Lust 
Colfax, Social Studies 

James F. Luthy 
Washougal, Zoology 
Samuel W. Lynn 
Kettle Falls, Gen. Biological Studies 
Robert Maasen 
Richland, Business Administration 
Lexy MacDonald 
Fox Island, Speech 
Sharon Mace 
Vancouver, General Biological Studies 

Katherine MacLean 
Cosmopolis, Education 
Martha Susan MacPherson 
Tacoma, Fine Arts 
Pamela Sellers Madson 
Wenatchee, Political Science 
Russell Clark Mager 
Pullman, Industrial Arts 
Don R. Magnuson 
Bountiful, Utah, Bus. Administration 

Mark Mains 
Bickleton, General Mathematics 
Karen E. Martin 
Pullman, Fine Arts 
Kenneth L. Martin 
Pullman, Premedicine 
Wayne H. Martin 
Pullman, Veterinary Medicine 
James M. Martinell 
Pullman, Veterinary Medicine 

Larry S. Martini 
Seattle, Business Administration 
Julie Martinson 
Alderwood Manor, Education 
Mark Mason 
Seattle, Hotel Administration 
Michael Gary Mason 
Pullman, Veterinary Medicine 
Phyllis Mathison 
Grandview, Sociology 

Jerry William May 
Pullman, Music 
Jeanne McArthur 
Wenatchee, Political Science 
James F. McBain 
Beatty, Ore., Veterinary Medicine 
John F. McBride 
Kelso, Chemical Engineering 
Richard Lee McBride 
Pullman, Architecture 

Robert P. McBride 
Chehalis, History 
Nancy J. McCaffree 
Seattle, Psychology 
Michael Kelley McCarthy 
Seattle, Civil Engineering 
Stephanie Ann McCarty 
Omak, Math. 
William F. McCauley 
Kennewick, Zoology 

Steven McCoIley 
Richland, Psychology 
Aina McCormick 
Pullman, Education 
Gary D. McCormick 
Pullman, Building Theory and Practice 
Larry McCullough 
Ellensburg, Electrical Engineering 
Larry W. McDonald 
Spokane, Economics 



524 



















Patrick R. McDougal 

Pullman, Civil Engineering 

Wilson F. McElroy 

Spokane, Mechanical Engineering 

John W. McFadden 

Moses Lake, Bacteriology 

Jim Gordon McFarland 

Los Angeles, Cal., Psychology 

Penny McFarland 

Tacoma, Home Economics Education 

Thoin Rae McFarland 

Othello, Home Economics 

Margit McGuire 

Wapato, Education 

Jackie McHugh 

Seattle, Education 

Maggie Anne McIntosh 

Pullman, English 

Maxine McKune 

Richland, Office Administration 

Maxine Ann McPherson 
Vancouver, Home Economics 
Bruce H. McWhirter 
Leavenworth, Metallurgy 
Karen I. Mebust 
Seattle, Institution Economics 
Penny Lynn Meddaugh 
Vancouver, Sociology 
Edward C. Meier 
Pullman, Pre-Physical Therapy 

John Paul Meier 
Spokane, Pharmacy 
Karl D. Meilke 
Lind, Agricultural Economics 
Theresa Meinhart 
Pullman, Education 
Donald J. Mele 

Walla Walla, Hotel Administration 
Pam Mellinger 
Tacoma, Art Education 



A new face in a traditional 
outfit seen at every major 

athletic event; a Butchman. ^ 

525 























Traffic, pedestrians, and vehicles 
are limited through the center of 
campus because of construction 
materials impeding the path. 



Marcia Jeanne Meyers 
Seattle, Education 
Charles Mickelson 
Spokane, Civil Engineering 
Frank Milke 
Yakima, Business Administration 
Marcia Millar 
Kirkland, Bacteriology 
David Lee Miller 
Seattle, Economics 

Gene Miller 
Spokane, Mathematics 
Jennifer Ann Miller 
Seattle, Child Development 

Jo Miller 

Coulee Dam, Physical Education 
Michael R Miller 
Spokane, Wildlife Biology 
Robert Ross Miller 
Westport, Forestry 

Timothy James Miller 
Kennewick, Interior Design 
Don Milne 

Spokane, Business Administration 
Leslie Mincks 
Everett, Education 
Philip Mirabel] 
Wenatchee, General Physical Sciences 
Marilyn Misich 
Snohomisn, English 

Cherie Fortier Mitchell 
Tacoma, Education 
Genette M. Mitchell 
Tacoma, Sociology 
Glen Craig Mitchell 
Walla Walla, Music 
Janet Louise Moberg 
Battle Ground, Education 
John O. Mogush 
Seattle, Business Administration 

Edward L. Mohs 
Pullman, Pharmacy 
Michael Glenn Moises 
Seattle, Communications 
Andre Kent Molsee 
Carson, Agricultural Education 
Nadine Ann Molsee 
Carson, Physical Education 
Gary Molsness 
Spokane, Business Administration 



526 


M!S liu 







































Robin Lee Montgomery 
Fort Lewis, Political Science 

Donald D. Moor 

Longview, Business Administration 

David Moore 

Walla Walla, Civil Engineering 
Karen Mahnkey Moorhead 
Tacoma, English 
Sally J. Mooring 
Bellevue, Physical Education 

Kayo Moos 

Moses Lake, Business Administration 

John Timothy Moran 

Pullman, Police Science 

Margo Jean Moran 

Spokane, Foreign Language 

Judy D. Morasch 

Colfax, Education 

Danny Ray Morris 

Pullman, Electrical Engineering 

Sharon Kay Morris 

Olympia, Office Administration 

Kristi Ann Morrish 

Port Angeles, Physical Education 

Gerald Ray Morrow 

Oakesdale, General Social Sciences 

Charles Arthur Mortensen 

Pullman, Pharmacy 

Robert E. Morton 

Lamont, Agriculture Mechanization 

Robert B. Moss 

Vancouver, Social Studies 

Nancy A. Mourer 

Kent, Bacteriology 

Paul Stewart Muller 

Oakland Calif., General Social Science 

Gregg Munro 

Kenmore, Business Administration 
Roy Musgrove 
Seattle, Industrial Arts 

Wayne F. Myers 

Kennewick, Business Administration 

Frank William Nance 

Bellevue, Prelaw 

John L. Nebel 

Mercer Island, English 

Barbara Jean Nelson 

Tacoma, Education 

Diana Jean Nelson 

Olympia, Education 

Pamela Sue Nelson 

Mill Valley, Calif., Bacteriology 

Robert D. Nelson 

Kirkland, Hotel Administration 

Mark T. Nesbitt 

Spokane, Geology 

William D. Nesse 

Ephrata, Geology 

Donald Ivan Neuenschwander 

Shelton, English 

Judy Neutz 

Colville, Physical Education 
Roberta Neves 

Ellensburg, Foreign Language 
Peggy Newschwander 
Tacoma, Speech 
Spencer Wah Fung Ng 
Pullman, Electrical Engineering 
Steven S. Nielsen 

Bainbridge Island, Gen. Bio. Studies 

Carol M. Niles 
Yakima, Education 
David Nishimoto 

Kapaa, Kauai, Hawaii, Bus. Administration 

Laurie M. Niven 

Edmonds, Education 

Kathleen M. NoIImeyer 

Spokane, Education 

Wilford R. Noorda 

Spokane, Education 


527 













































Charles I. Norlin 
Wenatchee, Police Science 
Shelia Kay North 
Seattle, Speech 
Tanya Novacoff 
Wapato, Education 
Andrea Nygren 
Alexandria, Va., Political Science 
Catherine Ann O’Connor 
Seattle, Education 

Netlie ILsuko Oda 
Papaikou, Hawaii, General Biological 
Studies 
James B. Oftebro 
Mount Vemon, Education 
Larry B. Ohlfs 
Longview, General Humanities 
Lynne Okada 
Honolulu, Hawaii, Education 
Anamae Okerstrom 
Kelso, Child Development 

Beth G. Oldham 

Bremerton, Education 
Lynne Olsen 
Seattle, Home Economics, General 
Karen Leona Olson 
Spokane, English 
Laura E. Olson 
Fairfield, Home Economics, General 
Linda Rae O’Neal 
Chelan, Pharmacy 

Susan M. Optholt 
Seattle, Clothing & Textiles 
Ronald G. Orr 
Shelton, Communications 
Norm Osborn 
Anacortes, Business Administration 
Jamie Anne Osgard 
Pullman, English 
David Gene Overman 
College Place, General Mathematics 

Stetson G. Palmer 
Elma, Bacteriology 
John Robert Pargman 
Vancouver, Mechanical Engineering 
Betty Jo Parsons 
Pullman, History 
Thomas Patriclc 
Tacoma, General Biological Studies 
Arleen Paulson 
Mercer Island, General Social Sciences 

Dick Paulson 
Seattle, General Mathematics 
Nancy L. Payne 
Bellevue, Education 
Michael Lane Pearson 
Pullman, Premedicine 
Robert Pelt on 
Seattle, General Mathematics 
Dan Edward Pemerl 
Chehalis, Police Science 

Jill Penhallegon 

Centralia, Education 
John C. Penny 
Rochester, General Biological Studies 
Bonnie L. Perry 
Palouse, Business Administration 
Dorothy Diane Peterson 
Tacoma, Home Economics, General 
James Edward Peterson 
Seattle, Geology 

Jean Peterson 
Tacoma, Physical Education 
Jo Ann Leland Peterson 
Seattle, Education 
Ron Peterson 
Seattle, Business Administration 
Carol Lynn Petherick 
Boise, Idaho, Psychology 
Pamela Rae Petragallo 
Spokane, Home Economics, General 



528 




























Time to relax from classes 
and become acquainted with 
man’s best friend. 




Ann Elizabeth Pettichord 
Battle Ground, Office Administration 
Peggy E. Pettigrew 
Lewiston, Idaho, Psychology 
Charles M. Pettit 

Spokane, General Physical Sciences 
John R. Pettit 
Seattle, Prelaw 
Bev Pflugmacher 
Tacoma, Education 

Donald N. Phillips 

Harrington, Agronomy 

Joan Marilyn Phillips 

Spokane, General Social Science 

Larry Pickering 

Monroe, Veterinary Medicine 

Glenn Pierce 

Trout Lake, Forestry 

Julian YVenglewiez Pietras 

Vancouver, Mathematics 

Richard Dean Pilskog 
Everett, Police Science 
Glenda Kay Plemmons 
Zillah, Fine Arts 
Ann Lois Plummer 
Sedro Woolley, Interior Design 
Karen Lee Poe 

Connell, Home Economics, General 
Carl E. Polhemus 
Spokane, Physics 

Jo Anne Poska 
Seattle, Fine Arts 
Terry Posner 

Seattle, General Humanities 

Harley R. Potampa 

Moses Lake, Mathematics 

David Gurney Potter 

Minot AFB, N. D., Wildlife Biology 

Judy Day Potter 

Clarkston, Geology 

Kay Pottratz 

Cowiche, General Social Science 

Jim Precht 

Omak, Business Administration 
Paula Prescott 

Yakima, Clothing & Textiles 
Jane Lee Preston 
Waterville, Pharmacy 
Gregory V. Priestley 
Spokane, English 


529 




































Maridee Quanbeck 
Spokane, English 
Carol Quinn 
Yakima, History 
Donald Primrose 
Bainbridge Is. Bldg. Theory and Practice 
Richard Paul Prine 
Olympia, Architecture 
Stuart E. Putnam 
Spokane, Psychology 

Katharine Susan Racow 
Seattle, Education 
Judith Elaine Radke 
Edmonds, Bacteriology 
Walter D. Raisio 
Northport, Forestry 
Janice E. Rake 
Bakersfield, Calif., English 
Carolyn Sue Ramsey 
Rockford, English 

Judith Ranes 
Seattle, General Mathematics 
Dennis A. Rash 
Vancouver, Electrical Engineering 
Michael E. Rash 
Vancouver, Psychology 
Sharon Lee Raymond 
Pullman, Psychology 
David R. Rayner 
Marysville, Electrical Engineering 

Syed Tanvir Raza 
West Pakistan, Electrical Engineering 
William M. Redmond 
Richland, Business Administration 
James H. Reep 
Pullman, Pharmacy 
Edwin Reep 
Endicott, Physical Education 
John Harold Reep 
Orting, Pharmacy 

Marilyn Reep 
Orting, Education 
Nancy Reigner 
Pomeroy, Education 
Jerome Douglas Reinke 
Bellingham, Veterinary Medicine 
Kathleen L. Reinhardt 
Bremerton, Veterinary Medicine 
Susan Iddings Reinke 
Bellingham, Veterinary Medicine 

Michael J. Rembert 
Tacoma, Civil Engineering 
Karen Renshaw 
Mercer Island, Education 
Roger Repp 
Spokane, Speech 
Margaret Rich 
Spokane, Education 
Janice Young Richards 
Tacoma, Home Economics, General 

Philip Allen Richards 
Parkland, Business Administration 
Terry A. Richards 
Leavenworth, Veterinary Medicine 
Richard G. Rightmire 
Bellingham, Agricultural Education 
David C. Riley 
Longview, Business Administration 
Susan Jane Riley 
Longview, English 

Sara Jane Ringness 
Poulsbo, Business Administration 
Sharon Victoria Riordan 
Pullman, Office Administration 
Richard A. Ripley 
Pullman, General Social Science 
Judy Risse 
Tacoma, Physical Education 
Doug Roberts 
San Mateo, Calif, History 



530 












Stephen AJva Ruark 
Pomeroy, Veterinary Medicine 
William S. Rulon 
Richland, General Social Science 


Lance A. Roberts 
Tacoma, Police Science 
Pat Pilcher 
Wenatchee, Zoolog)' 

Rita Ann Roberts 
Winslow, Child Development 
Thomas Lloyd Roberts 
Pullman, Psychology 


John H. Robinson 
Pomeroy, Veterinary Medicine 
Burr Robson 
Richland, Pharmacy 
Margery Rodgers 
Colton, Fine Arts 
Jo Rodkey 
Spokane, History 


Sam Paul Rodwell 
Kent, General Physical Sciences 
Danny L. Rollins 
Tacoma, Psychology 
George Louis Romano 
Kennewick, Business Administration 
Mark Patrick Ronayne 
Vancouver, Preveterinary Medicine 


Diane E. Rooks 

Cle Elum, Child Development 

Steven C. Rosbach 

Chehalis, Electrical Engineering 

Glenda F. Rosencrans 

Tacoma, English 

Dennis Dean Ross 

Buckley, Bacteriology 


Roger Duane Rossebo 
Pullman, Business Administration 
Garry Lome Routledge 
Renton, Mechanical Engineering 
Frederic H. Row 
Bellevue, Speech 
Beverly Ann Ruark 
Spokane, Education 



Seniors interviewed candidates 
to fill their positions on rally 
squad for next spring and fall. 


531 








































Bruce Rund 

Snohomish, English 
William R. Rupp 
Kennewick, Police Science 
Doris L. Russell 
Retsil, Social Studies 
Janies Ryan 
Bainbridge Island, Architecture 
Landon C. Ryor 
Longview, General Social Science 

Elizabeth A. Sabin 
Onalaska, English 
Richard L. Sackville-West 
Spokane, Sociology 
Louise S. Sager 
Mukilteo, Home Economics 
Patricia Sagli 
Oroville, General Social Science 
Bruce Alan Samuelson 
Tacoma, Business Administration 

Leonard Sandbeck 
Seattle, Bacteriology 
Donald E. Sandberg 
Hoquiam, Chemistry 
Dianna Jean Sanders 
Seattle, Political Science 
Sharon C. Sasser 
Richland, Office Administration 
James Curtis Sauvage 
Fall City, Psychology 

Myra Scanlan 
Seattle, Social Studies 
James Irvin Scheller 
Osbum, Idaho, Bldg. Theory and Practice 
Colleen Schlomer 
Pullman, Foods and Nutritiin 
Gregory A. Schlomer 
Benge, Veterinary Medicine 
J. B. Schmitt 
Stanford, Mont., Veterinary Medicine 

Larry E. Schnebly 
Ellensburg, Mechanical Engineering 
Dennis G. Schneider 
Port Townsend, Math 
John A. Schoeff 
Lacrosse, Electrical Engineering 
Pamela Schultz 
Davenport, Bacteriology 
Thomas Schultz 
Seattle, Chemical Engineering 

David B. Schulz 
Richland, Mechanical Engineering 
Marilyn W. Schulz 
Pullman, Education 
Ferdinand Schunck 
Germany, English 
Gary L. Scofield 
Richland, General Social Science 
Jeanie S. Scott 
Bainbridge Island, Bacteriology 

Timothv P. Scott 
Seattle, General Physical Sciences 
William J. Scott 
Richland, Speech 
David Sears 
Everett, Civil Engineering 
Katherine J. Seel 
Renton, Sociology 
Glenna R. Seick 
Tacoma, Education 

Gerald L. Selde 
Elma, Industrial Arts 
Kerry Lynn Semro 
Spokane, Sociology 
Melvin T. Seo 
Pullman, History 
Ron J. Sessa 
Seattle, Civil Engineering 
John Sevier 
Yakima, Mechanical Engineering 



532 


































Jerome Edward Sexton 

San Gabriel, Cal., Veterinary Medicine 

Larry C. Shank 

White Bear Lake, Minn., Premedicine 
Roger Shaw 

Camas, Business Administration 
Sigrid Judith Shelton 
Stanwood, Education 
Ted W. Shenenberger 
Bremerton, Psychology 

Toni Shepard 

Richland, Office Administration 

Ron Shideler 

Auburn, Recreation 

Steve K. Shimoda 

Pullman, History 

Dean Phillip Shintaffer 

Bellingham, Business Administration 

Ronald Shively 

Almira, Forestry 

Thomas J. Shriner 

Kettle Falls, Mining Engineering 

E. Lee Shrontz Jr. 

Spokane, Business Administration 
Diane Elaine Shultz 
Seattle, Home Economics 
Gary L. Sieg 

Hartline, Agricultural Economics 

Gary V. Siegel 

Deer Park, Pharmacy 

Virginia R. Siegfried 

Port Orchard, Office Administration 

Cheri Simmons 

Centralia, Sociology 

Terrence W. Simon 

Clarkston, Mechanical Engineering 

Melvin C. F. Simpson 

Nelson, British Columbia, Fine Arts 

Robert W. Simpson Jr. 

Pullman, Agricultural Economics 

Thomas A. Simpson 

St. John, General Physical Sciences 

Debora K. Skarshaug 

Richland, Psychology 

Karen Lynn Skeels 

Puyallup, General Humanities 

Lon Skeesick 

Moses Lake, Fine Arts 

Leonard LeRoy Slack 

Everett, Physics 



The Koininia House of Common 
Ministry provided students 
with a gathering place to 
sing folks songs, aiscuss the 
war, publish an underground 
newspaper, or study. 


533 
































Dennis P. Smith 
Richland, Chemical Engineering 
Jean Barrett Smith 
Woodinville, Veterinary Medicine 
Joyce G. Smith 
Des Moines, Education 
Judith Anne Smith 
Calgary, Alta., Education 
Larry Deforest Smith 
Pullman, Forestry 

Neal Smith 

St. John, Business Administration 
Paul D. smith 
Puyallup, Agricultural Economics 
Peggy Smith 
Seattle, Education 
Robert Bruce Smith 
Wenatchee, Sociology 
Ronald H. Smitn 
Pullman, Building Theory and Practice 

Rosalie Ruth Smith 
Tacoma, Education 
Sheryl A. Smith 
Pullman, Business Administration 
Sue Evelyn Smith 
Yakima, Education 
Gail Snelgrove 
Pullman, Education 
Jeffery M. Snow 
Spokane, Zoology 

Joe L. Snyder 
Shelton, Business Administration 
Jon Sonstelie 
Spokane, General Mathematics 
Paul J. Sorenson 
Ellensburg, Business Administration 
Richard M. Sparks 
Fall City, Pharmacy 
Garret R. Spears 
Mercer Island, Physics 

Stephen Richard Speer 
Clarkston, Mechanical Engineering 
Ronald D. Spellecy 
Spokane, Communications 
Nancy Stack 
Seattle, Communications 
Ann Stanaway 
Seattle, Education 
Jonell Marie Steele 
Spokane, Education 

Linda Steenbergen 
Spokane, Education 
Duane H. Steiger 
La Crosse, Agricultural Mechanization 
Carol Stelter 
Wenatchee, Education 
Keith N. Stennes 
Methow, Agricultural Economics 
Robert B. Stephenson 
Pullman, Physics 

James E. Stevens 
Sunnyside, Predentistry 
Terry Wayne Stevens 
Renton, Economics 
William R. Stevens 
Coulee Dam, Forestry 
James A. Stewart 
Seattle, Mechanical Engineering 
James Roger Stewart 
Lake Oswego, Ore., Bus. Administration 

Lynda K. Stone 
Vancouver, English 
Richard G. Storch 
Pullman, Sociology 
Mark Alan Storey 
Redmond, Economics 
Dale A. Stout 
Pullman, Business Administration 
Susan Stout 
Deer Park, English 



534 


























Scott Stowell 

Mercer Island, Gen. Biological Studies 

Georgia M. Stratton 

Olympia, Education 

Joseph P. Strecker 

Spokane, Business Administration 

James Strode 

Richland,. Chemistry 

William Herbert Strom 

Bremerton, Psychology 

Mike Stronk 

Renton, Building Theory and Practice 

Lynne Ann Studholme 

Tacoma, Social Studies 

Doug Stuhr 

Washougal, Economics 

Anita Louise Stuver 

Renton, Bacteriology 

Stanford E. Sumida 

Pullman, Bacteriology 

Harold D. Surplus 

Richland, Physical Education 
Jerry Stalling 
Marysville, Conservation 
Richard G. Swanson 
Seattle, Geology 
Rodney LaVell Swanson 
Vancouver, Chemistry 
James M. Swartz 
Spokane, Police Science 

Charles VV. Sweany 

Pullman, Business Administration 

John Palmer Swenson 

Anacortes, Pharmacy 

Akiko Takahashi 

Osaka, Japan, Speech 

Benjamin Takayesu 

Pearl City, Hawaii, Bus. Administration 
Bonnie Talkington 
Davenport, Sociology 




Cynthia S. Tarp 

Bellevue, Hotel Administration 


Grady G. Tate 
Rice, Education 


Barbara Jean Taute 

Puyallup, Psychology 


Seniors dilemma: the draft. Many men voiced opposi¬ 
tion to the Vietnam war by burning their draft cards. 535 


























Gregorv Dean Taylor 
Federal Way, English 
Karen Levin Taylor 
Moscow, Idaho, Gen. Physical Sciences 
Kim Reed Taylor 
Mercer Island, History 
Marijean Taylor 
Sunnyside, English 
Richard S. Taylor 
Seattle, Agricultural Economics 

Raye M. Ted row 
Vancouver, Zoology 
Carl Teitge 
Auburn, Economics 
Robert J. Tekel 
Puyallup, Pharmacy 
Michael W. Templeton 
Vancouver, Forestry 
Sharon Elyse Templeton 
Bellevue, Pharmacy 

Sandra Kay Tenneson 
Mount Vernon, Physical Education 
Karen La Voy Tenold 
OLympia, Preveterinary Medicine 
Becky Ann Thomas 
Pullman, Sociology 
John Edward Thomas 
Spokane, Psychology 
Karen Louise Thomas 
Spokane, Sociology 

Marilyn Thomason 
East Wenatchee, Speech 
Andy Stuart Thompson 
Seattle, Interior Design 
Brian R. Thompson 
Cowiche, Agricultural Economics 
Danny M. Thompson 
Port Townsend, Philosophy 
JoAnn Thompson 
Orting, Education 




536 


Elections for BOC brought posters to the library lawn every year. 

































With the remodeling of the CUB, 
the campus post office moved to the 
Old Education Building and continued 
its business. 



Kathleen Thompson 
Everett, Social Studies 
Sherry J. Thompson 
Wenatchee, English 
Julie Kay Thorp 
Auburn, Education 
Patricia Tillman 
Seattle, Sociology 
Barbara J. Timboe 
Everett, Physical Education 

Rob Tiplin 

Bellingham, Electrical Engineering 

Vance Claire Titus 

Pullman, Architecture 

Annette Tjoelker 

Everson, Home Economics 

Susan Kay Tomchick 

Rochester, English 

Douglas S. Toschi 

Renton, Business Administration 

Helen M. Tracy 
Lonebranch, Horticulture 
Linda Sue Tressler 
Yakima, Foreign Language 
Cherie Anita Triebwasser 
Tacoma, Education 
Charles R. Tucker 
Sunnyside, Veterinary Medicine 
Gerald L. Tucker 
Wenatchee, Sociolog ) 7 

Jack Tuomi 

Augusta, Mont., Veterinary Medicine 
Dona Jeanne Turner 
Richland, Fine Arts 
Carl B. Tweedt 

Kennewick, Agricultural Economics 
Malcolm A. Ulrich 
Yakima, Geology 
Pam Ulrich 

Yakima, Business Administration 


537 







































































Chuck Underwood 
Pullman, Agricultural Economics 
Douglas D. Underwood 
Hoodsport, General Biological Studies 
Derek R. Valley 
Wenatchee, Anthropology 
Lynn Vancil 
Tacoma, Forestry 
George Robert Vanderbilt, Jr. 
Clarkston, Education 

Jill Van Hees 
Veradale, Sociology 
Juris Vasilevskis 
Tacoma, Hotel Administration 
Barbara Vaughan 
Vancouver, English 
Kevin Eric Veleke 
Maple Valley, Business Administration 
Ronald Leroy Verbeck 
Tonasket, Horticulture 

William Harold Vermillion 
Renton, English 
John A. Verstrate 
Outlook, Animal Biology 
Garry Russell Vibber 
Kennewick, Economics 
Sandra Delayne Vibber 
Bacteriology 
Heiko W. Volkmann 
Pullman, Veterinary Medicine 



During the inauguration. Dr. Terrell 
was awarded membership in Crimson 
Circle, a senior men’s honorary. 



538 














Seniors attended the reception 
following Dr. Terrell's inauguration 
as WSU’s seventh president. 



Tim Volzer 

Canton, Ohio, Business Administration 

Steven I. Wagner 

Garfield, Veterinary Medicine 

Maria A. Wagstaff 

Palo Alto, Calif., Political Science 

Michele Lee Wakefield 

Monroe, Home Economics Education 


James A. Walker 
Vancouver, Civil Engineering 
Merrily Walker 

Walla Walla, General Social Science 

Robert Wallace 

Spokane, Civil Engineering 

Lee Wallat 

Spokane, Fine Arts 


Wayne F. Walther 

Spokane, Business Administration 

Alva L. Ward 

Pullman, Metallurgy 

Toni Lynne Ward 

Oak Harbor, Foreign Language 

Thad Wardall 

Seattle, Architecture 


Judith Carol Warninger 
Yakima, Sociology 
James A. VVasham 
Auburn, Psychology 
Patricia M. Washburn 
Seattle, Foreign Language 
Dennis John Washenfelaer 
Bremerton, Chemistry 


Joe Waters 

Shelton, Physical Education 
K. Elaine Watson 
Spokane, Education 
Richard Watters 
Seattle, History 
Soosi Watts 
Olympia, English 


539 


















Nancy Colleen Wearne 
Tacoma, Education 
Kenneth L. Weaver 
Anacortes, Hotel Administration 
Ellen Webber 
Addy, Biological Chemistry 
Norman E. Weddle 
Tonasket, Music 
Dwain Charles Wegner 
Fairfield, Mathematics 

Thomas Weingarten 
Seattle, English 
Theo Avonne Weflons 
Yakima, Foods and Nutrition 
Ted Wert 

Spokane, Hotel Administration 
Michael L. Wessel 
Bremerton, Mechanical Engineering 
Frank Wesselius 
Yakima, Agricultural Mechanization 

Dennis L. West 
Chewelah, Agricultural Economics 
Dorma E. West 
Pullman, Home Economics 
Julie West 
Bellevue, Education 
Marilyn Jean Westman 
Seattle, Business Administration 
Dorothyann Whalen 
Vancouver, Home Economics 

Reid C. Wheeler 
Colfax, Civil Engineering 
Shirley White 
Pullman, Recreation 
Thomas John White 
Benton City, Electrical Engineering 
Douglas K. Whitsett 
Powell Butte, Ore., Vet. Medicine 
Joy Whittaker 
Spokane, Home Economics 




540 


An “out-of-the-way-TUB” was not the best substitute for the 
social center of the campus, the Compton Union Building. 



















For the final time, a senior checked her 
course selection on the IBM cards. 



Nancy K. Wilcox 
Rockport, Psychology 
Ian E. Wilder 

Shelton, General Physical Sciences 

Ray William 

Eatonville, Horticulture 

Carol L. Williams 

North Bend, Education 

Diana Jeanne Williams 

Sandpoint, Idaho, Bacteriology 

James Spencer Williams 
Pullman, Police Science 
Janice Marie Williams 
Spokane, Education 
Kenneth Day Williams 
Seattle, English 
Samuel M. Williams 
North Bend, Forestry 
Vicki Lynn Williams 
Tieton, Education 

Lynn Ann Willison 

Tacoma, Bacteriology 

George M. Willock 

Port Orchard, Business Administration 

Paulette Willson 

Port Angeles, Education 

Constance M. Wilson 

Aberdeen, Bacteriology 

E. Nicholas Wilson 

Pullman, General Social Science 

Kathi L. Wilson 

Pullman, English 

Larry A. Wilson 

Colton, Agriculture 

Leslie Winchell 

Pullman, Education 

Genna Marie Windnagle 

Ellensburg, Fine Arts 

Pigeon Maureen Wingert 

Calgary, Alberta, Physical Education 


541 






















Penelope Anne Wolfe 
Pullman, Bacteriology 
Thomas H. Wolfendale 
Spokane, English 
Joyce M. Wolff 
Pullman, General Social Science 
Jasper A. Womach 
Pullman, Agriculture 
Dale E. Wondercheck 
Kennewick, Wildlife Biology 

David Arthur Wood 
Spokane, Wildlife Biology 
Donald Craig Wood 
Spokane, Forestry 
John Edward Wood 
Femdale, English 
Judy Lynette Wood 
Seattle, Office Administration 
Ray A. Wood 
Spokane, General Mathematics 




v-iv: 




Susan Gayle Furness Wood 
Spokane, Education 
Michael J. Woodward 
Spokane, Civil Engineering 
Cynthia Wright 
Bellevue, Foreign Language 
L. Patrick Wright 
Benton City, Police Science 


Raymond R. Winship, Jr. 
Warden, Business Administration 
Liz Winskill 
Tacoma, Social Studies 
Brion Wise 
Wapato, Chemical Engineering 
Douglas Wise 
Anchorage, Alaska, Mech. Engineering 
Bruce Wiseman 
Ridgefield, Wildlife Biology 


The President's mansion underwent five months of 
remodeling in preparation for the Terrell family. 



542 




























Finals week found seniors studying while enjoying the good weather. 



Joy Yancey 

Moxee City, General Social Science 
Garry L. Yann 
Ridgefield, Agriculture 
Da Yard 

Pullman, Home Economics Education 
Joanna Ming-Yee Ying 
Moscow, Idaho, Pharmacy 


Leda Marie Yolo 
Yakima, Education 
Joseph Douglas Young 
Veradale, Electrical Engineering 
Tish Young 

Ellensburg General Social Science 

Gary A. Youngman 

Phoenix, Ariz., Chemical Engineering 


Janet Zebbs 

Tacoma, English 

Donna Zimmer 

Pullman, Education 

Jack W. Zimmer 

Pullman, Agricultural Education 

Fred G. Zwiesler 

Harrah, Agriculture 


543 













The foreign language departments are scheduled to make use 
of the vacated old Administration Building. 


544 













WSU AND 
THE WORLD 

W$U AND 
THE WORLD 

W$U AND 
THE WORLD 

WSU AND 










































































dissatisfaction with the world in which we live 
and determination to realize one that shall be 
better, are the prevailing characteristics of 
the modern spirit. 


goldsworthy dickinson 














I 







we may affirm absolutely that noth¬ 
ing great in the world has been ac¬ 
complished without passion. 

hegel 












maybe it is important to remember the political 
and social fervor of the present, the upheaval of 
land and men in our time, so that we will not 
look back and tell the generation born out of us 
of only the good, but also the evil, so they will 
know the spectrum of human possibilities. 















































October, ci month of notional 
and local protest against the 
war in the midst of peaceful 
and accommodating weather 
construction and registration 
of unexpected experiences, 
some of them familiar. 


4 / v J 


rlypi 

i ... \ l 

4 

v\ tin 







BP 

ill 

1 VI WA 




















the winter, which, mild though it 
was, provided the agar for discon¬ 
tent, for fashioning a trade for our¬ 
selves, or ourselves into a trade, 
and in the time we inevitably shop¬ 
lifted from others, some rolled back 
into their electric blankets and 
others, the sleepless, waited and 
planned. 








w- 
.Vir-* 
V - 


































♦he spring, stormy and then quiet, 
abusive with the lives of two men 
who worked for the kind of revolution 
so immediate in our attention span, 
a mock political convention and 
national poll as a part of our concern, 
but more and more we wavered toward 
getting out and doing what we needed to. 

559 














INDEX 

INDEX 

INDEX 

INDEX 

INDEX 

INDEX 

INDEX 

INDEX 






















































































a name which you all know by 
sight very well, but which no one 
can speak, and no one can spell. 

robert southey 







it is for each man to procure for him¬ 
self the emotion he needs, and the 
morality which suits him. 

remy de gourmont 




































































Subject Index 


Acacia.242 

Academic Administration.130 

Agricultural Economics.449 

Agricultural Engineers.449 

Agronomy Club.450 

Air Force.440 

AIME-ASM.410 

AIA.410 

AlChE.411 

Alpha Chi Omega.290 

Alpha Delta Pi.292 

Alpha Epsilon Rho.422 

Alpha Gamma Delta.294 

Alpha Gamma Rho.244 

Alpha Kappa Lambda.246 

Alpha Kappa Psi.398 

Alpha Omicron Pi.296 

Alpha Phi.298 

Alpha Phi Omega. 61 

Alpha Phi Sigma.423 

Alpha Tau Alpha.452 

Alpha Tau Omega.248 

Alpha Zeta.452 

American Pharmaceutical Assn.431 

Angel Flight .442 

Apartments.145 

Arab Students. 55 

Army.434 

Army Sponsors.435 

Arnold Air Society.441 

ASCA Council.448 

ASCE.410 

ASME.408 

ACM.424 

ASWSU Committees. 26 

ASWSU President. 21 

Athletic Council.337 

Athletic Honors.345 

AUSA.437 

AWS. 38 

Baseball.378 

Basketball.361 

Beta Gamma Sigma.397 

Beta Theta Pi.250 

Board of Control. 22 

Board of Publications . 67 

Board of Regents.126 

Brass Choir.494 

Business.134 

Butch..330 

Butchmen.331 

Chi Omega.300 

Chinook. 71 

Christian Science Organization. 60 

College of Agriculture. 444 

College of Economics and Business.394 

College of Education.460 

College of Engineering.404 

College of Home Economics.399 

College of Military Science. . 433 

College of Pharmacy.429 

College of Sciences and .Arts.412 

College of Veterinary Medicine.427 

Collegiate FFA.458 

Coman .186 

Community.189 

Concert Band.495 

Cosmo Club. 56 

Cougar P. E. Club.463 

Cougar Rangers.434 

Cougarettes.339 

Crimson Circle. 49 

Crimson Clover.455 

Cross Country.340 

Dairy Science Club.455 

Davis.191 

Delta Chi.252 

Delta Delta Delta.302 

Delta Gamma.304 


Delta Phi Delta.421 

Delta Sigma Phi.254 

Delta Sigma Rho - Tau Kappa Alpha.420 

Delta Tau Delta.253 

Delta Upsilon.256 

Duncan Dunn .193 

Entertainment.473 

Equestrian Club.456 

Evergreen. 81 

Farmhouse.258 

Faith and Life Community.148 

Ferry.183 

Finance.135 

Fine Arts.488 

Fish Fans.351 

Football.321 

Forestry Club.454 

Future Vets.458 

Gamma Phi Beta.-306 

Gamut. 88 

Gannon.150 

Goldsworthy.154 

Golf.391 

Governor Evans .125 

Grey W.338 

Gymnastics.374 

Hilltoppers.497 

Home Economics Chapter.402 

Home Economics Student Council.402 

Honor Guard.440 

Horticulture Club.451 

Hui Hauoli O’Hawaii. 58 

IEEE.407 

IFC. 41 

IK’s. 47 

Indian Students. 57 

Industrial Arts Club.407 

Intervarsity Christian Fellowship.60 

Intramurals.352 

Junior Panhellenic. 45 

Kappa Alpha Theta .308 

Kappa Delta.310 

Kappa Kappa Gamma.312 

Kappa Psi.431 

Kappa Sigma.260 

Karate Club.344 

Kruegel-McAllister.196 

Lambda Alpha Epsilon.423 

Lambda Chi Alpha.262 

Lambda Delta Sigma. 59 

Lambda Kappa Sigma.432 

Lariat Club.457 

McCroskey.204 

Mortar Board. 48 

Mu Beta Beta.453 

Mu Phi Epsilon.426 

National Collegiate Players.421 

NSID.401 

Omicron Nu .401 

Orton.159 

Outing Club. 62 

Pakistan Students. 56 

PEM Club .463 

Phi Beta Kappa.420 

Phi Chi Theta.397 

Phi Delta Theta .264 

Phi Epsilon Kappa.462 

Phi Eta Sigma. 55 

Phi Gamma Delta.266 


Phi Kappa Phi .54 

Phi Kappa Tau.268 

Phi Kappa Theta.267 

Phi Mu Alpha.426 

Phi Sigma Kappa.270 

Pi Beta Phi.314 

Pi Kappa Alpha.272 

Pi Lambda Theta. 462 

Pi Tau Iota.425 

Plays.476 

Poultry Science Club.459 

President Terrell.127 

Public Relations.136 

Radio-TV Services. 92 

Range Management.454 

Regents.216 

Research .465 

RHA. 42 

Rho Chi.432 

Riffle Team.436 

Rogers.165 

Royalty.105 

Rugby.344 

Scabbard and Blade.435 

SAME.437 

Scott.223 

Senior Panhellenic.44 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon.274 

Sigma Chi.276 

Signa Delta Chi.419 

Sigma Gamma Epsilon.411 

Sigma Iota .396 

Sigma Kappa.316 

Sigma Kappa Phi.424 

Sigma Nu.278 

Sigma Phi Epsilon.280 

Sigma Tau.409 

Sigma Tau Alpha. 61 

Sigma Xi .425 

Ski Team..343 

Soccer.342 

Speakers.490 

Spurs. 46 

Stephenson North.226 

Stephenson South.170 

Stevens.234 

Stimson.176 

Stimson Senate.176 

Streit-Perham.209 

Student Photographers. 70 

Student Relations.137 

Swim Club.343 

Swimming.376 

Symphonic Band.494 

Tau Beta Pi.409 

Tau Kappa Epsilon.282 

Technometer.90 

Tennis.389 

Theta Chi.284 

Theta Xi.286 

Track.384 

University Choir.493 

University Chorus.493 

University Fire Station.184 

Waller.180 

Wilmer.236 

WRA.346 

Wrestling.370 

WSU Marching and Symphonic Band.496 

WSU Symphony Orchestra.495 

Xi Sigma Pi.453 

Yell Squad.332 

YMCA. 52 

YWCA . 50 


561 







































































































































































































































A 


Aarstad, John S. 451,452,502 

Abajian, Kelly.226 

Abbott, Darel Leroy. 407, 502 

Abbott, Harold T.26 

Abbott, W. Bruce.338 

Abe, Luke Okech.' • 342 

Abel. Grete J.189 

Abell, Richard F.272. 371 

Abolofia, Jack. 28.270 

Abrahamson, David W.54 

Abrams, John Henry, Jr.396 

Abramson, Rob. 274. 502 

Abuan, Flora.216 

Ackerrnann, James Lee 426 

Acuff, Diane. 226,350 

Adams. Charles. 246, 426, 502 

Adams, Martha.204 

Adams, Mary Ellen.234 

Adams, Michael S.268 

Adams, Patrick. 180, 440 

Adams, Paul David .53 

Adams, Richard C.278 

Adams, Sally.45 

Adams, Samuel H. 326, 398, 434 

Adams, Sara. 46, 302 

Adams, Scott.278 

Adamson, Jim N.246 

Adcock, Linda.211 

Addicott, Marta Glee.216 

Addington, Robert K.502 

Adkins, John S.165 

Adkins, Lillian .... 74,76,316,397 

Adki nson, Joyce M. 302, 502 

Aetzel, George Byerly . . 426, 494 

Afagh, Farhad .159 

Agenbroad, Chris L.456 

Agman, Dick. 284, 398 

Agnew, Dolly.211 

Agnew, Karen Lorraine ... 347, 349 

Ahem, Michael Ray.84 

AhJstrom, Kenneth.159 

Ahmad, Mustafa Saeed.56 

Ahmad, Zaboor.56 

Ah Mau Dennis. 58 

Ah Mau, Susan Jane.58 

Airey, W. Jonathan.145 

Ajax, James Stewart.410 

Akers, Steven.342 

Akey, Dan.250 

Akey, Doug.284 

Akins, Barb.48, 310 

Akins, Bonnie Lea.107, 196 

Akins, Fred James.262 

Alberg, Michael John.457 

Alberts, Thomas. 409, 502 

Alden, Florence. 502 

Alden, William H. 47.270 

Alder, Stephen. 244,449 

Alderman, Sheldon .150 

Aldrich, Roger. 47, 55, 250 

Aldridge, Janis Lynn . . . 306, 435, 502 

Aley, Martha Clare.191 

Alhadeff, Jean.186 

Alhadeff, Kenneth.477 

Ali, Syed Habib.56 

Allan, Barbara Lee. 502 

Allan, George. 170,502 

Allan, Ruth. 27, 310, 502 

Allard, Connie. 186 

Allen, Bruce. 165 

Alien, Diane.193 

Allen, Jake.252 

Allen, Julia.226 

Allen. Lenny. 359, 361, 363 

Allen, Margaret Alice.216 

Alien, Margaret Ann. 302, 456 

Allender, Edward Jack.407 

Aller, Margaret Evelyn.216 

AUert, Wally.284 

AUey, Dan. 264, 383 

AUinger, Pattie Jo.306 

AUison, Ken. 85, 268 

Allison, Marcia.234 

Allison, Mary Anne.27 

Allison, Robert C. . . ‘ 145, 408, 409,502 

Allison, Thaine H., Jr.85 

Allred, Woody . 267,434 

Almaas, Kathy .216 

Almberg, Larry. 281,384 

Al, Shaheen Ibrahim M.56 

Alstrom, Barbara.502 

Alt. Iris.296 

Altena, Eugene Sydney.61 

Altenburg, Carol .200 

Altmaier, John.267 

Altomari, Terry . 256, 502 

Amas, Stan .284 

Amen. Donald L. 420, 502 

Amen, Marian .502 

Ames, Dale.154 


Amos, Gerald.145 

Amos, Jack.272 

Amos, Larry . . 256,374,375,502 

Amudi, Mohamed Omar ... 31,56 

Anarde, Jeanne Marie.236 

Andersen, Michael S. 326,456 

Andersen, Roger Hollis.55 

Anderson, Albert.246 

Anderson, Amise Peggy.193 

Anderson, Carl B.180 

Anderson, Carolyn G.403 

Anderson, Daniel E.176 

Anderson, David V.180 

Anderson, Fred Holt. 274,502 

Anderson, Frederick L.302 

Anderson, Gregory E. 180, 423 

Anderson, James E.135 

Anderson, James . . . 270,456, 457,502 

Anderson, Janet.200 

Anderson, Janice C.196 

Anderson, Jeanne Amet .196 

Anderson, Jerry M. . . 435,438.502 

Anderson, John W„ Jr. 335, .369 

Anderson, Judith . 186,502 

Anderson, Karen Louise.310 

Anderson, Kathleen. 339,206 

Anderson, Kathleen L.216, 502 

Anderson, Keith B.49, 121, 

170,397, 420, 498, 502 

Anderson, Larry M.242 

Anderson, Le Roy . 154,338,343,377 

Anderson, Linda Karen . . 306,332 

Anderson, Marcia.114,200 

Anderson, Mark Davis.258 

Anderson, Marsha.292 

Anderson, Michael .... 260, 425, 502 

Anderson, Le Roy.502 

Anderson, Neil Curbs . 326, 322, 344 
Anderson, Patricia ... 308,420,502 

Anderson, Phil.286 

Anderson, Richard Elliott 448, 454, 502 

Anderson, Robert Donn.426 

Anderson, Ronald A.502 

Anderson, Sig. 159, 426, 440 

Anderson, Susan Alice.45 

Anderson, Susan Lynn.216 

Anderson, Susan Rae.310 

Anderson, Terr)'.180 

Anderson, Tom.165 

Anderson, Vicki Lee.226 

Anderson, Walt . .49,170,420,501,502 

Anderson, Walter R..326 

Anderson, Zinda. 234, 502 

Andrews, Barbara.216 

Andrews, Craig Donald.344 

Andrews, Scott. 165,343 

Andrus, Marty. 145 

Angel, Catherine E. 420, 502 

Angel, Gearold L. 398, 502 

Angelini, Norman S.381 

Angell, L.154 

Angerman, Thomas C.150 

Angstrom, Blake D.184 

Angus, Jim. 244, 437, 438, 502 

Angus, Wendie. 46, 200,402 

Anholt, Brian F.165 

Antich, Kathy.216, 463 

Antonson, Sandee.216 

Antush, Bonnie.211 

Appel, Colleen Jeanne . . 226, 502 

Appleby, Margaret Susan 426, 502 

Appleby, Michael G. 145, 407 

Aragon, Elane.502 

Arai, Mike.253 

Archer, Donna Rae 226,502 

Archer, Jane. 30.308, 503 

Archer, Lance .92, 419 

Arger, George.250 

Armfield, Rocky.268 

Armstrong, Bill Lon. 145,441, 

442,503 

Armstrong, Ed.264 

Armstrong, Mark L.165 

Armstrong, Paula.145 

Amett, Derrin .176 

Arnold, James A. 398, 503 

Arranls, G. Jane.458 

Arvidson, James E. 272,503 

Arvidson, Stephen Scott .159 

Ashbum, Edward Leroy.503 

Asher, Kay.294 

Ashlock, Jack.250 

Ashraf, Muhammad.56 

Asikainen, Sherry Lea .... 196, 503 

Atherton, Douglas.270 

Atkerson, Bruce T.170 

Atkins, Judith Ann.236 

Atkins, Ralph Teddy. 335.336 

Atkins, Tom.246 

Atkinson, DeMack. 282, 381 

Atkinson, Jan.294 

Atwood, Susanne K.226 

Augerson, Terry. 165,423 

Augustine, John L., Ill.453 


Auld, Joan. 216,347.349 

Aumann, Marianne.61, 206 

Ausenhus, Carla K. 223,503 

Auseth, Carolynn.200 

Austin, Donna Lee.108 

Ausbn, George T.405 

Austin, Rick ... 264,360,378,381 

Auvil, L. 154, 344 

Avant, James L., Jr.352 

Avcldson, Gregory E.248 

Avery, Emmett L.414 

Avey, Gail Lorraine.216 

Axelson, Krisbe.216, 463 

Axtell, Edward M., Ill.335 

Ayers, Bruce.165 

Ayers, Katherine .193 

Ayler, Steven. 150 

Ayres, John Edward . 145,343,376,377 

Azevedo. Mareia M. 58, 503 


B 


Babayan, Manuel W. 
Babcock, Bill . 
Babcock, Creg . . 
Babcock, Janice 
Babcock, Nancy . . 
Babcock, Thomas 
Babin, Jackie 
Bacharach, Gustav . 
Bachert, Jim 
Bafus, Ronald . . 
Baga, Nick Aben, Jr. 
Bagby, Michael . . 
Bagley, James Clenn 
Bagley, Susan . . . 
Bahl, Joan .... 
Bahr, Denice . . . 
Bah rami, Khosrow . 
Bailey, Bette . 
Bailey, Brian 
Bailey, Bryson R., Jr. 
Bailey, Jerry A. 
Bailey, Kathy 
Bailey, Patricia . . 
Bailey, Richard B. . 
Bailey, William C. . 
Bailor, Barbie . . . 
Baird, Richard Orval 
Baird, Robert W. . 
Baker, Barry J. . . 
Baker, Carlton C. . 
Baker, Carol J. 

Baker, Carol L. . 
Baker, Dick .... 
Baker, Gail S. . . . 
Baker, Clenn Irving 
Baker, Gretchen 
Baker, Karen . 


. . . . 56,342 

.260 

.180 

. 110,113,312 

.216 

. . 253,440 

223, 350, 463 

.260 

. 286, 435,437 

. 154, 407, 503 

.58 

.145 

.434 

.298 

.300 

. . . 236,503 
. . . 170,407 

.226 

. . . 396,503 

. 145,441,503 

.416 

.211 

.189 

. . . 276,503 

.246 

.304 

. . . .84,326 
54, 180, 420, 503 
... 282,503 
. 426,494 

. 503 

.27 

. . . 262,440 

. . . 118,211 

.267 

. . 64,211,401 
59,206 


Baker, Lauriston D.852, 463 

Baker, Leslie.108,312 

Baker, Linda Jane.350 

Baker, Nancy Ron.123 

Baker, Ronald Lee.55 

Balch, Patti.306 

Balcom, Myra.216 

Baldinger, Nancy.204 

Baldwin, Bruce. 54, 148, 384 

Baldwin, James.154 

Baldwin, Paul. 29, 272 

Baldwin, Peggy.200 

Baldwin. Richard L. 326, 338 

Ralegh, Mohammed $alah.56 

Ball, Margaret Estelle.54 

Ball, Mary Ann. 226, 426, 503 

Ball, Midge. 67,72,78, 193 

Ballard, Gary K.503 

Ballou, William Alden . 176,503 

Balyeat, John. 262,436 

Balzer, Lee. 274, 503 

Bander, John A. 176, 503 

Bane, Gin.211 

Banich, Gail.226 

Bannister, Fred. 253, 503 

Barbee, Dave. 176, 344 

Barber, Cathy Anne.350 

Barbour, Michael.176 

Barbre, R. Edward.154 

Barcklay, Sharon Lee. 300, 503 

Bardin, Janet L.191 

Bargmann, Bert L„ Jr.503 

Barker, Chas. L.425 

Barker, Karen.145 

Bachhuber, Peggy.310 

Back, Mary Louise . . 40,61,300 

Bacon, Kathy. 223, 347 

Bader, Richard Myrlen . . 449, 455 

Baeyen, Dennis Ray.440 

Bafus, Gerry. 159.431 

Bafus, Marlene. 292,463 

Barker, Linda Carol.310 

Barker, Peter Arnold.411 


Barker, Ronald Bruce.410 

Barkley, Lester.170 

Barnard, Terry Anne.316 

Bameich, David. 280, 331 

Barnes, Jerry Dean.449 

Bames, Kim S. 159 

Barnett, Becky.191 

Barnett, Bill B.503 

Barnett, Christine L. 420, 504 

Barnett, Glenn. 145 

Barnett, Larry R. 331,504 

Barnett, Maurine Kay.72 

Barnhart, Karen.196 

Barr, Bob .270 

Barr, Ted C.260 

Barratt, Scott.280 

Barratt, Bob.165 

Barrett, Chuck.256 

Barrett, Dan.154 

Barrett, Lon Louis.254 

Barrett, Richard Scott ... 165,434 

Barrom, Daniel Paul . 47, 53, 176, 434 

Barrows, Lawrence M. 180 

Barry, Robert Ashley.252 

Bartell, William Roberts . ... 94, 96, 

441.504 

Bartelle, Steven Lynn.328 

Barth, Missey.310 

Bartholet, Thomas C. . . 47,55, 120 

Bartholomew, James K.409 

Bartleson, Bert.286 

Bartlett, Cheryl C. 226, 505 

Barton, Janet Rae .... 306,401,504 

Barton, Kate.290 

Barton, Ken .165 

Barton, Sylvia.200 

Bartow, Robert. 47, 242 

Bartrum, Sally.196 

Baruti, IdrisaO.504 

Basit, Abdul.56 

Bassett, Joann. 193, 401 

Bassi, Larry Richard.423 

Batchelor, Larry.145 

Batdorf, Richard L.54 

Bateman, Rob. 252, 423 

Bates, Stan. 337, 367 

Bates, Stanley R. 145, 504 

Batley, Bob.170 

Batson, Beverly.200 

Batten, David George.391 

Batten, Susan. 206,435 

Batway, Darwyn . . 338,384,424 

Bauer, Michael Bruce.274 

Bauer, Patrick W.274 

Baugh, David E. 176, 440 

Baughman, Bruce E.504 

Baughman, Jean.216 

Baughn. Vickie.226 

Baumgartner, Sally .206 

Baxter, David A. 176 

Baxter, John.26, 154 

Bayless, Stephen Paul .483 

Bayne, Michael A.280 

Baysinger, Jerry.170 

Bayton, R. Scott. 252,436 

Beach, Bill.176 

Beach, Dave.242 

Beach, Judith 1.145 

Beale, Kathy.226 

Beall, Wendy L..123,310 

Beam, Arlene G.226 

Beaman, Ann D.206 

Beamer, G. Nicholaus ... 246, 504 

Be am guard, Rodney C. 145, 504 

Beard, Casey Frank.270 

Beard, Daniel Ray.369 

Beard, Linda Jo Anne .403 

Beasley, Wallis.130 

Beattie, Don.154 

Beatty. Pamela C. 88, 89, 226. 

348.504 

Beauchamp, James M.29 

Beavers, William F.150 

Bechtholt, John.284 

BechtoL Maribel J.223 

Bechtol, Roger.154 

Becicka, Kerry.216 

Beck, Arlo L.145 

Beck, Bonnie Jean.186 

Beck, Bonnie S.226 

Beck, Carol.190 

Beck, James Arthur.66,73 

Beck, Swanee.310 

Becker, Bruce D. 268,504 

Becker, E. Theodore. 170,458 

Beckett, Paul L.54 

Beekley, Kelly .220 

Beckman, Linda. 39, 292 

Beckwith, Helen .300 

Beckwith, Sandra.312 

Beddow, Ann.216 

Bedford, Karen.206 

Beechinor, Carrie . . 347, 463, 504 

Beechinor, Thomas Glenn.276 


Beeler. Becky.312, 504 

Beeman, Paul Frederick . 47, 55, 258 

Beemon, Sue.211 

Beemink, Jill. 296, 333 

Beers, Wayne. 90, 242 

Behne, Tim.154 

Behrens, Heidi.196 

Behrens, Jeannie.234 

Beieler, Roger.170 

Beksinski, Thomas Michael . . 504 

Bel air, Roger L.. 282, 504 

Bell, Cathy.200 

Bell, Craig.165 

Bell, Dennis.165 

Bell, Douglas Massey ... 47,55,150 

Bell, Roma Jean.347 

Belsby, Gary Clark.457 

Belsky, Dennis William.344 

Bel vail, Jane Ann.314,504 

Bemel, Stan . 280, 335 

Bemis, Susan. 226,349 

Benaroya, Neil W.170 

Bendix, Hank.248 

Benefiel, Ralph, Jr.409 


Benham, Steven R. . . 154,411,504 

Benhardt, Ernest Elwin.254 

Benner, Bruce R. 423, 504 

Benner, John Le Roy.86 

Benoett, Deborah E. 226, 504 

Bennett, Edward.337 

Bennett, Gregory Lee . . 440,441 

Bennett, Jack Stevens .... 176,441 

Bennett, James Arthur .... 452,458 

Bennett, Melvin Wayne.454 

Bennett, Scott.154 

Bensel, Barry.176 

Benshoof, Lynda Kay.462 

Benson, Gary G. . . 150,338,384,398, 

435,504 

Benson, Pete.270 

Bensussen, Gayle.77, 186 

Benton, Gregory Lee.458 

Bentz, James.145 

Benzel, Anita.292 

Benzel, Bonita.292 

Benzel, Brian. 23, 33,47,284 

Benzel, Bruce R .284 

Benzel, Ed.154 

Bequette, Pamela Ann.453 

Bercovitz, Arden B.183 

Berg, Alana.226 

Berg, Diane L.211 

Berg, Emily .191 

Berg, Steve. 272, 369 

Berger, P. David.335 

Berger, Thomas L,. 54, 452 

Bergeron, Mark.272 

Bergesen, Linda Jeanne . . 348, 349, 350 

Bergevin, Colleen.45,312 

Bergevin, Kay Ann.312 

Bergh, Charles F. 165,423 

Bergh, Judie. 40, 216, 504 

Bergsma, Gerald Leroy.54 

Berilla, Judy.236 

Rerken, Carol.300 

Bernhard, Beth Ellen.216, 426 

Bemt, Jim.159 

Berringer, Karen L.432 

Berry, Bradford W.457 

Berry. Jill ..304 

Berry, Nancy Louise.504 

Berry. R. Gregg.504 

Berry, Stanley.131 

Berryman, Alan A.342 

Bertholf, Margaret.200 

Berube, Linda Diane.349 

Betcher, Mary Louise.298 

Bethune, Ken.176 

Bettesworth, Carol Anne . . 397,504 

Bettesworth, Richard L.504 

Bettinger, Ken.154 

Betts, Attie L..406 

Beyersdorf, Thomas R..254 

Bhan, Andrew Tej.56 

Bhutani, Bakiev Raj.57 

Biallas, Pamela Lee.292 

Biallas, Suzanne.206 

Rickard, Sue.196 

Bickelhaupt, Susan. 33,302 

Bietz, Gary Lee.254 

Billings, Kathy.234 

Binder, Jim. 248, 331 

Bingham, David.256 

Bingman, Robert . . 170 

Bingman, William Bruce.398 

Birdsall, Charlene.504 

Birkes, Joan E.226 

Bimey, Dennis. 170,504 

Bise, Nancy.226 

Bishop, Cami.234 

Bishop, David Roy . . . .33,41,54,331 

Bishop. Katherine.504 

Bishop, Pamela Ann. 397, 504 

Bishop, Patricia J. A.401 


562 







































































































































































































































































































































































































































































Bishop, Warren A..134 

Bishop, William.504 

Bishopp, Bob. 274 

TJilney, Lynn.186 

Bitow, Lan Michael. 252, 434 

Bjorgen, Tom R..165 

Bjorn, Jex.276 

Bjom, Kerry.276 

Bjur, Kris.226 

Black, Barbara. . 298 

Black Bonnie.312, 504 

Black, Robert Gregory . . 259,383 

Black, Robert James.266 

Blackford, Caylen.242 

Blackhart, Kathy.186 

Blackhurst, Rachel Kay . . 145, 401, 

403, 453,504 

Blacklaw, Janice E. .435 

Blackwell, Pamela .145 

Blain, Robert C. 260, 410, 504 

Blair, Claude Donald.254 

Blair, Doug.260 

Blair, Douglas.248 

Blake, Carol Ethelyn . . 403 

Blake, Cary On-in.397 

Blanchard, Bob Elmo.256 

Bland, Leonard W. . . 145,449,504 

Bland, Lyle.159 

Blank, Sheila Faye.42 

Blankenship, Audrey Lynne 191,403,504 
Blankenship, Bill . . 145,441,443, 

453.504 

Blankenship, Byron Kenneth . . 435, 437, 

438.504 

Blankenship, Dwayne Lee.150 

Blankenship, Gwendolyn . 420 

Blankevoort, Mary.211, 458 

Blaschke, Phil. 409, 504 

B la sen, Evelyn.236 

Blattspieler, Terri.290 

Blazier, Lyn. 290,347, 342 

Blcasner, James Stuert . . 452, 453, 454 

Bledsoe, Sherry Ellen . 54, 186, 462, 504 

Blegen, Karen. 40,234 

Bligh, Doug.154 

Bligh, Maureen Clare .426 

Bliven, William Strohn. 53, 407 

Bloch, Rae.193 

Block, M. King.326 

Bloom. Greg.267 

Blosser, Douglas C. ..74 

Blowers, Barbara .200 

Bluhm, Jane 191 

Bluhm, Jim.176 

Biume, Robert 154 

Blunk, Bob . . 154 

Blunt, Jay Lawrence.150 

Bly. Cheryl.186 

Bly, Shirley. 193,504 

Board, Karla . . 226 

Bobb, Victor.145 

Bobbink, Stephen R.55, 176 

Boddy. Nancy E. 223, 505 

Rodmer, Robert C. 150,505 

Boese, Eileen. 45, 290 

Boesel, Craig A. . . . 145,462,463.505 

Boesel, Jim.270 

Boettcher, Karen .485 

Boettcher, Kristi.51,216,351 

Boettcher, Linda F. .223 

Bogart. Kathy.308 

Bogle, Francie. 296 

Bogle, Richard C. 145, 440 

Bogucki, Donald W.159 

Bogyo, Thomas P.425 

Bohannan, Cary W.180 

Bohler, Bette. 27,46, 298 

Boiieau, Jan .191 

Bolin, Phil Warren. 244, 505 

Bolin, Tom.272 

Bolt, Karen.186 

Bolton, Gay lor Morris. 351 

Bonar, Fred N.61,410,505 

Bond, Marylu. 60, 426 

Bond, Thomas K.253 

Bonneville, Mary 223 

Bonnicksen, Andrea.290 

Book, Larry Lee. 380, 381 

Booker, Mark Edward . 145, 449 

Books, Larry Lee 254 

Boon, David. 154, 335, 455 

Boone, Randall. 145 

Booth, Nan.296 

Boots, Steven Lynn. 326,338 

Boozer, Gary Rex 344 

Borck, Susan Annette.401 

Borders, Linda.196 

Bordner, Charlie.278 

Bordwell, Dexter.248 

Boren, Ann Y.200 

Borjessan, Dianne.310, 505 

Borneman, Rich.282 

Bo ms te in, Jack.180 

Borrevik, Jane Katherine . . 304, 505 


Bodrer, Carla. 206, 505 

Bosman, Donald Duane.456 

Bostock, Kenneth John 54, 397, 420. 505 
Boston, Jeffrey 154,505 

Bostrom, Richard J.268 

Bost wick, Patricia Lee 206,505 

Botch, Creg.282 

Boudreau, Judi.505 

Bouley, Charlotte Marie.505 

Bouley, Cherie.216 

Bourgo, Kathleen.200 

Bourne, Glenda.211 

Bo us hey, Betty Lee.236 

Bowe, Joanne B.505 

Bowell, Marilyn. 38, 300 

Bowerman, Kit. 159,458 

Bowers, Jama. 226,401 

Bowers, Lynn . 216 

Bowers, Robert C.274 

Bowie, Richard .60, 159, 397, 505 

Bowman, Barry Roy.54 

Bowman, Cloria. 186, 397 

Bown, Cilbert Francis.436 

Boyce, David.266 

Boyce, John Thomas. 344 

Boyd, Anna Marie . 31.48.216,401, 

462,505 

Boyd, Joan.193 

Boydslon. Susan Lee.505 

Boyer, Allen H.476 

Boyer, Bob.154 

Boyer, Chris.193 

Boyer, Nancy.206 

Boyer. Peggy L. 54. 420, 462, 505 

Boyer, Susan Marie. 28, 306 

Bo yes, Susan.226 

Boyington, Bill.242 

Boyle, Dave.242 

Boyle. Dixie Lee 220, 349, 505 

Boyle, Earlene.292 

Boynton, Harlan.170 

Bradbury, Wendy . 122,304,505 

Brad dock, Dennis J. . 434, 435, 438 

Bradley, Donald James. 55, 437 

Bradley, Jan.300 

Bradley, Joseph T.396 

Bradley, Stephen.154 

Bradshaw, Art . 252 

Brady, Karen.196 

Brady, Meta.191 

Brady, Philip A.264 

Brain, Mary 306 

Braithwaite, Gilbert George 54, 60, 

176,455.505 

Brake. Jack. 170,436 

Brandenburg, Sue. 300,347 

Brandmeir, Karl D.286 

Brandon, Randall G.505 

Brandt, Douglas Edward 258 

Brandt. Julie. 46, 292, 351 

Brandt, Laurie Noel 310 

Brandt, William. 54, 280 

Brandvold, Judy 226 

Brann, Arnold.159 

Brannan, Patricia Grace . . 401,505 

Branson, Gary Kenneth . . . . 326,338 

Brash, Larry R.506 

Brattebo. Tom 262,441 

Bratton, Joy 39. 46, 84, 120, 204 

Brauner, David.159 

Bray, Kathy . 296.339, 442 

Brayton, F. Charles . 378, 380, 381 

Brayton, Herbert E.335 

Brazeal. Robert K. 26, 276, 331 

Brazeau, Philip H., Jr.335 

Brazil, Nancy.200 

Brebner, Bonnie . 292,347,352 

Brechner, Kevin C.55, 165 

Bredal, Jan.262 

Brennan, Patricia Ann 186 

Brennecke, Ernest J.344 

Brenneis, John .170 

Brereton, Bonnie Ann.314 

Dressier, Richard C.454 

Brett, Cordon .154 

Breuninger, Linda.200 

Brewer, Rod.280 

Brickert, Wendy Marie . . 234, 506 

Bridge. Chris 264 

Bridges. Byron C.506 

Bridgman, Douglas F.170 

Briggs. Barry 250 

Briggs, Gerald C. 431.432,506 

Briggs, Robert Edward . . 2’48,506 

Briggs. Susan.506 

Brightman, Mike John.170 

Brim, Polly.234 

Brimhall, Sue. 196, 349 

Brincken, Janie 196 

Brink, Debbie.211 

Brinsmead, Lee.155 

Brinson, Gary Paul.397 

Brinton. Devon Robert 254 

Briscoe, Coorgia Ritter 506 


Bristol, Walter M. 

.142 

Burmark, Christine 

.210 

Carlson, Chris.... 

.276 

Brockway, Chuck 

.250 

Burnett, Connie ... 

.206 

Carlson, Dave . 

.246 

Brockway, Robin Rae 

. 29, 122, 292 

Burnett, J. Jeff ... 

.165 

Carlson, Dennis Eugene 

.54 

Broomling, Clifflyn Marie 

. . 31,304.506 

Burnett, Jerry. 

. . . . 41,278 

Carlson, Douglas L. 

.170 

Brommer, Diana 

196 

Bums, John W. 

. . . 244,437 

Carlson, Jim . . 

.176 

Brooke, Phil. 

.242 

Bums, Mary Melissa . . 

. 234,506 

Carlson, Kathie 

.310 

Brookins, Hal 

145,331,396 

Bums, Renee 

.312 

Carlson, Marilyn 54, 200, 401, 403, 507 

Brooks, David Everett 

.254 

Bums, Rich. 

41,276,506 

Carlson, Marsha May 

.234 

Brooks, Miriam . . 

. . .28,204 

Burquist, Cathy .... 

. . 216,350 

Carlson, Susan 

. 116,294 

Broom, Jeffrey L. 

250,506 

Burr, Kathy. 

.82 

Carlsson, Linda May 

.206 

Broome, John 

.165 

Burrell, Melvin C. . . . 

. . . 326,338 

Carlton, Cary Curtis 

.388 

Brotche, Julie. 

.191 

Burt, Denice Irene . 

. . 40, 186, 506 

Carlton, Joyce 

.206 

Brougham, William J., Jr 

. 250, 435, 506 

Busch, Cynthia Delores 

29, 122 

Carlyle, Becky . 

.304 

Broughton, Judy Lynn . 

296.506 

Busch, Jan 

123,290 

Carmichael, Delbert W. 

327, 326, 338 

Broweleit, Larry Lee 

410 

Bash, Cinny. 

.236 

Carnahan, Sara Jean 

.459 

Brower, Lynette . . 

.189 

Bush, John Harold, Jr. 

.411 

Carpenter, Patricia B. 

..34 

Brower, Michael R. 

. . 150,410 

Bus haw, Donald W. 

.416 

Carpenter, Sally Reed 

.507 

Brower, Thomas P. 

.250 

Bushey, Robert W. . 

284,506 

Carr, Paula 

.200 

Brown, Barb 

.223 

Bushman, Claudia C. . . 

48, 54, 501 

Carr, William Patrick 

.26 

Brown, Barbara Elaine 

. . 211,506 

Bushnell, Barbara 

401, 402, 506 

Carroll, Diane . . . 

.211 

Brown, Betty. 

.211 

Bushnell, Georgia Lee 

346 

Carroll, Jim. 

.507 

Brown, Beverly ... 

.314 

Buskirk, Bruce Allan 

.332 

Carroll, Peggy Anne . 

.227 

Brown, Bruce Eamon 

.462 

Buskirk, Dave F. . . 

. . . 264,335 

Carroll, Sam . . 

.170 

Brown, Dave. 

.170 

Buss, Douglas . 

.246 

Carruthers, Charles 

.165 

Brown, Don E. 

.165 

Bussmeir, Cail .... 

.196 

Carskadden, Connie 

.210 

Brown, Donna . . 

.506 

Bustetter, W. James 

.145 

Carter, Aubrey R. . . 

.171 

Brown, Duane 1. 

.150 

Butler, Doug. 

. . . .29.268 

Carter, Duncan . 23, 24, 49, 278, 499, 507 

Brown, CailA. 

.315 

Butler, Jack. 

.282 

Carter, James Richard 

.381 

Brown, Gail R. 

.234 

Butler, Sally. 

.223 

Carter, Margaret . . 

.196 

Brown, Janis. 

123,290,351 

Butler, Tom. 

.268 

Carter, Michael . . . 

.507 

Brown, Jim 

.250 

Butt, Kathleen Ann 

.40 

Carter, Randy . . 

. 47,282 

Brown, Joel B. 

.150 

Buttermore, Ann L. 

.204 

Cartmell, James Samuel 

.437 

Brown, Judith B. . 

.339 

Buttermore, Bruce . . . 

.282 

Cartwright. Darlene J. 

.348, 349, 350, 463 

Brown, Marcily ... 

.296 

Buttermore, Ralph M. 

.64 

Cary, Jim . 

.150 

Brown, Margaret E. . . 

.216 

Buttermore, Tana S. . . 

.227 

Casady, Connie 

44,304 

Brown, Michael L 

. . 170,434 

Butts, Dan 

.150 

Case, Dick. 

34,258,419 

Brown, Mike 

.262 

Rye, Gary W. 

. 244,458 

Case, Linda Jean 

435 

Brown, Pamela 

48,54,304,401, 

Byers, Fred. 

.180 

Case bolt, Steve . . . 

.176 


498,506 

Byers, Lynn . 

.310 

Casey, James Bernard 

.254 

Brown, Pamela R. 

. 107,234 

Byers, Ronald E. 

. 145 

Casey, Jeb. 

.284 

Brown, Patricia 

54, 189, 420, 506 

Bylsma, Jo Anne . 

401 

Casey, Joseph Francis 

. 254,436 

Brown, Paul R 

.57 

Byrne, Michael Newton 

.456 

Cash man, Ken 

244, 408, 409, 507 

Brown, Rebecca Jane 

. 236,506 

Byrne, Susan. 

.216 

Cash man, Linda Kay 

. 48,54,401.402, 

Brown, Richard . . 

. . . 165,506 

Byrnes, Denise Carol 

. 145,507 

453. 507 

Brown, Rick. 

.159 


Casper, Charles Gary . 

.396 

Brown, Ronald Edward 

41 



Cass, William A. . . . 

.143 

Brown, Sandy 

. 28, 46, 308 

c 


Casseday, Colleen 

.227 

Brown, Shelley M 

.216 


Cassidy, Gary ...... 

.270 

Brown, Stephen Robert 

.397 



Castleberry, H. Paul . . 

.416 

Brown, Terry. 

. . . 244,437 

Cadd.Ted. 

. 60, 155 

Castonna, Rosa . . 

306 

Brown, Uptala 

.57 

Cadigan, Mike . 250, 322, 320, 338, 345 

Cates, Tex T. 

.250 

Brown, William Hewes 

407,506 

Cain, David C. 

.507 

Cates, Wyatt D. 

.242 

Brownell. Carol . 

.186 

Cain, Ceorge 

155,381 

Caton, James Ha! . 

01,254,410 

Brownell, Steve T. . . 

.266 

Cain, John William 

. 242,434 

Caunt, John 

.278 

Brownfield, Dane . 

189, 506 

Caldwell, Mike. 

... 159 

Cawley, Susan 

.227 

Browning, Pam 

. 122,290 

Caldwell, Russell B, . 

29,55,170 

Cearley, Henry K. . . . 

. 260,507 

Brubaker, Brian D V. 

.436 

Caldwell, Venice . 

. 193 

Celius, Roger . . 159,398,441,442,507 

Bruce, David. 

.280 

Calkins, Jeneen Dee 

.... 227 

Cey, Ronald Charles 

380,381 

Brueggmeier, Mary A 

.216 

Calkins, Sally. 

227,507 

Chabre, Irene. 

. . 193.507 

Brulotte, Richard D. 

.270 

Calkins, Sue. 

. . 290 

Chadiha, Jonathan . 

. . 342.507 

Brulotte, Yvonne 

. 211,351 

Call, Barbara. 

. . 310 

Chaffee, Bea. 

.211 

Brummel, Ron .... 

.272 

Call, Sonja. 

. . 193 

Chalfant, Richard A. . . 

. 61, 165 

Brunkow, Robert 

67, 85,398, 506 

Callahan, Richard 

. 276,440 

Chalmers, Bing . . 

.244 

Brunni, Donna 

.310 

Callenbach, John C. . . 

.54 

Chamberlain, Barbara 

.236 

Brunz, Edward J. 

264,371,506 

CalUhan, Darlene K. . 

.216 

Chamberlin, Howard 

145 

Bros tad, Sally. 

.191 

Callihan, David F. 

. 54,420 

Chamberlin, Ryan 

284,363 

Bruya.Tim 

. . 262,425 

Calloway, Craig. 

264, 338,371 

Chamberlin, Susan 

.211 

Bryant, Debby . 

. . 31, 145,435 

Calvert. Marion Gordon 

455 

Chambers, Cheryl 

.206 

Bryant, Rita Lee . 

.186 

Calvert, Wesley D. . . . 

. . 67,68 

Chambers, Linda 

.217 

Buchanan, Charles T. 

.436 

Cambell, Norma. 

. 196 

Champagne, Edward A 

.26 

Buchanan, Douglas Leo 

434 

Cameron, Lee L. 

.507 

Champagne, Mel 

276.507 

Buchmeier, Michael J. . 

.254 

Cameron, Sally. 

.... 210 

Chandler, Joan . . . 

. . . 109,217 

Bucholtz, Bonnie Lynn 

.206 

Camp, Judy 

186 

Chandler, Virginia . . 

.200 

Bucholz, Jo Anne . 

.226 

Camp, Nancy. 

.... 227 

Chaney, Frank . . 

.268 

Buchser, Rodney H . 

.270 

Campbell, Alice L. . . 

. . 456 

Chang, Elton H. 

.176 

Buckingham, Donna Dean 

30, 67, 88, 89 

Campbell, Carol O. Dell 

.... 423 

Chang, Shin Shyong . . 

.145 

Bucklev, Pam . . 

. . . . 31,316 

Campbell, John. 

. . 260 

Chapados, Cenie 

.19.3 

Buckhn, Laurence A. 

.454 

Campbell, Margaret A. . 

.23 

Chapin, Michael F. . . 

. . . 159,426 

Buecker, Jo Ann .... 

.186 

Campbell. Michael A. 

.... 507 

Chaplin, John P. 

.388 

Buehler, Mike. 

47, 120, 256, 436 

Campbell, Nancy . 

.... 227 

Chapman, Jim . . . 

.180 

Buerstatte, Judy ... 

.216 

Campbell, Noma Marie . . 

... 196 

Chapman, Marcella Ann 

. . . 211,507 

Bugbee, Roger 

. 34, 246, 437 

Campbell, Patricia 

186 

Chapman, Sherry 40.48,312.420,507 

Bughi, Katie. 

.352 

Campbell, Rodney Dean 

.54 

Charbonneau, Ed 

.177 

Buhl, Steve. 

.155 

Campbell, Ronald S. 

. 165 

Charland, Carolyn . 

.227 

Bullis, Deborah ... 

. . . .45,302 

Campbell, Terry D . 

426, 494 

Charles, Lyla Cean 

206,507 

Bumgardner. Barbara A. 

. . 33,44 

Campbell, William Hal 

.60 

Charlton, Ralph C. 

.397 

Bunger, Patricia . 

42, 51, 216 

Canfield, Donald R. 

507 

Charron, Ken. 

.177 

Bun tain, Brian . 

.242 

Cannon, Cail. 

216,339 

Chartier, Scott 

.180 

Buratto, Alan. 

145 

Cannon, James Randolph 

54,420 

Charvet, EUis Keith 

448,458 

Burch, Joe. 

.248 

Cannon, Joseph Henry 

. 507 

Chase, Charlotte J. . 

. 306,426 

Burcham, Sally . . 

. 61,200 

Cannon, Marje 

189 

Chase, Cynthia M. 

... 112,306 

Burdega, Dave . 

.276 

Canright, Mike 

.... 244 

Chase, Linda Joyce 

.456 

Burdega, Mamy . 

. . 223,346 

Cantley, David Allen 

.408 

Chastain, Sherry Lee 

200. 421, 507 

Burdett, Deborah Rae 

.223 

Capek, Ken 

170, 436 

Chatters, Edith . . . 

. . 148,420 

Burgess, Donna ... 

.227 

Cappelletti, JohnC. . 

. 262 

Chaudhri, Nur Mohammad.56 

Burink, Allyson .... 

.211 

Capps, Carl Leo. 

.... ,54 

Chaudhry, Manzoor H. 

.56 

Burkart, Fabian Allyn 

.396 

Cardwell, David N. . 

.33, 145,270, 

Chaudhry, Nusrat Iqbal . 

.... 56, 145 

Burke, Bonnie. 

.227 


331,507 

Checkj. Pamela R. . 

.292 

Burke, Judith I. 

.54,304,506 

Carey, Coralie Ludlle 

. 442 

Cheerna, Ashiq Husain . 

.56 

Burke, Lorin Edward 

437,506 

Carey, Matthew G. . . . 

... 24, 140 

Chelemedos, Penny . . 

.234 

Burke, Patricia Ann . . 

.45 

Carey, Maureen Ann . . 

... 191 

Cheney, Beverly . . . 

.312 

Burke, Patti . 

. . 76,304 

Carkonen, Paul Gus . . . 

... 246 

Cherf, Jim. 

.145 

Burkhardt, Lucinda Cay 

435 

Carl, Ted . 

267,383 

Chesley, Phil. 

. . . 262,507 

Burklund, Jo Anne . 

. 145,506 

Carisen, Nora Kristin 

26,59 

Chester, Pam. 

296, 332, 333,507 


563 














































































































































































































































































































































































































































































Chew, Ferol Mabry. 421, 507 

Chew, John Laurence . . 410,507 

Chilcote, Barbara Anne.186 

Chilcote, Dennis E.264 

Childress, Karen.211 

Ching, Herbert. 58,165,410 

Chisholm, Christine E. . 206, 463,507 

Choate, John R. 155, 441, 507 

Chong, Fay.507 

Christensen, Doug.55. 165 

Christensen, Garry 262, 326, -338 

Christensen, John E.507 

Christensen, Larry. 47,262 

Christensen, Maxine Lee.145 

Christeasen, Patrick B.507 

Christensen, Sandy. 40, 223 

Christensen, Steve.278 

Christensen, William R. 408, 409, 411 

Christiansen, Wallace.507 

Christianson, James Douglas .... 282 
Christopherson, Alexa Ann . . 206, 508 

Chu, Josephine.217 

Cicero, Michael.508 

Cinkovich, Mark D.248 

Cinnabaldi, Ken.344 

Claeson, Jon.266 

Clair, Robert Drayton.254 

Clapp, Julie.302 

Clapp, Margaret ... 54, 200, 462, 508 

Clark, Beverly.204 

Clark, Bill.262 

Clark, Clifford Lynn. 55, 437 

Clark, David Kenneth.426 

Clark, Eugene .394 

Clark, Gary Michael. 247, 508 

Clark, Gregory Eugene.437 

Clark, Jack Francis ... 42,61,155 

Clark, James R..260 

Clark, Jefferson Lynn.381 

Clark, Jo.211 

Clark, John Robert.54 

Clark, Linda.300 

Clark, Lyle.171 

Clark, Michael J.508 

Clark, Patricia. 236,349 

Clark, Robert. 165, 338. .384, 

423, 434, 435,438, 508 

Clark, Rupert E. 327, 326 

Clark, Sandra.217 

Clausen, Pamela Buob .... 294,508 

Claybrook, Susan.217 

Clayton, Neil Warren.54 

Clayton, Walter C. 282,335 

Cleaves, Gary. 256,331 

Clegg, Carol.314,442 

Clegg, Eugene Ray . 155,508 

Clem, Linda.227 

Clement, Carla.39,310 

Clement, Reverie Noel ... 200, 401 

Clement, Roger Lee.55, 155 

Clement, Thomas M. 42, 180.508 

Clements, Dan.177 

Clements, Diane Marie.200 

Clements, Susan.196 

Clemmons, Roger Neil.286 

Clemo, Herb N.159 

Clemons, J. R.421 

Cleveland, Sharon.206 

Clevenger, David Lee.441 

Clevenger, John C.137 

Clever, Claudia A.196 

Clifford, Lawrence J. 407, 508 

Clift, Mary Alice. 403, 508 

Clifton, Howard M.260 

Cline, Greg. 252, 423 

Cline, Janet.196 

Clinton, Charles. 150, 508 

Clinton, Glenn Wayno ... 270,374 

Clinton, Marilyn .236 

Clodfelter, Madora .316 

Cloke, Andrew G. 423, 508 

Cloke, Cretchen E.508 

Clow, Lawrence Everett 47, 54, 420 

Clow, Nancy.206 

Cluckey, Tenny.211 

Clymer, Jo Lorraine. 300, 403 

Coan, Peggy.223 

Cobb, Jim. 247,441 

Cobem, Carolyn .204 

Coble, Duane.180,410 

Cochran, James Edward.410 

Cochran, Jerry Lee .508 

Cochran, Jim. 155, 267 

Cochran, Linda.211 

Cochran, Susan.298 

Cockbum, John W. 177 

Cockle, Fred. 145,458 

Cockle, James Edward ... 145, 458 

Cockle. Johnny.177 

Cody, Christine M.236 

Coe, Laura.234 

Coffin, Arthur B.343 

Coffman, Richard John.331 

CogdUI, John.159. £38, 384 


Cogley, Connie . . . . 
Cohen, Gilbert David 
Cole, Barbara Dyre 

Cole, Charles A. 

Cole, Christine Anita . . 

Cole, Donna. 

Cole, Johnnetta B. . . . 

Cole, Kenneth J. 

Cole, Rick. 

Cole, Steve. 

Coleman, Carol Ellen 
Coleman, Charles G. . . 
Coleman, David Warren 
Coleman, Debbie . . . 
Coleman, Judith Ann . . 
Coleman, Michael . . . 
Coleman, Patrick . . . 
Coleman, Rich . . . . 

Coif, Bob. 

Collier, Gloria . . . . 
Collins, Bruce Donald 
Collins, Cande . . . . 

Collins, Carol. 

Collins, Don. 

Collins, Elaine . . . . 
Collins, Cary Bruce 

Collins, Mike. 

Collins, Nicolette E. . . 

Collins, Pat. 

Collison, Robert . . . . 
Coluccio, Sandra K. . . 

Colvin, Fred. 

Colvin, Irene E. 

Colwell, Marcia Ann 

Combs, Cindy. 

Combs, Diane Linville . 

Coinin, Mike R. 

Complita, Patti ... . 
Condon, George A. . . 
Condron, Craig . . . . 
Congdon, Connie . . . 

Conlin, Pete. 

Connell, Dave . . . 
Connell, John M. . . . 
Con niff, Karene . . 

Connor, Donna L. . . . 

Cook, Cerald. 

Cook, Kenneth . . . . 
Cook, Michael Nelson 
Cook, Tony Michael . . 

Cook, Trish. 

Coolen, Patrick . . . . 
Coolidge, James Edwin 
Coombs, David James 
Cooper, Constance L 
Cooper, Jack C. K. . . . 

Cooper, Jan . 

Cooper, Kathy . . . . 
Cooper, Richard Lee . . 
Coppock, Robert Allen . 
Corcoran, Tanya . . . 

Cordell, Tom. 

Corey, Susan. 

Cork rum, Donald Dean . 
Cork rum, Sandra Lee 
Corley, David Lawrence 
Comelis, Patricia L. . . 
Comult, Douglas . 
Cornwall, John C. . . . 
Corp, Barbara . . . . 
Correll, James Stobb . 

Cory, Jennie. 

Cosby, Carol. 

Cosgriffe, Susan Marie 
Cosgrove, Janet Ruth . . 
Cosner, Louis Homer . 

Cossa 1 man, Stephen W. . 

Cotant, Linda. 

Coto, Boris O. 

Cottman, Ben ... 
Coughlin, Mel . . . . 

Coulter, Beth. 

Coulthard, Mary Jane 
Counts, Michael D. 

Couse, Bob. 

Cowan, Thomas . 

Cowen, Greg. 

Cox, Becky. 

Cox, Jackie . 

Cox, Sharon . . . 

Cox, Susie. 

Cox, Suzanne. 

Coyle, Loretta 

Coyle, Marie. 

Coyle, Patti . 

Coyle, Scott. 

Crabbs, Ray. 

Crabtree, Doug . . . 

Cracknell, Bonnie . 

Craghead, Robert M. . . 
Craig, Larry . . 

Craig, Linda . . . 

Craig, Lloyd M. . . 


.234 

.53 

... 339,508 

.54 

.292 

.'236 

.56 

.41,252 

. . 42, 150, 438 

.150 

. 107,122,314 

.165 

..55 

. . . 306,442 

.401 

61, 165,508 
. . 47,55,284 

.284 

.159 

.189 

.270 

.302 

.200 

.... 159 

.31,217 

.342 

.264 

.463 

.264 

. . 55, 150,437 

.304 

.155 

.508 

.26 

... 294,339 

.191 

. . . . 248,508 

.234 

.33 

. . 145,342 

, . . . 314,508 

.267 

.159 

. 171,408.508 

.236 

. 77,200 

. . . 155 

.155 

.331 

.145 

314,435,448,459 

.159 

. . 52,53,437 

.407 

.196 

.363 

.312 

.316 

.45 

.23,24 

.227 

166 

... 308,442 
. . 408,409,508 

.508 

.... 254 

.223 

.171 

.159 

.204 

.410 

45, 123, 300 

. 200 

. . 45,74,306 

.435 

449, 455, 457. 508 
. . .49,425.441, 
442,508 
54, 310, 397, 500 
. . 459 

. 454,508 

.268 

.31,312 

. . . 50 

.508 

. . . 171,342 

31.159,508 
... .280 

.310 

.204 

. 35,61.217 

.193 

.296 

. 227 
. . 234 

.217 

... 266 
23, 25. 262,452 

.284 

. . 217 

. 431,4.35,438 

.272 

. . 74, 193 
.508 


Craig, Thomas M.165 

Crain, Teresa.45,316 

Cramer, John.166 

Crandall, Carolyn. 186,350 

Cranor, Vicki. 234, 508 

Crawford, Blaine.284 

Crawford, Douglas M. . <.434 

Crawford, Edward R.508 

Crawford, Larry A. 449, 508 

Crawford, Patsy. 234,508 

Crea, Blaine Alfred.145 

Crea, Mary A.236 

Creason, Kathy.211 

Creech, Loeanne . 350,349 

Cressey, Barbara Marie.31 

Crews, Jaky . 302,456 

Crider, Steve.159 

Crisman, Randee Jane.314 

Crisman, Ronald Paul.250 

Crismon, Paul.274 

Crocker, David Richard . . 155,508 

Croft, Barbara Ann .420 

Croghan, Tenry.264 

Crow, Jane.314 

Crowder, Tim.242 

Crowe, James C.508 

Crumb, Beth.206 

Crollard, Sydney Ann ... 32,300,347 

Cromwell, Mary Ellen.508 

Cromwell, Stephen Bres.508 

Cronk, Michael.274 

Croone, Joanne.217 

Crosby, Susan.314 

Crosby, Virginia.223 

Cross, Elizabeth Ann.217 

Cross, Cary Scott.420 

Crossland, Kris. 294,508 

Crossland, Mary E.462 

Crossland, Robert G.431 

Crothers, Dean.256 

Crouch, Jo Anne .204 

Crow, James B. 33,34, 140 

Crumb, Virginia.200 

Crump, Terry M. 276, 331 

Crumpler, Bradley E.ISO 

Crumrine, Jerry Lee.408 

Crupper, Burton .171,457 

Crusen, Christine D.349 

Cuda, Judy.211 

Cudd, Susan Margaret.435 

Cullen, Ronnie B.159 

Cumbo, Cammie.227 

Cummings, Betty.217 

Cummings, Dennis R.250 

Cummins, Sandy .316,122 

Cunha, Marlene.227 

Cunningham, Robert E. 248,509 

Currie, Dick.171 

Curry, Thomas John . 80,82,83,242,419 

Curtis, Christie.217 

Curtis, Craig.171 

Curtis, Heidi Louise.509 

Curtis, Jim. 60,171,509 

Curtis, Kit.196 

Curtis, Leora.234 

Curtis, Mark 0. 28, 266 

Curtis, Nancy M. 30, 54, 509 

Curtis, William P.509 

Curtright, Sidney.509 

Curtis, Kelly. 50,96,191 

Custer. Carole Sue. 34, 401, 509 

Cutler, Roy.286 


D 


Daacke, Janet. 34, 40, 112, 314 

Dacquisto, Neil . . ... 284,335 

Dagg, Richard.250 

Dahl, Kathy. 23, 294 

Da hi in, Joan Marie . . . . 306, 509 

Da hi in, Linda .204 

DahLin, Terry Gilbert .253 

Dahlke, Ella Kay. 227, 456 

Dahlstrom, Gail.304 

Daiger, Sue . 46, 50,72,296 

Daigle, Michael. 150 

Dailey, Marilyn. 200 

Dalbotten, Dave. 264 

Dale, El win Lawrence. 54 

Dale, Jim. 150,-384 

Daley, Lynda. 211,509 

Dalke, Richard Vaughn . . . 456, 457 

Dalluge, Keith Alan .... 338, 384 

Dally, Robert L . 256, 338, 384, 385, 509 

Dalquist, Gail E. 73.308.462 

Dalton, Russell W.155 


Da mm rose, Douglas . 41,256,509 

Danes, Fredric L. . . 180, 343, 509 

Daniel, Don .184 

Daniel, Roger.166 

Danke, William Ernest ... 54, 420, 509 


Dann, Wade Rowland. 27, 272 

Darby, Ed.268 

Dashney, Mary Ann.236 

Daubenmire, Rexford.471 

Daud, Munir. 56, 342 

Daugherty, Carol .... 117,314,442 

Daugherty, Colleen.234 

Daugherty, Richard.469 

Davenport, William Daniel . . 250,509 

David, Tracey 300, 509 

Davidson, Art.145 

Davidson, Bruce M.406 

Davidson, Kathy. 105, 128, 193 

Davidson, Leroy D. 180, 458 

Davidson, Nancy Claire 426, 476, 509 

Davidson, Susan.193 

Davies, Jeanne Arthur . 349, 350, 456 

Davies, Nancy. 223,350 

Davis, Allan Leslie.272 

Davis, Arnold W.150 

Davis, Carl Eugene.454 

Davis, Dale.252 

Davis, Daniel Robert . . 242, 426, 509 

Davis, Danny Eugene.335 

Davis, Glenn R. 266, 344 

Davis, Gordon Wayne . 452,455,458 

Davis, John A.338 

Davis, Johnny Edward . . 326, 124 

Davis, Kathy.236 

Davis, Kay Lyman.494 

Davis, Norm.244 

Davis, Rex Stuart. 374, 390 

Davis, Richard Thomas.441 

Davis, Roberta E.420 

Davis, Roger A.177 

Davis, Shi ran ne.292 

Davis, Shirley Jean.. . 312 

Davis, Steve.159 

Davis, Susan Gayle. 206, 426 

Davis, Thomas Morley.407 

Davis, Tom Ray. 155 

Davison, Linda Luetta.227 

Dawson, Cheryl.196 

Dawson, Dwight .247 

Dawson, Mary Lou.217 

Dawson, Phyilis.211 

Dayot, Vieente Antonio . . . 260, 509 

Dayot, Vivendo A.30, 410 

Deacon, Joe 160 

Dean, Harriet G.509 

Dean, Marcia.200 

De Antonis, Vicki.200 

Dearborn, Faris Eileen.294 

Dearborn, Jayson Neil.449 

Deason, Kathleen S. 200, 509 

Deaver, David K. 150, 407 

DeBoer, Dian. 200, 456 

DeBow, Eugenia .300 

DeBruler, Larry Dale .440 

Deccio, David Michael.267 

Deccio, Denny.267 

DeChenne, Don. 155,431 

DeCicco, Linda.234 

Decker, David.509 

DeConinck, John Frank.431 

Deeb, Madelyn.217,509 

Deer, Gregory Glen.331 

Deer, Kent.159 

Deering, Donna ... 46, 120, 312, 435 

Deering,Tom.166 

Dees, Alvin Bruce. 159, 509 

Deever, Robert A.155 

DeGooyer, Diane.300 

DeCraaff, Norman.166 

Dehner, Carol Jean.217 

Deitch, Michael J.510 

Deliganis C. G.432 

DeLine, Grant.270 

DeLong, Walt. 276 

Delzer, Stanley K.510 

Demarest, Wayne Harlan . 258, 454 

Demich, Gary Frank.145 

Demich, Jannie F.145 

Deming, Howard 0. 426, 494 

Deming, Sue.234 

Demmer, Marcia Ruth .... 292,351 
De Motts, Stephen . . . 52, 53, 155, 438, 

459,510 

Den Boer, John.145 

Denney, Norma Louise.54 

Denning, Jim.145 

Dennis, Karen Sue.314, 339 

Dennis, Margaret.207 

Denny, James L.252 

Denstedt, Bill.180 

Denton, Robyne Louise.510 

Deo, lvadeen Karen.510 

Depner, Carol .316 

Depping, C. Duane . . . 258,448, 449 

Derr, Malcolm.252 

Desai, Arvind G.57 

Desai, Shashikant B.57 

Desilet, Suzanne M.75, 189 

Desimone, Jeanette May.54 


Detering, Douglas.155 

Detering, Richard.155 

Deusner, Theodore E., Jr. . . . 159,449 

Devary, Joe.177 

Devereaux, Bruce .28, 266,397,510 

Devereaux, John R.. 60,242 

DeVine, Teresa. 314 

Devito, Dominic .... 150, 426,510 

DeVleming, Thomas.266 

Devon, Robert Brinton.510 

DeVore, Paula Maxine.234 

DeWaard, Burdena G.423 

Dewey, Dee.351 

Dewey, Diane Frances.298 

Dewey, G. George.262 

Deweyert, Kay K.186 

Dewitt, Floyd Preston.454 

DeYoung, Dennis .... 150, 396, 510 

Deysenroth, Stuart A.280 

Diafos, Paulette. 122,308 

DiBenedetto, Louise. 204,510 

Dick, Betsy.223 

Dickens, Trudy L.217 

Dickerman, Ellen.236 

Dickerson, Bill. 32,270 

Dickerson, Steve. 378,381 

Dickey, Susan. 302,510 

Dickinson, Robert Lee.274 

Dickinson, Sue Ann.40 

Didil, Candice. 54,420 

Diesman, Florence M.54 

Dieter, Gail .196 

Dietrich, Linda Jean.463 

Digemess, Diane Marie.227 

Dill, Mary Ann. 27, 207 

Dillaway, Gina.312 

Dilley, Pamela. 300,510 

Diltz, Dorcas.298 

Dinstel, George. 343, 377 

Dinwoodie, Gary. 280,408 

Dirom, Neil Andrew.369 

Dirstine, Sidney. 160, 398, 510 

Distler, David Leroy.397 

Ditta, Allah. 56, 183,502 

Ditty, Dwight Allen. 448, 451 

Divis, Jerry Warren.258 

Divls, Tom.270 

Dixey, Robert. 272, 333 

Dixon, Connie.316 

Dixon, Gaynell.138, 139 

Dixon, John Noble.401 

Dixon, Larry Dean.423 

Dixon, Michael Allen.47 

Dixon, Sharon Ann.435 

Dixson, James L.423 

Doane, Rick.264 

Dobson, Greg.171,396 

Dobson, Pal .223 

Dodd, Marcia Bennett.217 

Dodgen, Cynthia Jeanne.425 

Dodson, Julia Ann.42 

Doerr, Jerry Wayne.183 

Dogen, Gene Yoshio . . 258, 448,458 

Doherty, Diane.01, 193 

Doland, Ginna. 298,347 

Doland, Julie M. . . 40,48,298,499,510 

Dolphin, Eugene C.150 

Dolphin, Kathy.217 

Doman, Scott T. 272, 381,462,463,510 

Dompier, Jeannie.292 

Donaldson, Charles L. 158, 458 

Donaldson, Edward E.417 

Donaldson, Marilyn Jean . . . 227,510 

Donelson, Eric.262 

Donohoe, Pat. 54, 204, 462 

Donovan, Michael W. 344, 424 

Doran, James E.256 

Dore, Dennis Andrew.180 

Doric, Chris. 40, 45, 117, 300 

Dormaier, Jerene.207 

Dorman, Gail. 294,349 

Dorsey, Donna.217 

Doud, Susan Carol.510 

Douglas, Cheryl M. 204,510 

Douglas, Dan.42 

Doumit, John Daniel.258 

Douvia, Cary Lee.150,510 

Dow, Lorraine H.227 

Downs, Bert. 42, 176,177,510 

Downward, Dolores. 122,292 

Doyle, Brooke F.48,217, 

348, 426,464,501 


Doyle, William Jay .401 

Dragavon, John Anthony 435, 438, 510 

Draggoo, Robert .242 

Draggoo, Thomas E. 155,441 

Drake, Dale.211 

Drake, John Martin. 270,510 

Dressel, BUI .260 

Dressel, David. 260,510 

Dresser, Miles J.425 

Drew, William.171 

Drinkard, Robert W. 248,510 

Drugge, Stephen .510 


564 











































































































































































































































































































































































































































































Drunxhiller, Rob. 47, 250, 343 

Drummond, Margaret.200 

DrymiUer, James John.180 

Dubois, Joffre David.396 

Dubois, Tim.180 

Dudley, Linda .217 

Dudley, Nancy.191 

Duenwald, Cathy.42, 196 

Du fault, Barbara Ann .403 

Duff, Margi ..227 

Duffy, Leah . 75, 201 

Dugger, Randy.284 

Dukes, Michael W. 150,335 

Dumas, Diane.217 

Dunbar, Pauleen M.217 

Duncan, Kathy.191 

Dunham, Earl Charles.510 

Dunker, John. 35,94,276 

Dunlap, Jack Edwin. 408, 510 

Dunlap, Jim.272 

Dunlap, Keith.267 

Dunlop, Mary Elaine.61 

Dunn, Bert M.253 

Dunn, Cathy Anne.31 

Dunn, Charles R. 247, 396, 510 

Dunn, Lanny Duane.407 

Dunn, S. Robbin.77 

Dunn, Susan.300 

Dunn, William.248 

Dunne, Robert, Captain .440 

Dunne, Robert James.92 

Dunning, Cheryl.310,462 

Dunning, Thumper. 267,331 

Du par, Dee Dee.223 

Duprie, John Michael.510 

Duran, Servet A. .405 

Durbin, Larry D. 160,431 

Duren, Pamela Kay.290 

Durgin, Edward Charles 54, 160, 420, 510 

Duris, Jerry. 42, 47, 54, 151 

Dunant,SueM.351 

Durst, Terry Lee.335 

Duskin, Dale C.262 

Duskin, David E.262 

Duskin, Doris Ann .... 312, 431, 432 

DuLke, Darryl Lee. 407,510 

Dutton, Steve M. 452, 453, 510 

Du Vail, Dwight J.510 

DuVall, Carolyn Rae.146 

Duzan, Robert R.286 

Dwinell, Jim. 262,383 

Dykeman.Jill.227 

Dykman, Yvonne.294 

I Dykstra, Bert.217,510 

Dyre, Chris J.510 

Dyre, Mary Bea. 403, 510 

Dysart, Sharon L.191 

Dzurick, Robert. 67, 266, 510 


E 


Eacrett, Alan T. 180, 407, 510 

Eagle, Barbara.310, 511 

Earl, Phil.166 

Earnest, Linda.201 

Eamhart, Ron.270 

Eason, Barb .302 

Eastman, Thomas George . 267, 434, 435, 
437,438,511 

Easton, Patricia. 207,349 

Eastwood, Douglas M.454 

Eastwood, Mary C.186 

Eaton, Dorothy. 39,46,306 

Eaton, Jerrie L. . . . . 54, 145, 452, 454 

Ebbert, Sue.40 

Ebe, Steve.180 

Eberle, Shirley.217 

Ebsworth, Claudia.217 

Eby, Robert Alan.425 

Eby, Robert J. 171,343,377 

Eccles, Emily.207 

Ecker, Robert R.421 

Eckhardt, Carl W., Jr.155 

Eckman, Janet.191 

Eckmann, William Ralph . . 42, 171,511 

Eckstrom, Suzanne K.217 

Edamatsu, Patricia Tomiko . . ,. . 207 

Edlefsen, Lee Emery.54 

Edmonson, D. Wayne.166 

Edmondson, Paula . . 107,296,498,511 

Edmunds, Tom.276 

Edwards, Bob.274 

Edwards, Carl G.155 

Edwards, Cheryl .201 

Edwards, Deborah.306 

Edwards, Douglas.166 

Edwards, Jerry.270 

Edwards, Lloyd. 438,510 

Edwardsen, Randi . . 26,110,122,314 

Egger, Max.242 

Eggers, Scott.282 


Eggert, Sandy . . 32, 40, 48, 308, 420, 462, 


497,511 

Eggold, John ... 166, 335 

Ehle, Joe.264 

Ehlen, Carl.284 

Ehlen, Jill.227 

Ehlers, Carol Anne.217,511 

Ehlers, Melvin H.455 

Eide, Joan.234 

Eide, Judy. 186,462 

Eilmes, Larry. . . 335 

Ei ns pah r, Bruce J. 449,511 

Elsenbeis, Ron.166 

Eisenhood, Lynn.186 

Ekins, Margaret. 196 

Eklund, Ron.160 

Elder, Betty.211 

Elder, James H.418 

Elder, Kenneth.253 

Eldridge, Kathy.207 

Eldridge, Ray. 166,352 

Elefson, Linda .211,442 

Elford, Karen. 211 

Eliason, Eric Marion. 420 

Eliassen, Gary Lamar ... . . 82 

Eliassen, Jon E.145 

Elkins, Kathy. 54, 148, 420, 511 

Ellefsen, Edward G. 155 

Ellefsen, Sylvia Lee . . 31,50,308,347 

Ellerbeck, Karen.217,349 

Ellerson, Jane Louise. 207,511 

Ellingson. Jack Anton.411 

Ellingson, Jim.171 

Ellingson, John C, Jr. 407,511 

Elliot, Cary R. 250,326,358,361,363,364 

Elliott, Jane. 196, 403 

Elliott, Jim.151, 454 

Elliott, Toby Joseph 41,278,359,374,511 

Ellis, Blaine.363 

Ellis, Genie Lynn. 308,511 

Ellis, James L.266 

Ellis, Kathryn. 54,300,511 

Ellis, Michael.282 

Ellis, William Henry. 177,434 

Ellison, Burton S. 431, 432, 511 

Ellison, Martin D. 94, 270,511 

Elmer, Jim.280 

Elstrom, Gary F.280 

Elvebak, Melvin. 272, 335 

Elwell, Stephanie.207 

Embree, Bette .189 

Erne rick, Charles F.511 

Emerson, L, J. 247, 458 

Emerson, Milton W.441 

Emerson, Phillip J.511 

Emerson, Roger W.145 

Emery, Kristin Ann.511 

Emigh, Patricia Elaine. 44,403 

Emmons, Gene M.286 

Enberg, Karen.207 

Enbom, Phyllis J. 227,511 

Endslow, Marilyn. 26, 29, 306 

Enebo, Dean A. 146 

Eneroth, Mike .... 47, 274, 448, 449 

Eng, Park Dalton. 384, 388 

Eng, Stanley.151 

Engelland, Janyce J. .351 

Engeln, Bill.151 

England, Dave.171,436 

England, Douglas H.436 

Engle, Alan.160 

English, Carol Sue. 304,511 

English, Mary Laura.511 

Englund, Sonja.298 

Englund, Victoria Jean., 511 

Engstad, Peter A. 146,423,511 

Engstrom, James D. . 151, 326, 407, 512 

Engstrom, Kathy .... 310,462,511 

Ensign, Susan M. 304, 512 

Enyeart, Kirby.184 

Erb, Carla Ann..347, 348, 463 

Ericksen, Dee Dee.236 

Erickson, Daniel L.177 

Erickson, Gary.284 

Erickson, Jane . 228,426 

Erickson, Karen.82,211 

Erickson, Kathy.302 

Erickson, Rick . 250, 358, 359, 363, 364 

Erickson, Steven M.282 

Erickson, Susan Ann.512 

Erickson, Wayne Jacob.262 

Erickson, WilUs. 184,452,458 

Ericson, Jane A.463 

Erlandson, Mary .... 54, 312, 420, 512 

Ernst, Charles Lynn.454 

Ernst, Jack. 262,388 

Ernst, Judith D.186,512 

Erp, Michael J.180 

Esche, Tim.258 

Escobar, Fabio C. 160, 342 

EsUck, Bill . . 54,252,407,408,409,441 

Espen, John Windsor.60 

Estep, Jon.151,436 

Estes, James Harvey.410 


Estes, Judy.236 

Esvelt, Chris.160,410 

Esvelt, Fred R.512 

Esvelt, H. Richard .512 

Esvelt, J. Peter. 166 

Estvold, Wayne Harvey 171, 407, 437 

Ethell, Ray. 176, 448 

Eubanks, Cheri Lynn.218 

Eubanks, Patricia.201 

Euler, Ha raid. 54, 424 

Evans, Barbara.218 

Evans, Daryl. 207,457 

Evans, Ellen Mae.455 

Evans, Hugh G.512 

Evans, John.280 

Evans, Judy K. 204, 512 

Evans, Ken. 41,250, 512 

Evans, Lana.223 

Evans, Richard H.67 

Evans, Suzanne ... 35, 40,42,189, 403 

Evanson, Barb .236 

Evenden, Jim. 244,391 

Everman, Jerry Stanley .... 146,512 

Ewatt, Robert.139 

Ewen, Bob. 278,335,336 

Eyer, Charles Leonard .... 429, 430 


F 


Fabiani, Richard .383 

Fahey, Pat.193 

Fahrenkopf, Herb.146 

Failor, Suzanne.44,218 

Fairbaim, Jeff.177 

Fal et to, Terry M.512 

Falk, Nancy Ellen.512 

Falkenstein, Eliezer.408 

Fallen, Dave.160 

Faller, Geln Robert.512 

Fallquist, Richard J.183,512 

Faraone, Jeanne.196 

Farina, Joe.264 

Farley, Nancy Lee . . . 54, 228, 420, 512 

Farley, Steve.276 

Farrar, David.248 

Farrar, Kim.204 

Farrell, John Michael.254 

Farrell, Marilyn Joan.512 

Farrell, Michael W.512 

Farrens, Dean C.151, 455 

Fasano, Connie.196 

Faubert, Richard.155 

Faubert, Robert T.155 

Faulds, Charlene R..512 

Faull, Gaye.207 

Faust i, Remo. 418 

Fay, Robert D. 456, 512 

Featherstone, Satch.160 

Fecht, Karl.155,4.34 

Fedt, Diane . 223, 421 

Feider, Barbara.300 

Feider, James C.155 

Feil, Dan. 166, 398, 512 

Feldman, Richard Kevin.264 

Felgenhauer, Neil A. . . .49,67,81,121, 
151,419.512 

Felgenhauer, Sally.196 

Fels, Michael Eugene .... 363, 381 

Felt, Barbara.193 

Felts, Marsha.211 

Fenimore, Robert L. ..54 

Fenner, Dave. 284, 422 

Fenton, Terry.248 

Ferguson, Dwight.452 

Ferguson, James 11. 177 

Ferguson, Linda Kay . .... 300 

Fermo, Rich.267 

Ferrel, Donald J.151 

Ferrel, Evelyn A. . . 234,426,462,512 

Ferris, BeUnda.211,424 

Ferris, Bob. 282, 396 

Ferris, John .... 160 

Ferrucci, Terry.218 

Feryn, Ronald Wayne . . 448, 452, 457 

Fidler, Linda .218 

Field, Gregg. 151,326,426 

Field, Janeen Carol.114 

Field, Michael L.177 

Fielder, Dave.274 

Fielding, Gabriel.475 

Fife, Shirley.223 

FilUngame, Robert H. 420,513 

Fine, Bamey. 23,310, 499, 513 

Fine, Linda.35,310 

Fine, Steven L. 176,177,440 

Finkas, Vicky.316 

Finsrud, Sue.193 

Fisher, Craig M.146 

Fisher, Eric Van.253 

Fisher, Jim.264 

Fisher, Kathy.228 

Fisher, Terry.201 


Fiss, Sally Lauretta ... . 77, 314 

Fitts, Ed.151 

Fitzgerald, Angela Lynn . .61, 292, 513 
Fitzgerald, Steve .... 171,369,388 

Fitzpatrick, Paul D.166 

Fitzsimmons, Marilyn.236 

Fjoslien, Linda .... 193 

Flagler, Keith.160 

Flaherty, Becky.218 

Flansburg, A. Douglas . . . 326, 345 

Flatt, Linda Louise . . . 197,403,513 

Fleck, Jane Kathleen.217 

Fleer, Bob. 30, 262 

Fleischer, Christian C.155 

Fleming, Bill.280 

Fleming, Nancy Jean.351 

Flerchinger, John W. . 272,454,456,513 

Fletcher, Cary D. 155, 420, 513 

Fletcher, Jeffrey C.85,86 

Fletcher, Jim.155 

Fletcher, John .278 

Fletcher, Michael F.513 

Fletcher, Richard.270 

Fletcher, Rod.155 

Fletcher, Toni M.513 

Flett, Betty Jo.211 

FUnk, Ernest. 280,513 

Flones, Peter.151 

Flothe, Llynda.290 

Floyd, Dennis.247 

Floyd, Linda.115, 290 

Fluharty, Sherman D.160 

Fogg, Ellen. 223,513 

Foley, Diane Marie.193,513 

Foley, Tina.74,316 

Follett, Robyn .234 

Follmer, Becky.61, 310 

Foote, Earle Garvin . . . 448, 449, 453, 
455, 457 

Forbes, Gale.61, 236 

Forbes, Scott Douglas .... 331, 436 
Forcier, Sue. 204,597 


Ford, Linda .148 

Ford, Richard Lloyd .... 94,371,373 

Ford, Robert M.410 

Ford, Susan Diane.347 

Ford, Tim.282 

Ford, Tony.171 

Fordyce, Ardean .218 

Foreman, Lee Wayne. 59, 426 

Foreman, Linda.197 

Forge, Terry.304 

Formo, Mary Jane.228 

Forney, Doralyn. 223,351 

Forsberg, John Francis.146 

Forsberg, John M., Jr.151 

Forsberg, Richard Lewis . . . 160, 513 

Forseth, Doug .256 

Forsi, TedJ. 248,410,513 

Forsyth, Graham Bruce .... 155, 513 

Fortier, Judith .218,423 

Fortner, Kenneth L. . . . 434,435,438 

Fortune, Karl K.1.55 


Foruzani, Hossein H. . 
Forsberg, Margaret L 
Fosse, Allyn Owen . . 
Foster, Allan .... 
Foster, David .... 
Foster, Gary Wayne . 
Foster, James Caldwell 
Foster, Linda K. . . . 
Foster, Lois Irene . . 
Foster, Lucy Marie 
Foster, Myrle Byron . 


Foster. Tom . . . . 
FothergiII, Scott . . . 
Fountain, Lonny Dale 
Fowler, Frank . . . 
Fowler, Joanna . . . 
Fowler, Thomas . . . 

Fox, Margi. 

Fox, Ron Dale . . . 


.410 

.201 

.4.38 

. . . . 286,513 
. . 171,409,437 

.146 

.398 

.290 

.207 

.42 

. . 448,452,453, 
455, 457, 458, 459 
458, 459 

. 33,276 

.262 

. . 146,396,513 

.151 

.61.236 

.284 

. . . 27,61,236 
..384 


Foxe, Anita .... 
Foy, Diana . . . 
Fraker, Ronald Dale 
France, Suzanne C. 
Francis, Bonnie . . 
Francis, Jack . . . 
Frank, Larry . . . 
Frank, Tom .... 
Franklin, Jean . . . 
Franklin, Ray . . . 
Franklin, Wes . . 
Franko, J. Steven 
Frankovich, Gerry . 
Franks, Carole Lynn 
Franks, Michael C. . 
Frantz, Ken Randall 
Franz, Curtis L. . . 
Franzen, James C. . 
Franzen, Linda . . 
FrasI, Marilyn . . . 


. . 204,403 
.... 211 
. . 423,441 
234, 401,513 
. 46,314,-347 
.... 272 
.... 166 
.... 270 
.... 234 
.... 268 
. . .28,268 
. . .95,254 
. . 160,513 
50,51, 53,302 
. . 160,335 

.42 

.... 286 
.... 513 
... 223 

... 197 


Fredericksen, Cathie.191 

Frederickson, Jan.296 

Fredrickson, John Carl.438 

Fredrickson, Kevin .272 

Fredrickson, Theresa.228 

Fredson, Kelly. 290,513 

Freeburg, Katharine.218 

Freebum, Robert.146,513 

Freed, Janet.40, 197 

Freese, David Wayne.55 

Frei, Dianne.218 

Freiheit, Dick. 272, 359, 374 

Freiheit, Sharynn M. 40, 46, 316 

French, Carole L..146 

French, Katherine. 201, 344 

French, Linda.290 

French, Mary.228 

French, Penny.292 

Frender, Dean . 151, 420, 424 

Fresn, Robert E.262 

Fresn, Skip. 262, .343 

Friberg, Philip E.54 

Frice, Lawrence A.286 

Frichek, Florence Jean .... 211,513 

Frick, James W. 407, 408,513 

Friday, James C.171,344 

Friend, Ernest Allen.458 

Friis, Barbara Jo.51 

Frisbee, Jerry. 160, 456 

Fritch, Christine . 234, 455 

Frodel, Cathy.2D 

Frost, Dennis.151,458 

Frost, Dorothy Eleanor.462 

Fry, James Bruce.437 

Fry, Michael.252 

Fry, Nan Joyce.87 

Frye, Jim.260 

Fryer, Cary .... 54, 171,408, 409,513 
Frykman, Alice Elizabeth . . . 186,513 

Frykman, Jean Fulton.186 

Fuhrman, Beverly.204 

Fuhrman, Stephen R. 453,454 

Fuhrmeister, Hanna.312,339 

Fujirqoto, Wanda Hiroko.397 

Fujinaga, June H..58,513 

Fukai, Robert D.280 

Fulfs, Jack ..160 

Fulfs, Marilyn . . .. 304,513 

Fulfs, Virginia . 236,513 

Fulkerson, Byron J.160 

Fuller, John W.61 

Fuller, Marvin.436 

Fuller, Patti. 75,123,304 

Fullerton, Gene Fredrick . . . 270,513 

Fullerton, Linda.38, 191 

Fultz, Bill.177 

Fulwiler, Janice L. 347, 463 

Funnell, Bill.266 

Furrenes, Pam .211 

Fuson, Menilee.218 

Fyall, Donald Thomas.398 

Fyall, John Andrew.254 

Fyfe, Jo Suzanne.54 

Fyfe, Marie.204 

Cable, Craig.278 

Gabriel, George .... 54, 262, 420, 513 


G 


Cadd, Rodney.160,411 

Gadley, Kathryn Ann.218 

Cad ley, Roger .270 

Gaffney, Mary Beth.30, 513 

Cage, Nancy.456 

Caines, Diane.236 

Gale, Brenda Lee 186 

Caley. Norm.171 

Gallagher, Bonnie . . . 39, 72, 123, 298 
Gallagher, Carol Jean .... 456, 457 

Gallagher, Michael B.435 

Gallaher, Ken. 54, 155, 420, 513 

Callwey, Mary O.399 

Gamble, Tom. 35, 64, 145 

Ganey, Russell L.513 

Carasi, Susan. 207 

Garbe, Kerry D. 264 

Garber, Linda. 228, 403, 455 

Garber, Nancy . 236,402,403,453,455 

Garceau, Denise .302 

Carceau, Renee. 302,513 

Carcia Vila, Manuel.323 

Garcia, Rafael, III.513 

Gardiner, Rick.248 

Gardner, Frank Howard . . . 409,513 

Gardner, Gregory Allen.371 

Gardner, Shery). 292, 339 

Caring, Dave.266 

Cannger, Linda L.61,211 

Gamer, Cary.274 

Gamer, James A. 284, 513 

Gamer, John Maurice.410 

Garretson, David.155 


565 


















































































































































































































































































































































































































































Garre Ison, Linda Kaye .... 421,513 

Garrett, Jacqueline.313 

Garrett, Jenifer. 302 

Garrett, Marcia Ewelyn . . .38,306 

Garske. Gretchen.193 

Cass, Robert.242 

Gates, Danna Sue.292 

Gales, Gwynne.189 

Gates, John Patrick .155 

Gates, Linnea. 228,351 

Gauksheim, Robert .514 

Gauld, Katherine.204 

Gaulkc, Allan L.166 

Gausman, Lori.228 

Causta, Jeanne Carol. 211 

Gay, Charles. r . . 166,436 

Cay, John R.514 

Gay, Todd.278 

Gebo, Robert Allen.256 

Geddc.s, Clenn Franklin . . . 160,514 

Cehr, Rebecca L.27,313 

Gcier, Cathy.211,349 

Geigert, John.177 

Celidan, Gliazi H. . 31,56,145,451,514 

Gel la tly, Dave.95,419 

Gerobolis, Jane.28, 313 

Genschow, William Nelson .... 284 

Gentry, Mike. 278,388 

George, Janice Ellis.54 

Georgopapadakos, Agis.342 

Gerber, Eric. 171,434,437 

German, Roxie Vallene.351 

Germeau, Pierre Joseph.180 

Gerstmann, Ray.180 

Geschke, Bonnie.300 

Getz, Leslie Albert.458 

Chazanfar, Rukhsana.514 

Ghazanfar, S. M.56 

Ghirardo, Cail.304 

Gibb, Doug. 343,377 

Gibb, Janis. 46,306 

Gibb, Steve. 343 ,377 

Cibbins, Janet. 211 

Cibbons, Paul D.252 

Gibbs, Gordon Eugene.454 

Gibson, Bill 41, 247,331 

Gibson, Carol.211,455 

Gibson, Robert William . . 33, 54, 420 

Gies, Rita.228 

Gifford, Valerie.110, 313,339 

Gilbert, Gail.201 

Gilbert, Janice K.296 

Gilbert, Larry.244 

Gilbert, Linda .228 

Gilbreath, Lyle G.286 

Ciles, Bernice.223 

Ciles, Catherine.46, 313 

Ciles, Jaki.38,313 

Ciles, Jerry.256 

Ciles, Jill.189 

Ciles, Judy.207 

Ciles, Karen.193,514 

Ciles, Marla. 218,420,514 

Cilhousen, Brent . 278,514 

Gill, John Wendell.425 

Gill, Marjorie.46 

Giller, Cathy.302 

Gillespie, Susan Ann.421 

Gil let, Dana M..383 

Cillette, Doug.151 

Cilliam, Cora.193 

Cillies, Bill. 344,352,462,463 

Cillies, Sandra Beryl.463 

Cillingham, Dennis R.145 

Cillio, Benjamin. 177, 437 

Gillis, Donald B., Jr.381 

Gilman, John Larsh. 267,514 

Cilmore, Kurt.166, 343 

Gilmour. John. 41, 269, 514 

Gilson, Ellen. 108, 290 

Gilstrap, Lanny.151 

Giltner, Cretchen. 44 , 302 

Cimbol, Michael James .... 250, 514 
Giovannini, Margaret L. 514 

Ciovanni, Nick.41,272 

Gish, Margaret.236 

Ciske, Kristine.186 

Gisselberg, Cheryl.296 

Gisselberg, Ginny.296 

Gittins, Boyd T.171, 384 

Giuffre. Jim. 282,396, 514 

Giustino, John . 151 

Giustino, Joseph J. 514 

Givens, Kathy.61, 228 

Gladstone, Candy. 75, 228 

Glaser, Roger.270 

Gleiser, Charles.151 

Gleun. Dale Patrick.514 

Clenn, Joan. 514 

Clenn, John Thomas. 338, 462 

Clessner, James Ray. 59 

Clore, Reilly Power. 55 , 435 

Clotfelty, Del si e.218 

Godfrey, Dave.42, 177 


Godfrey, Linda McKinney .... 397 

Godhiya, D.57 

Godwin, Ann.207 

Goe, Ruth Ann.228 

Goebel, Carl J.454 

Goedde, John.155 

Goehring, Julia Marie .... 420,480 

Goesling, Linda.308 

Goff, Bill.253 

Cohl, Allan. 180,449 

Goins, Randy.177 

Coldhammer, John.155 

Coldsworthy, James R...344 

Goldsworthy, Leslie J.314 

Golinsky, David Gerald .... 250, 326 

Comes, Cary C. 274, 449, 514 

Gomez, Michael Erick . 59, 155, 368, 369 

Gomness, NorvaldC.452 

Gonzales, Donald W. 264, 383 

Goode, Richard N.146 

GoodeU, Don P. 166, 335 

Goodman, Fred J.271 

Goodner, Steven P.431 

Goodrich, Gregory Lee.61, 514 

Goodwin, Herbert E.256 

Goodwin, Kerry .... 31,53,177,419 

Cordon, Bill. 274,331 

Gordon, Carol E.461 

Gordon, Jeff.274 

Gordon, Jonathon F.449 

Gordon, Linda.50 

Corley, Pam. 46 

Gorman, Julie.197 

Gormley, Kathleen.218 

Gorton, James Charles .... 326,338 

Gossett, Robert S.260 

Cotelli, Dolph E.401 

Coudzward, Sue.201 

Could, Arthur Bruce.449 

Could, Eric.514 

Gould, Marcia E.204 

Graaff, Kathey.218 

Graber, Guy Harold.342 

Grace, Dick .282 

Graeff, Daniel Mack. 429, 430 

Craham, Barbara.298 

Graham, Jeff.514 

Craham, Leslie A.211 

Graham, Liz.237 

Graham, Rory.252 

Craham, Sheila Mae.191 

C ran berg, Thomas A.434 

Crand, Larry Frank.437 

Granquist, Linda Lou.349 

Grant, Ann.193 

Crant, James David 26,326,337,441,514 

Grant, Jim.286 

Crant, Joshua Frederick, VII . . . 160 

Crant, Kathy.218 

Crasher, Alan A.160 

Grass), Richard F.155,514 

Gralrix, Henry Alfred. 54, 426 

Gravbrot, Mark V.250 

Graves, Terry.160 

Gray, Cynthia.514 

Gray, Ed.247 

Cray, Cordon.146, 514 

Gray, Gretchen.218 

Gray, Kathleen.313 

Gray, Linda .191 

Cray, Olive.207 

Cray, Thomas.434 

Greaves, Nancy.193 

Greceo, Mike.284 

Greeley, Ann Curtis.292 

Green, Barbara Ellen . . . 292,426,514 

Green, Bob.180 

Green, Carol Crespi.514 

Green, Cheryl. 54,237,397,514 

Creen, Cynthia Kay.290 

Creen, Cynthia L.514 

Creen, Cretchen.197 

Creen, James M. 398, 514 

Green, Jerry. 431,438,514 

Green, John L.514 

Green, Mick.250 

Creen, Patricia. 296,514 

Greene, Jim .177 

Creene, Laurel. 302, 435, 436 

Greene, Robert, Jr.250 

Greenfield, E. W. 58, 404 

Creening, Al.252 

Creenman, Gary. 253,514 

Creenough, Sue.218 

Creenwood, Sally Sue .... 228,514 

Greer, Dennis H.514 

Crega, Steven.166 

Cregoire, Bob.278 

Gobrecht, Cherri.236 

Gregory, Thomas.285 

Cregson, Helen Candacea . . . 228,514 

Gregurich, Patricia. 234,514 

Creif, Fred.1 55 

Gremmert, Dawn .... 201,349, 350 


Grenda, Hank. 250, 326,338 

Griebeler, Jane.228 

Crier, Gay la.290 

Grieser, Barbara Jean. 45,298 

Griesse, Edna.34 

Griffin, Brand Norman.41,274 

Griffin, Michael.252 

Griffith, Blake Irwin. 258,454 

Griffith, James Darwin.514 

Griffith, Janet Eileen.514 

Griffiths, Craig J. . . 166,343,351,377 

Griffiths, John Whitsell.171 

Grim, Bruce ..41,264 

Grimes, Pam.42,211 

Grimm, Kenn. 47, 256 

Grilman, Joy.228 

Gronewald, Kenneth R.242 

Gronewald, Thomas H.166 

Groom, Barbara.316 

Gross, Douglas.151 

Grass, Madelyn.~ ~228 

Gross, Randy. 146,455 

Grosshans, Henry P.136 

Grossmann, Pam .290 

Grover, Don.248 

Groves, Rosemary L. . . 54,121,426,494 
Gruber, Marie Ann . .61,292,397,462 
Gruenberg, Eileen Carol . . . 234,514 

Grundstrom, David A.276 

Grunwald, Danny Eugene.410 

Crunzinger, Ray Edward..‘342 

Cudaz, Glenn.275 

Guenther, Dennis Ray.396 

Cuenther, Linda Arlene . . . 186,455 

Guenther, Paul E. 80, 160,515 

Guiles, Ron. 434 

Guinn, James Howard.326 

Guion, Sue. 207,515 

Cuisinger, Terry.242 

Culliford, Steven R.180, 515 

Gundstrom, William F.264 

Gunning, Mark.276 

Gunter, Cheryl. 237,515 

Gupta, Dhanendra. 57 

Gupta, Kama! Kantilal.57 

Gupta, Mahabir Prashad.57 

Cumey, Lugene D.186,515 

Curtle, Art. 160, 431 

Gurusiddaiah, S. 57 

Custafson, Ronald.177 

Gustafson, Vicki.300 

Custin, Richard Wayne .... 431,515 

Cuttormsen, Karen.228 

Cuyer, Francine Marie .... 193,515 


H 


Haas, Cary R. . . . 

. . . . 427,515 

Haase, Judy .... 


Haase, Kurt William . 

.423 

Habereder, Hans L 

.342 

Ha berm an, Mel . . 

.260 

Hackett, Doug . . . 

.256 

Hadaller, Oren . . 

. . . . 171,515 

Haddad, Dave . . 

. . 262,333,391 

Hadden, Ardith Rene . 

. . 54, 189, 426, 

462, 515 

Hadden, Marian Kay . 

. . 292,348,515 

Hadley, Eileen . . . 

.211 

Hadley, Kathy . . . 

... 45,308 

Haeberle, Douglas Lee 

.431 

Haffey. Kathleen M. 

.207 

Hagedom, Harriot . . 

.228 

Hagemeisler, Cheryl E. 

. . . . 191,403 

Hagensen, Carolyn . . 

.197 

Hagensen, Julie . . . 

. 29, 308 

Hager, Robert H. . . 


Hager, Steve .... 

.177 

Hagerud, Penny Kay . 

.403 

Hahner, Ronald . . . 

.269 

Haider, Sajjad Ali . . 

.56 

Haigh, Myra Lynn . 

. . . . 218,421 

Hailey, Mitzi .... 

.302 

Haines, Mary Ellen 

. . 207,348,463 

Haines, Theodore Allen 

.160 

Haining, Nancy . 

.218 

Ha ire, Sheryl .... 

.61,292 

Haldeman, RuthAnne 

.26, 141 

Hale, Michael .... 


Hales, Marilyn . . . 

.313 

Halkoski, Becky . . 

.201 

Hall, Barbara Jean . . 

.... 76,316 

Hall, Elizabeth Ann 

. 40,306 

Hall, Gerald D. 

.180 

Hall, Kathy .... 26, 46, 298, 347, 348 

Hall. Linda .... 

.223 

Hall, Marilyn Glee . . 

. . . . 294,515 

Hall, Parley Briggs . . 

.515 

Hall, Robert D. 

250,435, 438,515 

Hall, Susan Jean . . . 

. 76,296 

Hall, Terry. 


Hall, Vicki. 

.... 234 


Hallet, Christine .218 

Hallct, Ray.176, 177 

Halliday, Diane.218 

Ha list rom, Gregory A. 286, 436 

Hallstrom, Ron Roy.47, 55 

HaUstrom, Susan Anne . 29,314,401,515 

Halsey, JoAnne Maxine. 212 

Hamanishi, Jeff.253 

Hambelton, Mike.256 

Hamburg, Dennis.151 

Hamer, Jim.269 

Hamilton, Vernon Dale.441 

Hamlin, Pauline. 30, 46, 292 

Hamlin, Sherli M. 292, 515 

Hamm, Terry Earl.424 

Hammack, Pamela.197 

Hammer, Gary Robert.335 

Hammer, John. 282,335 

Hammett, Randy.151 

Hammond, Alberta Lee.204 

Hammond, Jim E. 250,335 

Hammond, Kay.207 

Hammond, Vicki. 298,456 

Ha nee, Susan.515 

Hand, Patrick.177 

Handley, Joseph Edward . . . 171,515 

Hane, Gary.242 

Hanifen, Tim. 242,515 

Hanley, James Lee . . 434, 435, 437, 438 

Hannah, James Edward . . 360, 378, 381 

Hanning, Cathy.292 

Hannum, Kenneth. 155, 458 

Hansell, Tyler Sherman . . 326, 338, 371 

Harwell, Woodson M.276 

Hansen, Chris.223 

Hansen, Connie. 82, 290 

Hansen, Donna. 302,462,515 

Hansen, Cail S.223 

Hansen, James.256 

Hansen, Janice Albin.421 

Hansen, John Orris. 344, 410 

Hansen, Karen.207 

Hansen, Linda 218 

Hansen, Michael.160,515 

Hansen, Neil.271 

Hansen, Norman .260 

Hansen, Paul. 266, 407, 515 

Hansen, Peggy A.292 

Hansen, Ronald . . . 149, 160,407,408, 

409,515 

Hansen, Thomas V.247 

Hanson, Bob.155 

Hanson, Dan Thomas .... 260,371 

Hanson, Diane Elaine.212 

Hanson, Gregor. 151,397,398 

Hanson, Larry .271 

Hanson, Leslie Ann. 575 

Hanson, Mary Ann.316 

Hanson, Ronald Lee. 424, 515 

Hanson. Sue.197 

Haralson, Ann Louise .... 228,515 

Harbour, Patricia June . . 146,397,515 

Harder, Barbara Ann.218 

Harder, Paul Herman.151 

Harder, Rex H.515 

Hardin, Kathy .218 

Hardin, Mike. 244, 331, 457 

Hardin, Ron.248 

Harding, Cary.242 

Harding, Jill.228 

Harding, JoAnne.197 

Hardinger, Annette. 68,201 

Hardman, Karyn .193 

Hardy, Dave.281 

Hardy, William .... 92, 160,422,515 

Hargrave, Charlene.218,397 

Hargrave, Linda.218 

Harkcom, Larry L.146 

Harke, Felix R., Jr. 264,363 

Harker, Cary.278 

Harkins, Franceen.300 

Harkins, Karla .207 

Harkinson, Creg R.166 

Harmanson, Jerry.160 

Harms, Ruth Ann . . 38,50,54,296,462 

Harnasch, Nancy.61,218 

Harold, Betty.219 

Harper, Scott.166 

Harrel, Paul Arley.250 

Harrington, Carol Ann.207 

Harrington, Connie B.23 

Harrington, Lucinda.314 

Harris, Beverly Jo.212 

Harris, Bob.282 

Harris, David.326 

Harris, Donavon J.516 

Harris, Grant A. 447,454 

Harris, Martha E.45 

Harris, Pixie.310,516 

Harris, Sue.316,397 

Harrison, Burton Dale.94 

Harrison, Donna Kay.516 

Harrison, Kris.212 

Harrison, Mary Jane.207 


Harrison, Taree.75, 197 

Harsh, Bill Charles..384 

Harsh man, Dave. 264,381 

Harshman, Marv . . 363, 365,366, 369 

Harstad, Jams U. 228, 347 

Hart, Jim. 242, 516 

Hart, Keri.316 

Hart, Lynda . . 110, 114, 313, 435, 4.36 

Hart, Margie.310,516 

Hart, Paul Allen.397 

Hart, Roger U. 265, 369 

Hart, Ross F.70, 166 

Hart, William B. 266,516 

Harta, Claudia. 228,458 

Harteloo, Gerald W. . 408,409,410,516 

Hartford, Bruce. 35, 278 

Harting, Hubert R..171 

Hard, David C.183 

Hartley, Jeanne. 298, 351 

Hartshorn, Kay Eileen.456 

Hartung, Darryl. 177, 440 

Harty, Jane.219 

Harvey, Cale. 269, 335,369 

Harvey, Candy.31, 186 

Harvey, Carol Diane.401 

Harvey, John.260 

Harvey, Mark.260 

Harwood, George.61, 160 

Harwood, Janice .237 

Hasbrouck, James F. 160,377 

Haskell, Jane.39, 191 

Haskin, Ellen.219 

Haskin, Linda Ann. 516 

Haskins, James Raymond.258 

Hasselman, James J.258 

Hassing, Leona M.. 42, 204, 455 

Hastings, John .160 

Hastings, Tricia.187 

Hata, David Miehael . . . . 54, 155, 407 

408, 409 

Hathaway, Bert Cerald 151, 431, 4.38, 516 

Hathaway, Jeanne . 39, 46, 120, 314 

Hathaway, Lynn .300 

Hathaway, Marjorie.310 

Hatten, Jamie.189 

Hatton, Susan. 40, 306, 516 

Haug, Bob.252 

Haugen, Amie.285 

Haun, Diana Lee.458 

Hausenbuiller, R.L, . . 31, 425, 448, 451 

Hauser, George.286 

Havens, Whitney Ann.516 

Havre, Betty Jean. 45, 292 

Hawk, Donna.207 

Hawkes, John Stephen.242 

Haworth, Steve.177 

Hawrelak, Jacqueline .... 197,516 

Haxton, Jack Lowell. 33, 500 

Hay, Susan.197 

Hayden, Betsy.187 

Hayden, CaiToll.35, 34 

Hayes, Barry. 269,516 

Hayes, Charles W.326 

Hayes, Stanley E., Jr.371 

Hayes, Susan. 187, 453, 455 

Hayne, John.180 

Hays, Leslie Orval.412 

Hayward, Harold.242 

Hayward, Ron .282 

Hazen, Teresia.189 

Hazzard, Charles R.160 

Healam, John.146 

Healey, Patricia. 420, 462, 516 

Healy, Pam.300 

Healy, Thomas E.242 

Heath, Dianne L.207 

Heath, Elaine.298 

Heath, Sara.212,516 

Heath, Wendy. 123,296 

Heat hoot e, Jud. 36-3,369 

Heather, Judith Anne . . 193,401,516 

Heaton, Louis Wilford . . 258, 408, 409, 

410,437 

Hecht, Adolph.412 

Heck, Ann Jeanette. 54 

Hecker, Barbara Joan .349 

Hedemann, Wayne Howard.58 

Hedemark, Thomas J.335 

Hedley, Susan. 42, 201,403, 516 

Hedlund, Lloyd Albert.411 

Hedlund, Sue St. Claire . 29, 105, 308, 402 

Hedt, Sue Ellen. 31 

Heemink, Edward.148 

Hefte, Bonnie.293 

Heikkala, Wayne Eric . . .85,272,516 

Heimbigner, Kevin W. 171 

Hein, Kit.207 

Heine, Duane John . 450,516 

Heinemann, Beverly . . 40, 296, 453, 4.55 

Heinemann, Bussell James . . 244,516 

Heinzman, Steven J. 267, 440 

Heitert.Jim .275 

Heigath, Sheila Fay. 30,421 

Helgeson, Cheryl.187 


















566 
































































































































































































































































































































































































































































Hellyer, Jim. 

. 250,326, 338 

Hines, Rebecca A. 

.401 

Hoover, Steve. 

... 248,333 

Helmer, Diane . . . . 

. . . 123,294 

Hines, Sandra. 

.229 

Hopfinger, Marsha . . . 

.212 

Hebner, Nicholas 

.253 

Hinkson, John. 

. . , 397,517 

Hopkins, Craig Thomas 

.26 

Hemingway, Mark . . . 

. . . 276,516 

Hinnenkamp, Bob . 

.269 

Hopkins, Erin. 

.204 

Hemmerling, Twila 

.212 

Hinshaw, Phil. 

.166 

Hopkins, Unda . . . 

.212 

Hemming, Ann . . . 

.516 

Hintoa Bruce. 

.275 

Hopkins, Nancy Lynn 

... 219,518 

Hemstead, Robert C. 

.431 

Hinton, Suzanne . . . . 

.193 

Hopkias, R. Randy . . 

. 55, 250 

Henderson, Charles . . 

.266 

Hintz, Diane. 

. . 80,83,237 

Hoppe, James Bruce . 

.425 

Henderson, James A. . . 

.427 

Hintz, Fred. 

29, 272, 456, 517 

Hoppe, James Craig 

.250 

Henderson, James Gary . 

.254 

Hinz, Marv. 

.156 

Hoppens, David Alan 

.410 

Henderson, Jerry M. . 

265,324, 325, 326 

Hipperson, Brian . . . 

.275 

Horak, Walter . 

.424 

Henderson, Margie . . 

.... 74,212 

Hirschel, Judith . 

. . . 223,517 

Horn, John Robert . . 

.272 

Henderson, Phi Up David 

. . 155,456 

Hirst, Ruby. 

.212 

Hombeck, Leslie Sue . 

.458 

Henderson, Randall G. . 

.258 

Hitchcock, Nola Joel 

.421 

Homer, David Dean 

.31 

Henderson, Steve 

.250 

Hitchcock, Robert L. . . 

. 272,435,517 

Homor, Starr Dawn . 

.212 

Hendler, Jeff. 

.281 

Hively, Bob Dean 

49, 54,441,442 

Horrell, Robin . . 

. . . . 262,518 

Hendrick, Terri . . . 

.207 

Hiyakumoto, Gerald N. . 

. 58,410,435 

Horrigan, Glenna 

.296 

Hendricks, Becky . . 

.189 

Hiyakumoto, Lynette R. 

. . . .58,237 

Horst, Terry. 

.229 

Hendricks, Sandy . . 

.212 

Hiza, Vincent A. U. . . 

.342 

Horton, David 

161,408,410,518 

Hendrickson, Helen M. 

.207 

HI ad ik, Jean A lice . . 

.517 

Hoskinson, Robert E. . 

.395 

Hendrickson, Janine . . 

.191 

Hoare, Susan. 

. . . 313,517 

Hostetler, James T. 

. . . . 146,396 

Hendrickson, Judy . . . 

. . . 110,191 

Hobbs, Barbara . . . . 

. 191,517 

Hottott, Jim ... 

... 267.518 

Hendrickson, Marilyn . 

.304 

Hobbs, Richard . . . . 

.151 

Houck, Don . 

. 26,260 

Hendrickson, Martin . . 

.510 

Hobson, Lou. 

.363 

Houck, Mike ... . 

.267 

Hendrickson, Paul . 

.516 

Hocum, Brian R . . 

. . . 171,388 

Hough, Connie . . . 

.46, 191 

Hendrickson, Russell C. . 

.4.58 

Hodge, Becky. 

. . . 212,463 

Hough, John . 49,54,101,420,518 

Hendrickson, Scott . . . 

. 266,344 

Hod gen, Phil. 

. . 177,250 

Hough, Joseph David 

.30 

Hendriksen, Margot . . 

. 228,401,516 

Hodges, Mary Louise . . 

.517 

Houghtaling, Terry Jay 

. . . . 344,4.36 

Hendrickson, Ed . . . 

. 282,378,381 

Hoeft, John William . . 

.517 

Houghton, Louise . 31, 92, 298, 422, 518 

Hendrix, J. Walter . . . 

.58 

Hoenhous, Alan . . . . 

.161 

Houghland, Mary 

.61,229 

Hennen, Thomas W. 

.160 

Hof, Claudia. 

. . . 187,339 

House, Paul . . 

. . . . 178,437 

Henning, Bradley Deane 

... 389,390 

Hoff, Bud . 

.344 

House, Patricia . . . 

.19.3 

Henning, Cliff William . 

.458 

Hoff, Gary J. 

.517 

Houtz, Allen D. . . . 

.411 

Henri cksen, Ann . . . 

.193 

Hoff, KjellGunnar 

.398 

Hovda, Gary Allen . . 

.156 

Henricks, Timothy John 

.155 

Hoffman, Clint .... 

.177 

Hovenkotter, John . . 

.166 

Henriksen, Trudy . . . 

.306 

Hoffman, Dale T. 

. . . 267,517 

Howard, Bill .... 

. 166,440 

Henry, Bill. 

. 267, 338, .384 

Hoffman, Eric. 

. . 161,517 

Howard, Brian T. . . 

.181 

Henry, Byron P. 

. 276,516 

Hoffman, Jack .... 

.285 

Howard, Bruce . 

. 29,269,421,518 

Henry, Cynthia . . . . 

.219 

Hoffman, Jo Ann . . 

. 187, 349, 442 

Howard, David Eugene 

.326 

Henry, Elliott. 

.516 

Hoffman, Keith Alden . 

.335 

Howard, Donald . . 

.518 

Henry, Jack. 

.282 

Hoffman, Philip .... 

.242 

Howard, John William 

... 398,518 

Henry, Rich . 

.266 

Hoffman, Sylvia .... 

.212 

Howard, Kenny Joe 

.457 

Hens haw, Carol Lynn 

.82 

Hoffman, Ellen . . . . 

. . . 191,517 

Howard, Kent Alan 

.47 

Hensley, Helena . . . . 

. . 189,351 

Hogan, Carol Lorraine . 

. . . 123,300 

Howard, Larry Eugene 

. . . . 256,518 

Herbold, James E, . . 

.171 

Hogg, Dennis Edward 

. . . 368,369 

Howard, Lynette Elaine 

. . . 146,518 

Herda, John C. 

. . . . 431,516 

Hoggatt, fames F. . . . 

.253 

Howarth, Janet K. . . 

.463 

Herda, Katherine Ann 

. 44, 48, 306, 320 

Hogle, John Reese, Jr. . 

.258 

Howe, Deborah . . . 

.197 


497,510 

Hoglund, Anita. 

. . . 204,517 

Howe, Kenneth W, 

.178 

Herdman, Diana . . 

.219 

Hoglund, Dennis M. 

.254 

Howell, Donald Vem . 

.396 

Herdrich, Norman . . 

.419 

Hoglund, Judy .... 

.219 

Howell, Marilyn . . . . 

.212 

Herdrick, Ann . 

.516 

Hogue, James V. 

.419 

Howes, Marva . . . . 

. . . 234,518 

Herdrick, Helene . . 

.516 

Hohenadel, Luann . . . 

.187 

Howison, Charlotte 

.310 

Hertford, Marilyn . . 

.212 

Hohnstein, Henry C., Jr. 

. 420,441,442 

Hoyt, George. 

. . . . 181,494 

Herion, Terry. 

. . 281,437 

Hoines, Joyce Annette 

.229 

Hoyt, Mary Lee . . . 

. 74,296 

Herman, Russell L. . . 

. . . . 156,516 

Hoisington, Ronnie Kay . 

.201 

Hubbard, Heidi . , . . 

.302 

Hermanson, Gerald Hugo.388 

Holberg, Jay Brian . . . 

. 342,420 

Hubbard, Michael G. . 

.176 

Hermsen, Richard J., Jr. 

.160 

Holbrook, Susan Gail . . 

38,39,219,517 

Hubenthal, Deborah A. . 

.420 

Herr, Cretia. 

.290 

Holcomb, Lynn Adele 

.332 

Hudson, Clyde, Jr. . . 

... 156,518 

Herren, David William 

.383 

Holcomb, Sarah ... 

.94 

Hudson, Lynn. 

.223 

Herres, Carolyn . . 

. 44,313,435,516 

Holder, Daniel M. 

.517 

Hudson, Sandy . 

.187 

Herres, James R. 

. 450,452,516 

Holder, Susan K. ... 

. . . .54,517 

Huey, Phil. 

.247 

Herres, Virginia I. . . 

. . . 116,313 

Holdren, Michael W. . . 

.178 

Huffman, Candace 

54,208,420,518 

Herrin, Kathleen R. . 

. . . . 146,516 

Holland, Jim. 

.278 

Huffman, Dale . . 

.278 

Herron, Gerry . . . 

. 250,326,338 

Holland, Michael Duane 

.420 

Hughes, Dolly . . . 

.456 

Herron, Julee. 

.187 

Holland, Robert Leslie . 

407,440 

Hughes, Lana. 

. . 54,420,518 

Herzog, Stephen E. . 

.156 

Holleman, Raylah . . . 

.450 

Hughes, Patty. 

.208 

Heslop, Unda. 

.115 

Holleman, William B. - 

. . 269,456 

Hughes, Sharon . . 

.197 

Hester, Leonard R . . 

.161 

Hollenback, Jerald D. 


Huguenin, Shirley Ann . 

. . 146,518 

Heuchert, Pam . . . . 

. . . 228,516 

Holliday, Michael D. . . 

.331 

Huibregtse, Charles . 

.178 

Heuman, Joyce . . . . 

.234 

HolUngsbery, Cindy Rae 

..308 

Hulin, Terry Martin . 

. 61,434,437 

Heuterman, Thomas . . 

.... 68,80 

HolUster, Pam . . 

. . 58, 148, 426 

Hull, Benjamin D., Jr. 

.423 

Hewett, J.. 

.260 

Holloway, Dorothy L. . 

.... 46,61 

Hull, Verna. 

. 92,201 

Hewitt, Elton. 

.161 

Holloway, Shelley . 

.219 

Hultst rand, Bonnie 


Heyamoto, David 

.247 

Holm, Richard Eugene . 

.517 

Humann, Heinz . . . . 

... 101,450 

Heyer, Cindy. 

.193 

Holman, Dean ... 

.156 

Humes, Shereen . . . . 

.201 

Hickey, Christine Kaye 

.351 

Holmberg, Ron ... 

.181 

Hummels, Dean . . . 

.260 

Hickey, Leigh Ann . . . 

.191 

Holmberg, Tor Bryson . 

.254 

Humphres, Teri Lynn 

. . . 448,456 

Hickman, Cindy . . . . 

.228 

Holmes, David .... 

166, 407,517 

Humphrey, Richard C. . 

.260 

Hickok, Marie . . . . 

.510 

Holmes, Kenneth Paul 

.407 

Hunt, Chris. 

.1.56 

Hicks, Byron Lee . . 

. . . 41,282,516 

Holmes, Penny .... 

.302 

Hunt, Larry 

.265 

Hides, Jim. 

. 61, 161 

Holmes, Robert J. . . . 

.269 

Hunt, Linda. 

.212 

Hides, Maynard . . . . 

.68 

Holmes, Warren Dean . 

. . . 427,518 

Hunt, Nancy. 

... 212,403 

Hieu, Pham Trong . . 

.161 

Holscher, Louis Martin . 

. 256, 337,518 

Hunt, Pamela. 

.204 

Higbee, Robert Neil 

. . . 407,516 

Holstine, Paul F. ... 

. . 61, 171,436 

Hunt, Wyoma . . . 

.219 

Higgins, Bruce David 

.434 

Holt, Dwight A. 

.151 

Huntamer, James Allan . 

47, 60, 166 

High, Helen 

54, 189, 462,516 

Holt, John. 

. . . 262,518 

Hunter, Tish. 

.223 

Higuchi, Calvin S. . . , 

. . . 58, 166 

Holt, Lome. 

.219 

Huntley, Charlene 

.44 

Hileman, Francine . . . 

. . .54,517 

Holt, Vivian Kay . . . 

.403 

Hunze, Norry. 

.151 

Hill, Gale E. 

52,53,151,344 

Hoi tan, John C. 

. . 161,396 

Hunziker, Judi . . . . 

.193 

Hill, Garry. 

‘146,384 

Hoitcamp, Ronald . . 

.454 

Hurd, James Rodney . 

.254 

Hill, Judy. 

. . . 201,494 

Holtman, Daniel H. . . 

.269 

Hurd, Judy. 

.212 

Hill, Unda. 

.197 

Holtorf, Lt. Col. A. 

. 432,440 

Hurd, Linda Lee 38, 39, .54, 121, 204, 462, 

Hill, Lynn Charles . . 

.166 

Hoi torf, Janice . . . . 

.294 


497,518 

Hill, Lynn Marie . . 

. .42,204.517 

Horn arm, Tim. 

.161 

Hurlen, Cene Severin 

.151 

Hill, Richard Micheal 

.517 

Honeywell, Erica ... 

.351 

Hurley, Mary Margaret . 

.212 

Hill, Rosemary E. . . . 

420,462,517 

Honodel Suzanne 

.212 

Hurst, Mary Eileen . . 

..348 

Hill, Sandra . 

.229 

Honsowetz, Barbara . . 

.293 

Husbands, Jo. 

.197 

Hill, Susan. 

... 201,456 

Hood, Robin. 

..304 

Hussein, Mark . . . 

.251 

Hill, Susan Gaye . . . 

.61,442 

Hood, Walter H. ... 

.518 

Hutchings, Christie . 

.294 

Hill berry, Thomas 

. 177,457,517 

Hoop, Susan. 

.294 

Hutchinson, W. Dean 

61,441,442,518 

Hiller, Ronald Edwin . . 

.453 

Hooper, Baree ... 

.300 

Hutchison, John C. . . . 

.55 

Hi 11 is, Mary Ann . . . 

.212 

Hooper, Rick. 

.248 

Hyatt, M. Robert . . 

.518 

Hillstrom, Marvin L. . 

.156 

•Hoover, Kathryn Ann 

. 229,462,518 

Hyatt, Russ. 

.166 

Hi nek, Ernest George 

397, £98, 441,442 

Hoover, Marlene . . . 

.201 

Hyde, Gary Maurice . . 

.449 


Hyde, Marcia.01,300 

Hyer, Terry .161 


I 


Ibach, Dave.47, 161 

Ichiyasu, Erwin Mitoku . . 344, 408 

Ideue, Wi nford Mitsuo.58 

lgnatiadis, Emmanuel A.34 2 

lgnatiadis, Panayiotis.342 

Ikeda, Hideyuki.161 

lkstrums, Janis F.135 

lies, Janet.34,310,518 

Imus, David.156 

lmus, Cary.252 

Inaba, Jan.237 

Ingalls, Jerry C.518 

Ingalls, Patricia.33,35 

lngalsbe. Sherry.201 

Ingles, Thomas L..265 

Ingram, Pete.326 

Ingram, Steve.285 

Inman, Mary Lou.518 

Inman, Richard.176, 178 

Inman, Russell F. 262, 518 

Inouye, Michael J.518 

Irish, Delora Ferlee.223 

Irmer, Neil. 449,452,518 

Ironside, Michael V.436 

Irvin, Michael.181 

Irving, Merrie. 234, 518 

Irwin, Claude K.269 

Irwin, Kathie.223 

Irwin, Lynette.219 

Irwin, Thomas Donivon .411 

Isaacson, Lonnie.237 

lsackson, Helen. 229, 463 

Iverson, Bob.266 

Ives, Fred. 54,424 

Major, William L. Ivey.435 

lvie, Robert Lynn.421 

lwamoto, Violet. 58,208 


J 

Jackman, David George .518 

Jackson, Barbara .229 

Jackson, Brad. 166, 343, 458 

Jackson, Bruce.377 

Jackson, Judi.194 

Jackson, Keith .41,261,518 

Jackson, Merle D. 409, 518 

Jackson, Susan K.314,442 

Jackson, Warren S.286 

Jacky, Dennis.269 

Jacky, Linda. 197, 349, 455 

Jacky, Linda Marie.204 

Jacobs. Jim. 32,244,331,437 

Jacobsen, Barbara M. 448, 456 

Jacobsen, Kenneth E. 452, 518 

Jacobson, Cary Allen.426 

Jacobson, Jube.189 

Jacobson, Keith W.258 

Jacobson, Mark Eugene 258, 448, 451, 518 

Jaeger, Jerry. 281,331,396 

Jahns, Bonita.310 

Jahns, Chester Amo, Jr. . . 258, 448, 449, 
452,518 

James, Dale.161, 458 

James, George W„ Jr.156 

James, Cinny. 420, 424 

James, Michael.285 

James, Randolph F.285 

James, Roger D. 371,373 

James* Thomas Malcolm.254 

Jamieson, Barbara L. 302,518 

Jamison, John. 77,156,449 

Jamison, Robert Lee.407 

Janachek, Doug.244 

Jancura, Barbara.61, 197 

Jannison, George A.171 

Janos, Christopher A.342 

Jansen, Judy E.191 

Jansons, Robert M. 282, 518 

Jarrett, Fred L..172 

Jarrett.John.271 

Jarvis, Margaret.229 

Jasper, Beverly Rae.347 

Jayne, Jeri.212 

Jayne, Judi.212 

Jeakins, Pamela Dee . 50,51,148,518 

Jeffrey, Roy.276 

Jenkins, Jerry.161 

Jenkins, Kerry.34, 46 

Jenkins, Susan. 54, 187, 462,519 

Jenne, Jan.219,350 

Jenner, Martha. 346, 348,519 

Jennings, Neil Leslie . . 41,54,265,519 

Jensen, Bob.261 

Jensen, Daniel Norman.260 


Jensen, Donald H., Jr.519 

Jensen, Douglas Alan.265 

Jensen, Eric .167,519 

Jensen, Jan Gaynor.65 

Jensen, Gordon. 333,519 

Jensen, Leo S.459 

Jensen, MaxC.449 

Jensen, Michele .... 48,54.191,519 

Jensen, Nancy.219 

Jensen, Peter H.161 

Jensen, Sarah Ann. 59, 201, 519 

Jensen, Sharon . 30,105,314,500,519 

Jensen, Steve.167 

Jensen, Susan.219 

Jensen, Sylvia. 59, 201 

Jepsen, Peter.519 

Jerde A. Jennifer .54 

Jerde, James.181 

Jeske, Donna Jean.219 

Jessup, Dale.151 

Jeter, Robert Dale.391, 519 

Jett, Ethel Bernice.314, 519 

Jett, Joyce.314 

Jewell, Ron. 278,326 

Jochim, Timothy .181,480 

Johanson, Roy.183 

John, Wayne Howard.55, 156 

Johnsen, Nancy Lynne.519 

Johnson, Alan. 408, 449, 519 

Johnson, Art.256 

Johnson, Barbara.229 

Johnson, Barrie David ... 384, 385 

Johnson, Becti.229 

Johnson, Bill. 94,419,422 

Johnson, Bob.269 

Johnson, Bonnie Kay.519 

Johnson, Brian.178 

Johnson, Chuck.151 

Johnson, Chris.212 

Johnson, Christopher . . 252,434,519 

Johnson, Dale.242 

Johnson, Dave. 409,519 

Johnson, Dave.53, 146 

Johnsqp, Dennis. 178, 425 

Johnson, Dick. 437, 244 

Johnson, Donna . 34,50,234,351,397 

Johnson, Donna L.. 30, 208, 519 

Johnson, Edward. 178,449 

Johnson, Edward M., Jr.28,55 

Johnson, Frannie.194 

Johnson, Gary Alan.381, 519 

Johnson, Cary L.31,55,161 

Johnson, Cary.261 

Johnson, Gary L.184 

Johnson, Gary Roy.519 

Johnson, George R.261 

Johnson, Greg. 172, 440 

Johnson, Herb.146, 410, 519 

Johnson, James A. 282, 338,384, .388,519 

Johnson. Janis L..300 

Johnson, Jerrold C.374 

Johnson, Jody.194 

Johnson, Joed.314, 463 

Johnson, Judith Ann. 421,462 

Johnson, Judy.50,51,219 

Johnson, Karen Louise. 27, 306 

Johnson, Karen L.208 

Johnson, Karen Louise.219 

Johnson, Karen M.51. 191 

Johnson, Kathryn. 308,442 

Johnson, Kenneth L..156 

Johnson, Kristina J.31, 187, 519 

Johnson, Larry.172,410 

Johnson, Laurie R.212 

Johnson, Le Roy.32 

Johnson, Unda Carol. 201,421 

Johnson, Unda Sue .40 

Johnson, Marcia Anne .... 308,435 

Johnson, Marilyn Kay .... 208, 456 

Johnson, Mark . 478,481 

Johnson, Mary Beth.237 

Johnson, Michael D. 156, 390 

Johnson, Michael D. 47, 120, 256, 434, 435 

Johnson, Michael Dean.432 

Johnson, Michael E.267 

Johnson, Midge.290 

Johnson, Mike. 55, 247 

Johnson, Nancy.194 

Johnson, Nancy Lynne . . . 54, 201, 420 

Johnson, Nancy May.462 

Johnson, Orman Wallace 27, 276, 449 
Johnson, Owen V. . 93, 151, 419, 422, 519 
Johnson, Patricia Ann .... 229,519 

Johnson, Patty. 229,520 

Johnson, Paul.167 

Johnson, Paul.269 

Johnson, Pete.256 

Johnson, Richard H.456 

Johnson, Robert A.24 

Johnson, Robert W.282 

Johnson, Roger Dale 34, 262, 331 

Johnson, Ron. 146,441 

Johnson, Ron.276 

Johnson, Roy L. 261, 383 


567 































































































































































































































































































































































































































































Johnson, Shirley.223 

Johnson, Steve F.161 

Johnson, Sue.298 

Johnson, Susan R..212 

Johnson, Thomas.520 

Johnson, Thomas Olaf .41,276,410,520 

Johnson, Tonia.314 

Johnson, Vicki Rae ... 219, 349, 520 

Johnson, William Gary ... 146,396 

Johnson, William. 181 

Johnston, Craig. 64, 66 , 269 

Johnston, Diane.212 

Johaston, Gordon.272 

Johnston, Nancy.212 

Johnston, Phil.256 

Johnston, Virginia.189 

Johnstone, Angela.213 

Jonas, Vicki. 39 , 201 

Jone, Lucy.308 

Jones, Barbara.,. . . . 219 

Jones, Carrie.122, 308 

Jones, Charles A.420 

Jones, Craig Howard.258 

Jones, David Lee.183 

Jones Deloria.219,396 

Jones, Gary Dale .47, 156 

Jones, George . ..172 

Jones, Gloria.213 

Jones, Harlan Edward.23,25 

Jones, James.161,454 

Jones, Jan.223 

Jones, John Kenneth.441 

Jones, Kathleen.213 

Jones, Kathleen Karen.40 

Jones, Kathleen L.295 

Jones, Kimball. 247,520 

Jones, Leslie.295 

Jones, Mamie.237 

Jones, Michael H.156 

Jones, Nina Lee . . . 234,396,397 

Jones, Pam. 116, 300,339 

Jones, Richard L. 282, 520 

Jones, Sandra Kay. 54, .350, 408 

Jones, Sheryl J.219 

Jones, Steve.272 

Jones, Steven R.282 

Jones, Susan Marie. 194, 520 

Jones, Terry Michael.463 

Jordan, Andy A. . 256,441,442,443,520 

Jordan, Marva Lynne. 304,520 

Jorgensen, Edie.194 

Jorgenson, Lew ..242 

Joslin, Dick.252 

Judd, Terry E. 47, 55, 256 

Judge, Dorothy L.229 

Judy, Janet Ann. 44.308, 520 

Judy, Thomas Patrick .396 

Juel, Brian Lawrence.262 

Julich, Nicholas C.276 

Junker, Judy.213 

Junkley, Janet.197 

Jurgensen, Gordon.244 

Jurgensen, Grant . .. 244, 448, 449 

Justis, William Dean.161 

Juve, Steven F. 34.247 


K 


Kadderly, Leslie.219 

Kaer, Bjame. 54, 520 

Kaer, Douglas Griffith. 90,256 

Kaer, Patricia. 462, 520 

Kahaleh, Amin.56 

Kahaleh, Bassam . 31.56,520 

Kai, Priscilla. 58,204 

Kaiser, Julia Ann .... 234, 455, 459 

Kakela, Linda Sue.197 

Ka! am on, James.181 

Kale, Vidyadhar S.57 

Kaleta, Gary Stevens.409 

Kalin, Margaret E. 194 

Kalkus, Mike.269 

Kallock, Paul.172 

Kalmbach, Susan .237 

Kalsehed, Mike. 285.343,377 

Kaluzniacki, Sophia B.520 

Kami moto, Mai vin T..58, 520 

Kamin, Thomas Charles.411 

Kammeyer, Steven Ralph.167 

Kampfer, Dennis.251 

Kanda, Eugene Akira.258 

Kanikebery, Cary D. 167, 441 

Kan no, Hiroshi 161 

Kanzler, Dennis Eugene.256 

Karavitis, Stephen.151 

Kariuki, Ezekiel Kamau.342 

Karlberg. Allen.156 

Karman, Douglas J.262 

Karman, Patricia C.349 

Karp, Julian Phillip. 338, 381 

Karp, Pamela Mae. 462 

Kasinger, Melinda.234 


Kasperskyj, Kathy.208 

Kasprick, Gerald L.520 

Kassner, Karen.229 

Kates, Sandi .295 

Katyryniuk, Thomas J..338, 385 

Kaufman, Mark V.65, 94 

Kauzlarich, Paul A.146 

Kay, Rich.265 

Kay lor, Susan M. 208,520 

Keagle, Russ.242 

Kearns, Robert Joseph ... 265, 520 

Kearns. Terry.304 

Keck, Roger D. 408,409,520 

Keeffe, Barbara . . . 187, 347, 349, 520 

Keeler, Nancy J. . 397, 520 

Keene, Claudia.39, 191 

Keene, Philip E. 134 

Keevy, Alan.151,407 

Kegel, Ernest Walter.331 

Kegel, Frederick A.410 

Kegel, Gary Grant. 454 

Kehle, Dave 151 

Kehne, Jon Lewis.520 

Keil, Nancy. 197, 348 

Keilman, Barbara Lee.520 

Keilman, Thomas Dean.520 

Keith, Alan Douglas. 285,520 

Keith, John Wilbur .146 

Keith, William H.252 

Kelleher, Karen Ann.219 


Keller, Mary Ann . 38, 39, 107, 293, 401, 


499, 520 

Keller, Sue.219,351 

Kelleran, Brad .278 

Kelleran, Laurie.308 

Kellett, Richard C. 282, 520 

Kelley, Robert N.178 

Kelley, Tom.267 

Keilman, Candy.296 

Kellogg, Judy.219 

Kelly, Clinton. 55 , 151 

Kelly, Darlene . . . 189,401,403,520 

Kelly, Don. 172 

Kelly, Erin.300 

Kelly, Jo Anne L.229 

Kelly, Patricia A. 38, 298 

Kelsey, Kay K.300 

Kelso, Jeffery Barton.181 

Kelso, Timothy Edward. 434 

Kelty, Darlene.224 

Kemmish, Sue. 108, 308 

Kemp, Laura.38, 191 

Kendall, Suzanne 219 

Kennard, Lynn.219 

Kennard, Wendy. 42, 187, 520 

Kennaugh, Kerri. 45, 113, 306 

Kennedy, Bonnie. 29, 306 

Kennedy, Jonathan Lee.410 

Kennedy, Lynda F.213 

Kennedy, Tim.156 

Kennedy, William Arthur . 262,338, 520 
Kent, Bob 151 

Kent, Nancy Rae.116 

Ken worthy, Diane M.197 

Kenworthy, William D. 281, 520 

Kenzy, Beverly Ann.421 

Kenzy, Sam G.428 

Keogh, Ron. 15 a 

Kerege, John F., Jr.31 

Kerhulas, Dennis T.172 

Kern, Lael.213 

Kern, Shirley Margaret.403 

Kemkamp. Kathy Kay . . 189,403 

Kerr, Eugene C.135 

Kerr, Griffith Bruce.161 

Ken, Margaret.208 

Kerr, Noel R.181 

Kerschbaum, John.271 

Kessler, Dave Warren.411 

Kevan, Katherine.197 

Key, John David, Jr.146 

Key, Marcia L.191 

Keyes, Nancy Elizabeth.29 

Khan, Indiaz Hussain .56 

Khan, Mohammad Lqbal.56 

Khan, Mushtaq Ahmad..56 

Khatib, Yousef Mustafa.56 

Kibler, Karen Nadine.401 

Kidman, Art . . . £3,54, 420,498.520 

Kiehl, Steve.248 

Kiem, Barbara. 123, 306, 435 

Kienast.Gary.271 

Kight, Lydia.208 

Kikuchi, Steve A. 21,23. 49,67, 244, 420, 
500,520 

Kilboum, John W. 431, 520 

Kildahl, Nora. 201 

Kile, James.1.56 

Kile, Jim.275 

Kilgore, Michael A. 54, 156, 420 

Killen, Sandra.520 

Killingsworth. James K.151 

Kjllingsworth, Shirley 191,403,453,455 
Kilpatrick, Margaret A. .61,293,351 


Kimball, Dennis Henry.253 

Kimball, Douglas Bruce.31, 95 

Kimble, Wallis R.410, 520 

Kimpton, Dennis Lee .54,411 

Kincaid, Bruce. 54, 167, 408 

Kincaid, David Glen .41, 258, 420, 520 

Kiner, Rex Lee.407 

King, Alida.219, 349 

King, Catherine Marie.310 

King. Dennis L.278 

King, Gary Samuel.520 

King, James Donald.456 

King, Janice.46 

King, Janie. 54,224,397,520 

King, Nancy.204 

King, Nancy Lou.420 

King, Robert Eugene. 55 

King, Thomas Ervin.95, 146 

Kingen, Thomas F. . 23, 25, 31, 42,49, 121, 
167,331,500, 521 

Kingsbury, Ron.34, 172 

Kinney, Barbara.234 

Kinney, Jon N. 269, 331 

Kinney, Karen Marie.521 

Kinney, Kathleen.229 

Kinney, Robert G.1,38 

Kinsfather, Bette.306 

Kipe, Robert.276 

Kippes, Jane.310 

Kirby, David M.269 

Kirby, James M.151,434 

Kirby, Janet . 197 

Kirby, Lei Lani.194 

Kirchner, Larry.281 

Kirk, Mary. 187,521 

Kirk, Warren C., Ill . 61, 167, 409, 521 
Kirkbride, Sandra Lee ... 219, 521 

Kirkemo, Curtis L.42, 156 

Kirkemo, Gordon.167 

Kirkpatrick, Bonnie.219,521 

Kirkpatrick, Bruce D.161 

Kirkpatrick, J.162 

Kirkwood, Cheryl.201 

Kirste, Marilyn D.197 

Kissinger, Alan E.254 

Kissler, Larry A.266 

Kissoon, Beverly R.219, 350 

Kitselman, Arlene 191,403,453,455 

Kittinger, Richard.181 

Kitzke, Karen Ann. 293, 521 

Kjack, Jerry.244 

Kjargaard, Judy. 29,314,442 

Kjellberg, Liz.197 

Klaue, Gary Evans. 434 

Klavano, Jim K. 276,388 

Klavano, Paul A.428 

Klebaum, Noel.262 

Klein, Leslie.308 

Klemperer, Sue.224 

Kline, Betty . 148 

Kline, Cary. 275,335 

Kline, Kathleen L.208 

Kline, Robert A. 53, 148, 397 

Kline, Robert N. 258, 521 

Klinetobe, Jerri.213 

Klinski, Steven M.262 

Kloeppel, George. 252,521 

Kloke, Douglas B. 265,363,521 

Klopfenstein, Hugh. 251,335 

Kloster, Gary Lee. 436, 437 

Klostermeyer, Lyle E . 453. 455, 521 

Klostermeyer, Mary Jeanette . 219,401, 
402, 403, 453, 455, 521 

Kludt, Heidi. 38, 296 

Kludt, Rebekah M. 521 

Klug, Steven Walter.167 

Klumb, Karen Rose 121, 213, 348, 521 

Knapp, Marianna L.213, 455 

Knapp, Robin Dee.521 

Knapp, Steven S.262 

Knapp, Verlie Louise. 349 

Knauss, Cory.278 

Knight, Jane.224 

Knight, Jo. 54,167,425 

Knight, Mike.244 

Knight, Pamela Ann.187 

Knight, William H.405 

Knighton, Cheryl.229 

Knirck, Bill.281 

Knispel, Jarold .... 95,242,419,422 

Knoeber, Charles R.47, 120 

Knoell, Linda Ann.’ 402 

Knorre, Michael John . 391, 440 

Knott, Sandra. 229,521 

Knott, Walter Paul .96 

Knowles, David. 33,261 

Knowles, Douglas A. 254, 521 

Knox, Kenneth Lee . 441 

Knox, Marki.304 

Knox, Robert.162 

Knudsen, Dennis.162 

Knudson, Gary Robert ... 408, 410 

Knudson, Wayne 146, 449 

Knutson, Ingrid.187 


Knutson, Jim .... 

. 34,262,441,521 

Knutson, Ken .... 

. . . . 271,521 

Koch, Linda Lee 

. . . 40,219,521 

Koch, Sandra Kay . . 

.46,219 

Kocher, Carol .... 

. . . . 187,521 

Koda, Sharlene . . . 

.521 

Koehler, Helen H. . . 

.401 

Koehler, Randy . . . 

.282 

KoempeL, James E. . . 

. . 452,458,521 

Koenig. Diane . . . 

.224 

Koenig, Judy ... 

.293 

Kofler, Linda . . . 

.187 

Kohler. Kay .... 

.522 

Kohout, Linda Darlene 

.189 

Kolbus, Dave . . 


Koldewey, Petra . . 

. . 30,229,442 

Kolstad, Gayle . . . 

.229 

Kollz, Lawrence L. . 

.181 

Kolva, David A. . . . 

.178 

Kolva, Jim. 

278, 338,384, 522 

Komiski, Jill Martina . 

.42 

Komiski, Kim Teresa . 

.463 

Konzak, Ken .... 

.146 

Koontz, Suellyn . . . 

. . 308,431,432 

Koonce, Jeffrey Alan . 

.276 

Koorenny, Gail Marie 

.234 

Kopczynski, C. M . . 

. . . . 371,372 

Kopels, Kara Lynn . . 

. . . . 237,522 

Kopet, Dick .... 

.272 

Korach, Christine L. . 

.54 

Korpi, Linda L . . . 

.219 

Korsberg, Rich . . . 

.276 

Koser, Amt Jurgen . . 

. . . . 247,522 

Koski, Ron. 

.181 

Kolake, Mervyn . . . 

.178 

Koths, Julie E. . . . 


Koths, Mary Louise 

.208 

Koutsky, Ellen . . 

.224 

Kovacevich, Garv . . 

.162 

Kraft, Karlla Lynn . . 

.300 

Kramer, Keith Alan 

.272 

Krattli, Gene M. . . . 

343,377,453, 522 

Krause, Glen Gerald . 

.450 

Krause, Linda Lee . . 

.187 

Krebs, Rich. 

.162 

Kreisman, Dale J. . . 


Krell, Judith Marie . . 

. . . . 213,522 

Kremer, Monika E. 

.208 

Kresge, Peter .... 

. . . . 148,522 

Kreuger, Nancy . . . 

.42, 197 

Kringlen, Keith . . . 

. . . . 184,522 

Krippaehne, Janice 

.229 

Krogh, Richard J. . . 


Krone, Janice S. . . . 


Krueger, Eugene . . 

.146 

Krueger, Keith J. . . 

.162 

Krumsick, Tom . . . 

. . . . 267,436 

Krupa, David .... 

. . . . 431,522 

Kubota, Marcia Jean . 

.58 

Kuehnle, Janni . . . 

.219 

Kuehnle, Kristine J. 


Kuhn, Robert Wayne . 

.522 

Kukkola, David . . . 

. 261 

Kullama, Linda . . . 

.213 

Kullander, Dennis W. 

. . . . 285,522 

Kunkel, Douglas Frank 


Kunkel, Joseph N. . . 

.167 

Kunz, Jennifer . . . 

.197 

Kunz, Lawrence L. 

.522 

Kupers, Karl . ... 


Kupers, Lonna . . . 


Kuplis, Erika . 

.81,82 

Kuribayashi, Owen 

.167 

Kurland, Laurie . . . 

. 201 

Kurtz, Jeanne .... 

.522 

Kurtz, John. 


Kurtz, Larry .... 

. . . . 146,338 

Kwak, Carrie Kay . . 

.213 


L 


Lalienz, Henry..58, 401, 522 

Ladd, Sandra. 197 

Lager. Anne. 314 

Lagerquist, Kenna M.347 

Lagler, Dennis Ray .342 

La Cra, Jerry L . . . .54, 449, 522 

Lai, Roliert Chen So. 47 

Lakey, Mike.256 

La Londe, Coleen C.314, 339 

LaLonde, Tim.255 

Lamb, Mitzi.40, 316 

Lambert, Stephanie. 304 

La Mol te, Forrest Jay.407 

Lamp, Thomas.261 

Lampman, Dick. 162, 441 

Lampson, Tom.261 

Lancaster, Jay Lester . ... 258. 4.55 

Lance, James Tilton ... . 338, 383 

Land, Joan. .303 

Lander, Cheryl .107, 194 

Lander, Nancy 201 


Landers, Sue.189 

London, Leonard.178 

Landreth, Kris. 234 

Landrum, Wayne.146 

Lane, Elizabeth Ann.401 

Lane, Peggy.522 

Lang, Rebecca. 146,522 

Lange, Candee. 44, 295, 522 

Lange, Major Frederick.440 

Langevin, Dianne. 76,316,522 

Langland, Karen . . 191, 403, 448, 453 

455, 462 

Langland, Kenneth A.172 

Langsdorf, Edward V.352 

Langseth, Jim. 248,522 

Langley, Steve.172 

Lanman, Diana.295 

Lanphere, Gail Ann.522 

Lansbury, Linda.304 

Lantz, Caron. 306,522 

Lantzy, Charles.184 

Lapeyrouse, Carol Ann .... 295,349 

Lapham, Jerd A.326 

Lapham, Richard L. 384, 388 

Lapsley, Nancy. 306,522 

La Rock, Linda Louise . 208, 456 

Larsen, Dennis M.151, 522 

Larsen, Fenton E.59 

Larsen, Howard B.335 

Larsen, Janet.224 

Larsen, Keith.282 

Larsen, Robin.335 

Larson, Connie.396 

Larson, David Stephen .... 431,523 

Larson Helen.213 

Larson, Kathy.191 

Larson, Larry W.261 

Larson, Leslie L. 275,434 

Larson, Linda.194 

Larson, Orlan T.485 

Larson, Sandra.187 

Larson. Shayne Marie . . 57, 61. 229 

Larson, Starla.61, 236 

Larson, Susan.208 

Larson, Susan.187 

Larson, Timothy Allen.29 

Larson, Wayne B.167 

La Rue, John Jesse.421 

Lashley, Darrell B.172 

Lashley, Donald B.172 

Latham, Edward E. 272,441 

Latiiram, R, G.286 

Lauckhart, Roger W. . . . 242,407,426 

Laufer, Linda.229 

Lauren, Paul Gordon . 30, 49, 54, 420, 523 

Laurente, Fred.181 

Lavelle, Catherine F. 234, 523 

La Voy, Gordon. 454,523 

Law, Wilma.191 

Lawrence, Bobbi. 306,442 

Lawrence, John William . . 275, 523 

Lawrence, Lindsey .187 

Lawrence, Margaret.201 

Lawrence, Sherri. 301,523 

Lawson, Juanita.229 

Lawson, Kathryn.187 

Lawson, Linda.194 

Lawson, Russell A. 398, 523 

Layson, John R. 396,523 

Layton, Robert W. 90, 252 

Leach, Don. 256, 331, 344 

Leader, Kenneth.156 

Lcander, Kenneth. 144, 449 

Lear, James W. 184, 523 

Lear, John Douglas. 285, 344 

Leary, Dan. 271,335 

Leatha, Susan Irene . . 122,314,523 

Leaton, Bev .201 

Leavitt, Colleen.229 

Leback, Dave.272 

Le Bret, Dean Albert.53 

LeBret, Norman.248 

LeClair, Bob . . 26,53.54,420, 501, 523 

Ledbetter, Ginny.229 

Lederer, Sharon Kay.219 

Ledgerwood, Kay.313 

Lee, Craig G.. 251,391,523 

Lee, Gary Warren. 383 

Lee, Ivan.167 

Lee, James.167 

Lee, Larry.265 

Lee, Leo.70 

Lee, Martha.296 

Lee, Patti.237 

Leeds, John H.151 

Leeper, Steven.167 

Lees, Henry Michael, Jr. . 371,410 

Lees, John.178 

Lees, Thomas Martin. 371, 372 

Leese, James.247 

Lefler, Judy .302 

Legg, Frilzi Gae.494 

Lehman, Kenneth F.523 

Lehtinen, Louise. 230,523 


568 
















































































































































































































































































































































































































































































Leigh, Boyce M. 162, 437 

Leigh, Jeff.167 

Leigh, Lewis. 172, 437 

Leman, John Howard .... 335, 343 

Leipham, Jay. 33, 247 

Long, Gilbert A.458 

Long, Kathryn.187 

Long, Leland M. 167, 459 

Long, Roger Louis.384 

Long, Tom. 262, 335 

Long, Verl L. 449, 523 

Longanecker, David A. . 23,262,523 

Longmeier, Jerry.156 

Longmeier, Robert.151, 456 

Longtain, Robert Lewis.258 

Lonn, Suzanne Dallas.523 

Looker, John Eugene.181 

Loomis, Bonnie Jeanne.350 

Loomis, Cathie. 29,39, 298 

Loomis, Dave.331 

Looney, Tony.162 

Loop, Michael George .... 243,434 

Looysen, Mary Dawn . . 122, 298, 523 

Lord, Jeanne C.296 

Lord, Linda Anne. 29, 314, 523 

Lorentz, Carol 310 

Lorenzo, Carol.293 

Lott, Rex. 178,431 

Love, Anita. 202,523 

Love, Cheryl G. 202,523 

Loveless, Larry M.247 

Lovett, Betty Jo.213 

Low, Lindy.481 

Lowe, Corrine.237 

Lowe, Judith Ann. 54,420,523 

Lowe, Neil.267 

Lowe, Pamela Ann.230 

Lowe, Terry. 54, 420, 523 

Lowell, Sherman C.425 

Lowery, Terri.314 

Lowry, Martha G.523 

Lucas, Bob. 266,343 

Lucas, Lee Wayne.434 

Lucas, Lynn.191 

Luce, James Oliver. 269, 523 

Lucke, Jan is Karlene. 32, 462 

Lucke, Joan Devon .29 

Ludwick, Peggy. 51, 77, 308 

Luedeking, Robert.411 

Luhr, Howard luar.335 

Lui, Leroy David. 58, 408, 411 

Luiten, Dennis Everett.248 

Luiten, Linda Ann.213, 524 

Luiten, Zola.219 

Lum, Richard Y. G. 58,524 

Lundberg, Linda. 293,403 

Lunde, Lany L.258 

Lundell, Bonnie M. 304,462,523 

Lundgren, Carl Robert.523 

Lundin, Rob.167 

Lundquist, John H.156 

Lunney, Donna Ann. 27, 205 

Lurvey, Pam.198 

Lusk, Ronald Leroy. 440, 441 

Lust, Connie J.194 

Lust, Dan.275 

Lust, Deanna Alene.115,219 

Lust, Michael John.523 

Luther, Randall.156 

Luthy, James F. 70,162, 524 

Lutman, Tim. 85,269 

Lutz, Vicki.213 

Lyday, Ken. 334,335 

Lydic, Gail.224 

Lyle, Stu.248 

Lyman, Donald Jack, Jr.181 

Lynch, Louanna.310 

Lynch, Michael Dean.335 

Lynn, Joseph Wilson . . . 325,326,436 

Lynn, Samuel W. 420, 524 

Lyons, John Scott.29 

Lyons, Mary.190 


M 


Maasen, Robert L. s 267, 524 

Maben, Diana.219,462 

Maberry, Sue.296 

MacArthur, Alan S.440 

MacDonald, Elizabeth.208 

MacDonald, Lexy.310, 524 

Mace, Sharon. 146, 524 

MacEachem, Karen.314 

Macedo, Gerald Peter.57 

MacGiUivray, T. Scott.278 

Mack, Julianne.290 

MacKay, Barb . 46, 123, 208 

Mackenzie, Hugh. 343,377 

Mackey, Bill.70,419 

Mackey, Bruce.342 

Mackey, David.151 


Mack in, Mary Ann . 202 

MacKinnon, Robert A.152 

MacLachlan, Phyllis A.213 

MacLean, Katherine 54, 198, 426, 462, 523 

MacLean, R. Grant. 162 

MacLeod, Pat.187 

MacNeil, Thomas Alan.94 

MacPherson, Martha Susan . . 213, 524 

Macy, Michelle. 205 

Madison, Nancy.290 

Madsen, Louis L..444 

Madsen, Raymond.419 

Madson, Pamela Sellers. 54, 524 

Maebori, William.60, 162 

Mager, Russell Clark .... 407, 524 
Magers, Jo Ann Marie .... 198,403 

Le it a, Mike.276 

Leland, Arnold Bruce .... 178,523 

Leland, Kathy.308 

Lemargie, Richard A.146 

Lemcke, Sandy. 46 

Lemcke, Susan Lee.113,314 

Le Mi re. Sharon.219 

Lemon, Lolita .61, 234 

Lentz, Sharon Lee. 146, 424 

Leonard, John.167 

LePere, Leslie VV. 421, 523 

LeQue, Jay Myron.523 

Leque, John. 452, 162 

Leslie, Steve.251 

Lester, Julie Ann .456 

LeToumeau, Anthony . . 162, 449, 523 

Levine, Mark.480 

Lewis, Carol.198 

Lewis, Don.275 

Lewis, Elizabeth.205 

Lewis, Evany.219 

Lewis, Frank.151, 458 

Lewis, Gary.278 

Lewis, Laura 1.201 

Lewis, Linda.187 

Lewis, Mary Kay.208 

Lewis, William L..156 

Libey, Patricia.213 

Licht, Shirley.42, 213 

Lien, Dick.242 

Lien, Paul.282 

Herman, Brenda.201 

Liggins, Carl David.326 

Lightbody, Lynette .... 26,298,396 

Lightheart, Jeff.276 

Lightheart, Laurie.202 

Likkel,Iris.213 

Lilja, Zebe Arthur.47 

Lilje, James Joseph. 275,523 

Lilley, Sharon Lee. 202, 349 

Lillquist, Elaine.208 

Lilly, Kathy.230 

Lilly, Robert Howard.421 

Limburg, Val E. 95, 422 

Linahan, Robert Carl.408 

Li nee, Margaret Hazel .... 237,456 

Lincoln, Patrick. 247, 523 

Lind, Marsha.194 

Lind, Thelma. 40,75,89,202 

Lindahl, Martha 31, 54, 298, 420, 456, 523 

Lindberg, Ame 0.415 

Linde, David A.27-1 

Lindeman, Glen Wyley.523 

Lindeman, Kirk T. 167, 343 

Lindgren, Gerald Paul . 338, 340,345, 

360, 384, 386,388 

Lindhe, Ronald Lee.383 

Lindquist, Bonnie.237 

Lindquist, Mary K.42 

Lindsay, Janice. 187,397 

Lindsay, Kenneth W.156 

Lindstrom, Ed . 28, 276 

Lindstrom, John Leslie.410 

Lindstrom, Jon Rudolf.458 

Lindstrom, Laurene . . . 30, 307, 523 

Linert, Sue.213, 458 

Lines, Patricia J.219 

Linkhart, John Robert 410,434,437 

Linstrum, Myron .... 244,437,457 

Linville, Bryce. 434, 438, 443 

Lippert, Nick .... 331,441 

Lipton, Tom.248 

Uss, Christine A. . . 122,296,435,523 

Lister, Bonnie L..237 

Littleton, Edgar Lee. 429, 430 

Littre 11, Claudia.213,349 

Litzenberger, Dave .247 

Livingston, Tom. 247 

Llewellyn Stephen Edward.30, 

256, 523 

Lo, Joseph Chun 178 

Lobdell, Linda 202 

Lobdell, Robert S. . . . 251,523 

Locke, Thomas P. 243,523 

Lockhart, Pam. 202,351 

Lockridge, Karen 198 

Loeb, Judy 104 

Loebsack, Dale 271,331 


Loesch, Sue.191 

Lofgren, Doug.285 

Lofstrom, Walter .... 167,407,523 

Logan, Charlene Marie.87 

Logan, Jane .203 

Logan, Linda.205 

Logan, Terry Douglas.85, 86 

Logen, Lynn F.151, 455 

Logsdon, Kathy.304 

Logsdon, Larry.256 

Logsdon, Tom .256 

Lokken, Sally. 46, 122, 313,339 

Lommasson, Bob.146 

Lonac, Barbara.234 

Lonborg, Randy.285 

Long, Dennis Clark.409 

Long, Diana. 224,523 

Long, Donald.156 

Long, Douglas Alan.27 

Magner, Carol.148 

Magnuson, Don R..524 

Magnuson, Roy H.420 

Mahaffie, Margo.219,423 

Mahan, Candy.194 

Maher, BUI. 156,371,463 

Mahnkey, Earl M.167 

Mahnkey, Mark R.172 

Mains, Mark.524 

Majer, Franklin. 146, 449 

Majnarich, Sally.187 

Major, Pat. 167,326 

Makins, Robert F.162 

Malanca, Rand.282 

MaUach, Barbara.302 

Malm, Jim. 248,441 

Mank, Chris.285 

Mann, Bruce Richard . 258, 437, 449, 452 

Mann, Marilyn Sue.208 

Mann, Patti.119,314, 442 

Manning, Clarence E.451 

Manning, Robert Dale.156 

Manning, Stephen W.248 

Manos, Cathy.191 

Mansigh, Kenneth.261 

Mansigh, Linda. 230, 396 

Manvi, Ramachandra N. R. . . . 54,57 

Manza, RockeUe.213 

Marahrens, Sue.113,308 

Marcan, Bill.282 

March, Barb.234 

Marchi, John.181,407 

Marcusen, K. C. 45,110,304 

Marker, John A.269 

Marker, Lany.281 

Markham, Doug.156 

Marlow, Donald Lee.450 

Marquez, Francisco Antonio .... 162 

Marr, Steve. 271,335 

Marra, George C.425 

Marrs, Margie.480 

Marsh, Du Ann Aileen.463 

Marsh, Twila Dawn.219 

Marshall Gary.167 

Marshall Jan.205 

Marshall, Marilyn.198 

Marshall, Mary.220 

Marshall, Ronald.285 

Marshall, Vicki.194 

Martens, Nancy. 220,397 

Martin, Becky.194 

Martin, Charles F.432 

Martin, Connie Marie.220 

Martin, Emma . 220,455 

Martin, H. Tony.167 

Martin, Jean. 46,298 

Martin, Jim.281 

Martin. Jody ... .... 202 

Martin, Karen E.524 

Martin, Kathleen.230 

Martin, Kenneth Lyle . . 49, 343, 376, 

377, 425 

Martin, Lynn Marie.220 

Martin, Paulette .... 28.73, 191, 397 

Martin, Ramona.187 

Martin, Wayne H.524 

Martineau, James E.167 

Martinell, James M.524 

Martinez, Graciel a.116 

Martini, Larry S. 271, 398, 524 

Martini, Steve.271 

Martinson, Howard D.42, 181 

Martinson, Julie. 208, 524 

Mary, Michael Roy .92 

Marz, Patty.220 

Mason, Mark . . 282,524 

Mason, Michael Gary.524 

Masson, Donald L.405 


Mast on, Don . . 
Matheson, Janice 
Mathiason, David 
Mathison, Eric 
Mathison, Phyllis 
Matsen, Ann . 
Matteson, Wait 


. . 271 
235,351 
. . 172 

156,419 
224, 524 
. 46,220 
. . 167 


Mathews, Barbara. 67, 75, 224 

Matthews, Doug .271 

Matthews, Greg.279 

Matthews, Lynn.235 

Matthews, Ronald VV. . . 351,454 

Matthews, Shirley Ann .... 315,339 

Mattox, Gail. 46, 220 

Mattraw, Harold C., Jr.411 

Mauerman, Diane . . .... 190 

Maughan, H. Delight.400 

Maves, Ilona.205 

May, Jerry WUliam. 426, 524 

May, Keith Wayne.423 

May, Margaret.307 

May, Marjorie Pamela.220 

Maya! 1, Marcus Jeffrey.410 

Mayeda, Janis. 75, 202 

Mayer, Don .262 

Mayer, Harlan. 266,437 

Mamard, Gerald .146 

Maynard, James L.276 

Mayo, N. Carolyn. 235,455 

McAdams, Nancy. 38, 296 

McAdams, Phyllis.198 

McAllister, Harry.395 

McArthur, Jeanne. 305, 524 

Me Bain, James F.524 

McBride, John F.524 

McBride, Richard Lee .... 269, 524 

McBride, Robert P. 162, 524 

McCaffree, Nancy J. 230,524 

McCain, William .... 326, 338, 462 

McCalib, Julie.187 

McCaU, Donald F.417 

McCallum, Heather ’.220 

McCartan, Arthur E. 42, 49, 137 

McCarthy, Michael Kelley 281,524 

McCarty, Dennis Lance.255 

McCarty, Stephanie Ann . . . 237,524 

McCathem, Sara Kathryn.208 

McCauley, Lynda.205 

McCauley, WUliam F.181, 524 

Me Caw, William . . 263,398,426, 494 

McClellan B.279 

McClellan, Janice.123,315 

McClellan, Tom.152 

McClintOck, Julia.51,229 

McClintock, Pam . 50, 51,213, 431,432 

McClung, Carolyn Jean.421 

McColley, Steven.524 

McComas, Pat.305 

McConkey, Surain.194 

McConnell, Robert L.411 

McCormick, Aina. 54, 524 

McCormick, Gary D.524 

McCoury, Marita.230 

McCoy, Mark E. 156, 421 

McCoy, Mary.213 

McCoy, Susan. 194, 424, 462 

McCracken, Roger A.486 

McCue, Mary.208 

McCullough, Larry. 265,524 

McCullough, Thomas.263 

McCurdy, Dennis M. 326 

McCurdy, Jon A.427 

McCurdy, Richard F., Jr.279 

McCurdy, Daryl C.42 

McCutchan, K. Joyce. 34, 462 

McDaniel. Bonnie . . 194,347,348,463 

McDaniel, Christina.220 

McDaniel, Connie Lee.230 

McDermott, Timothy.31,267 

McDevitt, Mickey.172 

McDonald, John. 285,441 

McDonald, Larry W.524 

McDonald, Mike.172 

McDonald, Patricia. 230 

McDonell, Emily . . 349,351,435 

McDougal, Patrick R. 184,525 

McDougall, Doug.243 

McDougal), Stuart D. 243, 434 

McDoweU, Richard.146 

McDrew, Richard M.183 

McEachran, Bruce A. 29, 256 

McEachem, Gary.269 

McElhaney, Linda R.220 

McElhaney, Lynne .290 

McElroy, Davis D.24 

McElroy, Wilson F. 244, 525 

McFadden, Bruce A.54 

McFadden, John W. 253, 525 

McFarland, Jim Gordon . . . 252,525 

McFarland, Penny. 401, 525 

McFarland, Thon Rae . . 198,401,525 

McFaul, Michael L,.178 

McCaughy, Dennis C.162 

McCUl, James A.146 

McGinnis, James.459 

McGinnis, Robert L.344 

McClasson, Marolyn.293 

McClinn, James W.410 

McGourin, Colleen.220 

McGovern Heather.224 

McGuire, Bill .266 


McGuire, Margit. 198,525 

McHargue, Donald W.397 

McHugh, Jackie. 198, 525 

Mcllhenny, John K., Jr.31, 434 

Mclnnes, Mike.267 

MeIntire, Merlin Lee ..85,87 

Mclntire, Patrick F.343 

McIntosh, Maggie Anne . 60, 187, 525 

Mclnturff, Patty.290 

McIntyre, Cam.251 

Mclrvin, Robert.279 

McKay, Charles M.152 

McKay, Gordon Michael ... 74,456 
McKay, Roberta . 191 

McKean, James Clayton . 345, 357,359, 
362, 363,365,367 

McKee, Roger .265 

McKee, Sue .230 

McKeehen, Monte C.266 

McKellar, Marie.187 

McKinley, Dale.248 

McKinley, Norman 248 

McKinnon, Candace ....... 290 

McKinny, Ardith Irene.431 

McKinstry, Sherrie.220 

McKune, Maxine . . 224,397,462,525 
McLachlan, James Hugh 384 

McLain, Larry.247 

McLaughlin, Pat .316 

McLaughlin, Tom.316 

McLean John Le Roy . . . 258,448,451, 
453,455 

McLean, Larry LeRoy.243 

McLeUan, Lory. 39, 295 

McMiUan, BUI.167 

McMiUan, Charles.282 

McMiUan, Robert K.74 

McMillan, Robert, Jr. .269 

McMiUan, Wanda Kay. 75, 296 

McMuUin, Kathy. 32, 74, 300 

Me Murray, John M.255 

McNallan, Joseph H. 243, 434 

McNamee, Michael.92 

Me Neel, Margaret.220 

McNeil, Charles W.425 

McNeil, WUliam C. 54,420 

Me New, Pete.252 

McNichols, Kathy.213 

McNutt, Steve.266 

McPhaden, Mary.220 

McPhee, Diane.310 

McPherson, Cynda Sue . . . 44,122, 300 

McPherson, James B.263 

McPherson, Maxine Ann 146,525 

McPherson, Penny.308 

McReynolds, Jo Ann. 76, 305 

McSloy, Roberta .213 

McTaggart, Jack AUan . . 326,338, 344 

McVay, Marjorie.301 

McVicar, Wendy. 46, 120, 230 

Me Wa^iington, Ammon.335 

McWhirter, Bruce H. 275, 343, 408, 525 

McWhorter, Mark. 279,337 

Mead, Pamela.213 

Mebust, Karen 1.525 

Mech, Stephen John, Jr.419 

Meckstroth, Rick 251 

Meddaugh, Douglas.167 

Meddaugh, Penny Lynn . . . 224,525 

Medford, Dean W.181 

Medina, Theodore R.172 

Medina, Thomas .162 

Meechan, Michael.172 

Mehner, Louise.316 

Mehrer, Kathleen Jo.456 

Mchrten, WiUiam R..244 

Meier, Edward C. 261, 525 

Meier, Inez.290 

Meier, John Paul. 431, 525 

Meilke, Karl D. 54, 449, 525 

Meiners, Barry R.152 

Meiners, Cynthia S.191 

Meiners, Michael. 26, 261, 425 

Meiners, Roger E.172 

Meinhart, Theresa.525 

Meiai, Winnie .316 

Meld rum, David Webb.54 

Mele, Donald J. 265, 396, 525 

Mellinger, Pam. 315, 359, 525 

MeUis, Robert W.162 

MeUott, James Charles.411 

Melson, Bobbie Jack.352 

MelviUe, Dean.152 

Melvin, Ann Elizabeth.230 

Meneely, William.152 

Menzel, Roland.342 

Mereer, Ted.J78 

Meredith, Jim. 251,369 

Merkel, Robert M. 454,525 

Merriam, WjUis B.31 

Merrick, Joan.350 

Merrill, Mike.247 

Merritt, James.271 

Merritt, John Charles.388 


569 


































































































































































































































































































































































































































































Merryweather, Kathy.220 

Mertz, Stuart M., Jr.42 

Mesich, Connie.115,198 

Mesler, Ruth E.60, 187 

Metz, Linda Anne. 235, 525 

Meurer, Kathy. 27, 301 

Meyer, Carol Ann.146 

Meyer, Fred.285 

Meyer, Joan . 237,525 

Meyer, Loren.162 

Meyer, Marcia.202 

Meyer, Pat.205 

Meyer, Paul N.146 

Meyer, Richard.459 

Meyer, Steven .152 

Meyer, Tracey.146 

Meyerle, Marjorie Ann.47 

Meyers, Alan T. 55,281,374 

Meyers, Kathy.302 

Meyers, Marcia Jeanne ... 293, 526 

Meyers, Rose Marie . . . \ 220,426 

Mickelson, Charles. 41, 253, 526 

MickeLon, William N.167 

Middendorf, David W. 326 

Middlebusher, Duane L..409 

Middleton, Christina.198 

Midkiff, Kathy.224 

Mikalson, Jofreda Hal. 230 

Mikkola, Marilyn. 198,403 

Miksch, Dean Carl.431 

Mildon, Dan Terry.178 

Miles, L. Gary 162 

Miles, William Richard.441 

Milke, Frank. 152,526 

Millar. Janet Marie.122 

Millar, Marcia . 122,301,526 

Millar, Robyn.194 

Millard, Judith Ann. 302,403 

Miller, Allen.67, 136 

Miller, Bob.70,162 

Miller, David Lee. 172, 526 

Miller, Dennis .61,261 

Miller, Dennis.172 

Miller, Denzil Henry.396 

Miller, Foss. 338, 384,387 

Miller, Cary C.256 

Miller, Cene.526 

Miller, James William.146 

Miller, Jennifer. 190, 526 

Miller, Janice.202 

Miller, Janice M.421 

Miller, Jim.276 

Miller, Jo. 526 

Miller, John.281 

Miller, John P.445 

Miller, Larry R.244 

Miller, LeRoy William.381 

Miller, Lewis.156 

Miller, Louise.148 

Miller, Marlen F.449 

Miller, Mary Ann.213 

Miller, Mary Elizabeth. 33, 309 

Miller, Michael R.526 

MiUer, Mike. 257,391 

Miller, Morrie .178 

Miller, Nancy.298 

Miller, Nancy L..208 

Miller, Paul.265 

Miller, Philip.148 

Miller, Richard.257 

Miller, Roberta.230 

Miller. Robert L.398 

Miller, Robert Ross 437,453, 454, 526 
Miller, Ronald Leonard . . 452, 458 

Miller. SandyA.202 

Miller, Sue.214 

Miller. Timothy James 133,286,401,434, 
437. 438, 443, 526 

Miller, Tom.156 

Millikan, Jean.61, 295 

MiUiken, Dennis.162 

Mills, Andrew Jacob.457 

Mills, Arthur Charles. 326,338 

Mills, Joseph W.415 

Mills, Georgine.290 

Mills, Yola U.54 

Milne, Craig Andrew.421 

Milne, Don. 162,526 

Mincks, Leslie. 309,526 

Mincks, William R.181 

Minnick, Margo.290 

Minshull, Joan .301 

Mir, Vemon. 162,436 

Mirabell, Philip.526 

Mischel, Jerome.178 

Misich, Marilyn 30,40,220,526 

Misiuda, Linda.35 

Missildine, Bob.248 

Mitchell, Cherie Fortier . 426,526 

Mitchell, Dan.162 

Mitchell, Dave.286 

Mitchell, Evelyn .220 

Mitchell, Genette M.526 

Mitchell, Glen Craig. 172,526 


Mitchell, Pat. 

. . . . 424 

Mortensen, Charles Arthur 

.... 527 

Nelson, Pamela Sue 

. . 220,527 

Mitchell, Sally. 

38,307 

Mortland, Carol .... 


Nelson, Paul Edward . . 

.455 

Mitmoen, Linda. 

. . . . 301 

Morton, Meredith . . 

. . . 295,435 

Nelson, Penny . . . . 

.214 

Mittelstaedt, Carol . . 

. . . . 198 

Morton, Robert E. . . . 

. . . 449,527 

Nelson, Robert D. . 28, 24-3,396,411,527 

Mittge, Mike . . . . 244,448,449, 457 

Mosebar, Robert .... 

..... 243 

Nelson, Ronald Arthur . 

.168 

Mitzel, John. 

. . . . 271 

Mosetlha, Bishop C. . . 

.342 

Nelson, Sandi. 

.230 

Miwa, Keiko. 

. . . . 462 

Moshier, Mo. 

.230 

Nelson, Trudy Anne 

.198 

Mizer, Bruce. 

. . . . 156 

Moss, Robert B. 

. . . 438,527 

Nelson, Vicki. 

.202 

Mizoguchi, E. Dudley . . 

. . . . 371 

Mosshart, Richard D. . . 

.335 

Nemeth, Dennis . . . 

.157 

Mizoguchi, Lon Shimao 

.47 

Moszeter, Ken . 

. . . 178,431 

Nesbitt, Mark T. 

. 411,436,527 

Mizomi, Sharon Mitsuyo . 

.58 

Mott, Robert A. 

67,92, 136,414 

Ness, Donald Hugh . . 

.455 

Mizuta, Maryann .... 

46, 190 

Moultrie, Ken. 

.172 

Nesse, Rolf Andrew . . 

.55 

Mizuta, Steve. 

.35 

Mouncer, Fredric . . . 

.247 

Nesse, William D. .54,152,411,420,435. 

Moberg, Janet Louise 

. . . . 526 

Mount, Howard E. . . 

.135 


436, 437, 527 

Mock ridge, Carol .... 

. . . . 296 

Mourer, Nancy A. 

• 230,420,527 

Neth, Carol. 

.220 

Mockridge, George . . . 

... 162 

Mouton, Cathy .... 

.214 

Net ter, Suzanne . . . . 

.209 

Moe, Donald. 

. . 265,371 

Mowalt, Marilyn . . . 


Neubert, Thomas A. . . 

.147 

Moe, Monte Cheryl . . . 

. . 401 

Mowry, Patricia Ann . . 

.339 

Neuenschwander, Donald Ivan ... 93 

Moe, Timothy I. 

. . 167 

Moyer, Jim. 

.248 


163, 527 

Moeller, Claudia . . 

. 202 

Moyer, Jan. 

. . 26, 46,313 

Neukirchen, Thomas F. . 

. . . 157,335 

Moeller, Greg. 

47,167 

Mraz, John Richard . . 

. . . .41,267 

Neutz, Judy. 


Moen, Mary Anne .... 

. . . 202 

Mueller, Wolfgang C. 

.424 

Neves, Roberta . . . . 

54, 187, 462, 527 

Moffatt, Mary Ann .... 

. . . 214 

Mulford, H. Mark 

.59 

Newberg, Donna . . . 

. 110,313,442 

Mogush, John O. 

. . 275,526 

Muljat, Mark .... 

.178 

Newberg, Jill. 

.192 

Mohlere, Lindsay R. . . 

.80 

Muller, Joseph .... 

. . . 163,455 

Newcomb, Charles R. . 

.248 

Mohoric, Shari Diane 

. . . . 237 

Muller, Maryvonne . . 

.311 

Newell, Tom. 

. . . 271,441 

Mohs, Edward L. 

. . 431,526 

Muller, Paul Stewart 

. . . 252,527 

Newfield, Sue. 

.298 

Moises, Michael Glenn 

. 419.526 

Mulvihill, Kristie . . . 

. . . .77.295 

Newhouse, Jim . . . . 

.244 

Molsee, Andre Kent . 54, 457, 458, 526 

Muna, Wali . 

. . . 343,424 

Newlon, Robert Edward 

.408 

Molsee, Nadine Ann . . . 

. . . . 526 

Mundt, Walter C. . . . 

. . 167,449 

Newlon, Ronald Oliver . 

.407 

Molsness, Gary. 

.. . . 526 

Munechika, Karen . . . 

. . . .58,209 

Newman, Judy .... 

.198 

Molzahn, Rod. 

. ... 480 

Munro, Gregg. 

. . . 276.527 

Newquist, Linda Lee . . 

.147 

Monaghan, Craig . . 

. . 261,409 

Munro, Guy. 

.179 

Newschwander, Peggy 

... 302.527 

Monaghan, Keith . 

. . . . 415 

Murphey, Linda ... 

.230 

Newton, Jim. 

.281 

Monahan, Michael Brian . 

355, 336,388 

Murphy, Bill Floyd 

. . 457,458 

Newton, Marcia . . . 

.148 

Money, Linda L. 

. . . . 241 

Murphy, Daniel R. . . . 

.285 

Ng, Spencer Wah Fung . 

. . . .54,527 

Monroe, Cathy. 

.... 293 

Murphy, Dru. 

.214 

Nichols, Donald G. 

.168 

Montague, Joel B., Jr. . . 

418 

Murphy, Jim. 

.255 

Nichols, Kathy . . . . 

. . . 202,424 

Monte. Deanna. 

. 202 

Murphy, John. 

.282 

Nichols, Theron F. . . 

.263 

Montefalcon, V. Marie 

40,42,58 

Murphy, Pam. 

.209 

Nickels, Joyce. 

.235 

Montgomery, Deirdre E. 

... 220 

Murphy, Sandra Cay 

. 434,435 

Nielsen, Connie . . . . 

. . . 209,458 

Montgomery, Robin Lee 

. . 251,527 

Murray, Cheri . . . 

.220 

Nielsen, Patricia Ann 

. . 31, 187,424 

Montgomery, Sue .... 

. . 190,350 

Murray, Dan. 

.263 

Nielsen, Shari. 

.187 

Montoya Cindy. 

. . . 230 

Murray, Jacqueline Ann 

. 347,349,463 

Nielsen, Steven S. . . . 

.527 

Monty, Marvin. 

. . . . 257 

Murray, Marty .... 

.275 

Niemann, Cheryl . . 

.214 

Mooberry, Jack W. 

. 340,384 

Murry, Michael Leon 

.371 

Niemann, Diana S. . . . 

.224 

Moodie, Charles D . . 

. . . . 446 

Muse, Raymond .... 

.415 

Niemi, Donna Loree . . 

.349 

Moody, Maryl. 

. ... 309 

Musgrove, Roy .... 

.527 

Niemi, Kathy Hileman 

. . . 359,453 

Moody, Pete. 

. ... 344 

Musser, John Bryan . . 

.452 

Niemi, Laurie. 

.326 

Moog, Tom. 

.... 252 

Mutz, Marc Roman 


Nierman, David G. . . 

.168 

Mooney, Michael Duaine 

.... 396 

Myer, Harold Lewis . . 

.342 

Nihoul, Timothy Roy 

41,255 

Mooney, Raymond A., Jr. . 

. . . . 147 

Myers, Douglas Keith 

.383 

Nihoul, Tom 

. . 92,252,419 

Moor, Donald D. 

. . 147,527 

Myers, Jim. 

92, 95,331,422 

Niles, Carol M. 


Moore, Alice M. 

. . . . 220 

Myers, Richard .... 

.279 

Nilles, Richard Lee . . 

. . 258,458 

Moore, David. 

181,408,527 

Myers, Wayne F. . . . 

. . . 181,527 

Nippo, Mum Marcus . . 

.88 

Moore, David Clark . . 

. . . . 431 

Myhre, Leslie. 

.181 

Nishi, Marsha. 

.235 

Moore, Douglas Chase . . 

. ... 458 



Nishimoto, David . . . 

.58,527 

Moore, Francie. 

.... 235 



Nissen, Steve. 

.152 

Moore, Fredric Carl . . 

.... 326 

IV 


Nisson, Sonja A. 

.295 

Moore, Kathy. 

. . . . 214 

IN 


Nile, Cecelia. 

.202 

Moore, Kaki. 

. 28, 77,309 



Niven, Laurie M. . . . 

. . . 224,527 

Moore, Kathleen M. 

. . . . 198 

Naffziger, Bruce .... 

. . . 172,401 

Nixon, Alvin. 


Moore, Michael James 

. . 257,398 

Nafie, Margaret .... 

.220 

Nkambule, Harry S. . . 

.342 

Moore, Marianne . . 

. . 198 

Nage 1, M arl ene Dia ne 

.420 

Noble, James Kempster . 

.248 

Moore, Nancy Hope 

.... 220 

Nakamura, Leroy Ken 

• • .58,410 

Nogle, Peggy. 

.... 51,302 

Moore, Pamela Ann . 

. . . 291 

Nance, Frank William 

29,276.435, 

Nolan, Susan. 

.202 

Moore, Sheila. 

. . . . 202 


438, 527 

Noland. Earl W. . . . 

.286 

Moore, Shelagh. 

. .58,209 

Nance, Paul Edwin 


Nolen, Helen. 


Moore, Steve. 

. . . . 184 

Nasburg. Robert E. . . 


Nollmeyer, Kathleen M. 

. 214,453,527 

Moore, Tom. 

.... 282 

Nance, Paul Edwin . . 

.... 408 

Noorda, Wifford R 

.527 

Moorhead, Karen Mahnkey 

.... 527 

Nasburg, Robert E. . . 

253,407 

Nord, John. 

.248 

Mooring, John . 

. 33, 95. 162 

Nash, Tomas Cornelius . 

. . . 477.482 

Nordby, Bjorn. 

.147 

Mooring, Sally J. 

. . 190,527 

Natale, Thomas. 

.181 

Nordhagen, Melvin . . 

.168 

Moos, Kayo. 

. . . .527 

Nauroth, Linda Marlene 

.214 

Nordquist. David J. 

.134 

Moran, John Timothy . . 

441,442,527 

Nayak, Ramchandra K. . 

.57 

Nordstrom, Harold E. 

.411 

Moran, Margo Jean . . . 

. . 302,527 

Neace, Marjorie. 

.209 

Norlin, Charles L. . . 

. . . 163,528' 

Morasch, Judy D. ... 54, 198, 462, 527 

Nealey, Tedd R . 244, 437, 449, 452 

Norman, Theodore A. 


Morean, Dudley Rhodes, Ill 

. . 251.335 

Nealey, Terry. 

. . 244.437 

Norseth, Daniel Robert . 

.34 

Morehead, Dean Edward 

.... 4.34 

Nearer, Lawrence . . . 

.172 

North, Sheila Kay 

.528 

Morency, Dave. 

.... 275 

Nebel, John L. 


Northcutt, Brad . . 

.181 

Morfitt, Pam. 

.... 349 

Neben, Emest W„ Jr. 

.275 

Northcutt, Rich Lee . . 

.285 

Morgan, Marlene .... 

. . . . 187 

Neel, Linda Lee. 


Northrup, Catherine . . 

. . 42,49, 137 

Morgan, Mary . 

. . 76,298 

Neely, Cregory Lewis 

.176 

Norton. Kenneth E. . . 

.168 

Morgan, Wayne Francis 

.... 459 

Neff. D. Scott. 

.167 

Norton, Linda. 

.202 

Morimoto, Clyde H. . . 

.58, 178 

Neff, David Roy . . . . 

.4.36 

Nostrant, Don. 

163, 326, 408 

Morrell, Jim .... 

. . . 163 

Neff, Gerald R . 

.152 

Noteboom, Patricia . . 

.295 

Morris, Danny Ray .... 

. . 407,527 

Negaard, Lawrence A. . 

.168 

Nottingham, Ralph 

.152 

Morris, Jan. 

. ... 209 

Neil, Douglas J. 

. . 286,434 

Nourse, Sandra . . . . 

.214 

Morris, John Evan .... 


Neil, Stacia. 

.190 

Novacoff, Tanya . . . . 

. 296, 442, 528 

Moms, John S. . . . 


Neill, Marilyn. 

. . 291,4.56 

Novak, Becky . . . 

. . 27,44,307. 

Morris, Paul . . . 

. . 172,482 

Neilsen, Chris E. . . . 

.157 

Novak, Gary W. 

.267 

Morris, Sharon Kay 

. . 230,527 

Neilson, Ken. 

.285 

Novick, Milan. 

.249 

Morrish, Kristi Ann . . 

. . 351,527 

Neitzel, Thomas W. . . 

.163 

Noyes, Paula. 

.237 

Morrison, Carolyn .... 

. . . 61,293 

Nelsen, Mike. 

.257 

Noyes, Phil. 

. . 261,343 

Morrison, Christina 

. 46,309 

Nelson, Andrea .... 

.230 

Noyola, Natividad C. . . 

.172 

Morrison, Dennis J. . . 

. . . . 1.36 

Nelson, Barbara Jean 

. . 40,295,527 

Nunn, Richard . . . . 

. . 54, 279, 420 

Morrison, Jane Ann . . 

. . . 60,235 

Nelson, Diana Jean , . 

. 311,426,527 

Nuzum, Robert . . . . 

.282 

Morrison, Judy . . . 

. 38, 76, -301 

Nelson, Dick. 

.172 

Nygren, Andrea . . . . 

... 230,528 

Morrow, Bruce . . 

. . 157, .388 

Nelson, Don. 

.266 



Morrow, Gerald Ray . 

. . . . 527 

Nelson, John R . . . 

.326 



Morrow, Kay M. 

. ... 209 

Nelson, Karen Marie 

.54 

n 


Morrow, Marsha . . 

. . . . 191 

Nelson, Unda. 

. 35, 54, 72, 230 

yj 


Morrow, Pam .... 

• . . . 187 

Nelson, Linda Anne 

.214 



Morse, Robert Dale 

. . . 456 

Nelson. Marilyn .... 

. . 2-3,25,205 

Oakley, Scott. 

.247 


O’Banion, Pris. 30, 309, 332 

Oberg, William Stanley.423 

O’Brien, George.179 

O'Brien, Kathi .316 

O’Connell, Patrick R. 147, 396 

O’Connor, Catherine Ann . . 214,528 

O’Connor, Sheila E.202 

Oda, Nellie. 205, 528 

Odman, Ron 24-1 

Odne, Linda.202 

O’Donnell, Carl S.384 

O’Donnell, Douglas A. . 258,456,458 

Oertli, Ellen.202 

O’Farrell, Patricia J. 

O'Farrell, Stephen J.152 

Oftebro, James B. 276, 528 

Ogle, Penny.202 

Ogren.John .281 

Ohlfs, Larry B.528 

Oishi, Ron.163 

Okada, Lynne. 58,528 

O'Keefe, Susan.214 

Okerstrom, Anamae. 194,528 

Okert, John Harold.326 

Okert, Julie.214 

Olausen, Signe. 291,351,456 

Oldham, Beth G.528 

Olds, Gretchen Marie.347 

O’Leary, Michael R 

Olerud, Cathy . 122,305,339 

Olsen. Brent.59,157 

Olsen, Jeff Harold.255 

Olsen, Lynne. 187, 528 

Olsen, Marilyn.195 

Olsen, Norman.419 

Olsen, Ralph Eric. 255,396 

Olsen, Richard John.388 

Olson, Candy. 35, 297 

Olson, Darrell Roger.458 

Olson, Joanne ... 147 

Olson, June.109, 187 

Olson, Karen. 147,528 

Olson, Kenneth L. 179, 440 

Olson, Kris.51, 214 

Olson, Laura E. 54, 401, 528 

Olson, Lloyd D.142 

Olson, Lonnie. 29, 281 

Olson, Marge.237 

Olson, Nancy L.187 

Olson, Neal.279 

Olson, Rich.279 

Olson, Robin Larry .172 

Olson, Tim.279 

Olson, Vonda ..147 

Olstad, Ronald Dale.396 

Olufson, Michael Dale.486 

O. Mary Clayton C.457 

Omlid, Lee Alyn . 326,338 

O’Neal, Linda Rae . 309, 431, 432,528 

O’Neil, Francis J.181 

O’Neil, Patty.220 

O’Neill, Maureen Anne.452 

O’Neill, Maureen J. . . 293,311,351 

O'Neill, Peggy.46,311 

O’Neill, Ronald B.163 

Optholt, Susan M. 187, 401, 528 

Orchard, Jack Louis .... 81,84,419 

Orita, Adam.148 

Orme, Steve. 59, 152, 363 

Orr, Elaine F.209 

Orr, Ronald C. 251, 338, 528 

Orsbom, John F.404 

Ortner, Monne.195 

Orton, Douglas H.163 

Osborn, Nancy.235 

Osbom, Norm. 54, 275, 528 

Osborne, Kent .172 

Osborne, Shirley.214 

Oseth, Michele . . . 76,110.116,305 

Osgard, Jack. 275,434 

Osgard, Col. James.432 

Osgard, Jamie Anne . . 315, 435.528 

O’Shea, Tim.251 

Ostergaard, Daniel V.163 

Ostlund, Karin.220 

Ostrander, Linda.297 

Oswald, Donald James . . 442,443 

Oswald, Elaine.235 

Othick, Sharon.235 

Ott, Richard L.428 

Otten, Linda Jean. 45,307 

Oune, Sharon. 45,307 

Ovall, Larry D.163 

Ovall, Ted.163 

Ovando, Julio P. 163,342 

Over, Karsten.263 

Overman, David ...... 168,528 

Oveimeyer, Peter.419 

Overmeyer, Chris . . 348, 349, 350, 463 

Overstreet, David Lynn . 93, 172, 419, 422 

Oviatt, Sandra.202 

Owens. Dianne.214,403 

Owens, Larry A. 47, 285 

Owings, Jeffrey. 163,452 


570 

















































































































































































































































































































































































































































































Owings, Thomas Ray.55 

Oxner, Gary.279 

Oylear, Kristie.198 


P 


Pacsmag, Cheryl M. . . . 122,291,339 

Padelford, Pat.148 

Padelford, Victor W.148 

Padgett, Charles D.255 

Paine, Bob.243 

Paine, Gary M. 285, 344 

Paisley, Larry Crant. 344, 456 

Palmer, Cathy .214 

Palmer, Don.257 

Palmer, Ginny. 26,39, 302 

Palmer, Hal .179 

Palmer, Mark.281 

Palmer, Marlene.220 

Palmer, Peter Everett.401 

Palmer, Sharon. 224,455 

Palmer, Stetson C.528 

Palmer, Vickie Susan.40, 46 

Palmiero, Frank. 244, 437, 456 

Palmiero, Freddy.244 

Pangrazi, Frank.173 

Panisko, Frank Edward 

Pare, Stephen James.381 

Pargman, John Robert .... 409, 528 

Parikh, Arun Manilal.57 

Parikh, Dinesh A.57 

Park, Lome. 76,117,302 

Park, Marsha.230 

Parker, Frederic A.152 

Parker, Path.39,315 

Parker, Richard A.418 

Parker, Rick.251 

Parker, Susie.214 

Parker, Willi am Taylor.29 

Parkins, Claudia.198 

Parkins, Kieth.163 

Parkinson, Wendy Sue . 220, 351 

Parks, Gayle ... 220,349,350,463 

Parks, Kuthi .235 

Parlet, William David. 47, 258 

Parmentier, Jerome S.434 

Parmley, Becky.198 

Parrish, Lafe Alien.59 

Parrish, Ronda.202 

Parrott, Colleen Joanne . 220 

Parsons, Betty Jo.528 

Parsons, Daniel.168 

Parsons, Gail W.173 

Partch, Greg.168 

Paschke, Marilyn.209 

Pastel la, D. R.436 

Patel, Dilip C.57 

Patmore, Sharon.187 

Paton, James Dana. 279, 344 

Patrick, Patricia Erin.456 

Patrick, Thomas. 282,528 

Patterson, Dick.263 

Patterson, Eugene C. . 136, 337, 391 

Patterson, Linda.349 

Pattison, E. Arlean.54 

Patty, Ernest N.276 

Paul. Donald D. .54, 176, 179, 408.409 

Paul, Russell.152 

Paul, Wendy Lee.108.307 

Paulsen, Janet Marie . 40,77,302 

Paulsen, Lynn.147 

Paulson, Arleen. 35, 528 

Paulson, Dick. 271,331,528 

Pavitt, Bruce.247 

Paxten, Keath. 33, 276, 332 

Payne, Nancy L. 209, 528 

Payne, William H.466 

Pazina, Wayne.275 

Pearson, Bob.276 

Pearson, Bruce. 173,351 

Pearson, Cail.307 

Pearson, Lori.302 

Pearson, Michael Lane 157,425,528 

Pearson, Pamela Sue.54 

Pearson, Stan. 55. 157, 425 

Pease, Gaylord Robert.438 

Pease, Marilyn.214 

Peasley, Nancy. 38,298 

Peck, Mary.231 

Peck, Stephen Randolph.390 

Pedersen, Beth.231 

Pedersen, Jerel. 269 

Pedersen, Mark. 281,343 

Pedersen, Steven C.265 

Pederson, Robert R.65, 92 

Peeples, Mark F.276 

Peischel, Jan.198 

Pelton, Robert.528 

Pemberton, Dennis. 273 

Pemerl, Dan. 163,423,528 

Pena, Pat. 347,349,350 

Pence, Ronald Harvey.391 


Pendlebury, Janet.231 

Pendleton, Tom 179 

Penhallegon, Jill . .54.231.462,528 

Penitsch, Marilyn.209 

Pennell, Marcia.231 

Penney, Jerrold Bryan.374 

Pennick, Bill.249 

Penniman, Steve.163 

Penny, Jan. 214 

Penny, John C. 61, 157, 528 

Penttila, Diane 220 

Peper, Thomas Edward .... 258, 454 

Pepple, Gladys.202 

Pequette, Linda.224 

Perez, Hiram.348 

Peringer, Paul E.163 

Perkins, Sylvia.462 

Permenter, Terry.192 

Permenter, Tom.286 

Perry, Ann L.202 

Perry, Bonnie L. 397,528 

Perry, Dick.271 

Perry, Macblane.231 

Perry, Michelle.291 

Perry, Mignon .399 

Perryman, Jade. 38,205,402 

Personelt, Teresa Joy.220 

Petermeyer, Nancy.231 

Peters, Donald C . Jr.437 

Peters, James Milton. 54, 397 

Peters, Jane. 39, 40, 192, 462 

Peters, Karen Jean . .35, 224, 339, 402 

Peters, Kathy.311 

Petersen, James T.279 

Petersen, Jeanette Lois.291 

Petersen, Michael A.436 

Petersen, Norman.163, 408 

Petersen, Steve.276 

Petersen, Tom 285 

Peterson, Barbara Ann.214 

Peterson, Bruce E.269 

Peterson, Charles L.449 

Peterson, Cindy.214 

Peterson, Dale.148 

Peterson, Dennis .344 

Peterson, Dorothy Diane 188,528 

Peterson, Gene.147 

Peterson, James Edward 326, 411, 436, 528 
Peterson, James Henry . 258, 449 

Peterson, Janet 209 

Peterson, Janice. 198, 403, 455 

Peterson, Janice E. ..209 

Peterson, Jean. 148, 528 

Peterson. Jeanette E. 44, 112, 291 

Peterson, Jim.179 

Peterson, Jim. 244,448 

Peterson, Jo Ann Leland . . . 309,528 

Peterson, Linda. 198, 455 

Peterson, Roger.152 

Peterson, Ron. 252,528 

Peterson, William W.163 

Peth, Janice Lynn.192 

Petherick, Carol Lynn . . 209,528 

Petitjean, Lanny.342 

Petke, Jean.31 

Petragallo, Pamela Rae ... 195, 528 

Petrie, Sally Jane.297 

Petterson, Julie. 39, 238 

Pettichord, Ann Elizal>eth . 105,107. 

238, 435. 529 

Pettigrew. Peggy E.311, 529 

Pettit. Charles M.529 

Pettit, Ghery D.458 

Pettit, Joe.369 

Pettit, John a . 49,54,420,529 

Petty, Larry Donnell.271 

Pewe, Jeff. 265, 34-3, 377 

ReaiT, Vince. 244,369 

Pfeifer, Keith Merlin.451 

Pfeiffer, Bob.169 

Pfeiffer, Charles L.450 

Pfenning, Linda Diane . 293,348,352 

Pflugrnacher, Bev. 76,202,529 

Phatak, Shrikrishna a.57 

Pheasant, Kay H.351 

Phil Ups, Donald N. 448, 451, 529 

Phillips, Joan Marilyn ... 195,528 

Phillips, Kay Lynne.198 

PhilUps, Kimberly.64, 214 

PhilUps, Linda.235 

PhilUps, Lola Denice ....... 205 

PhilUps, Marc 266, 344, 437, 449, 452 

PhilUps, Marilyn D.60 

PhilUps, Ray.285 

Pickering, Larry.529 

Pickering, Mary Ann P.54 

Pickering, Tony. 29,281 

Pierce, Glenn.181,529 

Pierce, Richard A.163 

Pierce, Steven Thomas 80,84 

Pierson, Claudia ... 31,231,431,432 

Pierson, Sandy.231 

Pietras, Julian Wenglewiez . 152,529 

Pike, Gerald Leo.335 


Pike, Nancy Lou . . 

.348 

Q 


Reilly, Allen. 

.173 

Pilcher, Connie . . . 

.295 


Reiman, Marline 

.198 

Pilskog, Richard Dean 

. 258, 423, 529 


Reinbold, Betty Jean . 

.397 

Ping, James S. 

.276 

Quanbeck, Maridee . . 

. . . .54,530 

Reinbold, Chris . . 

.179 

PinneRJim. 

.279 

Quant, Cathy. 

. . . 209,458 

Reincke, Peter .... 

.252 

PinneR Richard Vance 

. . . . 437,438 

Quinn. Carol . 48, 67, 71, 72, 78, 302, 530 

Re inha rd, Joan ... 

. . 44,316 

Pint ler, Curt .... 

.265 

Quinn.Cathy. 

. . 116.235 

Reinhardt, Kathleen L. . 

.530 

Piovesan, Carol . . . 

.221 

Quinn, Karen 

.209 

Reinhart, Becky .... 

. . . 118,293 

Piper, Gail Suzanne 

.231 

Quinn, Nancy. 

.301 

Reinke, Brian Richard 

. 179,440 

Pirique, Frank Gray . 

424 

Qureshi, Shafqat Rasul 

.56 

Reinke, Jerome Douglas 

.530 

Pittis, Jack Newton 

.243 



Reinke, Nadine Joyce 

.209 

Pitts, John. 

.147 



Reinke, Susan ldcbngs 

.530 

Pitts, Larry Lee 

.258 

R 


Reitan, Lucinda ... 

.215 

Pitzer, Don. 

. 95,422 


Reitz, Diana. 

. . . 40.231 

Planch on, Auguste John 

.440 



Rembert, Michael J. 

61. 147.410,530 

Plemmons, Glenda Kay 

. 221,529 

Rabie, Donna. 

.221 

Remington, Jim ... 

275,344 

Pleticha, Linda 

.198 

Rabinovich. Catalina 

.305 

Remlinger, Janet 

.209 

Plummer, Ann Lois 

198,401,529 

Racicky, Randy . 

.253 

Renner, Steven Ernest 

409, 435, 438 

Plummer, Cregory Bruce . 331,436 

Racow, Bill. 

.249 

Rensel, Jim. 

.163 

Plummer, Sally Jean . 

.214 

Racow, Katharine Susan 

54,214,530 

Renshaw, Karen . . . . 

.309, 464,530 

Pockert.Jane .... 

214 

Rada, Roger. 

. . . 276,335 

Renzetti, Dick . . 

.251 

Poe, Karen Lee . . 

.529 

Rader, Christine ... 

.231 

Repp, Gary. 

173,344,431 

Poe. Pam 

. . 123,305 

Radewan, Amy . . . . 

.315 

Repp, Roger. 

.530 

Poffenberger, Peter E. 


Radke, Judith. 

. . . 188.530 

Re qua, Kim. 

.271 

Poggi, Carol ... 

.39, 195 

Radkey, Steve. 

.285 

Resch, Marianne 

.202 

Poindexter, W. L. 

.134 

Radrnaker, Mark Karl 

.55 

Reybum, Carol ... 

.221 

Polhemus, Carl E. 

. . 261,529 

Ragsdale, Vickie Joan 

39,51,224 

Reyier, Arne. 

.184 

Polk, Ron 

.263 

Raguso, Rod. 

.249 

Reynolds, David Merle . 

. 23, .30,263 

Pollock, Bob . 

.255 

Rahman, Ricky Joel . 

.55 

Reynolds, Mary ... 

.209 

Pol lorn, Darcy Ann 

. 75,221.351 

Raichle, Robert C. E. Jr. 

408 

Reynolds, Pat. 

.152 

Pomada, John Francis 

.147 

Raisio, Walter D. . . 

454,530 

Rheiner, Stanley P. 

. '.53 

Pomerenk, Sally . . . 

.221 

Raiton, Rhea 

. 29.313,442 

Rhoads, Scott. 

.249 

Ponti, Gerald Eueene 

.458 

Rajala. David N. 

. . . 157,440 

Rhodes, Bill . 

.279 

Pool, Don 

108 

Rake, Janice E. . . 

.530 

Rhodes, Dixie. 

.297 

Poole, H. Thomas . 

258, 448. 451, 452 

Ramamohan, A. P. . . . 


Rice, Beth. 

.221 

Pope, Geraldine Louise 

.39 

Ramble, Kenneth Max 

.55 

Rice, Carol Ann . . 

.224 

Porter, Deborah . 

.198 

Rambo, Marilyn .... 

. . . . 61, 198 

Rice, Charlotte . . 

.311 

Porter, Patty 

.309 

Ramsey, Carolyn Sue . . 

. 316,530 

Rice, Clark Condit . . . 

.434 

Porter, Vem Lewis . . 

. 28,258 

Ramsey, Chris .... 

. . . 247,449 

Rice, Delores Ann . . . 

. .61,403 

Posey, Lonney Hart 

.457 

Ramsey, Donald .... 

. 55, 152 

Rice, Marcia. 

.198 

Poska, Jo Anne 

. . . . 305,529 

Rancour, Dale Robert 

.408 

Rich, Daniel C. 


Poska, Sue. 

.305 

Randall, Joyce Evelyn 

.42 

Rich, Margaret . . . 

... 235,530 

Posner, Terry . . 

. . . . 279,529 

Randall, Raymond F. . . 

.454 

Richards, Clark . . 

.261 

Potampa, Harley R. 

. . . . 163,529 

Randall, Terry .... 

.243 

Richards, Janice Young . 

.530 

Potter, Constance . . 

.31,235 

Randall, Tom. 

. . . 168,383 

Richards, Linda 


Potter, David . 

. . . . 163,529 

Randich, Mary . 

... 46,221 

Richards, Philip Allen 

.530 

Potter, Judy Day . . 

221, 408,420,529 

Randolph, Kevin H. . . 

.168 

Richards, Terry A. . 


Potter, Pam . . 

.195 

Ranes, Judith. 

40, 42, 209, 530 

Richardson, Anne H. 


Potter. Pat. 

.209 

Rankin, Rich. 

.147 

, Richardson, Christina 

.195 

Potter, Shirley . . 

.293 

Ranous, Barb. 

.298 

Richardson, Cynthia M. 

.401 

Pottratz, Kay . 

. 238,529 

Ransom, Richard 

.168 

Richardson, D. Thomas . 

.157 

Powell, Albert £. 

.449 

. Rao, M. S. Nagabhushana 

. . 57, 147 

Richardson, Crant . . 

.265 

Powell, David . 

.275 

Rao, Padbidri R 

.57 

Richardson, Jacki . . . 

231,456 

Powell, Donald Melvin 

.183 

Rash, Dennis A. 

. . . 147,530 

Richardson, Paul Keith . 

.388 

Powell, Jack .... 

.249 

Rash, Michael E. . . 

54, 398, 420. 530 

Richer, Michael Allan 

. . 389,390 

Powell, Jim. 

.168 

Rasmussen, Carsten . . 

.281 

Riches, Andy. 

.421 

Powell, Mike .... 

.243 

Rasmussen, Gerry . . 

.... 75, 179 

Riches, Michael R. . 

. . 168,441 

Powell, Raymund 

.273 

Rasmussen, Virginia 

.188 

Richey, Leslie. 

.235 

Powell, Ron . . 

.243 

Rasul, Ejaz. 

.56 

Richmond, Ginny . 

.215 

Powell, Rick . 

.152 

Rathbun, Gordon 

.243 

Richmond, Jo Ann 

.297 

Powers, Suzi ... 

. . . . 112,305 

Ratliff, Lynn Marie 

.420 

Richmond, Raymond L., J 

r. . 163,449 

Powers, Wally 

.89. 168 

Raugust, Marilyn 31,54,231,424,462 

Richter, MymaJ. . . . 

.235 

Pozarich, Janice . . . 

. 40,301 

Ray, B. Roger. 

.412 

Ricketts, Melvin James . 

.407 

Precht, Alice . . 

.231 

Ray, Norm. 

.182 

Riddle, Susan. 

.238 

Precht, Blanche 

.305 

Rayburn, Jeff. 

.281 

Riden, Ralph. 

.267 

Precht, Jim 275,338,360,384,386, 

Rayfield, Doris ... 

.202 

Rider, Jeffrey M. 

. 279.335 


387,529 

Raymond, Lorraine Ann 

.231 

RitDington, John . . 34.259,448,452,454 

Premo. Mark . 

.273 

Raymond. Sharon Lee 

.530 

Riebe, E. Dennis . . 

343,376 

Prendergast, Susan . 

51,80,82,83,305 

Rayner, David R 

. . . 257,530 

Rieckers, Keith Duncan . 

.54 

Prenguber, Tom 

.251 

Raza, Syed Tanvir . . 

. . 56,252,530 

Riedasch, Eleen M. . . 

.190 

Prescott, Paula Jean 

. 54,401,529 

Rea, Cail. 

.215 

Riegel, Margo. 

.203 

Presnell, Terrie 

.231 

Reading, Howard Alvin . 

.409 

Rieger, Dennis .... 

.147 

Prest, Linda . 

.231 

Reams, Douglas H . . 

.257 

Riehle, Wesley W. , . . 

.152 

Prestbo, Nancy IngT 

.30 

Reams, Karen. 

. . . 295,339 

Riek, Pam. 

.38,301 

Preston, Jane Lee . . 

430,431,432,529 

Reavis, Richard O. . 

. . 163,398 

Rightmire, Deborah 

.315 

Preston, William K. . 

.282 

Reckers, Carolyn 

. 60,215.403 

Rightmire, Richard C. . 

41.271,530 

Price, Irene. 

.305 

Redford, Doug ... 

.157 

Riley, David C. 

. 273, 398, 530 

Price, Timothy SIoss . 

... 426 

Redmond, William M. 

.530 

Riley, Kenneth ... 

. 47. 168 

Prichard, Judy 

.214 

Reed, Doug. 

.251 

Riley, Rick Evan 

59,341,384,388 

Priest, Gerard Ernest . 

.147 

Reed, Richard Jay . . . 

.326 

Riley, Sharon Kay 

420,421 

Priestley, Gregory V. . 

.529 

Reed, Virginia ... 

.202 

Riley, Susan Jane . 

.530 

Primrose, Donald . . 

. 29,279,438,530 

Reedy, John Edward 

.59 

Rimke, Cisela. 

.147 

Prine. Richard P. . . 

. 173,530 

Reeff, Paul A. 

. 147, 343. 377 

Ringness, Sara Jane 

... 235,530 

Pringle, Kathy 

.305 

Reep, Edwin. 

. . 173,530 

Rings, Gayle. 

.221 

Prior, Susan Joanne 

.45,117.313 

Reep, James H. 

. 410,431,530 

Riopelle, Kris. 

.215 

Prisadsky, Nona . . . 

.224 

Reep, John Harold . . 

410,431,530 

Riordan, Larry .... 

.147 

Prisk, Major, C. E. . . 

.434 

Reep, Marylyn . . 

.530 

Riordan, Sharon Victoria 

. 147,530 

Probst, John M. 

.152 

Rees, Theodore L. 

. . . 147,410 

Ripley, Richard A . . 

.530 

Probst, Patricia Jean . 

.235 

Reese, Greg . 

.259 

Risse, Judy. 293, 346, 347, 530 

Proctor, Dorothy . 

. 76,291 

Reese, Mark . . 

81,82, 249,419 

Ritchie, Craig Andrew . 

.431 

Profit, Lea Anna . . . 

.462 

Reese, Michael .... 

.243 

Rivera, Jose R ... 

.147 

Profitt, Sally .... 

.205 

Reese, Stephen F. . . 

.281 

Roach, Barry. 

.275 

Protto, Terry WilUam 

.173 

Reese, Toni Annette . . 

. 205,463 

Roach, Margaret E. . . 

401 

Pruts man, Douglas . 

.163 

Reeves, Kaki. 

.231 

Robar, Ron. 

269 

Pubols, Merton H. . . 

.459 

Reeves, Maureen E. . 

.27 

Robbin, Janis L. 


Pugh, Kristine Kay . . 

.109 

Regan, Rick . 

.163 

Robbins, James . 

.168 

PuUto, Kelly F. . . . 

.181 

Regan, Russ an n ... 

. . . .61,209 

Robbins, Laurie . . 

.209 

Pullen, Fay E. 


Reich, Marijane ... 

.202 

Robbins, Sydney .... 

. . . . 188 

Purdy, Jimmy D. . . 

.273 

Reid, Cindy L . . . . 

.202 

Roberg, Roy Robert . . 

.423 

Pursell, Greg 

.148 

Reid, Marsha Lynn . . 

.39 

Roberson, Dennis Arlen . 

.407 

Purves, William John 

.411 

Reid, Pamela. 

.235 

Roberts, Delbert E., Jr. . 


Purvis, Jim. 

.275 

Reid, Rick. 

.263 

Roberts, Doug . 

.530 

Putnam, James . . . 

. 152,407 

Reidt, Vicki . 

148,456 

Roberts, Hilda B. . . 

.417 

Putnam, Stuart, Jr. . . 

181,530 

Reigner, Nancy ... 

.530 

Roberts, June. 

.231 


571 


















































































































































































































































































































































































































































Roberts, June.445 

Roberts, Keith .147 

Roberts, Lance A. 163, '344, 423, 531 

Roberts, Len.263 

Roberts, Marcia.231 

Roberts, Patricia Pilcher.531 

Roberts, Rita Ann. 205,531 

Roberts, Thomas Lloyd.531 

Roberts, William.243 

Robertson, Jean.109,313 

Robertson, Sue.298 

Robertson, Susan .215 

Robideaux, Rich.276 

Robinette, Amie.263 

Robins, John S.444 

Robinson, Jim. 279,381,382 

Robinson, John H.531 

Robinson, Ljnda Carol.231 

Robinson, Richard B. . . . 477,480,486 

Robinson, Texas Ann.231 

Robinson, William T.* . . . 243 

Robson, Burr. 192,531 

Robson, Mary.192 

Roche, Ben F., Jr.454 

Roehe, Judy . 199,347,349,350,463 

Rodda, John F.249 

Rodgers, Margery. 421,530 

Rodin, Dave.168 

Rodkey, Jo.531 

Rod land, Barb . 39,298 

Rod well, Sam Paul.531 

Roe, Betsy.221 

Roe, Linda.315 

Roecks, Alan.252 

Roecks, Cayle.231 

Roellich, Julie.215 

Roffler, Dian Irene.303 

Roger, Creg.281 

Rogers, Alan Lee. 168, 344 

Rogers, Dan 163 

Rogers, Elona. 44, 298 

Rogers, Nancy .311,351 

Rohrbacher, Richard W. 54 

Rohwer, Robin S.275 

Rohwer, Susan. 38, 305 

Rokkan, Ceorge S.152 

Rolene, Deanna.221 

Rollins, Claudia.215 

Rollins, Danny L..531 

Roloff, Diane Kae.31, 39 

Romano, Ceorge.163,531 

Rombauer, Jeffrey Vam.42, 55 

Romero, Madalyn . 238 

Romjue, Ray.253 

Rommel, Bruce.179 

Romstad, Roy.271 

Ronayne, Mark Patrick ... 182, 531 

Ronning, Cassandra.486 

Ronning, Laurie.311 

Ronning, Robert Thomas.486 

Rooks, Diane E.531 

Root, Lynett.58, 195 

Root, Sharon.209 

Rosbach, Steve. 41,245. 531 

Roseberry, Blake 271 

Roseburg, Jerry.168 

Roseland, Ranch.40, 316 

Rosenbaum, Jean Elaine .... 82,83 

Rosenberger, Ronald J.410 

Rosencians, Clenda F.531 

Rosenkranz, Robert D. 94, 426 

Rosenoff. Bruce.152 

Rosenthal, Lester.179 

Ross, Dennis. 163, 531 

Ross, Rockford James ........ 384 

Ross, William.163 

Rossman, Bob.152 

Rossebo, Roger Duane ... 147,531 

Rostron, Joseph Richard.152 

Roth, Cathy.221,114 

Roth, Patty.192 

Rothaus, Diane Joan.31,344 

Rothaus, Rozanne.195 

Rothfus, Allan.275 

Rothschild, Peter Cuy.42,47 

Rothwell, Bruce..35,251 

Rounce, Jeff Alan . 92,93, 173, 422 

Roundal, Nancy.231 

Roupe, Sandy.209 

Rousseau, Thomas S.407 

Routledge, Carry Lome.531 

Routledge, James M.47,55 

Row, Frederic H. 273, 531 

Rowan, Betsy.215 

Rowe, Curtis. . 173 

Rowe, Leslie Cene.31.442 

Rowe, Robert Paul.438 

Rowe, Ronald E. . 0 _.252 

Rowland, Sharon J. 42, 224 

Rowlands. Christina. 238.458 

Rowlett, Rick. 168 

Rowley. Frances.221 

Rowswell, Michael. 31. 55, 257 

Ruark, Beverly Ann.531 


Ruark, Stephen Alva 

453,531 

Saxton, William L. 

.... 263 

Scott, Patrick Allen 

.430 

Ruch, Mary. 

.... 215 

Saylor, Steven. 

... 269 

Scott, Raymond H. . . . 

.31 

Ruchert, Thomas Henry 

. . . . 261 

Say one, Diana . 

.... 299 

Scott, J. Richard . . . . 

.169 

Rudd,Sharon . 

.... 188 

Scafe, Robin. 

.... 221 

Scott, Timothy P. . . 

. . . 157,532 

Ruecker, RoI)ert. 

.243 

Scalzo, Kathy. 

. . 195 

Scott, William J. 

.532 

Ruffcom, Linda. 

.147 

Seaman, Mary Jo 

. 39, 45,315 

Scougale, Cordon A. . . 

. . 257,384 

Rugg, Ceorge Lawrence . 

.... 275 

Scanlan, Myra . 

40,291.532 

Scrupps, Joan . . 

. 80, 82,83, 305 

Rugg, Lori A. 

.293 

Seariano, Ralph M. . . . 

.... 279 

Sea bury, Barb. 

.224 

Rugg, Meredith Jean 

. . 231,426 

Schachle, John. 

.... 179 

Seabury, Meg. 

.309 

Rnhsam, John P. 

.249 

Schacht, Donald Ward 

. . 251,381 

Sealander, Sonja .... 

.232 

Ruidl, Ric. 

.279 

Schack, Ellen. 

.35 

Seaman, Lucinda 

.232 

Rulon, William S. 

. . 281,531 

Schaefer, Janet 


Seamans, David A. . . 

.407 

Rumford, Pam 

.203 

Schaeffer, Gale. 

... 147 

Sears, David. 

410,532 

Rumps, David Lawrence 

410 

Schafer, Sally. 

... 309 

Sebby, Eric D. . 

.163 

Runcorn, Tom . 

.152 

Schafer, Susan . 

309 

Sebring, Terry Dean . 

.243 

Rund, Bruce . 41,279,441,443,532 

Schaffran, Ernie. 

168, 335 

Seefeldt, Karen E. . . . 

.124 

Rundell, Hugh A. 

.92 

Schaldach. Sheila . . 

... 188 

Seel, Katherine J. 

. . 235,532 

Runolfson, Dennis Lee 

.407 

Schatz, Jennifer. 

. . . 311 

Seely, Eileen 


Rupp, Barry. 

. 157,431 

Schaub, David 

.... 157 

Seelye, Frank. 

.259 

Rupp, William R . . . 

.532 

Scheier, Genevieve . . 

401 

Seick, Clenna K ... . 

. . . 462,532 

Rupert, John. 

42, 54, 157, 421 

Schell, Bernard Hall 

. 436 

Seipp, Vicki. 

40,45, 293 

Rushing, Terralene M. 

.232 

Schell, Cary . . 72.78,147,448,449 

Selde, Gerald L. 

.532 

Russel, Dave. 

.168 

Schell, Kathy. 

46.238,349 

Semingson, Cene . . . 

.30 

Russell, Charles E. 

.342 

Scheller, James Irvin 

257, 532 

Semro, Kerry Lynn . . 

.532 

RusselL Daryle Dan 

.54 

Schertenleib, Melvin W. . 

... 450 

Senske, Michael Logan . 


Russell, Doris. 

. . 203,532 

Scheurer, Lawrence E. . . 

.384, 387, 388 

Seo, Melvin T. 


Russel), Nancy ... 

.195 

Scheuerman, Don .... 

.... 275 

Sepulveda, Sergio . . . 

. . . 163,342 

Russell, Suzette ... 

.293 

Schiechc, Jerry. 

.... 173 

Sessa, Ron J. 

. . . 437,532 

Ruther, William E., Ill 

.157 

Schierman, Thomas Edwin 

.... 275 

Sestrap, Anna Louise . . 

.238 

Rutherford, Bruce A. . . 

.134 

Schillinger, Jane. 

. . 232 

Sethi, Surcsh Pal ... . 

.57 

Rutherford, Mary Ann 

.238 

Schindler, Sally. 

.... 311 

Settles, Elaine. 

.199 

Rutherford, Susan . 

. . . .50,307 

Schisler, Robert R . 

.... 163 

Sevier, John . 


Rutherford, Craig . . 

.249 

Schlaht, Kay. 

. . . 76. 188 

Sevier. Nicki. 

.235 

Ryan, Cee. 

.422 

Schleet, Neal. 

.... 168 

Sevier, Sheila. 


Ryan, James 

. . . 257,532 

Schlecht, Robert J. 

.... 273 

Sevon,Dean 

.271 

Ryan, Karen. 

. . . 307,351 

Schlichting, Mark ... 

. . 168,426 

Sewright. Terry . . . 

.182 

Ryan, Sheila. 

.291 

Schlomer, Colleen .... 

401,532 

Sexton, Dawn. 

.2.35 

Ryan, Randy 

. . . 279,335 

Schlomer, Gregory A. 

... 532 

Sexton, Jerome Edward . 

.533 

Ryor, Landon C. 

. . . 152,532 

Schlueter, Penelope . . 

.54 

Seymour, Pat ... . 

.286 

Rytkonen, Bruce B. 

s 

.398 

Schmauch, Cary Lee.408 

Schmauder, Al .35, 47, 120, 245, 436 

Schmauder, Clenn 437, 245, 436, 449 

Schmid, John Arthur.398 

Schmidt, Don. 275 

Schmidt, Ed.152 

Seymour, Steve .... 
Shaber, Randall Bert . . 

Shafer, Cail. 

Shah, Harshvardhan M. . 
Shah, Jafer Ali .... 
Shah, Kishorkumar R 

.286 

.342 

... 349,350 
.... 54,57 
. . 56, 147,452 
.57 

Saastamo, Susan .... 

.235 

Schmidt, Cretchen . . . . 

215 

Shah, Mohammad Aslam 

.56 

Sabin, Elizabeth A. 


Schmidt, Mary. 

348, 349, .350 

Shah, Subhash Chandra . 

.57 

Sablin, Margo. 

.215 

Schmidt, Sandra Lea . . 

.42 

Shahroozi, Khosrow . . 

. . 163,342 

Sackville-West, Karyn 

. 113,305 

Schmierer, Jerome ... 

... 168 

Shamberger, Chris . . . 

.309 

Saekville-West, Richard L. 

. . 275,532 

Schmitt, J. B. 


Shank, Larry C. . . . 

. . . 251,533 

Sadick, Dave. 

.283 

Schmitz, Steve. 

.... 249 

Shank, Paul Justin 

.279 

Safford, Fern Marie 

.199 

Schnebly, Larry E. 

168,532 

Shanks, Michael R. . . . 


Sager, Louise S. . 192, 402, 403, 5}2 

Sehnebly, Trish. 

315,348 

Shanley, James D. . . . 

.326 

Sagli, Patricia. 

. . . 188,5.32 

Schneider, Dave. 

. . 263 

Shannon, Charles . . . 

.176 

Saigol, Mohammad Akrar 

.56 

Schneider, Dennis C. . . 

168, 420, 532 

Shapton, Jill. 


Saiki, Carolyn. 

. . . . 58.238 

Schneider, Cary. 

.... 273 

S ha ran, Anand Mohan 

.57 

St. Clair, Jack Bruce 

.342 

Schneidmiller, Cary T. . . 

. . 259,455 

Sharp, Carrie. 


St. Dennis, Clarke D. . 

.431 

Schnell, Larry. 

. . 273,396 

Sharpe, Tony. 

.163 

St. Hilaire, Paul . 

.147 

Schock, Peter Brooks 

. . .55,425 

Shaw, Charles G., Ill 

. . . .30,253 

St. Luise, Chris . 

. . . 107,215 

Schodde, Marilyn 

.... 316 

Shaw, Chas Cardner 

.447 

Saldin, Celeste .... 

.199 

Schoeff, John A. . 54, 245, 407, 409, 532 

Shaw, Craig . . 

.173 

Saleman, Sue. 

.195 

Schofield, Romney Jane . . 

.... 123 

Shaw, Dennis Michael 

.435 

Sal get, Sue. 

.298 

Schrag. Michael Philip . . 

.... 173 

Shaw, Dy Ann . . 


Salisbury, Elaine 

. . . .50, 148 

Schreck, Marla Jo . . . . 

. . 464 

Shaw, Ed ... . 

. . . 257,381 

Sal len, Carol. 

.199 

Schreck, Richard Carl 

. . 381,462 

Shaw, Clen Teague 

.326 

Sallquist, Sonja . 

.235 

Schreiner, Creg . 

.... 157 

Shaw, Jay. 

.374 

Salman, Adel J. 

.459 

Schreiweis, Linda 

.... 195 

Shaw, Mike. 

.273 

Salskov, Rocky . 

.263 

Schroeder, Ceorge . . 

. . . 47,251 

Shaw, Roger. 

. 263,398, .533 

Salvatore, Joseph M. 

.255 

Schroeder, Cinny 

.... 232 

Shaw, Ted Bradfield 

.53 

Sample, Rob. 

.173 

Schrocpfer, Stan 

. . 269,374 

Sheaffer, Robin L. . 

.297 

Sampson, Sheila Ann 


Schu, Mary. 


Shearer, Candy .... 


Samuelson, Bruce Alan 

.532 

Schubert, Creg 

338.378, .381 

Shearer, Steve 

. . 276 

Samuelson, Pam . . . . 

46. 120, 303 

Schulke, Scott. 

. 157 

Sheehan. Doug 

.152 

Sanborn, Crant P. . 

. . 157,409 

Schultz, Dick Ivan 

. . . . 363 

Sheikh, Muhammad lkram ... .56 

Sandbeck, Leonard 

. . . 152,532 

Schultz, Marie. 

. 188 

Sheldon, Robert . . 

.255 

Sandberg, Don . . . 179, 343,377,532 

Schultz, Pamela. 

456,532 

Shelley, Kay 

.203 

Sanders, Dianna Jean . . 

. . 235,532 

Schultz, Sheldon. 

.... 257 

Shelton, Bruce . . 

. . . .54,277 

Sandison, Art . 281, 344, 384, 387 

Schultz, Thomas. 

. . 169,532 

Shelton, Dennis . . 

.277 

Sandmeyer, Richard . . 

.182 

Schulz, David B. 

.... 532 

Shelton, Jane . .. 


Sandoz, Clark. 

. 437,245.331 

Schulz, Cary Paul .... 

... 42, 152 

Shelton, Roger Beckley . 

.67 

Sandquist. Richard Bruce 

.163 

Schulz, Marilyn W, . . 

... 532 

Shelton, Sigrid Judith . . 

. . . 232,5.33 

Sanford, Thomas Jean 

.54 

Schunck, Ferdinand 

. . 253,532 

Shelton, V. Lauren . . . 

.... 31, 135 

Sanstrom, Karen .... 

.291 

Schutt, Robert A. 

.169 

Shemet, Dan. 

.266 

Sapp, Cheryl .... 

. 221 

Schwab, Laura Diane 

.... 192 

Shenenberger, Ted W . 

.’ 533 

Sargent, Linda .... 

.215 

Schwartz, Bill. 

... 147 

Shepard, Susan . . 

.313 

Sarin, Narinder .... 

.57 

Schwartz, Debbie Diane 

. . 235,442 

Shepard, Toni. 

. . . 313.533 

Sass, Stan . 

.261 

Schwartz, Robert W. . . . 

. 408 

Shephard, Susan .... 

. 94, 192, 422 

Sasser, Sharon C. . . . 

.532 

Schwartz, Stan. 

.... 169 

Shepherd, Kristine . 

.... 199 

Sather, Art. 

...... 283 

Schwartz, Virginia ... 

.... 232 

Sheppard, Rel)ecca . . 

. . 263 

Satterthwait, Arnold 

.466 

Schwarz, Lyle. 

... 480 

Sherman. Bill . . . 47.55.179.425.458 

Saltier, Kathryn Lynda 

..351 

Schweiter, Richard E. 

.... 431 

Sherman. Bonnev . . 

299 

Sauer, Henry Jack, Jr. 

... 61, 157 

Schwendiman, Daren B. 

.59 

Sherman, Curtis C. . . 

.401 

Sauer, Mike . 

.267 

Schwendiman, Shane E. 

.59 

Sherman, Marilyn . . . 

. . 112,295 

Sauvage. James Curtis 

. . 267,532 

Schwisow, Mike ... 

. . 157,457 

Sherry, Bev. 

.192 

Sauvage, Rodney Wayne 

.449 

Scofield, Cary L. 

437, 438,532 

Sherry, Richard J. . . 

.157 

Sauve, Cheryl. 

.298 

Scott, Claudia Rebecca 

.... 209 

Sherry, Tom. 

.273 

Sauve, Janice. 

.298 

Scott, Cynthia Ann 

. . 305,339 

Sherwin, Anne . . . . 

.203 

Savage, Julie. 

.291 

Scott, David M. 

.... 406 

Sherwood, Jim . . . . 

.152 

Savage, Rotert C. 

147,440,441 

Scott, Cail. 

.... 188 

Shideler, Ron. 

26, 277,331,533 

Savitz, Ken. 

.173 

Scott, Ceorge L. 

. 147 

Shimoda, Steve . . . . 

. . . 58,533 

Savitz. Linda. 

.203 

Scott, Jeanie S. 

. 532 

Shinn, Sandra. 

.238 

Savory, Nancy Jeanne 

. . . . 23.24 

Scott, Michael James 

42,55 

Shinnick, Susan . . 


Sawyer, Leslie 

232 

Scott, Mike. 

. 261 

Shintaffer, Alan . . . . 

.271 

Sax, Nancy. 

. 221 

Scott, Norma Jo. 

. . . 39,307 

Shintaffer, Phillip . . . 

. . . 271,533 


Shipley, Charlene. 122, 305 

Shirley, Virginia.221 

Shiroma, Amy.58, 192 

Shively, Ronald 435,437, 438, 454, 533 
Shoemaker, Peggy . 38,39, 232,462 

Shonborg, Janet.199 

Shorett, Jean ..51,299 

Short, Jim.164 

Short, Linda. 221,455 

Shot well, Roxann.442 

Shoun, Stephen Mark . . 251, 326, 338 

Shouse, Brian.285 

Shriner, Thomas J.533 

Shriver, Jill.303 

Shrontz, E. 269, 533 

Shrope, Stephen J. 164, 408 

Shroy, Janel Marie.224 

Shultz, Diane Elaine.533 

Shultz, Sandy.50,51, 188 

Shuster, Linda E. ..209 

Shutt, Michael Ray .92 

Sicilia, Richard. 275,371 

Siddiqi, Mohammad.56 

Sieck, Kathy. 39, .307 

Sieg, Cary L. 147, .533 

Siegel, Cary V. 430,431,533 

Siegfried, Virginia R. 221,533 

Siemers, Bob. 30, 257 

Sieveke, Jim.266 

Siks, Mark D. 251, 374 

Simard, Thom.169 

Simchuk, Dan.169 

Simek, Christine. 73, 209 

Simkins, Marie 188, 351 

Simle, Wayne. 169. 494 

Simmons, Cheri 54, 232, 420, 533 

Simmons, Douglas L .169 

Simmons, Thomas R. 283,326 

Simmons, Timothy C.176 

Simon, Gregory L.255 

Simon, Harold Lauren ... .344, 421 

Simon, Kenneth Martin.436 

Simon, Richard Gill.93 

Simon, Terrence W. 277, 533 

Simpson, Claude .131 

Simpson, David P.152 

Simpson, Duke. 47, 251 

Simpson, Cary R.153 

Simpson, James Robert.33 

Simpson, Melvin C. F. . 54,421,533 

Simpson, Robert LeRoy.147 

Simpson, Robert W., Jr. 326,533 

Simpson, Steve Alan.326 

Simpson, Terry M.267 

Simpson, Thomas A. 147, 448, 456, 533 

Sims, Pam.232 

Sims, Sue Anne.293 

Sinclair, Douglas Paul.344 

Sinclair, Duncan John.173 

Singhal, Rajendra P.57 

Singleton, Ron Randall.410 

Singleton, Stu.251 

Singleton, Susan.209 

Sires, Cary L..266 

Sitts, Rick.281 

Sitts, Ron .281 

Siu, Dai Chow . 179 

Siverling, Sue.311 

Sjostrom, Julie.224 

Skadan, John F.285 

Skaramuca, R. Bruce.179 

Skarshaug, Debora K. . . . 205,533 

Skeels. Karen Lynn .533 

Skeesick, Lon. 533 

Skibby, John R. 157 

Skidmore, Jay.252 

Skinner, Brad.255 

Skinner, David Michael.331 

Skinner, David Wayne.441 

Skordal, Richard Carl .253 

Skoropinski, Anita.209 

Skrinde, Marilyn. 26, 38, .307 

Skule, Susan.301 

Skylstad, Steven.153 

Slack, Leonard Leroy .157 

Slack, Robert la*.374 

Slack, Terr)’ 192, 199 

Slagle, Franklin Jay.431 

Slagle, Margaret A.199 

Slater, David Blake.153 

Slater, Richard. 286,437 

Slaughter, Wesley M. 54 

Sleasman, John Steven.533 

Slind, Johanna . .35,121,238,533 

Sloan, Bill.271 

Sloan, Lynn Diane.209 

Slocum, Irene.51, 311 

Slonecker, Janet.34, 311 

Slusser, Louise.238 

Slye, Gregory. 182,335 

Small, Dwight .243 

Small, Earl A. 243,426,441 

Small, Mary Jean. 42, 462 

Small, Nancy.303 


572 












































































































































































































































































































































































































































































Small, Rick. 

. . . 269,331 

Sonnichsen, Ben W. . 

.257 

Stevens, Kenneth . . 


Small, Robert C. 

.182 

Sonnichsen, Tim 

. . . 27,55,257 

Stevens, Paul Brian 

. . . . 435,438 

Smallidge, Carole Diane 

.209 

Sonstelie, Jon ... 

. . . . 41,49, 54 l 

Stevens, Roderick D. . 

.54,453 

Smallwood, David Rob 

. . . 338,374 


279, 420, 534 ' 

Stevens, Roxy .... 

.188 

Smart, Georgia . . . . 

.221 

Sood, MohindeF, Nath 

.57 

Stevens, Stuart . . . 

.47, 147 

Smart, Nicholas . . . . 

.164 

Sorensen, H. A. . . . 

.406 

Stevens, Terry Wayne 

.534 

Smawley, Robert B. . . 

.134 

Sorensen, Harold C. . 

.410 

Stevens, Tony . . . 

. . . . 275,-335 

Smetana, John A. . . . 

.337 

Sorensen, Karen . . 

.311 

Stevens, William R. . 

. . 259.452.4.53, 

Smetana, Mary Margaret 

.420 

Sorenson, Paul . . . 

245, 435. 438, 534 


454, 534 

Smick, Cary. 

.275 

Sorrels, Jim . . . .28,31,42,164,121, 

Stevenson, Karen . . 

. . . . 303,462 

Smick, Cregory James 

.182 


164,421 

Stewart, Bruce . 

. . . . 273,436 

Smick, Kenneth W. . . 

. . . 275,369 

Sottler, Anita . . 

. . . 221,423 

Stewart, Charles Wayne 

. . 54,408,409 

Smiley, Jim. 

92,251,368,369 

Soule, Edward . . . 

. . . . 28-3,398 

Stewart, James A 

. . 147, 409, 534 

Smith, Allan H. 

.415 

Sousley, John .... 

. . . . 265,391 

Stewart, James Roger 

.534 

Smith, Barbara Lynne 

.315 

Souza Ron. 

. . 273, 326, 338 

Stewart, Janice . . . 

.215 

Smith, Carmel . . . . 

.232 

Spadafore, Neville K. . 

.420 

Stewart, Phillip . . . 

.182 

Smith, Carol Ann . . . 

.188 

Spane, P'rank, Jr. . . 

.153 

Stewart, Rick . . . . 

.169 

Smith, Carol Sue . . . 

.533 

Sparkes, M. Camille . 

.192 

Stewart, Susan . . . 

.238 

Smith, David Roy . . . 


Sparkman, Holly C. . 

.232 

Stine, Marvin .... 


Smith, Dennis P. . . 


Sparks, Richard M. . 

. 410,431,534 

Stinson, Charles . . . 

.253 

Smith, Diana. 

. . . 232,224 

Sparling, Constance Regina . 61,215 

Stirling, Monna . . . 

.225 

Smith, Douglas Byron 

. . . 157,371 

Spears, Carret R. 

. . 173,534 

Stitt, Charles S.. Ill . 

.255 

Smith, Douglas C.. . . 

.147 

Speer, Jean Lynn 

.349 

Stixrud, Daniel C. . . 

.75 

Smith, Gerald Edward . 

.408 

Speer, Stephen Richard 

. . . . 277,534 

Stoa, Phil . 

. . . . 164,434 

Smith, Craig. 

.... 59,87 

Spellecy, Ronald D. . 


Stobb, Fred. 

.283 

Smith, Hubert D. . . . 

. . . . 42, 153 

Spellman, Marcia . . 

.317 

Stobie, Bill. 

. . . 47,245,437 

Smith, J. Douglas . . . 

.338 

Spellman, Peggy . . . 

.238 

Stock, Greg. 

.273 

Smith, James D., Jr. . . 

.326 

Spencer, G. R 

.428 

Stockburger, Marie M. 

.190 

Smith, Jani. 

.... 72,317 

Spencer, John V. . . 

.459 

Stockman, Juli . . . 

. . .44,123,295 

Smith, Jean Barrett . . 

.534 

Sperline, Craig S. . . 

. 243,434 

Stoecklin, Sharon . . 

.195 

Smith, Jodi. 

. . 45,110, 309 

Sperline, Evan . . . 

.279 

Stokes, J. L. 

.413 

Smith, Joyce. 

. . . 215,534 

Sperline, Paula . . . 

.203 

Stoller, Alan D. . . . 

.407 

Smith, Judy. 

... 192,534 

Sperry, Shelley . . . 

. . . 54,84,235 

Stolp, Dave Martin 

. . . . 452,457 

Smith, Judy. 

.315 

Spielman, J. P. ... 

.404 

Stolz, Pat . 

.238 

Smith, Katherine L 

.188 

Spielman, Nancy . . 

.199 

Stone, Cynthia Karen 

. . . . 349,351 

Smith, Larry Deforest 

.534 

Spitz, Allan A. 

.143 

Stone, Dana .... 

.301 

Smith, Larry Gene . 

.454 

Spracji Norman Curtis 

.455 

Stone, Emest C. . . . 

.54 

Smith, Lewis L. 

.147 

Sprague, Mark V. . . 

.255 

Stone, James Richard . 

.398 

Smith, Linda Ann 

.232 

Spurgeon, Sid . 

. . . . 277,335 

Stone, James William 

. . 173,344,423 

Smith, Linda Kay . . . 

.307 

Spurling, Sandra . . . 

.199 

Stone, Linda Sue . . 

. 39,462 

Smith, Lloyd W. 

.266 

Squier, David Paul . . 

.61, 169 

Stone, Lynda K. . . . 

. 32,48,301,534 

Smith, Lynn. 

.147 

Staat z, Grelchen 

.... 31,210 

Stone, Roger .... 

.173 

Smith, Merilyn . . 

.221 

Stack, Diana .... 

. . . . 317,348 

Stoner, Martin Franklin 

.54 

Smith, Michael Brian . . 

. . . 342,407 

Stack, Nancy . . 31, 66, 95, 192, 422, 534 

Storch, Richard G. . . 

.534 

Smith, Michael R . . 

.169 

Stadler, Susy .... 

.221 

Storer, Charlotte . . 

.51,221 

Smith, Micki. 

.232 

Stadum, Peggy . . . 

.210 

Storey, Cail Louise 

346, 348,350, 463 

Smith, Neal. 

... 263,534 

Stalkfleet, Babe tie Ann 

.232 

Storey, Mark Alan . . 

.534 

Smith, O. Kern . . . . 

.169 

Stalmaster, Jim . . . 

.182 

Storwick, Carol . . . 

.235 

Smith, Paul D, . 

437, 245, 435, 534 

Stanaway, Ann . . 

. . . . 293,534 

Stott, William H. . . 

.286 

Smith, Peggy. 

.534 

Stanco, Susan .... 

.192 

Stout, Dale A. 


Smith, Peggy. 

.209 

Stanley, Maggi . . . 

.215 

Stout, Susan .... 

. . . 54, 225,534 

Smith, Penny. 

.221 

Stanley, Robert Claude 

.396 

Stover, Bev. 

.147 

Smith, PhyllisM. . . 

.203 

Stanley, William Roger 

.94 

Stoves, Mike . . . . 

.281 

Smith, Read. 

. 245,331,451 

Stanovich, Barbara . . 

.235 

Stovin, Stuart Hoffman 

.243 

Smith, Robert Bruce . . 

. 285, 420, 534 

Staples, Donna . . . 

.203 

Stoweil, Scott .... 

.535 

Smith, Robert J. 

.182 

Stapleton, Jean . . . 

. . . . 311,462 

Strait, Randall . . . 

.153 

Smith, Ron. 

. . . .47,285 

Starkel, Donna . . . 

.199 

Strange, Becky Ray 

.346 

Smith, Ronald H. . . . 


Starrs, Theresa . . . 

. 26,293 

Stratton, David L. . . 

169 

Smith, Rosalie Ruth 23, 25, 48, 315, 534 

Startup, Nancy . . . 

.188 

Stratton, Georgia M. . 

- - - . 225,535 

Smith, Rowland P. (Red) 

. . . 326,335 

Staudenraus, Jeffrey A. 

.252 

Stratton, John F . . 

.169 

Smith, Sharon 

.303 

Stayner, Doug . . . 

.169 

Stratton, Norma . . 

.238 

Smith, Shelley . . . . 

.297 

Steams, Paul .... 

.42, 158 

Stratton, Terry . . . 

.271 

Smith, Sherrie. 

.210 

Stecker, George L., Jr. 

.59 

Strate, Marla .... 

.215 

Smith, Sheryl A. 

.534 

Steele, jonell Marie 

. . . . 192,534 

Stray, Dennis .... 

.261 

Smith, Spencer . . . . 

... 266,335 

Steele, Kaeren . . . 

. . . . 295,339 

Strecker, Joseph P. . . 

251,441,443,534 

Smith, Stanley R. . . . 

.261 

Steele, Michael . . . 

. 47,259,448,449 

Streib, John. 

.271 

Smith, Stephen . . . . 

.285 

Steen, Robert Stuart . 

.438 

Stretch, Jack 

. . . . 164,396 

Smith, Sue Evelyn . . . 

. . . 315,534 

Steenbergen, Linda 

. . .60,203,534 

Strickland, Nyla . 

.221 

Smith, Terry Carlton . . 

.457 

Steenrod, Patti . . 

.317 

Strickler, Sally . . . 

.210 

Smith, Thomas A. . . . 

.271 

Steffen, Eileen . . . 

.221 

Stricklin, Clyde Wain 

.153 

Smith, Timothy Loren 

.458 

Steffen, Judith A. . . 

.420 

Stritmatter, Mark . 

. . 73,74,78,286 

Smith, Trude. 

.46 

Steffen, Mary .... 

. . . . 221,462 

Strode, James. 

. . . . 169,535 

Smitt, Gary. 

.153 

Stehr, Judith N. . . . 

. . 192,403 

Strode, Kathi . . . . 

. . 215 

Smoots, John. 

.253 

Stehr, Jim. 

. . . . 147,410 

Strodemier, J. C. . . , 

.269 

Smyth, Cretchen . . . 

.210 

Steiger, Duane H. . . 

.334 

Strolis, Ingrid. 

.147 

Snapp, Michael Randall 

.441 

Stein, Judy. 

. 76,297 

Strom, William Herbert 

441,442,535 

Snedeker, Nancy . . . 

.215 

Stein, Raymond Curbs 

. 49, 320, 359, 362, 

Stromsness, Karen . . 

.315 

Snelgrove, Cail . . . . 

.534 


363.365,366,367 

Stronach, Marian C. . 


Snell, Dale Wayne . . . 

.409 

Steinbock, Steve . . . 

. . . . 173,440 

Strong, Jan. 

.203 

Snell, Tim. 

.275 

Steiner. James Edward 

. 176,179,440 

Stronk, Mike. 

... 147,535 

Snelson, Burch . . . . 

.271 

Steinhaus, Barbara L. . 

.397 

Stronk, Sue. 

.215 

Snelson, Kathleen . . . 

. . . 232,403 

Steininger, Katherine . 

238, 402, 453, 462 

Stroope, Rondy . 

. . 40,45,311 

Snider, Dan. 


Steininger, Margaret . 

. . . . 192,351 

Stroscheim, James E. . 

.397 

Snider, Mary. 

. . . 315,435 

Steinke, jodell Lynn . 

. . . . 431,432 

Strothman, Loretta 

. 232 

Snoddy, Gareth Keil . . 

.275 

Steinke, Linda A. . . 

.232 

Strutzel, Eric A. 

.47, 158 

Snodgrass, Jerry . . . . 

.247 

Steinmetz, Sherry . . 

.210 

Stuart, Anne. 

.199 

Snodgrass, Kenn . . . . 

.249 

Steitman, Sharon K. . 

.225 

Stuart, Bruce Cameron . 

.54 

Snoey, Roger B. 

.153 

Stelter, Carol .... 


Stuart, Man' Lee . . . 

.40,42 

Snow, Jeffery M. . . . 

. . . 273,534 

Stenberg, Scott . . 

.269 

Stuart, S. Lynn . . 

.215 

Snow, Kris. 

.299 

Stencil, John ... 

.452 

Stubblefield, David G. 

.153 

Snow, Mark R. . . . 

.153 

Stennes, Eric . . . . 

.158 

Stucki, Carla Marie . . 

.295 

Snyder, Carol. 

.215 

Stennes, Keith N. . . 

. . . . 173,534 

Studholme, Lynne Ann . 

. . 313,535 

Snyder, Joe . . 49,164,398,441,442,534 

Stenson, Virginia . . 

.203 

Stuhr, Doug. 

. . . 271,-535 

Snyder, Patricia Ann 

.224 

Stephens, Robert L 

. . . 26,27,141 

Stuky, Don .... 

.440 

Snyder, Rodney F. . . . 

.344 

Stephenson, Robert B. 

. 49,54,245,420, 

Stumpf, Paula. 

.210 

Snyder, Sarah. 

. . . . 30,315 


497,534 

Sturdevant, Cecile . . . 

.225 

Sobolewski, John . . . 

.466 

Stephenson, Sandra 

.199 

Sturrock, Duncan . 

.... 285 

Solberg, Thomas Bryan . 

.275 

Steppan, Dennis Lee 

....... 2-53 

Stufrock, Michael Hays . 

.344 

Soleibe, Demis A. . . . 

.342 

Stem, Loren .... 

.164 

Stur 2 a, Dick. 

.182 

Soler, Len. 

.182 

Sterne, Ruth . . 

. . . . 188,397 

Stuver, Anita Louise . . 

... 232,535 

Soli day, Nancy Rae 

.293 

Stevens, Barbara Jane 

.456 

Stymans, Kristine 

.215 

Sollenberger, Lowell D., Jr. 247 

Stevens, C M. 

.414 

Suckling, Tad. 

.285 

Sommer, Janet . . 

.215 

Stevens, Dave .... 

.261 

Suess, H. Andrew . . 

. . .275 

Sorui abend, Sheri . . . 

.291 

Stevens, James E. . . 

... 425,534 

Suhadotnik, Karen . . 

.190 


Suksdorf, Lee. 279,035 

Sulenes, Kirk E.285 

Sullivan, Hugh Daniel.54 

Sullivan, John Lee.383 

Sullivan, Maureen.215 

Sumida, Stanford E.535 

Summers, Paulette Jean . . . . 221,431 

Summers, William J.164 

Summerville, Barbara E.462 

Sundstrom, Cuard N.449 

Sundvor, William A.273 

Supler, Colleen.148, 348, 462 

Surplus, Harold D. . . 283,338, 359, 371 
373.463. 535 

Sutphen, Steven.169 

Svendsen, Kris.215 

Svinth, Mike.42, 179 

Svoboda, Bob. 343, 377 

Swain, Linda.232 

Swalling, Jerry.535 

Swank, Mardel L.210 

Swann, Cindy.301 

Swanson, Charles B.438 

Swanson, Douglas E.263 

Swanson, James.147 

Swanson, Cayle.221 

Swanson, Mary Jan el le.199 

Swanson, Randi.238 

Swanson, Rebecca.199 

Swanson, Richard G. 41,263,535 

Swanson, Rodney LaDell . . . 158, 535 

Swanstrom, Margie.190 

Swant, Michael.61, 158 

Swarthoul, Sandi.221 

Swartos, Peggy. 188,450 

Swartz, James M. 423,535 

Swayda, Wayne Greyer.326 

Sweany, Charles W. . . 271,351,535 

Sweany, Judy. 351,421 

Sweany, Russell L, Jr.147 

Swearingen, Tim A.158 

Swedlund, Cheryl.221 

Sweeney, James J.367 

Sweeney, Teresa Anne.54 

Swenson, Adele.221 

Swenson, Candy.311 

Swenson, Gary.265 

Swenson, John . . 247,338,431,535 

Swett, Kathy.215 

Swietzer, Linda Dianne.195 

Swietzer, Michael.279 

Swift, Stephanie.305 

Swinbumson, Cory M.84 

Switzer, Beverly. 210,347,463 

Switzer, Marilyn D.426 


T 


Tabor, Ginny.291 

Taflinger, Ancei G.31 

Taflinger, Nonman G. 440, 441 

Taflinger, Richard F.481 

Tait, Diana.203 

Tainlor, Kathy.291 

Takaaze, Jay Tokio .58, 60 

Takahashi, Diana.221 

Takahashi, Akiko 235,535 

Takas, Dhimitrios N.164 

Takayesu, Benjamin.535 

Talbot, Ross Ember.436 

Talcott, Jan. 74, 78, 299 

Talkington, Bonnie. 221,535 

Tallent, Thomas Henry.407 

Talley, Michael.164 

Tan, Anthony.182 

Tannehill, Deborah 73, 78, 116,305,339 

Tanner, Francie. 46, 291 

Tapfer, Carleen.203 

Tamavsky, Gladys K.457 

Tarp, Cynthia S. 396, 535 

Tarp, Ken.169 

Tate, Daron Dale.407 

Tate, Crady C.164,535 

Tate, Karol.199 

Tatum, Kathy.210 

Tatum, James Hugh, Jr.95 

Taute, Barbara Jean. 203,535 

Taylor, Dale. 245,457 

Taylor, Cregory Dean.536 

Taylor, Gregory M.271 

Taylor, Karen Levin.536 

Taylor, Kim Reed.536 

Taylor, Mari jean. 221,536 

Taylor, Myma .147 

Taylor. Richard S. 174,536 

Taylor, Robert N.179 

Taylor, Ross. 147,275 

Taylor, Scott. 47, 281 

Taylor, Susan.221 

Teague, Frank Gabriel .... 243, 408 

Teare, lwan D.451 

Teats, Roger J.175 


Tedrow, Kaye M. 221,536 

Tedrow, Mark .164 

Tedrow, Sandy. 76,305 

Teitge, Carl . 283,536 

Tekel, Robert J. 431, 536 

Tekle, John Frederick.420 

Tellessen, Marie. 203, 455 

Templeton, Michael W. . 454, 536 

Templeton, Sharon Elyse . . 317,431, 

432,536 

Templin, Nora. 235,347,431 

Tenneson, Sandra Kay . . 349, 350, 536 

Tenold, Karen LaVoy.536 

Terrell, W. Glenn 127, 128, 129, 331,337 

Terril, Bruce.169 

Tetrault, Leland.169 

Teuscher, David E.253 

Thatcher, Larry Albert . . 323, 326 

Thayer, James S.169 

Thayer, Ralph 1.395 

Thelen, Mary Jo.192 

Thelen, Mike.148 

Thieren, Janel.199 

Thill, Linda . 301,351 

Thoene, Wendell Lewis .... 58, 169 

Thoennes, Nick. 158, 369 

Thomas, Abralette K. 58, 222 

Thomas, Becky Ann.536 

Thomas, Bill.182 

Thomas, Carrie Ellen.60 

Thomas, Dave .335 

Thomas, Emest Lamont.326 

Thomas, Jack A.259 

Thomas, John Edward .... 438, 536 

Thomas, Karen Louise.536 

Thomas, Larry Eugene.411 

Thomas, Mary Ann.6L. 232 

Thomas, Pam. 74, 299 

Thomas, Robert J.174 

Thomas, Steve .249 

Thomason, Marilyn . . . . 54, 190,536 
Thompson, Andy Stuart . . 34,401,536 

Thompson, Brian R. 538 

Thompson, Carol Tina.61,301 

Thompson, Cormac.94,419 

Thompson, Danny M.536 

Thompson, David M.255 

Thompson, Diane K.235 

Thompson, Gary .281 

Thompson, Gene T.449 

Thompson, Janet Lynn.225 

Thompson, Janice Cayle.210 

Thompson, Jo Ann. 349, 536 

Thompson, Kathleen A. 222, 537 

Thompson, Larry.169 

Thompson, Lindi.233 

Thompson, Luther.41,286 

Thompson, Pam. 210, 431, 432 

Thompson, Patsy.238 

Thompson, Robert.271 

Thompson, Sandra.235 

Thompson, Sherry.537 

Thompson, Steve.87 

Thomsen, Karla.225 

Thomsen, Tim . 265,343 

Thomson, Rick. 279,331 

Thornton, Linda .... 293, 403 

Thoren, Lee R.285 

Thorgerson, Arne R. 41,266,343 

Thorn, Darcy.195 

Thom, Eric . . 32, 54, 245,448, 449,452 

Thorne, John Henry. 374, 375 

Thomquist, Diane.188 

Thorp, Julie Kay.537 

Thorson, Jeff.182 

Thorson, Joel K.179 

Thorson, Mark.55, 153 

Thorson, Philip Wayne.450 

Thorsvig, Marilyn. 195,442 

Thosath, Steve.281 

Thrasher. Beverlv.210 

Threlkeld, Robert.179 

Thronson, Bob.283 

Throop, Clayton Hawley .... 60 

Thurman, Charles C. 179, 437 

Tice, David Edward.436 

Ticen, Steve.249 

Tichy, Charlene F.51, 74,317 

Tidrick, Steve. 251,396 

Tiegs, Jean. 210 

Tiffany, Kathleen 1.349 

Till, Laura Ann.190 

Tillman, Dale W.179 

Tillman, Patricia ... 222, 420, 537 
Tilmont, Cail Marion ... 403, 462 

Timboe, Barbara J.537 

Timm, Bonnie Jo.210 

Timm, Joan.215 

Timm, Rick.164 

Timm, Valerie.215 

Timmer, Barbara Jean . . . 233,455 

Timmins* Charlotte. 225,402 

Timmons, Linda. 199 

Timpke, Phillip R.363 


573 


















































































































































































































































































































































































































































Tiplin, Rob. 407,537 

Tippett, Tim M. 245, 458 

Tirrell, Norma.315 

Titus, Judy Lynn .... 291,476,480 

Titus, Vance Claire.537 

Tjoelker, Annette.537 

Tobia, Ricardo ... 34, 243, 476, 480 

Todd, Mike.281 

Togerson, Cindee.205 

Tokle, John Frederick.54 

Tollefsen, Michael Lee.458 

Tollisen, Janet .188 

Tombari, Merilee. 90, 123,297 

Tom chick, Susan. 238, 537 

Tomlinson, Jody.313 

Toner, Michael Thomas .398 

Toney, Cathy.303 

Tonning, Kay.299 

Toomey, Dennis.174 

Toor, Mohammad Asghar.56 

Topness, Punkie.192 

Topolski, Michael J.184 

Toporoff, Cynthia.421 

Torgerson, Lorie . 222,423 

Tomey, Sue .203 

Toschi, Douglas S. . . 263, 436, 438, 537 
Totten, Cherie 29,35, 77,199 

Totten, Lesly.222 

Totten, Pat.*.74 

Towner, Karen L.225 

Toy, Jeanne .225 

Tracy, Helen M.537 

Trafton, Keith . 271, 331 

Trainer, Cyndy.235 

Travis, Candace Teddi .... 107,122 

Treat, Glenna Louise.350 

Treat, Russ.255 

Treat, Terry.331 

Tressler, Linda Sue .537 

Tribbett, Glenda.225 

Triebelhom, Ken.277 

Triebwasscr, Cherie Anita : . . . . 537 

Trimble, Larry Alan.441 

Trimble. Roger L.1.58 

Troglin, Dan.255 

Trotter, Bonnie.233 

Troxel, Carol.215 

Trucco, Lynnette.222 

Truslow, Dave.273 

Trzcinski, Bruce.158 

Tucker, Charles R.537 

Tucker, Gerald L.537 

Tucker, Jan. 123,303 

Tudor, Kathy.233 

Tuengel, Jill.199 

Tufts, Marvel Lou . . . . 233,397,426 

Tufts, Terry.158 

Tuomi, Jade .537 

Tuominen, Monty WaiTen .... 407 

Turgeon, Louise Evelyn .347 

Turk, Becky.222 

Turnbow, Richard.153 

Turnbull, Nancy. 23,25, 188 

Turnbull, Richard.266 

Turner, Dona Jeanne.537 

Turner, Hildagarde.188 

Turner, David .182 

Turner, Jan. 32, 203 

Turner, Randi. 26,305 

Turner, Richard Harvey.451 

Turner, Robert Howard . . . . 431,441 

Turner. Sherry Lynn.40 

Turney, Terry W.261 

Tumquist, R Lynn .164 

Tuttle, William Gail. 451,452 

Tuyen, Pham Ngoc.164 

Tweedt, Carl B. 408, 449, 452, 537 

Twitchell, Annette.425 

Twohy, Colleen.188 

Tye, Penny Leigh.31 

Tyler, Donna.235 


u 


Uchida, Yoshio. 176,449,450 

Ullock, Jann.305 

Ulowetz, Mike.285 

Ulrich, John Anthony.438 

Ulrich, Malcolm A.411,537 

Ulrich, Pam . 299,537 

Ulrich, Tom.174 

Underhill, Don.164 

Underwood, Chuck.338 

Underwood, Douglas D. 158,438,538 

Underwood, Mikal.190 

Upham, Linda L.. 238, 349 

Urdal, Joan. 39,307,462 

Urdal, Lloyd B.461 


V 


Vadset, Carolyn.205 

Vails, Beverly Ann.222 

Vakharia, Dinesh J.57 

Valentine, Kathy ... 225,348, 349 

Valle, Manuel. 164, 342 

Vallejo, Mark.174 

Valley, Derek R. 266, 538 

Van Alstine, Warren, Jr.184 

Van Ausdle.261 

Vance, Meredith Jane.295 

Vancil, Kathee Ann.295 

Vancil, Lynn. 454,538 

Van De Kamp, John A.148 

Vandenbrink, Larry. 263,331 

Vandenheuvel, Keith.179 

Vandenheuvel, Ken.179 

Vanderbilt, George Robert, Jr. . 271,538 

Vanderhoof, Peter Ross.54 

Vandervoort, R. E. 338,363 

Vandevort, Edgar P..420 

Van Doren, Irene May.60 

Vane, Pat .273 

Van Hees, Jill. 148, 538 

Van Hersett, Robert A.342 

Van Hoose, Nancy . . 190, 455, 457 

Van Horn, Laurie.215 

Van Ness, Ginny. 31,40,299 

Van Ness, Linda.222 

Van Patter Kay.192 

Van Reenen, John . . 265,345,384, 386 

Van Rooy, Donald J.285 

Van Shunk, Katherine.188 

Van Smderen, Steve.326 

Van Wagoner, Linda Luise . . 215,349 

Van Winkle, Christine . . 315,403 

Van Winkle, Sue.195 

Vasboe. Barry Lee. 55, 243 

Vasilevskis, Juris.538 

Vaughan, Barbara 48, 107, 315, 462, 538 

Vautour, Gwyn.190 

Vawter, Doug.281 

Ved, Chandrakant Mulji.57 

Veium, Gordan.261 

Veium, Holly. 40, 307 

Veleke, ArlenGerrit.437 

Veleke, Kevin Eric. 398, 538 

Vel is, George.251 

Venable, Rickey Lynn.434 

Vennema, Anne.313 

Vequist, Gary W. 174 

Verbeck, Ronald Leroy 158, 448, 450, 538 

Verley, Jewell. 199,347 

Vermillion, William Harold 54, 148,538 

Verschaeve, Douglas.184 

Verstrate, John A. . . 448, 452, 453,455, 
459,538 

Verstrate, Nancy .205 

Vest, James Franklin.326 

Vibber, Garry Russell .538 

Vibber, Sandra Delayne .538 

Viestenz, Chris. 74,307 

Viger, Judi.225 

Villalovos, Connie.215 

Vinyard, John. 28,279,435 

Vitalieh, Alice .291 

Vogelsang, Robert W.420 

Vogensen, Jana C.486 

Voget, Richard . . 34,47,153.389,390 

Vogler, Jim. 174, 407, 440 

Vogt, Tom.419 

Voiland, Bill. 26.76,158 

Voiland, Gene Joseph .90 

Voiland, Jim.158 

Volkmann, Donald Lee.31, 279 

Volkmann, Heiko W.538 

Volkmer, Chris. 122 , 307, 347 

Volzer, Tim . 174,539 

Voorhees, Paul M. 32, 247 

Vora, Jaqdish R.31,57 

Vora, Suresh Hiralal.57 

Vordahl, Norman Alfred.494 

Voris, Suzanne Leslie.401 


w 

Waananen, Martin V. 337, 448, 449 

Wade, Nancy Ann.60 

Wadleigh, Karen Ann.349 

Wagner, Carol.215 

Wagner, Lanny R.253 

Wagner, Nich.179 

Wagner, Steven J. 344, 539 

Wagstaff, Maria . . 48, 50, .309,539 

Wahl, Michael.169 

Wahner. Gus. 277,335 


Waite, Barbara.295 

Waits, Bob. 158,369,383 

Waits, Fred.249 

Wakefield, Ann.297 

Wakefield, Michele Lee . . . 349,539 

Wakefield, Russell R. 426, 494 

Wakefield, Ruth E. 190, 350 

Waldemarson, Jack L..449 

Waldher, Steven .158 

Waldron, Bobbi. 148 

Wales, Largo.222 

Walker, Floyd Taylor.423 

Walker, James A. 539 

Walker, Merrily. 539 

Walker, Michael R.263 

Walker, Pamela Jo.222 

Walker, Timothy. 279,335 

Walker, Ward Joseph, Jr.55 

Wall, Shari.210 

Wallace, Carol Jo.299 

Wallace, Carolyn M. 48, 424 

Wallace, Dan. 265,335,383 

Wallace, Nancy.233 

Wallace, Robert. 283,539 

Wallace, Susan.210 

Wallat, Lee. 164, 539 

Waller, Susan Kathleen.61, 222 

Wallin, Dan.179 

Wallin, Scott R.158 

Wallingford, Sherry L. . 210,347,463 

Walloch, Rich .260 

Walls, Marie. 50, 222 

Walsh, Michael.158 

Wa Is worth, Greg.253 

Walter, Forrest Lee.388 

Walter, Randall B. 61, 148, 409 

Walter, Robert.169 

Walter, Wendy.210 

Walther, Wayne F. 281,539 

Walton, Doug.279 

Walz, Bob. 182, 381 

Wamsley, Ron . 53 

Wanamaker, Carol.215 

Wanke, Lee.179 

Wanless, Becky.188 

Wanl ess, Brian.243 

Wanner, Kathleen Marie.115 

Ward, Alva L. 408, 539 

Ward, Bette. 222 

Ward, Toni Lynn. 188, 539 

Wardall, Thad. 266,539 

Warehouse, Noreen.210 

Warner, Donald R.182 

Warner, Linda.205 

Warner, Marty.245 

Waminger, Judith Carol . . . 215,539 

Warr, Michael E.434 

Warrick, Donald S.249 

Warrick, Maureen.291 

Warrior, Kim.317 

Warwick, James D.158 

Warwick, Richard Alan.326 

Washam, James A.249 

Washburn, Joanne R. 26, 27, .346 

Washburn, Patricia M.539 

Washenfelder, Dennis John 153, 539 

Washer, Joey.225 

Washington, Tom.153 

Waters, Joe. 462,463,539 

Waters, Richard Victor.176 

Waterson, Judy. 222,117 

Waterstrat, Paul. 344 

Watkins, Darrel Grant.176 

Watkins, Harry C.92 

Watkins, Meg.225 

Watkins, Roger Roy.449 

Watson, Barry Allen . . 47, 90, 252 

Watson, Calvin A.94 

Watson, Cindy. 61, 222, 455 

Watson, Dan.158 

Watson, Elaine. 233,539 

Watson, Steve Royce.61 

Watters, Richard .... 263, 363, 539 

Watts, Soosi. 148,539 

Waugh, Alan B.174 

Way, Jodeen.210 

Wayenberg, Sue. 44,82, 84, 297 

Wayman, Linda.60, 199 

Weame, Nancy Colleen .540 

Weathers, Dean Hardy ... 374,375 

Weaver, Carol. 238,403 

Weaver, Jacqueline.199 

Weaver, Kenneth L. 148, 540 

Weaver, Rich. 249, 441 

Weaver, Wilhelmina.348 

Webb, Mary Susan.462 

Webb, Meridy.225 

Webber, Ellen.540 

Weber, Jacklyn.203 

Weber, Joan L.203 

Weber, Julie A.203 

Weber, Kathy.222 

Weber, Pat.215 

Weber, Steve.285 


Weber. Sybil.195 

Weber, Wiltse Lee.436 

Webster, Lucia Anne.51 

Weckwerth, Janis.233 

Wedam, James Louis.459 

Weddle, Norman E.540 

Wedeberg, Fred.251 

Wedeven, David Bryan.158 

Weeden, John.158 

Wegner, Dwain Charles 54, 153, 420, 540 

Wegner, Cary Lee . . 26, 245, 448, 457 

Wehring, Jackie. 45,295 

Weidenaar, Rick .148 

Weidenbach, Peter C. 259, 448, 449, 455 

Weidner, Phoebe. 109,238 

Weimer, Cretchen.190 

Weingarten, Thomas.540 

Weitkamp, Dennis Lee.449 

Weitz, Thom.169 

Welch, Jesse Roy.335 

Welch, Patrick G.391 

Welch, Shari.238 

Weldin, Dorie .215 

Weldy, Sherry Ann.339 

Weeber, Kandy.210 

Welling, Pat.222 

Wellman, Stephen B.249 

Wellons, Theo Avonne.540 

Wells, Barbara J.192 

Wells, Cindy.311 

Wells, Donald A.416 

Wells, David.148 

Wells, Sandra V.311 

Wellsandt, Steve .271 

Welsch, Keith.174 

Wendel, Lonny Dean .164 

Wendelin, Bonnie.210 

Wendler, Vianna.61, 215 

Wentz, Barb.305 

Werden, Jane E. 399, 402 

Werkau.Jill.235 

Werner, Kathy.188 

Wemer, Suzanne. 40, 203 

Wert, Ted. 261,540 

Wescott, Nora.203 

Wessel, Michael L. . 267,409,540 

Wesselius, Frank . 449,540 

West, Dennis L..540 

West, Dorm a E.540 

West, Julie. 303, 540 

West, Nancy L.222 

West, Tesie.347 

West, Thomas R.158 

Westlake, Kay Paulette.31 

West lin, Carol. 26,39,307 

Westlund, Ronald.158 

West man, Marilyn Jean.540 

Weston, Christine L.455 

Weston, Doug .55,158 

Weston, Elaine. 238,350 

Weston, Wes.164 

Wetzler, Cathy. 233, 463 

Whalen, Dorothy Ann 54,401,462,540 

Wheeler, Jody M.225 

Wheeler, Linda.238 

Wheeler, Lynn Alice.303 

Wheeler, Lynn Henry.31 

Wheeler, Reid C.540 

Whit acre, Kay.195 

Whitaker, Bruce D.252 

Whitaker, Judy.225 

Whitcher, Dennis J.169 

White, Allen 1.429 

White, Barbara.222 

White, Brian L.182 

White, James.164 

White, James.273 

White, James Robert.434 

White, John Jeffrey. 407,434 

White, Mary Ruth.303 

White, Sandra .215 

White, Shirley..301,540 

White, Susan Gayle.225 

White, Thomas John.540 

Whitehead, Gary.158 

Whit ford, Wallace.164 

Whitlow, Ray R. 153,371 

Whitmore, Jon Scott.485 

Whitney, Kimberly.188 

Whitney, Rich. 247,426 

Whitsett, Douglas K.540 

Whittaker, Jane. 51, 297, 403 

Whittaker, Joy 301,401,402,403,540 

Whittlesey, N. K.449 

Whyte, Barbara.233 

Whyte, Beverly.233 

Wick, Susan.203 

Wickersham, Mark .175 

Wicklund, Allen.53,164 

Wicklund, Bruce. 29, 261 

Wicks. Mark Leo.326 

Widen, David Laurence.431 

Widman, Kay Edna.233 

Widman, Larry Allen.54, 148 


Wiederspohn, Chris.199 

Wierman, Theodore W. 153, 359, 363 

Wiese, Lonnie D.169 

Wiesner, Cheryl.210 

Wigen, Keith. 169, 451 

Wiggins, Rich.175 

Wiggs, Gary B.164 

Wigmore, John Edward.335 

Wihlborg, Chris.317,426 

Wiker, Jan.235 

Wikstrom, Paula.293 

Wilbur, Steven E. 173,343 

Wilcox, Nancy K. 40,317,540 

Wilder, lan E.540 

Wiley, Eileen A.233 

Wiley, Roger C.461 

Wilhelm, Donald Wayne.411 

Wilhelm, Lanry Allen ... 426, 494 

Wilkerson, Cretchen.40, 195 

Wilkinson, Peg.35 

Willard, Cindy.35, 199 

William, Ray . 259.448,450,452,453, 
455,540 

Williams, Barbara.46 

Williams, Barbara Jean . . 348,426,494 

Williams, Bob.265 

Williams, Booker. 182,335 

Williams, Brian L.247 

Williams, Carl .164 

Williams, Carol L..541 

Williams, Clyde.344 

Williams, David.164 

Williams, Deerik H.158 

Williams, Diana Jeanne . . 313, 541 

Williams, Doug.153 

Williams, Harry Edward.408 

Williams, James Spencer 259,434, 541 
Williams, Janice Marie ... 305,541 

Williams, Jerry Lynn.409 

Williams, Kathy.199 

Williams, Kenneth Day . 54,153,541 

Williams, Kirk Charles.175 

Williams, Larry C.407 

Williams, Lincb A. 205,455, 456 

Williams, Linda G.210 

Williams, Linda. 303,349 

Williams, Lyell.279 

Williams, Mark. 326,323 

Williams, Nola. 76,303 

Williams, Patricia A.477 

Williams, Richard D. . . 31, 147.389,390 

Williams, Robert Wayne.158 

Williams, Roberta J. 347, 463 

Williams, Samuel M. 453, 541 

Williams, Sharon L.215, 462 

Williams, Shirley.188 

Williams, Steve.247 

Williams, Sue.61, 225 

Williams, Vicki. 238,541 

Williamson, Guss.169 

Willis, Clifford Ray.434 

Willis, Larry. 169,398 

Willison, Lynn Ann 54, 222, 420, 541 

Willodc, George M.541 

Willson, Paulette. 233,541 

Wilma, Alan Delos. 435, 438 

Wilma, Sally Anne.235 

Wilson, Bart.281 

Wilson, Bruce John.252 

Wilson, Cherie.199 

Wilson, Constance M.541 

Wilson, Debby.291 

Wilson, Douglas Allan.452 

Wilson, E. Nicholas. 175,541 

Wilson, Jack.247 

Wilson, Kathi L. 199,541 

Wilson, Keith.182 

Wilson, Lariy A. 448, 458, 541 

Wilson, Lonnie.164,411 

Wilson, Lucia.203 

Wilson, Marcia Rae.238 

Wilson, Nancy .... 45, 299 

Wilson, Paige Barbara.114 

Wilson, Roz .233 

Wilson, Thomas Leroy .... 389,390 

Wiltzius, Kar.222 

Wilzen, Ted.261 

Wimbush, Georgia.76 

Winche 11, Leonard T.54 

Winehell, Leslie.541 

Winchester, E..44,139 

Winder, Diane.235 

Windh, Mary.222 

Windhorst, Larmond J.423 

Windnagle, Genna . . .30,309,421,541 

Wing, Frank Howard .... 437,434 

Wingert, Pigeon Maureen . . . -349,541 

Wingert, Steve.283 

Winkle, Kristi.203 

Winkle, Merv. 259, 455 

Winquist, Jenna.317 

Winship, Raymond R, Jr.542 

Winskill, Liz. 44, 299, 542 

Winston, Gary D.267 


574 





























































































































































































































































































































































































































































Winston, Laurel L.92 

Wintoa Jane M.222 

Wirch, Harold Robert ....... 31 

Wise, Brion. 281,411,542 

Wise. Douglas . 249, 409, 542 

Wiseman, Bruce.542 

Wiseman, Mike.273 

Wiseman, Doug. 164, 449 

Wisener, Bob 179 

Wiswell, Marilyn.210 

Withers, Bud.281 

Withers, Robert T.54 

Witherspoon, Rex.279 

Witt, Steve B.153 

Woelk, Lawanda.148 

Woemer, Chuck .164 

Woffinden, Carol.210 

Wolfe, Betty.313 

Wolfe, James David.436 

Wolfe, Linda.215 

Wolfe, Penelope Anne.542 

Wolfe, Teresa L. .215 

Wolfendale, Thomas . 28,30,49,54,265, 
501,542 

Wolfermaa Tim .266 

Wolff, Joan.203 

Wolff, Joyce M.542 

Wolstenholme, Cindy 205 

Womach, Jasper A. 54,452,542 

Wondercheck Dale E..542 

Wonderlich, Sue Ann .456 

Wong, Patricia K. H.58 

Wong, Russell.182 

Woo, Norman Tzuteh.54 

Wood, Carobne.303 


Wood. Chris.222 

Wood, David Arthur.542 

Wood, David J.252 

Wood, Donald Craig.542 

Wood, Cary.279 

Wood. Herbert J.67 

Wood, John Edward.542 

Wood, John Lowe.164 

Wood, Judy . 225,397,542 

Wood, Linda Rae.315 

Wood, Roy A. 148, 542 

Wood, Steve.175 

Wood, Susan Cayle Furness 542 

Woodall, Ceorge.285 

Woodard, Marilyn.192 

Woodard, Penny J. 222, .347 

Woodcock, Creg. 175,342 

Woods, Cathy Lee.122 

Woods, Diane Elaine.199 

Woods, Julie.313 

Woods, Neale.158 

Woods, Sharon.233 

Woods, Suzanne.225 

Woodward, Michael J.542 

Woodfinden, Carol.59 

Woolf, Barbara Joan.59 

Woolley, Susan E.233 

Worden, Donna.199 

Worden, Thomas Lee.42 

Workman, Linda. 2-33,401 

Worsham, Cloria.233 

Worsham, Joe.148 

Worlton, Scott.158 

Worthman, Janet.203 

Woyen, Don 153 


Wright, Bernice Louise.222 

Wright, Cynthia.542 

Wright. Darlene Y. .215 

Wright, David Evans. 54, 408 

Wright, Donald Charles.410 

Wright, L. Patrick . . 243,438,542 

Wright. Lea.301 

Wright, Linda .222 

Wright, M. Fay.238 

Wright, Mary Allerton .... 346,462 

Wright, Matthew T.26,30 

Wright, Polly. 45, 297 

Wright, Thomas C.27, 140 

Wright, William C.55 

Wrzesiea Ellen Mary.32, 315 

Wu, Chin-Wen.409 

Wu, Frederick C. H.164 

Wuerst, Steven.285 

Wulke, Joy Annette. 299,401 

Wyatt, Andi R. .233 

Wylie, Curtis B.148 

Wyman, Charles M., Ill .23 

Wynne, Diane.192 

Wynne, Michael John.363 

Wyrsch, Carolyn .199 

Wytko, Nancy .199 


Y 


Yake, Thomas E.164 

Yale, Timothy Jon.431 

Yamamoto, Cary D.148 

Yamamoto, Jim Masafumi . . 245,338, 


359, 371.437, 457 


Yamamura, Paul H.58 

Yamane, Linda. 45, 58, 297 

Yamasato, Margaret Y. 58,210 

Yancy, Joy.543 

Yann, Carry L. 182, 543 

Yard, Ila. 54,401,543 

Yassick, Jim.275 

Yasui, Ron.243 

Yearoul, Jackie.297 

Yeilding, Dan. 343,377 

Yelland, Rosemary. 192,397 

Yelland, Cenie 47,105,110,313 

Yencopal, Jerry.175 

Yerex, Rick.148 

Yesberger, Louie 175, 440 

Ying. Joanna Ming-Yee . 431,432,543 

Yip. Joseph 164 

Yoder, Sandi. 

Yohannan, Frank.273 

Yolo, Leda Marie. 39, 301,543 

Young, Claudia.317 

Young, Frederick L., Jr.456 

Young. Joseph Douglas ... 148, 543 

Young, Larry.247 

Young, Roger C. 158,407 

Young, Sandy.456 

Young, Teresa.180 

Young, Tish . . 48 54, 309, 420, 543 

Youngmaa Cary.411,543 

Younglund, Ron.252 

Younker, Cam . 225,349, 350 

Yount, Ralph C.425 

Yri, Theresia Rose.42 

Yule, Lynda 44, 293 

Yurik, John.158 


Zak, John .263 

Zaman, Akhtar. 56,183,449 

Zaremba, Mary K.205 

Zebbs, Janet.543 

Zehm, Dwight Cordon 175, 388 

Zellner, Merrilee. 60,233 

ZeraaKen 92,93,269,419,422 

Zerr, Mike. 233 

Zgonc, Darrell.255 

Ziegler, Penny.233 

Zier, Tim 265 

Zimmer, Donna 54-? 

Zimmer, Jack 452, 54.: 

Zimmerly, Kathleen R.421 

Zimmermana Dennis.27! 

Zimmerman, Janet.31,30?: 

Zimmerman, Joy Ann ... 215,45f 

Zimmerman, Loren Dale.43! 

Zimmerman, Susan. 309,33?: 

Zink, Rosmee.19?. 

Zittel, Ray Daniel.342 

Zook, David.17?. 

Zuger, Marie L..23: 

Zupan, Pam .305 

Zweegman, Leon Duward . . . 258,448 
455,45! 

Zwiesler, Fred.543 

Zwight, Janet.315 

Zwight, Steven H. 265, 331 

ZwoHnski, John A.40?i 

Zwolinski, Mike.148 

Zydek, Richard Francis.369 


Credits 

Cover Design 
Linda Harris 

Photography — Opening Section 
(pages 1-20) 

Bill Mackey 
Jim Luthy 
Ross Hart 
Leo Lee 
Pages 21-24 

WSC7 Photography 
Royalty (pages 105-124) 

WSU Photography 
Ross Hart 
Pages 127-128 
Warren Whited, 

Keith Cole Studios 
Pages 469, 472 
Harvey Rice 

Closing Section (pages 545-560) 
Bill Backey 
Jim Luthy 
Roger Clement 

Black and White Photography 
Bill Mackey 
Jim Luthy 
Ross Hart 
Leo Lee 
Dave Miller 
Daron Tate 
Rich Henry 
Michael Holland 
Jerry Cockran 
Bob Bullis 
Norm Nelson 



575 





















































































































































When fourteen eager, enthusiastic Chinook staffers met at Camp Easter Seal last fall, none of us 
knew, although we tried to imagine, what lay ahead. Now, nine months later as we wrap the final 
pages for shipment, we know the many emotions involved in producing the story of “the hill,” 1968. 
We have shared memorable good times, as well as hectic late nights, as we struggled to meet those 
ever-looming deadlines. The result of our toil you now hold in your hands. We have tried to capture 
a portion of the many emotions that fill each of our lives during our years at WSU. The 1968 Chi¬ 
nook was a complex undertaking, and many, many hands went into its realization. My most sincere 
thanks to all who were a part of Chinook 1968. 


To my staff, you were all simply great. Good luck to you all next year, 
especially to Midge. 


To all the others who gave of their time and talent for the good of the 
cause. 


To WSU Photo Service and the student photographers, especially to Bill 
and Jim who provided those much needed breaks from our drudgery. 


To Wheelwright Lithographing Company of Salt Lake City for printing 
the book and the cover. 


To Keith Cole Studios of Redwood City, California, for all the mug shots. 


To Wesley Calvert and Maynard Hicks for all of their assistance. 


And to you, the students of WSU, who gave us the many emotions to tell 
the story of “the hill,” 1968 

''a 


Carol Quinn 
FrWtnr 1968 Chinook